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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 370


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1907 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1907 volume:

MA.;VL,. ,,„ liOUM. ' ' ' AND LIBRARH; COLLEGE I AI{K, MD. glflClIGniTl upu6 TERRA MARIAE VOLUME III LIBRARY. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 1907 46645 ?c , lb Ml . T 3 " Lives of Great Men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime. And departing leave behind us Footprints on the Sands of Time. — Longfellow. Aflwmmo h mpn DEDICATION. To Our most illustrious Faculties of tKe Univer- sity of Maryland 1 ne many ana distinguished Alumni and The Centennial Celebration of tKe foundation or this University This book IS respectfully dedicated. PREFACE. THE CIRCUMSTAXCKS under which this volume ..1 the Ti-kka Maki.v: is edited (Hffer from those surrouiKUnfj all iire iiius edilii ins of thi Annual. This year the L ' niver- sity of Maryland ])asscs the ( )iie Hundredth .MiiesioiK- on the course of her hon- ored career. . nd so the ivlitors of this book desire that it sliall he distinctively a Centen- nial Issue. It shall he our i)ur])ose t i c intrast the wurk. conditions, and aim of the I ' niversity as it is today with the Liiiversity as it was in " ye olden days. " llence th ise who scan these pagfes will not find this edition merely a pictiu ' e of I ' nixersity life, hut will find also herein de- picted some of the adxanced chantjes in the various departments of our institution. TiCKU-X . I. Ri.i;. I ' .tiJV. then will find a welcome at the hand of the many who ha e toiled, day after day. within these honored walls for that prize, so laboriously won and so highly a])])reciated — the I)i])loma. . nd so we feel conhdi-nt that any .Mumnu Jio lakes time to read (and we l)elie e all will I these pages will leel that such time has heeii si)ent pleasantly and i)rofital)ly. .And ere he has ])erused the contents herein, he will he viewing the many ])ictures hanging on memory ' s wall, and in fancy he will he again jjassing through the old historic halls of Alma .M.iter. ami like a flash these words will illuminate his vision — ' " Thou art a ntihle institution. " It has been said that " hooks are schools. " In many res])ects il is true. . t least it is hardly jjossible for one to secure a more natural picture, in all its phases, than is portrayed in the average College . nniial. With this idea — the portrayal of C ' ollege Life — in mind, this book is published. It is hoped that it may interest not oid those who ha e been ])rivi- leged to experience such a life, but likewise any who may be desirous to drink at tiie fount of ])rofessional life; and last, but not least, to invite the attention of those persons who are interested in the history and ])rogress of an honored and wcirth educational centre. I ' erhaps within these covers will be found ideas, some sa (iring of sweetness and vice versa, to the present students of our I ' niversity. If such is so. we ask you. readers, not to take everything that is said too much in earnest. If yon hapi en to be a target for our non-professional iuinior and feel that you are " hit " hard, then carry onr mark gracefully. and renieml)er the other fellow may be in the same half-sad, half-happy plight; feel there is nothing sai l l)ut in jovial comradeship, and bear in mind we all are " good fellows together. " As an Editorial Board we wish to offer no apologies for anything that may be consid- ered a defect in this book. Yet we do feel that we have the right to ask you to consider the many difficulties that have hampered us as an amateur staff ' ; remember, also, it is no trifling- task to procure the necessary amount of fit material for these pages, ' ith such con- sideration on }-our ]:)art, kind reader, we expect only fair and lenient criticism. Again, re- member that this Annual is not supposed to represent only the fertile minds of those chosen as Editors, rather it is to be the product of the student body. Hence it can only be of merit in proportion to their effort. We wish to extend our most hearty thanks for and appreciation of much valuable mate- rial from friends not directly connected with the Staff. As Editors, we are wiser today than we were yesterday. Naturally we feel we could edit another volume better than we have this one, which is our first and also our last. This edition of Terra Mari.E is now public propert} ' . Our results are at your mercy. If we have failed or succeeded to interest you is not for us to judge, but for you to say. In either instance, our only excuse for having undertaken what was almost an endless — and sometimes a thankless- — task, is " College Spirit " born of loving gratitude to our Alma Mater— the University of Maryland. THE EDITORS. I ' ROl ' . SAMrKK C. CHKW. The Chair of Medicine in the University of Maryland. t Samuel C. Cukw, M.D., Professor of the P ractiee of Medicine. AT THE foundation of the School of Medicine in the University of Maryland one hundred years ago the first physician appointed to the chair of Practice was Dr. George Brown, who was born in Ireland in the year 1755, and who in 177!) obtained his medical degree at the University of Edinburgh, which was then, as it has continued to be, a famous seat of medi- cal learning, largely through the great reputation of the Munros, who were known successively as Primus, Secundus and Tertius, and who were followed by other teachers of distinguished ability down to John Hughes P ennett and George Balfour of our own day. In 178;} Dr. Brown emigrated to Baltimore, where he attained great success as a practitioner, and where he was appointed to the chair of Medicine in this school at its foundation in 1S07, and was president of its Board of Regents until 181 :i. Dr. Brown was the grandfather of the late George William Brown, Chief Judge of the Supreme Bench of this city, and at one time an instructor in the School of Law in our Univer- sity, and he was the great-grandfather of my friend, . rthur George ISrown, one of the most prominent members of the Bar of Baltimore at present, whose hereditary connection by this two-fold tie with the University of Maryland is, I am sure, a source of gratification to others of his friends, as well as to myself. Dr. Brown, though appointed to the chair of Practice, did not enter upon its duties, but re- signed the position almost immediately and was s ucceeded in it by Dr. Nathaniel Potter, who was thus the first actual or active incumbent of the chair, which he filled from 1807 to 184;{, the year of his death. I have no personal recollection of him, but there are two things which, when I follow Prospero ' s counsel and look into " the dark backward and abysm of time. " are among the very earliest engraven upon the tablet of my memory. One is the solemn tolling of bells which, on inquiring what it meant, I was informed, being then a little child, was for the death of the first President Harrison, who died, it will be remembered, just one month after his inauguration. The other record upon the tablet is that of someone at my home, I know not whom, uttering the words, " Dr. Potter is dead. " These two events of the long past have no con- nection with each other, except the fact that each is the record of the termination of a life. Although, as stated, I have no remembrance of having ever seen Professor Potter, his face is yet familiar to me, as it is to others now living, from the portrait of him which for many years has hung in the Faculty room of the School of Medicine. The attitude in which he is represented in the picture is that of a scholar holding in his hand a volume, which was one of his own works, " Potter on Contagion, " as is shown in the picture. Now it is most interesting to see that ill tliat bniik. a copy of wliidi is in our i.ilnary and uliicli was pmhal)!) the autlior ' s favorite anion}, ' his writings, he maintains the non-coiitaj ious character of yellow fever, a disease with which lie was very familiar, for it had prevailed in Ijaltimore more than once during his l)rofessi( nal life. It is especially interesting to find that in sn])])iirt nf his opinion he brought forward the same kind of evidence which was adduced by the L ' liited States Army Yellow Fever Commssion. a given in iluir report in 19iil : the evidence being the application of hand- kerchiefs and other fninilos which h;i(l been kept in contact with yellow fever iiatients, to others not laboring under the disease, with the result that it was not communicated to them. And tliiis he anticipated what has of late years been fully established by the labors of Dr. Walter Reed, Dr. James Carroll, Dr. . risiiiles Agramonte and that noble martyr to science and to humanity. Dr. Jesse W. Lazear, a name tn lie s])oken with reverence, for it is haloed with a martyr ' s crown. ' Piiis anticipatiiin of the truth i . I think, a nmsl interesting fact in the histury of this school and nf medicine. ' Pile next incumlieiil nf the chair nt Practice wa Hr. I ' .lisha llartlett, nf .Massachusetts, who was eiecled tn it early in ISM. and whn Jiad had e. |iiTieiK-e a a teacher nf medicine in several schnnis. thi ' ia t nf wliicli was the ' rraiisylvania l " ni ersit . in which he resigned his position to acce])t till ' call tn I ' lallinmre. Of liini 1 have a faint, shadnwy recnlleclinii. I can recall, ami yet but dimly, his tall fnnn and his striking intellectual cnunieiuince. lie was a medical ] hiln-,n|)her nf admiralile rcasniiing ])nwers and high allainnients. His treatise on the " Fevers nf the I ' liiteil States. " first piihlislied in isl " , shiAild be in the library of every medical scholar, fnr it entitles him to a place aiiKiiig tlin e great wnrkers who were engaged in differentiating frnin each nther the varinus fnnns nf febrile disease, a ])lace with Louis, of Paris, and Sir Wil- liam Jenner, nf l.nndmi. and (lerhard, nf Philadel| liia. and James Jackson, Jr., of Boston. I ' rofessnr Martlett ' s ]ihiln nphical works art alsn nf great value, his ■ ' Philosophy of Medi- c;il SciiMuw " ' )iulilisluMl in is I I, ;tiiil his " In(|uiry Intn tin- Degree nf (, ' ertainty in Medicine, " in ISIS. : It was said by Dr. ( )liver Wendell 1 Inlines that liartlett ' s " .Medical I ' hikisophy " is as re- markable fnr elegance of style as for liberal and genial spirit and philoso]ihic breadth of view. ' )iie ])assage 1 can recall as having impressed itself n] nn my youthful memory and imagination IniiL; ears ago. The author is drawing a contrast between the various forms of charlatanry, which from time In time seek to rival medical science n the one hand, and legitimate, scien- tific medicine nii the nther. He likens them res])ectively tn twn kinds of illumination; in the one there is a nnise. a rush, a burst iiit( a myriad of coruscations which are soon extinguished, leaving behind them an obscuring clnnd of smoke, which jiarts and is scattered, and these are his words: " Courage, my friends, look up and there looking down upon us with their dear old smile of afifectionate recognition, undimmed in their brightness and unchanged in tlieir loveliness. the ever-watchfid stars. " Tlieir light rejiresents scientific medicine. Ill ISli; Professor P.artlett. in failing health, resigned his chair and was succeeded in it by Dr. William Power, a native of this city, who hatl taken his degree of . .V . at Vale in 18:?2. and nf M.D. at this school in ' [H ' ■ . and he was thus the first .Mumnus of the scliool to occupy the chair of Practice in it. After his graduation here, he jjiirsued his medical studies in Paris, un- der that brilliant cnrps i i teachers, consisting of i.onis, . ndrae, (irisoUe, P.arth, and the great 10 patliologist, Cruveilhier. Of these, some had passed away when I was myself studying in Paris, twenty-five years later; but Grisolle and Barth, then old men, were still giving valuable and ef- fective instruction, and Cruveilhier, having retired from his chair, could be seen, setting an ex- ami)]e of devotion, t)n his way every morning to the services of his church. Wlien Dr. Power returned to LJaltimore in 1S40 lie was known as a proficient in ausculta- tory diagnosis in which he had been well trained by Louis, and he was among the first to practice and teacli that art and science here. The story is told that once when a resident of Baltimore, suiifering from some trouble of the chest, went to Paris to consult Lewis, he was asked by that eminent physician from what part of America he came, and when he answered " from Baltimore, " " Why, then, " said Louis, " do you come all the way to Paris to consult me whea you have William Power in Baltimore? " Such was the impression which the pupil had made upon the teacher. I have a clear recollection of Professor Power, although his connection with this LTniversity ceased before I began the study of me(licine. I can recall his intellectual face, " sicklied o ' er with the pale cast of thought, " and with that malady, judmonary tuberculosis, to which he fell a victim when still comparatively young in his professional life, for he was only in his thirty-ninth year when he died. It is worthy of note that one who was so active in promoting- the study and practice of ausculation, should have died of the same disease and nearly at the same age as Laennec, the great medical ])hil(isopher and discoverer, as he might be called, of auscultatory diagnosis. As a teacher, Professor Power was a strenuous and faithful worker, admired and honored by his students, and when laboring imder the distressing conditions of his malady, constant dyspnoea and recur- ring hemorrhages, he still continued to meet his classes and to impart instruction until in 1852 he was compelled to abandon the unequal contest and to resign his chair : his death occurring on the l. ' ith nf August in that year. . nd here let me depart for a moment from the chronological urder t i ])ay a brief tribute to nnc wlio was allied by affinity to I ' rofes.sor Power, and was taught by him: I refer to that most accomplished physician and most admirable man, Charles Frick, who, though he never occupied the chair of Practice in this school, was engaged in clinical teaching here and would certainly liave succeeded to the chair had his life been prolonged. For he was skillful and instructive as a clinician, and if I may modify a classic phrase, " omnium consensu capax docendi. " He was my friend as well as my teacher and to this day, though nearly forty-seven years have passed since his death, the lessons of professional learning which I derived from him recur to my mind. The way in which Professor Frick ' s life ended from devotion to a suiifering fellow creature in the lowest walk in life is well known to many here, and it illustrates those words which were uttered by the divinest lips, " Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends. " When the chair of Practice became vacant in 1S.12, by the death of Professor Power, one was appointed to the place in regard to whom it is not for me to ofifer any words or any thoughts of my own. But how can I omit entirely from the category which I have been surveying one who gave the best years of his life and the richest stores of his learning and experience to the service and welfare of this school, and who, as my most faithful guide and as my wisest coun- selor was by me honored and beloved? For many years there had been a close and cor- 11 dial friciidsliii) aiul affection between liiin to wlioin 1 refer and Professor Xatlian Ryno Sniitli, that prince among tlie surgeons of his day, who liad known many men in many places and of various attainments and characters. When this friendship was sundered by death, Professor Smith said to me. " Among all whom 1 have known in my whole life, 1 have never known a wiser or a better man than your father. " I add no words of my own, but 1 trust tliat I do not violate (jroper feeling in presenting a entimeiU which was uttered by him of whom I write befure an assemblage in which there were many members of the medical profession: " There are other paths which lead more certainly to distinctions, honors and affluence than dnes medicine. Th ere are other professions wliich may be more exempt from cares and dis- a])i)ointments. Put where shall we find a pursuit more favorable than ours to the develo|)ment and imjirovement of the best faculties of our intellectual and moral nature? Where shall we find an occupation for the few and fleeting years of life more conducive to ])rogress in wisdom anil virtue? To grow old engaged in the acquisition cjf knowledge was the wish of the wisest of the ancients. The sentiment is ])urified and elevated by referring it to a just and adeipiate motive. To grow old in the study of science for the purpose of doing good to mankind is a desire worthy, not only of the wisest, but of the best and lK)liest of men. " e. t in succession to the chair came one in 1M()4 who was well kiK)wn to the |)rofession. and known only to be honored and esteemed. I refer, as you know, to Professor Richard Mc- Sherry. who brought to the duties of his post an excellent training of mind and the fruits of large op])ortunities for observation in civil and military practice, for he had held the position f)f surgeon in both branches of the public service, llis lectures were accurate in thought, scholarly in theii ' structure and always fraught with valuable lessons which were deeply impressed u])on his students. .■ t his dcatii in IS.s. " ). mie was called ti his |)lace whu can say only tiiis, that none can bi- more conscious than he is himself of the imperfections and deficiences in tile way in which the duties of that ])lace have been performed, but as the time lraws near at which the chair will again become vacant, a time which cannot be long deferred, he asks that he may be allowed to plead simply this, that he has striven to do his duty. 12 c Jlrna cMater « , Hail! Daughter of a luindrecl years, Dear, grand old University : Tliou who dost proudly stand arrayed In all the progress thou hast made ; down the century. Thy sons are here from far and near To drink a health to thee. O Maryland, my Maryland ! Mother of men whom men call greal, Behold, thou hast, with mother ' s art Love-memories left in the heart Of each, thy graduate. That half a life of selfish strife Cannot obliterate. Fling to the starry vault above The measure of our loyal cry. Thou art immortal. In thy halls The Spirit of the Future calls In deathless prophecy. Thy rivals pass as withered grass. Thou only shalt not die. Not in thy lot on Lombard Street, Not in the town of Baltimore. Not in the State that gave thee rise, But in the vast domain that lies Far-stretched from shore to shore. Thine ancient name, thy priceless fame. Are treasured ever more! Au.sTiN jENKiN.s Lilly. 13 Future Plans. I ' . I ' Kdi ' . i Nsi.nw . Ill.W I ' " , hci ' ii aski ' il In make i un_- tat(. ' iiK ' iU in ri. L;anl In llu- imi)rii ciiK-ms tluil arc liki-ly l " be undertaken in tlic near future at tlie University. W ' liilst ])n)i,rn()sticati )n of future event- is exceedint;!}- uncertain. Mime tliin.ijs have been accomplished within the past t vel ' months, and certain others, of a se(piential character, are in contemplation. First of all. the Les, islature at its last session ap])roi)riate(l $(iip.(i()(i fnr the |)ur])ose of buildiu ' an addition to the University Ilosi)ital. ' Phi-- is not a sufficient un). ami a yet nnly $;!m.(MI(I has been ])aid over to us. but the other S:!ii.i " iii will be paid nWK ' time tin- year. It i hoped to add a winj to the west end of the 1 lo-pital. which will Imu-e ilu- I.yiu--in-l -])ariment. now situated on tlie ojjposite side of the -treel. a- well a- additional ])rivale moms and wards for other cases, a new heatiui.;- plant and addilonal dormitories for the lun-ses. It is estimated thai these improvements will cost over Slno.ooi). . " Secondly, the I ' ac ' ilty of I ' liysic ]iurchased last sumuier four dwellin.ijs on Cirecnc street at the northwest corner of l.nmlianl sireel. at a cosi of S-.M.imiii, It is projosed to tear down these houses and to erect a hands, nne dormitory with all modern convenier.ces. where students can obtain comfortable rooms at a moderate expense. This buildintif will also cost about $l( " ),(l(i(i Thirdly, the chnrch and parsonaije ])ro])erty at the southeast corner of (ireene and Lorn bard streets, which was purchased several years ago, but was not accepted on account of a defeci in the title, has had its title made valid by the Court of Aiqieals and has jjassed into tlie ])osses- sion of the l e,i.;ents. It is not yet determined what u-e the church is to be put to: proiiably the ■. M. C. . . will be housed there and the Library of the .Medical School, whilst the main audi- torium may be kejjt for a lecture and examination hall. The i)arsona,i,a- is to be used, for a while at least, as an annex to tiie nurses ' di)rniilory. These are the only l)uildin r o])erations that are under consideration at present, and the re- sources of the institution will be taxed very severely to brint; them to a successful completion. In an educational way. the affiliation with St. John ' s C " olKi..;e. at .Xmiajiolis. has been effected, and the authorities of the different departments are enija-ed with plans to brin ; the courses ot instruction into harmonious relations with each other. The demand of the times is for better prelim inars Iraitiini; of those wh.i desire to enter thv nieilical |irofession. and it is hojied that the union with St. Johu ' s will promote this object. 14 Synopsis of Ceremonies Commemorating The 100th Anniversary of the University of Maryland TIIIRSIJ VY, MA.Y :SO 1 1 :00 A. M. Reception of Representatives from otfier Universities, invited guests, visi- ting Alumni and Candidates for regular degrees. University Campus : Lombard and Greene streets. 12:00 M. Luncfieon — Nurses ' Parlor, Univer- sity Hospital. Afternoon. Inspection of Buildings, Hospital and Laboratories. Evening. Class Dinners, Reunions, Collations. riillJAV, MA.V .-{1 10:00 A.M. Academic Ceremonies. The Lyric. Addiess by Professor Francis Lan- dey Patton, D. D., LL. D., etc.. President of the Theological Seminary of, and Ex-President of Princeton University. Address by Professor G. Stanley Hall, M. A., Phil. D., LL. D., etc., President Clark University. Conferring of Regular Degrees. ( ?) Academic ( } Medicine (i) Law (( ) Dentistry ( ( ' ) Pharmacy Conferring of Honorary Degrees. The Regents, Faculties, Invited Guests, Alumni, Candidates for regular Degrees will assemble in the smaller hall of the Lyric, facing Mt. Royal Ave., second floor. The Undergraduates will assemble as follows: Medical and Dental — in the wait- ing room to the right of the lobby. Law, Pharmacy and Academic — in the waihng room to the left of the lobby of the ground floor. Academic Costume for all Participants. 7:00 P. M. Academic Banquet. The Lyric SxVTUliI xVV. .U K 1 Reception and Concert on the Campus of St. John ' s College, Annapolis, (the Academic Department of the University of Maryland.) The Steamer Latrobe will leave Baltimore I 2 M. Luncheon on board during the trip. 8:00 P. M. Sludents ' evening at Electric Park, Belvedere near Park Heights Avenue. SUNOAY, JU ' K li Mount Vernon M. E. Church Mount Vernon Place Eleven A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon by RT. REV. LUTHER B. WILSON. M. D., D. D. (Alumnus School of Medicine, University .f Maryland. 1877) The Regents, Faculties and invited Guests, Alumni, including the graduates of May 3 1 st, as well as the undergraduates of all departments, will assemble in the Lecture Room of the Mount Vernon M. E. Church, at 1 0:30 A. M. Academic Costume. COMMITTEE «)E KEtiK.XTS John C. Hemmeler, M. D., Phil. D., LL. D., Chainnan W. Calvin Chestnul, LL. B. Edgar H. Cans, LL. B. John P. Poe, LL. D, R, Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. Chas. W. Mitchell, M. A., M. D. David R. M. Culbreth, Ph. D., M. D. CTIAIKMEN OE t ' O.MMITTEES Honorary Degrees . John P. Poe. LL. D. Endowment . John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Phil.D., LL D. Finance . ... Thos. A. Ashby, M. D. Music . . . B. Merrill Hopkinson, M. D. Programs, Printing, Invit.itions, Etc., J. L. V. Murphy, LL.B. Press and Publication Oregon M. Dennis, LL.B. Reception T. O. Heathole. M.D., D.D.S. Banquet ... G. Lane Tanneyhill. M.D. Orators . . . W. Calvin Chestnul. LL.B. Academic Costume . Thomas Fell. A.M., Ph.D.. LL.D. Hospitality . Nathan Winslow, B.A.. M.D. Ladi;s ' Reception and Entertainment . Mrs. Samuel C. Chew Prologue. Oh! pra_v, Dear Reader, do not look For aiiylit but nonsense in this book; l ' ])on its leaves you " ' I surely find The lightness of a student ' s mind: lUit always work, and never i)lay. Makes Jack so very didl, they say, — A little fun is no dis,i;race, •Makes dimples in your pretty face; llesides, a laufjh will make you fat, ( " Tis well to always think of that I, So healtli and strength and good old age. We wish the reader of this page; A happy life w ' ith sunshine blest. We wish the reader of the rest : And these two wishes bear the mark ()f coming straightway from the heart: Which one you choose we leave to you. We ' d rather have you take the two. 1!. F. B.. ' 07. MiasA eTTit dLOoM ciJ HEAVY HflNf ' OPJOOV ' HOSPITAL BOWLIMG TEAM. 16 Editorial Board- 1 907. T. H. Legg, y .B.. CiiAiaiis h. Prince, Jr., S. H. Aulkr, A.B. . SSOCIATK, 1{DIT0RS. R. CoNTEE Rose. VV. C. Lvon, A. J. Lilly, W. H. Lyons, BERN. Rn, W. H. Kratz, R. F. Simmons, J. T. Taylor. A. G. PlIIFER. nusiNEss manager. J. William Harrowur. 19 l)k. I. !■;. ATKINSON. The death of Isaac Edmondson Atkinson. AI.D., at his residence, in Balti- more, on November 24, 190G, from pneumonia, removes from this community one who held the highest rank in the medical profession of Maryland and a most distinguished position among the Alumni of this University. He was born in Baltimore on January 23, 1846, of ancestry who came from the Eastern Shore, and he held the tenets of the Society of Friends. He was educated at the School of Arts and Science of this University and obtained his medical degree from the same source in 18Go, when he was only twenty years of age. He served his early apprenticeship in the General and Special Dispensaries, and for some years devoted himself with enthusiasm to diseases of the skin. He was recognized as a national authority upon this subject, and in 1887 was elected President of the American Dermato logical Association. He held many other offices of honor, among which were the Presidency of the Clinical Society and of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty, Consulting Physician of the Johns Hopkins Hospital and various chairs in this University, viz: Dermatology, 187y- ' 81; Pathology, 1881- ' 86 ; Materia Medica, 188G-1900. He also held the Deanship of the Faculty of Physic from 1890- ' 93. He contributed largely to the development of the Library of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty, and was a member for many years of the State Lunacy Commission. In 1883, during the smallpox epidemic, he was chosen to superintend the movement for its sup- pression. He contributed many articles to medical journals and was one of the authors of Pepper ' s System of Medicine. Dr. Atkinson was one of the leading consukants of Baltimore. He was well equipped for professional duty, his knowledge being exact and thoroughly up-to-date. He possessed a quick appreciation and a strongly judicial mind, great self-possession, a cheerful serenity of temperament, and a gentle and attractive mapner. These qualities secured for him the confidence and affection of a large circle of friends. He was one of our most expert diagnosticians, and used the resources of the Materia Medica with skill and confidence. The solicitude shown regarding him during his last illness was universal, and a multitude attended his funeral services from Emmanuel P. E. Church. •■}Ie is not dead, but rests, to live, As long as loving memory can Keep green a name that strove to give Its best alike to God and inan. " E. F. C. 21 Board of Regents of the University of Maryland. Bernard Cartick. LL.D., Provost. Samuel C. Chew, AI.D., Hon. John P. PoE, F. J. S. GoRGAS, M.D., D.D.S., Jas. H. Harris, M.D., D.D.S., R. Dorsey Coale, Ph.D., Richard M. Venable, Esq., Randolph Winslow, M.D., Thomas A. Ashey, M.D., Edgar H. Gans, Esq., Wm. T. Brantly, Esq., Hon. Henry D. Harlan, L. E. Neale, iM.D. ' , Charles W. Mitchell, M.D., J. Holmes Smith, M.D., D. M. R. Culbreth, M.D., John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D. Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar.D., Daniel Base, Ph.D., Henry P. Hynson, Ph.G., Hon. Henry Stockbridge. LL.D. 23 l-ACl ' I.TV OF IMIVSIC Faculty of Physic. 1 Samuel C. Ciikw, M.D., Professor of Princi])les and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. William T. IIovvaro, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 2 R. DoRSEv Co. Lr:, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 3 Randolph Winslow, M.D.. Professor of Surgery. 4 L. E. Neale, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. ■J Ch. s. W. Mitchell. M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. G Tiios. A. Asiiin ' , Al.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. 7 J. Holmes S.mith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. S John C. 1 Iem.mi-ter. M.I).. I ' h.D., LE.D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. ADjr.NCT I ' ACri.TV oi riivsic Faculty of Physic— Continued. !) Jos. L. HiRSii, M.D., Professor of Pathology and P-acteriology and ' isitiiig Pathologist to the University Plospital. 10 IIiRAM Woods, M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 11 John S. Fulton, M.D., Professor of State Medicine. 13 D.vNiEL Base, Ph.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistiy. Di EuGENK F. CoRDELi,, M.D., Honorary Professor of the History of Medicine, and Librarian. 14 J. Mason Hundlky, M.D., Clinical T ' rofesor of Diseases of Women. 1.5 Thomas C. Gilchrist, M.R.C.S., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. 1 (! Joseph T. Smith, M.D., Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. 17 Frank Martin, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 15 St. Clair Spruill, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 1!) R. Tunstall Taylor, M.D., Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. 20 John R. Winslow, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 21 J. M. Craighill, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. 2 ' i Jos. E. GiCHNER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine, and Lecturer in Materia Medica. 23 A. D. Atkinson, ALD., Clinical Professor of Medicine. 24 S. B. Bond, M.D., Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. 25 L. M. Allen, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. 2G John G. Jay, ] LD., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. 27 Harry Adler, M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and Director of the Clinical Laboratory. 27 ADH NCT lALl 1,1 ' V 111 I ' llVSIC. Adjunct Faculty of Physic— Conlinued. 28 Charles W. JMcElfrESH, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 20 Arthur M. Shipley. M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. oO Gordon Wilson, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine. 31 J. W. HoLL.xND, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 32 Irving J. SpU.xr, M.D., Clinical Lecturer on Neurology and Psychiatry. 33 W. L Messick. ALD., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 34 H. C. Hyde, ALD., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology. 3.-) R. H. Johnston. M.D.. Lecturer of Diseases of Throat and Nose. 3G E. E. Gibbons, ALD.. Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 37 VILLI. M Tarun, J LD., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 38 C. C. CoNSER, ] LD., Demonstrator of Physiology. 3!) Hf) VARD Kaiin, AI.D., Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. 4(1 W. IL AL YHE v, I LD., Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. 41 John A. Tompkins, Jr., ALD., In.structor in Minor Surgery and Bandaging. 42 Page Edmunds, ALD., Instructor in Genito-L ' rinary Diseases. 43 CoMPTf)N RiELY, M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. 44 N. than Winslow, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 4.J J. D. Reeder, M.D., Instructor in O.steology. 4() H. W. Brent, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. 29 ADjiNCT I ' Acri rv (II " riivsK ' . Adjunct Faculty of Physic — Continuea. -17 M. J. Cromwkll. M.D., Instructor in Clinica! Surgery. ■JS S. Demarcd, M.D., Assistant in Pathology and r.acteriology. 49 G. C. LocKARD, M.D., Assistant in Pathology and Piacteriology. 50 W. ' . S. Levy, ALD., Assistant in Pathology and liacteriology. 51 R. C. Metzul, M.D., Assistant in Pathology and P.acteriology. 52 H. J. MaldEis. Assistant in Histology and Embryology. 53 G. S. i I. KiEi-T ' ER, API).. .Assistant in Histology and Embryology. 54 T. H. Can.n ' on. ' W.D.. . ssistant in Clinical Pathology. 55 John Houff, M.D.. Dispensary Physician. 56 O. P. Pexnixc. ALD.. . ssistant Chief of Surgical Clinic. 57 A. 1!. Lexn.w, I PD., Chief of Children ' s Clinic. 58 F. J. WiLKE.N ' S, I PD., Assistant Chief of Stomach and Medical Clinics. 50 J. R. Abercromhie. M.D.. Chief of Dermatolngical Clinic. GO W. D. Scott, M.D.. Chief of Genito-Urinary Clinic. 01 IL C. Davis, ] LD., Chief of Nose and Throat Clinic. G3 J. H. Igleiiart, M.D.. Chief of Stomach Clinic fi3 R. A. Warner, APD., Chief of Stomach Cliinic 64 Mr. a. D. Johnson, Secretary to the Dean and Superintendent of College Building 31 Till ' ; III iSI ' IT l. hT.M ' l " 1 Arthur M. Shipley. M.D Medical Siipcriiiteiidcnt. 2 R. P. Ray. M.D Isslstaiit Resident Siirt coii. 3 T. Holmes Smith, Ir., M.D -Issistant Resident Sunseon. 4 RoBiNETTE B. H.WES. M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. 5 Chas. W. Roberts. M. D issistaiit Resident Surgeon. fi W. ' . S. Levy. M.D , Resident Pathologist. 7 William W. Olive, M.D Issistant Resident Pliysieian. 8 Elijah W. White. AI.D Assistant Resident Physieiau. 9 FitzRanddlph Winslow. M.D.. .Assistant Resident Pliysieian. 10 Gains W. Billcps. A.B., M.D -Issistant Resident Pliysieian. 11 Robert L. Mitchell. M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist. 12 Robert W. CRAWEoRn. A.B., ' M.D. .-Issistant Resident Gynecologist. 13 W. E. Tyson, M.D Assistant Resident Obsfefrieian. U R. O. Dees, M.D Issistant Resident Ohstelrieiun. 15 Henry I lank. M.D -Issistant Resident Ohstelriciaii. IG Harry A. C. nt vell, M.D Assistant Resident Obstetrician. 33 Clinical Assistants— ' 06 - ' 07. S. 11. Adi.ER Maryland C). r. Arc.ahritk West Virnfinia J. H. Batks Maryland J. W. Bird Maryland B. R. Benson ?.!aryland M . J. Br( wn Maryland F ' ' . D. Carpenter ' Kansas A. H. Carroll Maryland J. S. Fox Soiitli Carolina R. C. Franklin Georgia i. W. GliddEN Georgia II. B. Mi, TT Ncrtii Carolina F. E. Jamison Maryland j. C. Joyce Maryland W. C. Lyon New York J. C. Ki-A ' iON Georgia J. I. Ki;mli:r Connecticut A. E. L.XNDERS Maryland T. H. Legg Maryland F. S. L -NN Maryland R. O. McCuTciiEON South Carolina S. M cElri y Florida G. D. Moose North Carolina E. S. PiCRKiNS Maryland J. B. I ' lGi ' .oTT Virginia 1 1. Y. Rig [[TON Georgia V. ( ). Koop Pennsylvania L. ' oGEL Alaryland R. a. Warren Virginia Dk. Griffin Georgia 35 Adi.I ' K — l- Hilly txi ls. a it wire-, in a stale of somnamljiilation, Willi a iKisc ihal marks his I ' acr a jvrfcct intern ),iL;ati()n : r.iit ill liiiii c aiilici]iaU- scnic slight anu ' li ratii m lu-ii iipciii that hiiiiian mask is dune a imse amputation. Anc, i;kiti-; — I le ' ll he a meilieal wonder Within his little town ; 1 le ' ll do nothing; ' hut hlumlcr, Thi doc. ot ' jjTcat renown. ] ' .. Ti;s Always niiet, Alway.s sliy. Can ' t deny it, l.i ' -t he lie. I ' knsdn — C ' onntr Hen I ' ieks np liis |ieii. ' To w rite for iioiiL;h When funds are low. WrilUii 1)V A elassiiiale. 36 Bird— The place for Bird is on the farm, Where he can doctor the hen ; Hut here lie causes much alarm, When he tries to doctor men. Brown — I leart-breaker I ' lrown Is now in town. The horses are here, ITe ' ll stay, don ' t fear. Carpentkr — lie has marked himself " The tireat I am, ' " You can tell it on his face ; Aloof he holds himself all day, As we don ' t suit his t ' race. Fox— Our hardest student ' s name is Fox, He locks himself up in his bo.x : At night he sleeps in the upper bed. Due t(i the vacuum in his head. Fr.SN ' KI IX — A fine old chap is Benny, He ' s the same to one and all. Though he falls in love with many. May his wife be very tall. Glidden — I am a little cherub, I am my mother ' s joy. But one thing that 1 hate to be is a nurse ' s toy; I never speak or look at them, for that would be quite wron And when 1 see them coming for an airship I do long. Hi ATT — Next on the list is Old Man Hiatt, When he sees anything he wants to buy — it ; It doesn ' t matter if he hasn ' t a sou. He ' s very obliging, he ' ll borrow from you. 37 Jamison — • Louis says that he is crazy, I ' ij ijott only says lie ' s lazy; Still at ])oker he can ])lay, From iii -ht till morn, then all lav. JovcK — Every week he lakes a tri]) Down to old Annapolis: Ke ' d surely die if he v(ndd Inuk At a page of a na-dical Imnk. Kkaton — lie runs around this town. And s])orts and Jilays all day. lie docs tliini s u]) (|iiile hr wn. This assistant nf 1 )r. jay. Ki;. ii.i:k — I ' leasc note who I ain ' t, .And renieniher it. too, I ' m not (piite ;i saint. r.nt I ' m iielter than )ou. La.ndkrs — Ah ! here ' s the irrigating stand, i lis height is (|uite immense ; II is form and iKmlders are so grand ( ?) r.nt Iii mind, .-ill me ! sn den e. » I.K.-.C— Direct from old " K. 1. " our oteemed friend ' Idnimy came. His object was to graduate, and to seek fur fame : This man was most worthy and wise, we all do agree. I ' or his task is :dmo t ended and the title ' s his with .glee. r.nt lieing eiulowcd with such hrilli.ine ;md. too. a marked ;imhition, t ' onld not Ik- eijutcnt without editorial f;ime in addition. I ,Y N N — I,ynn is one of our hahies. I le studies very hard : I le ' s a killer with the ladies ? So the lietter he on their guard. •W ' lilt 11 liv a dassiiiatf . 38 Lyon — Now we come to W. C. Lyon, Thinks every nurse is quite divine. He never looks into his books, But gets struck on all girls blest with looks. McCuTCHEN — He ' s lucky " all right. As " all " the boys say, He plays " all " night, And studies ( ?) " all " day. McElroy — His physique is grand, he is so tall. When he ' s dressed in his Sunday best. But he ' s bones and bones, and that is all. When he stands around unbles ' t. J I DOSE — I am a chemist of great renown. Have worked for most everybody in town ; I ' m going down South, when I get through. Just watcli the great things I will do. PERKI.N ' S — Perkins is a gay old bird. You ought to hear Jiim revel ! He plays off his part quite superb. But at heart he is a devil. PiGGOTT — He loves to watch the races. And flirt with pretty faces, But when he ' s caught at the trick. He ' s out of it d slick. RiGHTON — He ' s always right, and never wrong When he does anything at all ; But he ' ll change the tune of his song When he ' s out of his supply of gall. 39 Roop- I am Roci]), ( )f a tn.ii|). Wild ww hurii in Soutlicrn Rii ia: I ' m what ' s K ' l ' l, if i1k- .L;niii|i. lio iK ' viT ilid anyiim- a , i ml turn. It ' s i -ally usck ' ss for mc In k-arn, liccaiise 1 know it all : In me you sec a ])arasitr, I ' m R(iii|). ain ' t that e-nuuj h ? ' (ir,i:i. — lie ' s the man what runs a ilriiL; store, lie ' s well erseil in medical law. I lis knowledge nf lliera])entics is alicmnd I ' .lit his answers in quizzes often astoum Warrkn — Warren was a little sheep, From old ' irginia ' s S])rings, One nitjlit he .t;i)t half-lK)tir ' s sleep And then started seeini thing ' s. ' Sotni will •i ii i ir cl)ai6ts § SHORTY ' S TKAM. 40 " THE HOUSE MEN. " ■ ' Fdrtuiif kiKicks lint oiicc. yv ili! tlio X: U ' I ' liat when il UiKirlcs. it UiKu-ks t io late. " BY THE FATES it was never decreed we shuald write tiie House history. In the perusal ot our arduous task we humbly admit a misplaced confiilence, et not wishing to fill the crowded ranks of those who are willing only to eke out their miserable existence by sapping ihe life and substance of others whiie givuig nothing in return — we, imbued with the spirit of the widow of old, contribute our mite ! From our earliest connection with the Old L ' niversity we yearned for our advent into the house as a boy his Xmas morn. And when about June the first we learned that the dignity of House Men was thrust upon us we were both pleased and chagrined — chagrined at our utter incompetence ; but this was temporary, as we soon learned we knew nothing and were expected to know less. For about tine week we were placed in a very unstable eciuilibrium. obeying implicitly the numerous wishes of our new residents, many of whom ever warned us of our attitude to the nurses. And it came to pass in the year of (Jur Lord nineteen hundred and six and the sixth month and the tenth day of the month, that there were gathered around the hospital men from all lands. And upon this same month and the same day of the month, about the going down of the sun, according to the decree of the Most High, all were assembled together to hear the expounding of the law. And Dr. Shipley arose and taught them, saying: " Blessed is the man that walketh not into the hospital by way of the front steps, nor talketh to the nurses, nor goeth out with the nurses, nor loiters in the halls. But his delight is in the work of the hospital and in its welfare doth he meditate day and night. " Then with the com])lacency and dignity which so pervades the man he tenderly withdrew from his pockets some daintly arranged slips and informed us we should now draw for our rooms. With listless impatience did we examine the outcome of our lot, and were sore dismayed when he explained this was a sjxcial code of his own and he knew each and every chance, thus obviating dilemmas of previous years ; for many were our schemes concocted for desirable rooms. After he had thus sjxjken he broke bread with us and we departed, each to examine the four bare, whitewashed walls, our alx)de for the next twelve months. Things for awhile progressed nicely, even though .some did insist on putting on lajjaratomy stockings in " D., " wiping their faces with sterile gloved hands when on operations, yet it was no worse than one of our austere residents cooling his sterile instruments under the water tap. So why be disheartened ? Among our number was one tender youth of city-born air reared in that mighty municipality. S Imar, Md. Rubber heels were to him a gift sent by the gods, for with noiseless tread could he sliower his amorous smiles upon those entrancing beauties fashioned from the twelfth rib of man. Daily did he win fresh laurels. Soon begun to oscillate between the operating rooms and the linen room ; in fact, one might have supposed he was custodian of the water cooler. Like a tactful general not one egress of escape did he aTlow. So one evening when the heavens above and the earth beneath were enrobed in their greatest splendor he suggested to this " Aeri " creature a quiet evening together would be a ])leasure. . very formal gathering was agreed upon. Beau 41 liriuninel rcturnecl lionie early. Then and llierc. f oiille reader, developments ceased, and I sup- pose it will ever remain a mystery. In the sainted history of the past a house warniinj.;- lia ever heen considered a sine qua non. . nd not wishing to relegate ancient customs, such an event took place one evening early in July. The spacious arena situated between the Lithuanian sweat-shop and the student building, ex tending backward as far as Franklin ' s dead hous°, was brilliantiy illuminated by Japanese lantern-. I ' lom ininierous kegs floweil foaming Budweiser and Anhcuser-Bush. Those whose youthful tastes had not yet succumbed to the seductions of cruel Bacchus satiated their thirst by copiou. draughts of sarsaparilla and sweetened water ; but I regret to .say that class were few, such being drunk principally by the residents. Sandwiches and such were in abundance, lively music by a well-traineti orchestra, and thirty more jovial faces could not be found. Mid the mirth time sped on, and, as always, time will tell. In some there was noted a loss of equilibrium ; others, half dazed, seemed well content to spill their lager over themselves and their equally unfortunate neighbors. Lcgg ventured a taste of the sparkling wine, Lynn talking loud and must be heard, Joyce " pickled. " At a late hour we had to disband : some to their rooms, many to folloiv the dictates of an elastic conscience, — no operations posted for the next day. Early in July, Bird, who had won great renown in medical circles, was hurrrie lly uinmoned to attend a patient on East Lombard Street. On arrival noted ]«ticnt ' s face markedly swollen, tension great, diffuse inflammatory redness with well-marked zigzag outline. After entering fully into predisposition, constitutional symptoms and palpitation of the inflamed area, lie returned a sadder but no wiser man. On his visit the following day a doctor from the Maternity was called in as consulting physician. ( )n casual glance this sage pronounced it a typical case of erysipelas. Now when Dr. Shipley heard of Bird ' s gross mi.stake. he was sore tried, for if one thing he did think wc would recognize it was ihis disease. Of course, now Jake was a menace to an well-regulated hospital, so accordingly got two weeks ' honorable discharge — tlie first in our history. But they say our Superintendent was very kind, as he told Bird i f he must go out with lost his pocketbook the following week on a hillof thcni, at which McCutchen became envious and (he nurses for heaven ' s .sake keej) his hands off side far rLino (.-d from city limits. Being occujjied by the many cares of the Blue Drug Store, McElroy was a little late in en- tering our midst. Accustomed to the Sunny South, he expected to find everything submissive to his will. On arriving in " C " one morning dressings were a little slow in forthcoming, at which he remarked his displeasure. Then and there was a rupture of a friendship of no great magnitude, Mac being a little slow at speech, was soon (jut;lassed. The lady ' s eyes flashed with rage, and with emphatic voice exclaimed " Vou are no gentleman! " At this sudden outburst Mac beat a hasty retreat to the laboratory ; mentally obtunded, asking jirivately of every one if they consid- ered him a gentleman — the matter was never satisfactorily decided. Kighton, familiarly known as " Ilalsted, " early in the summer received an Urgent request to take charge of a lucrative practice in Western Maryland for the hoi months His success was un- paralleled. The Doctor ' s practice increased ten per cent, during his slir rt stay, and it was like leaving home to tear himself away from his patients. Why, now surgery and jiractice to him are as a familiar song. Holt a mere reference boik. Uf course, he was a little impatient when Dr. Mitchell spent sd nnicli time un the exantlicmattnis fevers and tersely expressed it by telling 42 liim he knew everything he had lectured upon. Soon after his return in the fall, on making the rounds in the hospital (Dr. Shipley abroad), a pleasure party was decided upon. Legg, Frankhn, Bowen, McElroy and Righton m,et in a secluded portion of the town and having a few minutes beiore the more interesting members of the party arrived decided to get a cup of joy. For more minute details see Legg. At the stroke of time six more happy faces were now added to the company. To properly adjust matters, there being an extra lady, they decided to draw for their lots on arrival at Bay Shore Park. In this raffle Mac drew a double, but being so enraptured by his first chance, he seized this one and hurriedly the tall couple wended their way through the crowd, returning in the late evening. Miss — a dislocated finger, McElroy bespattered, having fallen in the mud. " Shorty " Landers and " Lew " ' ogel, the real doctors of the house, " Shorty " finding surgery more promising as practiced in South and East Baltimore, devoted his energies most solely to this field. His knife and lotions could alleviate all ills. Fees for major operations minimimi, — always collected in advance. Used unabsorbable suture material, which to remove would charge twice first cost. If patient now objected to fee he would carefully explain to him how his symptoms were very suggestive of pyo-salpingitis or telangectasis as a probable complication, at which the patient would cry out in fright, " Oh, Doctor, you don ' t think I will get that? " Then the patient placing a ten dollar bill in " Shorty ' s " hand, the Doctor would assure the frantic man he would avert all dire consequences and already he was gaining a good color and pulse was of fine tone. To set a fractured leg two dollars, to remove the cast when once on ten dollars. " Shorty " is a good bluflf, but Dr. Hemmeter called it January 31. ogel, on the other hand, is medically in- clined, owns a drug store, and is a brother of Walter, " what ' s studying pharmacy. " Writes his own R, sends them to his own store and Walter does the rest. " Lew " is very popular, has a commanding and dignified air, so for this reason he was unanimously elected Sheriff of the House ; as to how efficiently he has enforced the laws of .said office, see Roop. Vogel says he has tried hard to civilize Adler, but acknowledges defeat. Can ' t get Sid out of bed before 9 A. M.; thinks he stays in bed to fool his stomach out of a breakfast. Herman and Joyce often furnished us with delightful music, but oh! these Sunday evenings when we were homesick and wished for a good square meal and could not even sleep for those plaintive notes ! How we did wish the strings were cut. Then those winter nights when we could not sleep owing to cares and yet disturbed by hideous noises we could not blame Gross and Jamison. Daniels, Hiatt, Righton, L ' on and ' ogel, the clamorous society men of our tribe, have won great distinction ' mid elite circles. Coming events casting their shadows before them, so they made great preparations for Xmas festivities. Righton, to start things in the right direction, procured a very dainty pair of dancing slippers — ladies " size. The others rapidly followed in his wake. Lyon, unable to procure suitable size in town, of course had a pair made. Other articles of simi- lar nature were in abeyance for the Nurses ' Ball. Vogel gave us all to understand that when the orchestra struck up " Waltz Me Around Again, Louie, " a mad rush for his noble personage would be made, but from this bevy of beauty he was going to select Miss R , and with stalwart arm around her graceful waist, he and this angelic creature were going to lead the Cotillion to the con- sternation of all. But Miss F., having an inkling of such a forecast, dispelled all vain illusions by 43 circiilatiiij; thf rcpnrt. Stiuk ' iit luni est. Thus anotlicr foiul hopu bliglitcd. I ' lit Lew, kiunving no defeat, has a piaiu), guitar, mandoHti and vio ' .in at his (.iwn home and tells us of many pleasant evenings he and " our " ' fair sex have s])ent. Xou I ' loljbv Warren, i)ne of our recent acquisitions, has come ra|)idly to the front. Uringan I ' " . 1 ' . . (lis])ensarv laws are to him unknown. Coming in one eve when all peace-abiding citizens should have long ere sought their downy couches , he. mt feeling inclined to climb a long flight of winding stairs, sought the caressing arms of Morpheus in Gross " bed. Xow Gross, hearing of I ' .obhv ' s not treating his little trundle with jjropcr respect and considering such a usurpment at his rights, immediately ajjplied for a .safer lock and key, and to ])rocure same had necessarily to nar- rate details, thus ])lacing " Senator " in rather an em barrassing position. .Mcose. our real turfman, is intensely interested in the Ponies. The Daily Tclcgraiii is to him a Koran. With delight does he vatch each maneuver of the Criste and . ste stables and to a financial nicety has he this intricate jjroiiiem .solved as exemplified by the fall meet — for further references see I ' iggott. . lso this noble Tar is well rounded, for to wine, woiuan and .song he sings his praises, and as a conse(|uence bends his knee to one of fair maidens, who for six months wore the cdnvvntinnal blue with us. and after three months of cares ' mid the chil- liren of Tavlor ' s H(:si)ital. tlu- nnl - name sacred to her memory was that of " Mr. Moose. " Glidden, Perkins and Hates. Fox and Carpenter uphold our merit by hard study. For the con- sumi)ti()n of so nuich electricity and heat our gracious Faculty have conceived the idea of raising our rent. Man - of us of the boys are a little leary : have surmised they are like some of our predecessors, not letting their left hand know what their right hand doelh. .■ rgabrite and lienson. Keaton ;ind I. nn arc- reail and willing at all tlims to sound the first horn. .Argie at the first of the year was one of the promoters of our social game, but owing to dire consequences i four nines l(X)king bad in facing four jacks), gave u ) the niidniglit sport. Keaton was loath to c|uit. but owing to a sudden breach of friendship .between him and our sick Southerner. McF.Iroy. he was forlxide entering Room . o. 1. Now can anyone guess what Dr. Shipley meant when he asked " I ' .enny I ' .oy " if he was studying hard? Franklin is looking much better since he left Lady Lewis ' : the jjoor boy was leading a strenuous life, but we notice n marked atroi)hv of his right arm ; also they say the young lady ' s waist is no larger. Lynn is still throwing l)ou(|Ucts at the nurses and with Latimer ' : finding waxy casts. Kembler and Roo]) s]und much of their time administering to the ills of outside ])atients ; but all of us can ' t look professional and only Kemhler can sjieak " . " lave. ' ' In the late January after the exciting scenes of a busy week the Mount ' crnon Brewery wagon was seen to stoj) in front of our door; two immense kegs were then rolled out and jilaccd in f)ur vestibule. .Ml were a tritle interested in itsmeaning. but no explanation was forthcoming. Strange to sav. the contents reniain;. ' d unmolested all Saturday night and Sunday. Some sur- mised it was intended for the Lithuanians one drtor below. ( )thers. who are ever apt and quick at sohitions of such imjiort, said that the Hospital Staff in a]i])reciation of our competent, careful. I)ainstaking and impartial work had sent this as a token of their fellow feeling and gratitude. A spigot was immediately procured and liquid refreshments served in due order. For such an expression of good feeling we wish to extend to the Hospital Staff our sincere thanks, and can only trust that the high intellectual attainments and moral suasion which so per- meates the House Men this e;ir ma be handed down to House Men in time immemorial. ' he Dream of the Senior ed. ' Twas a licauliful thoroughfare, handsome and wide. With magnificent residences along citlier side- Set l)acl from the sidewalk some iucnty-live feet. Every porch, door, and window exquisitely neat. ow Iialf way up that avenue grand. The most beautiful home of them all did stand ; ' Twas so stately a mansion of marble and stone, That, compared with all others, it stood out alone. ' Twas as perfect a home as had ever been seen In the City of Somewhere or elsewhere, I ween, .And, best of all, it belonged to me. Who l)uilt it at the age of thirty-three. . nd now 1 am forty and just in my prime. I ' m an M. D. for fair; you can see my sign On Prosperity Street any day in the week. Spring, summer, or autumn, or winter bleak. 1 know all about medicine ( see diploma from college), . Anything I don ' t know is not rightly termed " knowledge. " . fter playing four years on the " Varsity " leven, r graduated in medicine in tlie Class of Xaught Seven. University of Maryland! my dear . lma Mater, Every day I was there I grew smarter and smarter ; 1 learned about hygiene, prophylactics, and dope. How to make a man well, or cause him lo croak. 1 ha e patients galore; they come by the score; Itvery hour of the day they knock at my door. For my fame has gone forth from land ' s end to land ' s end. I ha e patients who come in their automobiles, That anyone liroken in health I can mend. While some come afoot, with shoes down at the heels ; The rich and the poor alike seek my aid: For the poor 1 work gratis; for the rich I ' m well paid. . patient comes now — he is ringing the bell; Me rings it so violently I ' m sure he ' s not well ; He is kicking and stami)ing. and calling my name ; 1 nnist ope the door quickl - and see if he ' -- sane. I rush to the door to open it wide. Intending to ask the patient inside, . s file handle 1 turn, a kick makes the door quake : " nh a ' start 1 jump liackwaril. and hnd— I ' m awake ! What 1 .thought in m dream was my name being called I ' .y the man at the door who kicked, hollered, and bawled. Was the voice of the " Prof " calling me to recite ; lUit 1 heard not his question, so couldn ' i answer right. For. sad to relate, his query was asked While 1 in the arms of Morpheus basked, . ncl he never repeats a question, you know. So that when we don ' t know it we get a zero. .Mas and alas, " things are not what they .seem. " . wakc, as I think of it, I see ' twas a dream, . 11 this glory of riches, and comforts, and ease, - nd patients galore, with enormous big fees. So my dream of the future is knocked in the head, lUit I ' ll never gi e up, but look forward in- stead To this dream coming true, and some day ou ' ll see ■My name on the list. Prof. M.D. C. L. D. 45 mS SICNIOK LI, ASS Ul-1-ICKRS. OFFICERS. R. C. Franklin, 02K President J. C. Kkaton Vice-President H. V. Harbaugh Secretary J. L. ValEntini, AOA Treasurer G. D. Moose, A.B., Phar.D Prophet A. W. O ' M ALLEY Historian E. S. Pi ' RKiNS Artist R. A. Warren ' aledictorian Louis Vocel Sergcaut-at-Aniis S. II. Adler, A.B. I AE T. H. Legg, A.B., AKK, X2II. . . Editors EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. G. D. Moose, A.B., Phar.D., J. B. PiGGOTT, N2N, A. E. Landers. Cbaimiai Sylvan McElroy, R. C. I ' ()TT1 ' :r. K . I " . S. Lynn, I 2K, E. ' . GLinuEN. Jr.. AKK, ■M Life ' s Reward. In life ' s tannkd wel)s aii- wincn Oft the .spirit of ik-spair. Hut this ciilchcs droius th:it worry Of the toil of life and eare; In the wheel of Fame and I ' drtune, Oft in its unvaried way. Ciinus the Ciain-Law of true promise I " or the sold that strives each day. .Now it elianKes. Look! I ' .eliold him 1 lie lias seen as in a dream. )nee the clovid which hangs hefore him. ow a ray of light to beam. ' I ' ronMe o er! Past the crisis— And llie way is dear hefore. lie has con(|nered. quelled the heartaches, Cast the |;atient from death ' s door. . li1114lecl ill iIk-m ' ihriads of promise, Shines the " Star of i lope " supreme; Countless blessings for the toiler. Sorrows few. to him may seem : h ' nerKy denotes his standard, ' Pill his work on earth is done. 1 1 is reward in life is " Labor, " Mis success in heaven is won. In his pr.iyer, he lliaiil-s the h ' alher Who restoreth to the earth ( )iie possessed of all its sunshine. One enjoying all his mirth I lis rcw.-ird is scattered farther Than the East is from the West; I ' .ul he iir.-iyeth to the Father h ' nr the power that he possessed. This appeals to all u ho journey Oil the hard and liealeu sod. Whether pathways strewn with roses Wait them as they daily trod. Or if when their days are numbered .And the torch of life is o ' er. They ' ll regret they sadly wasted Talents then that are no more. ' ears have marked his lender mercies . iid in ages he licth down; Ciiveth up the task he longed for. Left a name, but one renown. Iloary hairs, his days are tnim1)ere(I ; ' Tis (he work of life complete. And he lieth down in slumbers To a rest of endless sleep. In my fancy loi ms ,1 incture. Which skilled artists ne ' er have made, Xe ' er have put upon the canvas, Yet it rises in the shade. Rich and beautiful, its colors. In it harmony outline, .And it stands in splendor p.iinled. Neither change by l ' ,ime or Time. St;irs that min.nle in the heaven Shine upon the unmarked grave; lie sank down among his comrades. lint his message was " to .save. " Daisies peep above the dew drops 111 the morning of his life. And the birds that warble o ' er him. Sing a song of lo e. not strife. O ' er the bed he ' s slowly bending. On his f,ice a (|uestioned look; Deep the furrows on his forehead. Thinking in his heart a book; Silently they slowly gather, .As a face looks up to him. Wondering what nuisl be the trouble, (Jueslioning a thought within. lie has reached the gol.leii portal. . n l before the throne above Kneels unto the Heavenly Father. Who instilled into him love. . n iunnorlal crown of glory. The reward which he hath won; . nd thou good and faithful servant " l-jiler ill! thy work well done. " I. C. II 48 SENIOR CLASS ROLL. AuLER, Sidney Herman, A B., AE, Johns Hopkins University. Baltimore. Md. ' Tis the voice of a sluggard, I hear him complain. When we wake him at 0, he must slumber again. Age 25, Weight 14.-), Height .■..11. Clinical As- sistant. - rg. p.rite, Otho P. ul, AQA, Class President, ' d.Vdd Aldcrson. W. ' a. Square built, healthy, hearty and strong, ith the odor of a prairie about him. Age 2o, Weight Kio, Height, o.U. Clinical .As- sistant. B. RRV, J. H., AQA, New York, X. V Fat as a butter-ball, ' Xuf said — that ' s all. Age 31), Weight, 178, Height, o.R ' .. C. RROi.i., Ar.nERT H., K2, 0NE, Hampden, Md. I am a Carroll. Class President, ' l);)- ' (i4. Age 30, Weight 1S:1, Height r,.V). Clinical As- sistant. 49 p R ATI ' S, JaMKS IIlCUltlCKT, 2K, Baltimore, Md. Bland as a Jesuit, sober as a liymn, Humorous, and yet without an ounce of whim. Age •■i ' i. Weiylit 11 " ), Height • " ). ' .». Clinical As- sistant. Bknson Jr., Benjamin R., AfiA, Cockeysville, Md. Ah, why should life all labor be? Age 22. Weight 1-J4, Height r.lo. Clinical .-Xs- sistant. PiiKt), Taciib W ' heixkk, N5N. West River, Md. St. John ' s College. W hat music surely can you find As soft as voices which are kind? Age 21. Weight 1 lo. Height : .n. Clinical .As- sistant. r.DSTETTrCR, Howard Johnson, AQA, Hagerstown, Md. All that glitters is not gold ; ( iilded tombs do worms unfold. Age 2.-,, Weight 155, Height 5.8. BowEN, Ralph Guilds, Parran, Md. St. John ' s College. In fact, for you I sound this solemn note — Beware the dangers of a petticoat. Age 22, Weight 155, Height 5.8. Clinical As- sistant. 50 Drown, Marshall J., N5N, Sylmar, Md. Love and naughtiness are always in their teens. Age 24, Weight 155, Height 5.9. CHnical As- sistant. Brvicr, Howard Barton, AQA, Newport, R. I. I always mistrust those wall-eyed saints. Age 25, Weight. 152. Height 5.G%. Carmim:, Walter Mills, . ' . P.., Ridgely, Md. Washington College. He trudged along, unknowing what he sought, And whistled as he went for want of thought. Age 24, Weight, 155, Height n.G ' A. Di:an, Thomas Jicffersox, Stallings, N. C. Against stupidity the gods themselves are powerless. Age 21, Weight 1C5, Height 5.10. Delcher, H. Austin, AliA, Time elaborately thrown away. Age 21, Weight 158, Height 5.7 . Baltimore, Md. 51 l- ' .i.AN. John JnsKr-ii. A. 1 ' .. W atcrhurv, Cimn. ' illaiiii a. Say uliat mui will. I la c ynur mkct and p;u. Age •. ' • " ), ci!,dit IS. " ), llciylU (i. F.i.r.ix. F,i ' C.i:ni:. XZX. Brunswick. Md ICxerlasting sniik ' s his emptiness Ijetrays. Aire 21. WeiijlU IS. " ., llci-lit - " -.11. I ' ' i.ii i;rs. Ci.Ain I. 1 ' .. 1 AK. IIanisl)Uig. Pa. Xdt as w c wanted it, I ' liit as ( " .lid made it. . , rc 2. " ). Wei. lU 1. • ' ..■ . Ilei-ht .i.8 . l ' ' o. , J. .Mi;s Siii;r.Ti).N, NiN, llatcsburir. ?. C. Never dejected wlien due man ' s n|)prcssed, Xevcr elated while annther ' s lilest. A-e T,. Wei. ht T. sistant. ieii;lu • " .■ " . Clinical . s 1 ' r. nki.i. . l-trii s Cixii.. l ' iK. (-)Ni;, Slalcshoro Ca. Class rresident, ' (Hl- ' ii;. uu may dei)cnd upnn it that he is a };iiod man wliiisc intimate friends are all { ood. Aj,a ' 2. " . Wei-ht 1 H . llei,L;ht . " .(i ' ... Clinical As- sistant. 52 ( ' .lULiAMi, Sauvauur, J AE. ' iegues, Porto Rico. Institute Provinsial 1 letter a pure pearl than a damaged diamond. Age 2 , Weight 121, Height 5.5. (Ir.innKx, Ik., Khsox W ' ., . KK, Savannah, Ga. Slow at mind. Slow at learning. Quick at wrath. Quick at sarcasm. .Age ■3; , Weight 125, Height 5.8. Clinical .As- sistant. GoRDOx, W. lti;r C., T ' l ' Z, Caledonia, N. Y, Would that woman could but admire my beati- fying grandeur. . ge 2!), Weight IHO, 1 k-ight 5.11 ,. Griffith. Ernest L., K , 0NE, Clifton Forge, ' a. Young blood must have its course, lad, and every dog his day. Age 24, Weight 14(1, Height 5.8 4. DK Guzmax, Josic J., San Juan, Porto Rico. " Made in Porto Rico. " .Age 23, Weight 14S, Height 5.0. 53 I lARiiALCii, Harry ' ictor, Oldtown, Md. Baltimore, Md. And nothing ' s so perverse in nature As a profound opinionator. Age 24, Weight 135, Height 5.6. Hkisk, Fri:i)i;rick Hknrv Casper, aqa, Baltimore City College. Still water runs deep. Age 23, Weight 135, Height 5.10. IIi;rrm. x, I ' " kkderk " k IIkxrv, Baltimore, Md. An ass may do more advantitious ill Than twenty tigers. Age 21, Weight 1T2, Height 5.10. Clinton, N. C. lllATT, H0l-?T(). I ' OVD, riKA, .•Esop was great. That marvellous narrator Made donkeys talk. ( Since then they never cease.) Age 22, Weight 150, Height 5.8. Clinical As- sistant. Ja.mison, Francis I ' .iv.f.nt., AAA, Bryanlown, Md. Four ladies look quite good to me. Age 25, Weight 100, Height (;.2. Clinical As- sistant. 54 Joyce, Joseph Conner, Arnold, Md. If the curls were taken from my head There ' d be naught found but a lump of lead. Age 21, Weight 132, Height 5.6. Clinical As- sistant. Keaton, John C. I am sure care ' s an enemy to life. Albany, Ga. Age 22, Weight 16.5, Height 6. Clinical As- sistant. Kemler, Joseph I., Hartford, Conn. A man with wit that can creep, and a pride that licks the dust. Age 23, Weight 125, Height 5.8. Clinical As- sistant. King. Oscar Wentworth, K , " tAE, Wilmington, N. C. I can not understand — I love. Age 23, Weight 145. Height 5.8K ' . KuNSTLER, Max, New York, N. Y. Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. Age 29, Weight 125, Height 5.4. 55 . m i:ks, Akthi-k I ' .knest. estport, Ireland. ()i come to tlies coiiiitrie from ild l .iin to g ' li a job on the force. Age ' S. ei,i;lit Kill. I leiL;lu t;.,;. Clinical . - sistant. .. timi:k, Tiiom. s E., 1!.S.. A.M.. St. lolm ' s Colk-Lre. Baltimore, Md. , man with senatorial air. r.ut not one strand of hair to spare. Age .i- ' , Weiyiit i: -. lleigiit 5.10. Clinical As- sistant. I.iii ' .c., Tiio.M. s Hk.nrv. . .r.., X ill. . KK. . Stevensville, Md. Western Maryland College. ' e Ciods I They call him an editor. Age •. ' ;. Weight UKI, Height .■).!•, ' j. Clinical As- sistant. I.YNN. 1 ' " k. m Sud.i:, l ' iK, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Cireat i his mother ' s joy lien -he --ees her hahy hoy. Age ' . ' :;, Weight Ileight . ' i.S. Clinical As- sistant. I, VON. W. Cri.i ' .KKT, l iK, «NF.. Xewburgh. X. V . mighty hnnter and his prey is woman. . ge VS. Weight 14. " ), Ileight . " ..H. Clinical As- sistant. 56 MacCowkll, John Wilsox, R.S., M.A.. 5AE, NSN.McConnellsville. S. C. DavidsDii Collej e. If voii jjraised him as charniiny, some asked what }uu meant. Hut tile charm of his presence was feh when he went. Ao-e -i:. Weio-ht Kn, lleioht .-..!». AIcCuTCHEox, RoiuCKT Othkll " . A.l ' .., N5N, Dishupville, S. C L ' niversity of South Canjlina. ' " That good-looking man. " ' Age 2r . Weight 15(1, Height o.Kt. Clinical As- sistant. . AIcElrov, SvLV. N. Orlando, Fla They that stand high have many blasts to shake them. And if they fall, they dash themselves to pieces. Age 2:!, Weight l " )ii, Height ij.: ' .. Clinical .As- sistant. .IcG.ARRELL, John J., - nA, An idler is a watch that lacks both hands— As useless if it goes as when it stands. Age 28, Weight 1.5 l, Height 5.8. Wheeling, W. ' a. AI. SS. NICTT. C. RI.OS L., Go to the ant, thou sluggard, learn to live, And by her ways reform thy own. Age 22, Weight 121, Height 5.4. New York, X. V 57 MfiosK. Gi-RLi-v D.. A.M.. I ' har.D.. North Carolina College. Mt. Pleasant, X. C. A pleasinsj form, a firm yet cautious mind — Serene, tho " i)ru(lcnt ; constant, yet resigned. Age 23, Weight 152, Height 5.9 S. XoKKis. Lkstkk Di.m.mutt, P.altimore, Md. Nothing attempted. Nothing done. Age 22, Weight Hit, Height 5.0. () ' M. LLKv, A.NDUKW W., -I ' l ' S, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. His friends he loves — his fellest earthly foe Work — I helieve he does not feign to hate. Age 24, Weight 112, Height 5.7. i ' UKKi.NS, Huc. u SiiiKi.Kv. Pjaltimore, Md Of manners gentle, of affections mild. In wit a hoy — simplicity a child. Age .34, Weight 183. Height 5.11 4. Clinical As- sistant. I ' liii.i.irs. Tiio.MAS Ilow.M i , The pcrtesl little ape That ever affronted human shape. Age 30, Weight IT.-.. Height 5. t. Bethel, Del. 58 PiCGOTT, John Burr. I A0, NSN, Purcellsville, ' a. But oh ! I fear thy little fancy roves On little females and on little loves. Age 27, Weight 180, Height 5.11. Clinical As- sistant. Potter, Rov Clifford, k , Guilford, Conn. Some people are like extremely handsome bound books. To handle or read them spoils their looks. Age 26, Weight 143, Height 5.9. Plummer, Alson Linus.w, " Ain ' t I hell? " Age 24, Weight 125, Height 5.6 . Radda. Jaroslav, $AE, Hannisville, N. C. New York, N. Y Fe, Fo, Fi, Funi, I smell the blood of a Bohemian. Age 34, Weight 140, Height 5.6. RiGHTON, Harry Young, -I-SK, 0NE, IIT. , Class President ' ()4- ' l)5. Savannah, Ga. My baldness ne ' er from brightness came, But to the girls I lay the blame. Age 25, Weight 145, Height 5.6 ■ . Clinical As- sistant. 59 K..ui . Wii.i.iAM o.. A.r... 1 larrisbursj, Pa. I,chaiiipn allc Ci)llctrc ' . A-v -. ' S. -i-lit 11(1, llci. Iit r,x,. riiiiical As- - ' i- tant I • " ) Ill()lltlt ). Si,iiai;i ' i;r, ' rm-ionoKi-: A.. I ' ISaltiniuri.-, Md. Marxlaiiil C ' ullc c nl I ' liarmacy. I li beint; ' licrc i iinl a fault ni nature — in1])]y a mistake. A-v ;;i. Wei- lit isii. Heiulit . " ..SI J. Scii(ii:. Ki(.ii, 1 1 i;ki:i;i i ' . i ' liar.l).. lialtiniore, Md. Maryland College of I ' harmac) ' . What is time, if not employed In nrtli ' deeds, hut all a void? . t;-e -.M. Wei-ht l. ' .n. llei-ht -VT. Schwartz, Wh.i.iam Fki:i)i:kick, XZX, Baltimore. Md. " rnttitored lad. thou art too malapeit. " A,-e •i . Wei!,dit !:;!•. llei.ght .-..11. • Mini. I " ., i:.. n:-n. Il " s safer heinij meek than tierce. Aire -- ' l. Weitilit i:!. ' .. Height .Vlo, Tahb. ' a. 60 Smith. Imix A. Hamilton. Mc A man is little the better for liking himself If nobody else likes him. Age -r,. Weight 184. Height 5.;. Stoxer. H. W.. K . r)altim-;re, M( I lope and fear. ])eace and strife. Make up the troubled web of life. Age :i4. Weight 178, Weight .-).!». Taylor, E. C, 2AE, Lake Charles, ermont. Why look as if y _)u endure pain And have been (Irenchc I in a lieav) ' raiu ' Age 2 ' .). Weight l. ' in. Height o.iVA. " ali;nT1. I. loSKPU L.. . i2A. Baltimore, Md. Some for renown on scraps of learning dote. And thinks they grow immortal as they quote. Age 22, Weight 140. Height 5.7 ,. ' ernui . Houston- Wixcate, li.S., Wake Forest College. The lion is not so fierce as jiainted Age 2(), Weight Ho, Height li. Wake h ' orest, X. C. 61 ' oGEL, Louis, BaltiriKire, Md. " A man what ' s not going to bulldoze the Faculty, hut what has a drug store. " Age .■ ' eii;iit lUS, Height . " ill. Clinical As- sistant. ARKi.N. Ri)i:i;Kr . i.i;. . niii;k. 1 lot S])rings, ' a. liehold nie now I A man not old — but mellow like good old wine. Age ;il. Weight l.i. " ), Height 5.T. Clinical .Xs- sistant. Zki.av.x, Z. .Xktiuo. PAE. Tegulcigalpa, I londuras True modesty is a discerning grace And only blushes in the ])roiK ' r place. Age •. ' !. Weight IGU, liciglu : f ' .. RrTi.i;uc,i:. I 1. kkv A. A thought ! A thought ! Mv kingdom for a t hought! Age 24. Weight 100, Height . " ..! . P.altimore, Md. r.URWiXU, N. Tii. .Mi:i., . nA, AIcKke, JojiN S., Carpknti ' K, !• " . 1)., . KK, DoUCIlKRTV, (i. I ., MORC.AN, G. )., WllITAKKR, B. C, 62 X ' irginia. Raleigh, X. C. Kansas Delaware Maryland I ' ennsvlvania IN MEMORIAM A. J. G. GABEL WhERKas, Almighty God in I lis infinite wiMlom has removed from our midst a worthy and beloved classmate and eo-worker, Ap.raiiam J. Cf. GabKl; therefore, be it Rcsoh ' cd, That we, the members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and •Seven, of the University of Maryland, do now express the deep and abiding sense of regret and sorrow which we feel at his sudden and seemingly premature death ; and be it further Resolved, That we set forth the great loss sustained by us of a classmate, so fai thful in his duties, so upright in his character ; and be it further Resolved, That we do hereby extend to his parents in their sore trial and bereavement our sincere, heartfelt sympathies, trusting that God in His boundless mercy may comfort them with the assurance that their boy now enjoys the presence of his Creator ; and be it finally Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be inserted in Old Maryland, the ' 07 Terra Mari.?;, the Hospital Bulletin, and the Savannah papers. E. W. Glidden, H. Y. RiGHTON, J. P. PiGGOTT, Committee. 63 . I SENIOR CLASS HISTORY A MKF F. RECORD of passiiiij events can nut licconu ' histnry until it is looked at through _y x. tlu- telescope of years. Scarcely can vc realize tiiat four years have passed since we made our initial bow as fresh recruits lestined to uphold the " Centennial I ' anner " of the old I ' niversity. And yet it is l)ut yesterday, for what are four years in the boundless vista of the past? — that we entered the jjortals of the I ' niversity of Maryland as a lartje Freshman Class, whose nieni- bers represented many States and several foreiiifn countries. Our first duty as new students was a .self-imposed one. namely the adaptini, ' ' of ourselves t ' the new, and in some ways startlinsf environments. To this desirable end the Sophomores re- lieatedly fjfTered a willinf hand pratis, which was the only thins we can remember tjettinff for nnthini;. In the Lecture llall we were very kindly of l ' ere l sc.its in the " I ' .ald- lieailed Kuw. ' " but scarcely had we been seated when cries of " ( )ut with the l- ' reshman " and " Pass him uj) " ii heard from the Sophomores. It was a sacl and pitiful sijjht to see the few of us, who had been so ini fortunate as to accept the kind invitation of our L ' pper Classmen. — tossed from those front seats up the line, each Sophomore prabbiii}; and throwinsj us one row hi,i,dier. until we had reached the top, and thm jjivinp us a return trip on the same ticket. Well! Well! maybe we won ' t remember tlmse first lectures at the Collet e. or rather our first experiences with the Sophomores. (A Everything moved along smoothly until the announcement of the Freshman Class meeting was posted, when things awoke with a start and the clouds of war again quickly descended and overshadowed us. Being an up-to-date Class, the first duty before us was to organize; so a meeting was. held for the election of ofificers. By posting a notice on the Bulletin Board that our Class meeting would be held October 19 at a certain hour and then meeting at an earlier date, we were success- ful in outwitting our Upper Classmen. At this meeting temporary officers were elected, but at a later date another meeting was held, which resulted in the following permanent officers: Presi- dent, Albert H. C. rroll ; ' ice-President, Harry Y. Righton ; Secretary, James H. Bates; Treasurer, Gilbert J. Morgan; Historian, Frederick C. Heise; Orator, Frank L Lynn ; Artist, E. S. Perkins. At this meeting the design for the Class pin was selected. Would that I could go more in detail, that I might give a fuller description of the many events held during our first year in medicine. I feel assured, however, that no member of the Class could well afford to allow any of the many pleasant events which transpired during that year to slip his memory, so I think it will suffice to mention just a few of most note, one of which was the Banquet tendered us by our honored President, on March 17, at the Northampton Hotel. That everybody enjoyed themselves is needless to say, for when the parting hour arrived each and every man reluctantly left this scene of Bohemian festivity proclaiming Carroll the Prince of Good Fellows. Realizing that the Class of 1907 was to go down in history, we demonstrated early in its existence to the Faculty that ours was no ordinary Class. The manner in which we finished our requirements the first year clearly showed them we were " there with the goods. " It is a matter of record that we made a very creditable showing, and the Class of 1907 ended its Freshman year in a veritable blaze of glory. We began the second year of our existence early in October, 1904. and with but few excep- tions, the entire Class returned, our loss being more than counterbalanced by the influx of new members. With a fixedness of purpose as to the object and ends to be attained, we resolved to duplicate, and, if possible, surpass, our record of the previous year. The first business of importance was the election of officers. Owing to the absence of our President, who had matriculated at the University of Edinburgh for his Sophomore year, his chair was filled by Vice-President Harry Y. Righton. The following officers were elected. President, Harry Y. Righton; Vice-President, J. B. Piggott ; Secretary, J. Herbert B.xtes; Treasurer, Gilbert J. Morgan; Editor, F. H. HeisE; and Historian, R. C. Bowen. Then came the annual lesson to the Freshmen, and that we made a lasting impression upon them they can truthfully vouch for. After corralling them, they were marched in bur- lesque uniforms through the thoroughfares of this dear old Monumental City. Every now and then they were compelled to do the hop-skip-and-jump act on the Keith plan, the only difference was that they were in the " open-air circuit. " At 4.30 P. M. their performance ended. Seasoned with plenty of mud and water, they trudged homeward to do the disrobing act, feeling very much like a man on his first sea voyage-- " he is not interested in fish culture, nor has he a grudge against the ocean, but simply feels he must give up. " At a meeting of the Class held October 7, it was decided that a theatre party be given at 65 Ford " s Opera House on October 10, and on that date our august body wiuiessed a most enjoy- able performance of " Red Feather. " Now I might go on at length and tell of the many other events of this year ' s work, but, un- fortunately, space does not permit of such minute description ; therefore I must ask my comrades to reflect and recall the many pleasant hours and good times spent as Sophomores. After a very pleasant vacation we returned once more to resume our work, this time as Juniors. The interesting past presses so clearly upon our sight that it seems still a portion of the present, and hard, indeed, is it to realize that two years have passed since we first sat under the Old Dome. On arriving in the fall to take up our third-year work, our dear old College gave us a most cordial welcome and. extending her hands, said, " Co up higher and be my Junior Guests. " This stimulating action on the part of our Faculty and College, inspired us with new energy and a spirit of enthusiasm. Early in October we assembled to elect officers for our Junior year. The victorious candi- dates were: President, O. P. Arg.vbrite ; Vice-President, R. C. Fr.anklin ' ; Secretary, T. E. J. mison; Treasurer, Benj. .min Be.vson ; and Artist. E. S. Perkins. At a meeting held a few weeks later, Albert II. Carroll was elected Class Editor and Alexa.vder Mitchell, Historian. The work in our Junior year was new to us, and although in some ways more difficult, it was for the most part practical and consequently more interesting. We were now beginning to ap- ply the knowledge we had acquired during our first two years and before long a bright light was shining, making clear to us the subjects which at first had seemed a mystery. On December 18, 1905, we laid work aside for one evening and attended a performance at Ford ' s Opera House, the attraction being Raymond Hitchcock in " The Galloper. " This evening being set aside as " Maryland Night, " the theatre was artistically decorated, and many of the fra- ternities having chapters at the University occupied boxes. But the time for examination was rapidly ai)i)roaching; Christmas holidays had come and gone, and before we realized it we were packing up our belongings ready to leave for home, to recuperate and prepare for the arduous duties of that crowning year of College life — the Senior. Praying pardon for employing such a hackneyed phrase as " last, but not least, " the chronicle begins with that cver-to-be-reniembered and hotly contested election of officers. It was an exciting and neck-to-ncck race. R. C. Fr.xnklin, of Georgia, was finally elected President, while " LouiE " VoGEL was elected " Sheriflf of the House " and Sergeant-at-. ' rms of the Class by fifty-three ma- jority. The other ofiiccrs elected were: ' ice-President, J. C. Ke. ton : Secretary, H. V. H. r- B.AUGii ; Treasurer, J. L. V alentini ; Editors, T. H. Legg and S. H. .■Kdler; Chairman E.xecutivc Committee, E. A. L. nders; Historian, A. C. Mitchell: Prophet. . . J. G. Gable: and Artist, E. S. Perkins. Alexander C. Mitchell being unable to fill the office entrusted to him, Andrew W. O ' MallEy was elected to the vacancy. Another chair open for re-election was that of Prophet, so caused by the lamented death of A. J. G. Gable, G. D. Moose being elected to act in his stead. Mr. Gable ' s death, though not unexpected, wa:. quite a shock to his class- mates, possessing as he did the esteem and respect of not only his classmates, but also the Fac- ulty and everyone with whom he came in contact. Apropos of that literary anvil hours, to be offered by our learned Projihet, Mr. G. D. Moose, we would like to say, with his permission, a fewwords on " our own hook. " 66 Viz : Interrogation with a great big ? mark. How did Oscar W. King like the hosiery (roommate brand, something new,) on a certain auspicious occasion, and did he ever peruse Sardou ' s " Scrap of Paper? " If not, why not? And does echo answer Hke Foe ' s " Ra ven, " — Nevermore? Poor, poor King!! And, by the way, who would have thought that little " Claudie " Flowers was so much in- terested in mechanics (kitchen variety). Yet, strange as it may appear ' tis so, and we state it upon absolute authority. Now, Claude, why did you take up medicine when mechanical de- vices seem so much more in your line? Don ' t deny it, because you were seen with the goods swaying from curb to doorstep, a most peculiar form of walk, and a denial, well, there would be nothing to it, old chap ; so look pleasant, take your dose, and perhaps you ' ll get over it. I said perhaps. We were amazed that Dr. Nathan Winslow should have questioned the reliability of Vogel ' s statement regarding the treatment of CoLLE ' s fracture, knowing, as he does, that " Louie is the man what has a drug store, he is, " and that everything said and done therein is par excellence. Dr. Winslow should be careful th at it does not occur again. Good morning, Mr. " Dr. " VoGEL, do you use Malted Milk? And regarding the pitiful plight of Jamison making desperate love to a hard and unfeeling radiator ! We weep for him and advise him to remember that an iron-hearted, ordinary, every- day bedroom heater has no respect or feeling for cuticle, no matter to whom it belongs. However, we have been informed that during his stay in the liospital he received the very best of treatment from his training-school friends. Several days afterward W. C. Lvon was found to be suffering with " nursitis " and was promptly removed, — from the Hospital. When we entered this grand old University we came in pursuit of knowledge, firmly resolved not to be intimidated by any difficulties which might arise, and now by indomnitable perserver- ance, hard study and close observation of the works of others, who have gone before us, we are at last brought into the light of day, comprehensive in acquirements, fertile in resources, and with a superior knowledge of our chosen profession to enable us to leave the protecting arms of our Alma Mater and go forth into this wide and cheerless world with perfect confidence in our ability as Doctors of Medicine. This great end we have most successfully accomplished, and now that the time comes for us to bid one another farewell and go our different ways we almost wish it were possible for us to be together for a longer time. Soon the good old College days — the happiest in a man ' s life — will be ended, and it will re- main with us as full-fledged Doctors of Medicine to go forth alone, over the rough seas of life, and let us hope that we will find anchorage in the harbor of success. In conclusion, I will say that we have the greatest possible respect and admiration for our beloved professors. We fully realize, and appreciate how faithfully and patiently they have taught us the principles of medicine, smoothing, as they did, the rough places in our course and 67 roughening up a little the seemingly smooth ones. Our incere w i h is that thtir lives may be spared to see the fruits of our success. The Class of 1907 will not prove a disappointment to them, and I hope w ill be the means of raising the already high standard of our Alma Mater. The College history of the Class of 1907 is now cndt-d. and we must say farewell. How nnicli fif memory and hope is bound up in those two syllables, Fare — well! Faithfully shall we cherish the remembrances of our College and Class. What is there of good that we do not heartily invoke for them both? We are drawn to- gether now as we have never been before, probably never again, and the last handshake has a new thrill in it. But the final hour has struck With changeless love for our Alma Mater, with steadfast loyalty to one another, with a heart bent on high things and broad enough for all. — so go we forth, and God speed. Histori. n. ynr-jlJp. (lA5 ii§)- 68 SOME peoj)le accomplish much in a hmitcd amount of time, while others exist a hfetime and accomphsh httle, if anything, worthy of note. There is a maxim, as true as there are stars above, man only attains that amount of success equal to the amount of mental or physical energy expended. If this be true, how can one with poor imaginative powers, and no knowledge of the potential as well as the kinetic energy of some of the members of the Centennial Class, attempt to portray the brilliant future of the " Student Doctors. " If there were only some liquid which one could sip and the mind then become conscious of the happenings of, say, only a few years hence, doubtless many of us would imbibe freely ; but, alas, such a substance is not known, and the best we can do is to consult the palmist, spiritualist, or phrenologist. I am neither, nor do I claim such distinction, and I can only record, in a brief wa ' . da -dreams that I have had at odd moments regarding some of the men. Borrowing the words of Mrs. Fay, the name of McElrov conies to me. In a few years he will become famous as the discoverer of the wonderful medicine, " LAX APU RG I A X A , " a medi- cine long desired by the profession, something soothing, tasteless, and non-irritating to mucous membranes. . X last Mc. has found the ideal laxative, no longer does the once widely advertised Cascarets supply the irritable old maids and peevish men ; no longer does " Rhamnus purshiana " worry the student of Materia Afedica; no longer do we need Red Raven for high livers ' livers, and the hale and heartv octogenarians who worked overtime writing testimonials for Lydia Pinkham ' s Comp. and Peruna are now singing the praises of IMcElroy ' s LAX A PU RG I A X A . The Irish wit. " Shorty " L-Nnders. savs, " I was perfectly correct when I demanded work on the medical side. Surger - makes me sick, and m ' start was made when I was posted in the medi- cal box and Ward H. Orthopredics, Diseases of Stomach, Nose and Throat, are only a waste of time. General ledicine for mine. ' hat the do we need with all this d stuff? " ' And when vou read his latest contribution to " The ] Iedical World, " entitled " Hot Air vs. Iron as Tissue 69 Builders, " his real merits are realized. ' ow " Shorty " only smokes expensive cigars (six for five cents) and assumes his accustomed posture (Trendelenburg Position), the smoke curls more beau- tifully and he begins to dream, argue, and advise as of yore. He gives you the innocent ( ?) and truthful (?) countenance and exclaims, " In the Old Coimtrie we have nothing like that. ()h,no! It would not be permitted. " Jamison gives up his " large " practice, and makes good in his new field of work. Hotel Pro- prietor and Manager. Having been blessed with an " industrious " disposition, and overcharged with hot air, with a knowledge of all the requirements of the trade of the various hotels in this city, he purchases the " New Capitol " and ' Hntci Jo ce, ' two of his favorites, and makes them winners, transient trade only. " Jamie ' s " old friend, To.m D., who after hanging anniinl Suniicberg ' s for many years, waiting for a nurse, at last wins out, and becomes chief dispenser for Jamie. Tom being of neat appear- ance, never using tobacco nor profanity, knows from long experience when a drink is properly prepared, and makes that end of the business a howling success. Of course, at one time Dk. ' vn and RuTlkdgf. carefully considered obstetrics as a s])ecialty, and had won much success until a " colored lady " refused to take a green solution which Ri ' Tlktce in- sisted was Ergot, but Dn;. N agreed with the " lady " and said it was Corrosive Sublimate and might not exactly agree with her. Then and there their jirofcssional relations were severed. Perkins is still reading " Fifteen Buckets of Dripping P.lood or The Chambermaid ' s Re- venge, " and only answers calls when other Doctors are out of town. B. TKs is Resident Physician of a Deaf Mute Asylum, but never fails to return to the Internes ' . nnual House Warming, and always brings " Katie " a bottle of pickles. After many years of unsuccessful practice ' K meets another jolt when the Congress- man tells him he can be no son-in-law of his. He pines and weeps, and fnuling his old friend, Xed Smith, they begin life anew in the commission business. In the City Directory of 1910, the names of Hostkitkr and Bryer, Coal Dealers, may be found. Their success is assured, as we can recall during their student days they were so success- ful in taking up collections for coal to heat the Y. M. C. A. building, and then taking all the coal required from the l niversity cellar when " SiiekI-ock " Johnson was not around. " Where is Benson? " W ' hy he is the great Biltimore County surgeon, and met with much sue cess until the folding bed accident. " Benny. " remembering his Surgery lectures al)out meeting all emergencies, especially about providing an operating table when none is at hand, used a folding bed. Just as the operation is completed the bed closes and the light goes out. " Benny " bums his notes, quits Surgery, and pays a visit to Baltimore to see his father ' s friend and classmate. In 1010 a new Students ' Building is erected by Carrom.. Private baths, c ' cctric f ns. telephone and telegraph connections arc provided, also a nicely furnished Rathskellar and Roof Garden. .X beautiful lake, with snow fish, a wooded lawn with canary birds nnd nightingales makes up the back court, and in front is a statuary park. Kach student is furnished an airship, a submarine boat, a private " open dav and night " bank, and a pipe filled with the same do| c T am smoking. Tn the mountains of West Virginia you can find " Aroie " happily married, and his nearest pro- fessional brother is " TEnnv " Harbait.!!. whoni he frequently meets in consultation, which con- tinues for several days, no agreement having been reached as to diagnosis, prognosis, or treatment. 70 Meanwhile the patient passes quietly away, and the consultation is ended for a few days. They meet again and again on the case, each time coming to no agreement as to the cause of the death. Each time " Teddy " waits until he can think of a few more questions, and so on ad infinitum. Adler continues to " butt in " until quietly put away at Bay View, where he is brought before the class in Psychiatry as a patient suffering from a delusion that he was at one time Editor of the Terra Maricr, and that Dr. Martin wants him to assist on all his private operations. Coming in contact with so many infants in his practice Glidden actually smiles at times, and rapidly gains weight. In Russia you can find Kemler telling his patients the same old storv, " I will be back again, so soon as I find out what de book say. " As a suitable memorial to his college days Lvon endows a bed in tire Hospital for the benefit of Students who are suffering with Acute Bronchitis, Nursitis, Dizziness, Neuresthenia, Hysteria, Lumbago, Coryza, Headache, Indigestion or any other equally as serious disease. Fox continues to study sixteen hours a day. sleep eight and command a small practice. " The PiGGOTT-McCuTCHEN Hydrotherapy Sanitarium and Training School for Nurses " is the largest and best-tutored institution of its kind in the world. And why shouldn ' t it be? What two men had better training in giving baths and conversing with nurses? ScHOENRiCH, " Little " Schaefer, and Potter are still " Pill-rollers " and " Soda-jerkers. " The fascinating, dainty, dear little blushing peroxide blondes, Flowers, Gordon and King, became surgeons for the A., C. L. R. R., but soon gave up their jobs. Their hearts beat for the fair maidens of a certain sanatorium of Baltimore, and they returned and opened a candy kitchen on Eutaw Place. There is one member of our class who needed no prophet to tell him about the future. He is VoGEL, " the man what owns a drug store, and what ' s more, will be driving two horses when Adler walks. " Already he has a reputation from Canton to Rehoboth Beach, his summer residence ; he has cured, a case of English leprosy what Abbie and Prof. Gilchrist couldn ' t do. The woman what had the ingrown toe nail is O. K. after a successful operation by the " Doctor, " but not like Dr. Tompkins said, oh, no, by VoGEl ' s method, and VoGEL was the man what never needed no advice. It has been rumored that our classmate has been asked to accept the chair of Therapeu- tics of our school. RiGHTON, " The Would-be Surgeon, " by years of diligent study and research work, acquires the position held by Dr. Jay, and the mortality only increased .5 per cent. In Georgia, Franklin builds up an extensive obstetrical practice. Iwt he often suffers with ecchymosis about his cornea due to the warm an 1 welcome reception he receives from some of his patients. Very soon after graduation Latimer and Lkgg established a Jo-Jo-School of Medical Jurisprudence. For the small sum of Fifty Dollars you could hear all the hot air that would be required to propel an airship across the Atlantic. Elgin. Egan and Kunstler entered to t ke the treatment, but made little progress. Kunstler continually forgot the work pertaining to the " most important subject in medicine, " and imagined the lecture was on modified milk, and con- stantlv insisted on asking how much water to give the cow. The handsome lad with rosv cheeks and auburn hair, who admired a nurse with black hair 71 and blue eves, filled up his mind with more surgery than one man is supposed to know and became PKortssoR Lynn, the proficient teacher of Minor Surjiery and I ' andaging. lint as time passed on. that oratorical instinct which made him famous at class meetings refused to remain dormant. Surgery was abandoned and he associated himself with the school founded ijy Latimer and Lecc, where that latent eloquence now has free ilow. " iIi:. RT-PiRi;. Ki:K " ISrown never had the time to do s cneral iiraclice. for the ladies kept hiui Ijusy answering the i)hone and making social ca!is. Conseijueiitly he opened a shop on Lexington street, where his sign reads: DR. 1;R( ) X. BEAUTY ])( )CT( Hi. CONSULTATION BY . i ' l ' ( )! XT.MLXT ( ). L ■. Joii.N ' Co.x Ki-.ViON, |)rofessor of physical culture, howling, pi-iol. roller skating, and just ]ilaiu " .skates, " demantls more than particular attention, for it is difficult to say what he won ' t do. He has made (|uitc a success at his profession and it is hojied that he may some day marry an actress or a millionaire ' s flaughter — or both, and a few more, if time permits. " e can safely say he will tlici) buy River N ' iew Park, for which he has longed. lie guarded it faithfully for three sum- mers, seeing that no voung ladv visited the parlc without receiving a smile or a ride on the Scenic Railway. When this is acquired his life ' s ha]i])iness will be complete and the park will be a perfect jtaradise for all .girls who are good fellows. " Skn.aTor r ' niiBv " W ' .XRRKN. who was so anxious to receive training in the diet kitchen and instruction in running the elevator, Inith of which were refused him. satisfied his ambition at Hot Springs, ' a. first becoming " Bobbie, " the bell lioy. and after several years of faithful work and close observation, he l«eame sufficiently proficient with the mechanism of the elevator and the other duties of a hell boy ; be then tixik courage and implored the manager to give him a job in tiic kitchen. " I ' obbie " won the good will of the managtr ami was soon made second assistant cook. When he had mastered the work, and feeling confident thai he had obtained a working knowledge of dietetics, ojiened an office several miles from bis o ' d hnme in the mountains and married a widow with eight small children, who are very I ' ond of iheir iei)f:ilher. Froin a moiuitain side in North Carolina, where the clouds iloat far helmv. and few men dare set foot, near a rijjpling brook and a shady nook, flows the sweetest moonshine mountain dew which is faithfully guarded by Joiinnv Ate, while " IUnmi;. " with bis wagon-load of apples and chestnuts, di.sposes of the sur])lus. We have not been able to find out just what Di:i.ciii:r and have done. With the for- mer ' s great desire for work and the latter ' s easy (low of " hot air. " they may both be doing good in orthop.xdic surgery, but it i- n ' t marked in red letters on the calendar et. " V.m.ik " has just taken charge of the I ' .roadway AtliK-lie (. ' Inb and has booked Massanet for the main bout. " P. t " O ' Mai.i.Kv is now living in retirement on I ' .nlaw Place, near Mosher Street, being hap- pily married. Tic has a small orphan asyhnn in his house, all the children calling him i)apa. He still refuses to allow a lamp or a light of any kind in his room at night. TIri-.n N ' p.rnon opens tlv front door and acts as butler and handy man. Oh! what an awful thing dope is! 72 CTo that Good-looking Boy! A handsome young fellow By the name of " Othello, " With a full determination To get a medical education lyearned of a land not far away, Where people of such ambitions staj ' . You maj think it very queer. But to him this land was dear. Because this land of Mary Brings to mind a little Fairy — There, his many friends to please He tried to cure every disease. After studying for a season, And without an ounce of reason Took a notion he was sick And pens ma a letter quick. , ' There ' s no use to be a-wailing. For the truth, my health is failing. I ' m without a bit of gumption. Really I have got consumption; Several of my doctors say I can ' t live till the 1st of I Iay. " The homefolks got an awful sc-ire, . i d then send someone up here To ascertain the true condition Of our " nervy " young physician. He gave his reasons b} ' the score Why he shouldn ' t leave old Baltimore. His brother then the tale did tell " Dear Old Red-Head " is doing well. If you would him to health restore Just send ma ' s boy a-plenty more Of ham, chicken, turkey and rice. And almost anything that ' s nice. Thus encouraged by mother ' s love They sent to him the things above. These did satisfy his appetite. And knocked the germs " plum out of sight. And then I think that you will see. He can work ' till he gets his degree. When he gets home, and over the mill " The Doctor " never more ' ll be ill. Your Valentine, A ' , c. •:, -07. 73 r « Y r i¥ »W- 4|j)i . ' - Wit ' f OFFICERS. G. H. RiciiAKDS. President. D. KoLB [ ' icc-Prcsidcnt. J. Mackall Treasurer. X. L. Burns Secretary. J. T. Ta vu )K Bd tor. G. R. Anderson Sergeant-at-Anus. E. H. WiLi.ARD Historian. IL ' NR)RCLASS ROLL Anderson, G. R., B.S., AE Virginia Anderson, J. L.,A.B., K , 0NE.S. Carolina Baldwin, J. B., FA Kentucky Bay, J. H., K Maryland Bender, W. R., Af2A Maryland BensEn, C. L, K , 0NE Maryland BizzELL, T. M., A.B., K . . .North Carolina Bolin, G. C South Carolina Burns, W. L Maryland BuRRUSS, D. A South Carolina Carey, R. S Mrginia Charlton, W. M., AfiA Penn.sylvania Cherry, S. L Maryland Coleman, W., K , 0NE Connecticut Collins, C. B., K . HKA Florida Collins, L S Texas Covington, G. W., KE, X Cowherd, F. G., XZX Maryland Craig, J. A., AOA New York Davis, W. C, N2N Virginia Dew, Wm., 2K Virginia Dickinson, S. H., AfiA Pennsylvania Edwards. S. R North Carolina P ' adel, A. H. M., $AE Egypt Franklin, D Maryland Hammond, W. D Maryland Hanna, M.J Maryland Henninc, E. H., Ph. G Maryland Hodges, J. H West ' irginia HoLLVDAv. W. M.. N2N Maryland Hughes. ]. A.. AHA Pennsylvanii InsleE, J. P., 2K. 0NE New York InslEy, J. K Maryland Keller, J. F., XZX Maryland Kerr, J. D., K:i, ©NE, DX. . . North Carolina Kh aled, a Egypt KoLD, L Maryland La Barre, L. C, XZX Pennsylvania Lane, R. H., A0, North Carolina Le Kites, D. L. P Delaware Lewis, R., X West ' irginia J L Ckall, J. E., A.B., I K Missouri i lARTiN, W. J. F New Jersey ]McBrever, C. E.. 5N North Carolina McClain, a., I X North Carolina McLean, F., K , 0NE Pennsylvania MESS.morE, H. B., AJ2A Pennsylvania Mess.more, J. L., AQA Pennsylvania Morando. J. S.. J ' AE S. L. Cuba Morrison, J. E.. ' tX Georgia Nath ison, E New York NoLT. E. V I Indiana Pate, F. J., I AE North Carolina Price, S. J., A22 Maryland Revnor, R. ' Maryland Rhone, D. S.. AQA Pennsylvania Richards, G. H., K . 0NE Maryland Riser, L. A., A.B., N2N South Carolina RoDRiouEz, R. L., AE Porto Rico Rosenberg, H.J South Carolina RucKER, A. A North Carolina Russell, A Maryland ScHEURicii, L. C. A. P. Maryland Seth, L. H.. A.l! Maryland SiNSKEY, H. L., AE Maryland Sny) ER, F., Ar New Jersey Si ' OON, A. O North Carolina Stadter, J. M New Jersey 75 JUNIOR CLASS Con. Stkimh.kk, I,. II Maryland v ' wiNCKi.. I). 11.. I ' 1 ' A. N:iN. . .I ' ciinsylvatiia Tavi.or. J. T.. XZX. WNi;. .North Carolina Toi)i . 11. v.. X . .Marylanl W.M.TKR. CM .Vorth Carolina W.VKO. ' . . .. ' I X . ortli Carolina F. C. A. . S]A W ' w ' ork• WuiMiKKCKK, H. H.. I ' AE New ■ork 7.1- i;si. T. M.. ' I A(-). N iN Maryland i:sT. ' .. T.. . ii:i Delaware ii.i.iANi.. I ' .. II.. AHA Maryland II. 1. 1. V.MS. I ' . K.. ' I ' X W ' c. ' it N ' irginia II. SOX, I ' " , i ) Virgini.1 iN ' si.ow. C. !• ' .. ' I ' M " .. K l . .North Carolina KiniiT. . . L.. .MZA Maryland ic.LKR. J. E. P... XZX Maryland A (. ' oMMoN ( ccikki:nci-: 76 OUR HISTORir KIND and expectant reader, permit me to turn backward the wheels of time, and direct your attention to the first days of October, 1904, when some of us, fresh from the country and rather seedy-looking, others from the city, and others from foreign shores, came to the grand old University of Maryland. We were soon signaled out as " Freshies, " and in all our " innocent " lives we never did such stunts as we were then made to do. We were painted and marched all over the streets of Baltimore just to show the people what great fun it is to be a " Freshie. " A few days later we elected quite a " poetical " sounding and distinguished looking set of class officers. William, the Coleman, was elected President; William, the Dew (drop), from irginia, Vice-President; H. Todd, Secretary; Henry Sinskey, Treasurer; J. L. Anderson, Historian, and " Windy " Insley, Sergeant-at-Arms. The same evening we surprised the whole school by having our pictures taken on the front steps, an unheard-of thing in Freshmen. For the remainder of the term we were allowed to do as we pleased (so long as we kept back of the fourth row), and things passed along very nicely until Exams., and then some of us got awake to the fact that " if dissipation interfere with your studies, give up your studies, " would ' lot work at the U. of M . So we parted for the summer, sadder but wiser boys. On October 2, 1905, we met again on the campus after a pleasant vacation, and oh ! what a ■:hange in our appearance, for the hayseeds are brushed out of our hair and we have the appear- ince of dignified ( ?) Sophomores. Some of the familiar faces of the former year are missing, but their places are filled by new ones, and we proceeded to put the Freshmen through a few stunt:;, such as songs, dances, speeches, love-making and running the gauntlet. Soon the Freshmen " ailed a secret meeting to organize the class, but we got next to the scheme and broke up the meet- ing, but a " free for all, go as you please " fight started on the campus with the Sophomores coming out victorious, " Becky " Messmore carrying off the honors for heavyweights and " Pop " Wil ' .ard for boy ' s-size men, but the Dean carried off the premier honors of the day. After this we had no •nore trouble with the Freshmen and we settled down to the more serious part of a student ' s life. The monotony of the grind was broken by a few enthusiastic ( ?) class meetings and a royal good •ime at a class smoker. It has been said but too truly that " Only the good die young, " and we had a sad dcmonstra- :ion of this to our Class in the untimely death of our friend and classniate, Arthur Stanley Wilson. He was one of the best, most cheerful, and deservedly popular men in the Class. His death was mourned not only by his classmates, but by the school at large. After a summer pleasantly spent among friends and parents we again meet on the campus to 77 welcome our old friends with a " Glad to see you, old man. " All the men of the former year are back and the fame of the Class of 1908 has spread to such wide limits that thirty-five new men from all parts of the globe have joined us, and we extend a most hearty welcome to them. As this is the Centennial year of the University, we decided to organize early so that we could begin our preparations for the celebration at the earliest possible date. A meeting was called and nominations for the various offices were made. On the day of election a dark horse came into the race, with Jim Bay, the greatest parliamentarian in the United States, to back him. The dark horse proved to be " Hamp " Richards and, uf course, he was elected P ' resident ; D. Kolb, Vice President; J. Mackall, Treasurer; W. Burns, Secretary; " Tom " Taylor, Editor; C. R. Anderson, Scrgeant-at-Arms, and U. Willard, Hi -torI,m. On March 10, we held a box party at Ford s and everyone had a very enjoyable evening, but Dew would flirt with the chorus girls and Hammond got jealous of him. Xo history of a Class is com])lcte withmit a brief mention of Athletics. Our Class took the lead in this branch of col- lege life from the very first. In our Freshmen year wc held the championship of the school in baseball and had several men on the ' X ' arsity football team. In our Sophomore year we organ- ized a football team to practice against the " Varsity, and we gave them a hard rub. J. L. Mess- more was Captain, and H. Richards, Manager. Those of the squad were H. Messmore. Raynor, La Barre, Price, Taylor. Warring, Mackall, Bender, Rosenberg. Todd. Cowherd, Inslee, West, Bay, Benson, and Willard. As Juniors we furnished the ' Varsity with the valuable services of J. Mess- more, S. Price, Raynor. Charlton, Hughes, Lekites and Willard. But it has been in the scientific line that we have produced shining lights, but wc have found no cure for " languid " pains. J. K. Insley ' s saline tampon for uterine hemorrhage is of " world " renown. Rosenberg found the ])arotid gland in a woman ' s pelvis. Z. T. West says the spleen is in the mediastinum, and Price is chief ( ?) of the G. U. Clinic. A great historian has said " Happy is the country whose annals arc short. " So you can judge will be graduated as the first Class in the second who is now looking forward to the time when it from these few lines the happiness of our Class, century of this grand old I ' niversity. Willard. Historian. Sophomore Class. Colors — Maroon and Black. CLASS OFFICERS. J. W. Hooper President N. I. Brodw.vTER Treasurer J. B. ParramorE I ' iee-President J. M. Gillespie Historian E. B. Wright Secretary W. T. Gibson Scrgeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. J. W. RiCKETTS, Chairman. J. E. Dowdy, W. J. Queen, H. B. Gantt, Jr.. a. G. Webster. R. G. WiLLSi-:, Class Representative on Students ' Committee. 79 - ■■IkRr ' .,,, .., fl iv IP V i J 0 « ■» ' jL 1 ifl fl it |F r: . tgrn B2 " »iii- f ' ■imBE iAL E f H V M. » tt M » x; V - « H H « r ' m _ f . TT € ■L fiBS: f " HHHHM H Bbl? ' 1 CLASS MEMBERS. Altvatur, E. G., XZX Maryland Blake. W. J., AQA West Virginia Brodwater, N. I., AQA Maryland Braithwaite, W. W Maryland Brown, A South Carolina Buck, M. A Cuba Cannon, A. E., K South Carolina Cooke, C. M Maryland CoSTAS, J Porto Rico Dowdy, J. E North Carolina Eaman, H. K., AKK, 0NE New York FahEY, E. J., AQA West Virginia Fehsenfeld, a. L., XZX, ©NE Maryland Gantt, H. B., Jr., 2K Maryland Garb, N Maryland Garcia, T. A., 2AE, 0NE Porto Rico Gatlin, N. a North Carolina Gibson, W. T., A.B., N2N North Carolina Gillespie, J. M Virginia Green, M. B., XZX Maryland Hamilton, J., AnA Canada Hill, S. W., AQA West Virginia Hooper, J. W., K2 Marylan d Iseman, E., B.S., AE South Carolina KnowlES, R. N., N2N Nova Scotia Langley, L. E New Jersey Long, S. H., I AE Maryland Magraw, J. F Alaryland McElwee, R. S., K , 0NE North Carolina Norman, J. S., X, ATfi North Carolina OsBURN, J. N. N., 2AE West Virginia Parramore, J. B., N2N Florida Patrick, L. N., Phar.D North Carolina PiPiTONE, P. J.. AE Maryland Priest, W. M., XZX Maryland Queen, W. J., A.B., AQA Maryland Rankin, T. W., A. B., B0n, $X, 0NE. . North Carolina Ricketts, J. W., N2N Pennsylvania Robertson, J. W., K Virginia Robinson, H. M New York Roddy, L. H., AE Maryland Russell, J. T Maryland Saba, G. E Syria Santaella, a Porto Rico Shakashiri, a Syria Shankwiller, R. a Maryland Smeltzer, H. W Virginia Smink, C. C Maryland Stein, L, I AE Maryland Striewalt, N. S., A.B North Carolina Strosnider, C. F., N5N Virginia Thomas, C. A., Ph.G., AOA.-.West Virginia Thurston, A., A.B North Carolina Trull, A. C Massachusetts UzzELL, J. H., K2, I X North Carolina Van Dolsen, W. W., AQA New Jersey ViNUP, F. H Maryland Walkup, a. C Florida Weber, W. F Maryland Webster, A. G., XZX Maryland WeinbrennER, C. D Maryland WiLLSE, R. G., X New York Wright, E. B., 2K Virginia 81 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF W. " The fretful foam of v ' eliement action Without scope or terui calleci history. " AS MAS hi ' cn stated by one of our previous Historians, history is tlie record of events which transpire in the hves of great men. And as they who know the Class of " ' 00, " as well as the Historian can vouch for, the fact that it would be useless to attempt, for want of space, to write a history of this eventful Class. The curtain is drawn aside on October 3, ' 0. " ). exposing; to the limelight of the medical world this Class of sixty-five intelligent-looking men, all with the determination plainly writ- ten on their faces to master this most noble of professions and become a credit to their .Mma Mater, scene first being entitled " Freshmen. " As Freshmen they made a very creditable showing, although they did not become or- ganized, nor had their ranks become entirely filled until a week or two after the session began. Mazing began at once, and was conducted with vigor for several weeks by our Upper Classmen, who superintended the process of a thorough introduction, intermingled with the exhibition of the various athletic attainments of the Class individually, which reflected much to the credit of the ingenuity of the aforesaid I ' pper Classmen, speciul stress being laid upon the necessity of always taking oflf oui- hats on entering the lecture halls and leav- ing the best seats for our much-respected I ' pper Classmen. We s,it back on what tiiey called the " roost. " There were several violations of these rules, always to the chagrin of the offender. About October 20 our President pro tem called a meeting of the Class in the . natomical Hall, at which meeting the following officers were elected: Mr. J. D. W ' oon.vRn, President: Mk. J. X. Oshourne, Vice-President: Mr. C. F. Strosnider, Secretary; Mr. J. V. 82 Robertson, Jr., Treasurer: :Mr. J. W. Blake, Historian; Mr. J. W. Hooper, Editor; Mr. A. Thurston, Sergeant-at-Arms. This was an event which up to the present time was unparalleled in the history of the University, for no Freshmen Class Meetings are ever allowed in the lecture halls. The meet- ing was at this point interrupted by the Sophomores and had to be adjourned. This inter- ruption led to a class rush. The fight resulted in a draw on account of the appeaarnce at this instant of " De. n DorsEv, " who by his appearance and positive manner cleared the campus in a few minutes. Several banquets were held during the year, at which the Class was highly entertained by the keen wit of Mr. Hamilton and others. Nothing after this occurring to break the even routine of school life, all of us got down to hard study, for as time and tide wait for no man, examinations were fast approaching. In this line Messrs. Webber, Smink and others distinguished themselves, Mr. S.mink making four hundreds in five exams. After a few regrets on leaving the school, which has won a soft spot in our hearts, we left for the summer vacation, and the curtain is drawn on the first act. Scene second opens October 3, ' 06, entitled " Sophomores. " We find that a few of the familiar faces of last year are not with us this year, but their places are taken by men from some of the leading colleges of the East. We find that our Class represents this year, besides our own country, Cuba, Porto Rico. Italy. Germany, Canada, Mexico, Syria, and Egypt. On October 10, Mr. OsbournE called a Class meeting, and the following officers were elected : Mr. Joseph W. Hooper, President; Mr. J. s. B. Parrimore, Vice-President; Mr. Eugene Wright, Secretary; Mr. N, I. Broadwater, Treasurer; Mr. J. Mason Gillespie, Historian; Mr. Wm. T. Gibson, Sergeant-at-. rms. The way our Class held together in the hazing, which commenced immediately, won for us the name of having more Class spirit than any that ever entered the University. The Freshies, being tied together and decorated in fantastic garbs, were escorted to the medical schools of the town, at which they went through many antics, the leaders making impromptu speeches, etc. After being marched down to the American Building and having their photo and " write-up " inserted into the columns of the paper, they were taken to the campus of the University, where thev held a rooting match, the contestants rolling peanuts up the walk with toothpicks in their teeth. The contest was continued into the Dean ' s office, where " Dean Dorsey " inquired in very commanding tones what they wanted, to receive the reply that they had come in to tell him how nice the Sophomores are. On October 18 we held our first Smoker, at which Messrs. Ricketts. Gibson, and OuEEn made interesting addresses. Sleight-of-hand oerformances and boxing contests were en- gaged in by Messrs. Hamilton, Laxgley. Robin.son, and others. The Smoker proved a very enjoyable feature, and a vote of thanks was extended to the committee, composed of Messrs. Strosnider. Ricketts, and Oueen. The Yell Master. Mr. Hamilton, as ve ' I as the greater part of the football team, were men from our Class. 83 A Sophomore baseball team was formed witli Mk. ] ' .i,. kk. Cai)tain : Mr. I ' kikst, Man- ager : having a very successful season, winning ten games, losing four. On February 19 we held our Annual Banquet at the New Howard House with Drs. S.mitii and HoLL. ND as our honored guests. The toasts, music and menu were of the first water. Mr. Hooper acted as toastmaster and Drs. Holland and Smith, Messrs. Smi.vk, Rankin, Weber and others making interesting and witty addresses. Mr. Vinup briefly related his exiieriencc on a thousand-mile wheel trip that Messrs. Shu.nkweiler, Gillespie and himself had taken through Maryland and ' irginia during their vacation. One of the most interesting addresses was that made by Dk. IIulla.nd. in which he stated that he had been very agreeably surprised in the rcoird that the Class of " ' 09 " had made this year, and he prophesied that there were men in the Class that would be heard from in the future, to which Mr. Hooper replied that he now, more than ever, felt the honor of being President of such a Class, since the proficiency that they had attained in their studies had been so graciously recognized by the Faculty, adding that the U. of M. .Mumni are now filling some of the most distinguished positions that this country can offer. Who can tell but that some day some of our Class may not be filling the same positions, or even tireater ones? I believe it will be so. Historian. " iTLs no ' ills ana ItVil " lacfs- S I sayt C T-favt ' . l bo-mi wil? ridt in l til J utoS J)t ort crt trs 7i3i 0-n t lToVl [ ACii, i.oni-: 84 CLASS ROLL. AndertoNj H. S., N2N, Brooks, T., AE, Bryant, R. F., X, CONDIT, G. S., AOA, coulbourn, g. c, aoa, Devilbiss, C. N., AE, DiEHL, J. E., DiLLER, R. R., DiSTEFANO, D., DoDSON, R. C, AE FiREY, M. J., FiREY, F. p., FowBLE, C. E., XZX, Glover, S. G., N2N, GOETTLING, C. A., XZX, Gracie, W. a., Haffner, a., XZX, IIammarstorm, N. W., Harrower, J. W., HartlE, R. L., Harnandez, J. C., HowLE, E. B., Israel, G. G., King, H. M., KiNziE, L. N., Kirk, N. T., N2N, Lee. S. E., Levy, a. E., Little, A. L., McDermott, M. J., Mercado, C, Murray, J. H., Mylander, W. C, AQA, O ' NiiiLL, J. E., Owens, M. E. B., K , Parramore, W. v., Parran, J. C, Price, W., Rivers, D. G., Robertson, J. R., N2N, SeELINGER, H. R., AAA, Spritz, a., Stewart, N. B., Stickney, G., 2K, Sullivan, C. F., Talbott, J. E., Teeter, E. H., TnoMASON, J. A., Truitt, R. p., Von Dreele, J. H., XZX, Walter, G.. N2N, West, E. C., Whalen, D. F., XZX, Wyniger, J. E. 85 i • J %. V v r 1 ' d ' fjTVs. ■ U IS- V rj il ' V : ON THE first day of October, our Class began an existence which has thus far been quite in accord with the Centennial spirit pervading the entire University. Hold- ing the humble position of Freshmen, nothing but obedience to the Sophomores was ex- pected of us ; but our difference of opinion in thematter caused them to resort to strenuous meas- ures for the enforcement of their rules. It would be a difficult task to record all the events of the year, so we shall content ourselves with recounting only the most important ones. We assembled in the Chemical Lecture Hall on the first day, fully expecting to be hazed after the lecture; and we were not disappointed, for as Dr. ColE ended his lecture with " I leave you to the hospitality of the Sophomores, " we became impressed with the fact that there was going to be something doing, and as soon as he left there was. We have come to the conclusion that the manner of hazing us was due to the envy produced among the Sopho- mores by our good-looking fellows, for they immediately proceeded to spoil our looks with black paint, not to say anything about exposing our bared legs, painted also, to the view of the public. We were done up in a manner most embarrassing to us, and made to parade through the streets to the several medical colleges and to the Girls ' High School, where we were made to do " stunts. " And, by the way, we had to stand the hazing expenses; the hire of a hurdy-gurdy wagon for the Sophomores to ride around in, etc. After walking us around town for several hours, we ended up at the American Building; where, after being escorted to the roof, a picture of us was taken and published in the next day ' s paper. We 87 then returned to the University, and the Sophomores generously helped us to clean up Some of our fellows who missed the first day ' s outing were not to be slighted ; accordingly, they were persuaded to give an exhibition of their skill by rolling a peanut around the campus with a toothpick. After this interesting performance, while one of our fellows was hanging from the branch of a tree, the rest of us had to sing " Hang . " Ml Freshmen on the Sour Apple Tree. " Such little episodes and speechmaking in the lecture halls were of frequent occurrence, especially when we broke the Sophomores ' rules by holding a class meeting in the building. Our first meeting was held in the Anatomical Hall. We had only a few minutes, so temporary officers were selected. Kirke was chosen as President; WacDermott, Vice- I ' resident ; and RivERS, Secretary. Deeming it better for our health to hold our next meet- mg away from the University, we held it at the Eutaw House. At this time regular officers were elected for the year, the result being, — Kirke, President ; Von Dreele, ' ice-Presi- dent; Truitt, Secretary; Fowule, Treasurer; Goetti.inx, Historian ; and Glover, Sergeant- at-Arms. An Executive Committee was appointed by the President, which was composed of Robertson (Chairman), Goettung, P.xrrimore, O ' Neill, and Gr. cie, to attend to all business pertaining to the Class. It was at this meeting that the most important question of the year was brought forward: Should the Honor Sj ' stem be adopted by us? When once started the question was not discussed by our Class alone; but, in fact, nearly all the medical students of the University were interested in the discussion. Spir- ited meetings were held by our Class, at which those for and against it were given an oppor- tunity to present their side. At one of those meetings several members of the Faculty were present and spoke, urging the adoption of the Honor System. The Sophomores did not, of course, like the idea of our coming into such prominence, and at this latter meeting they came down to break it up. One of the Faculty, however, talked them out of their purpose, and we were allowed to finish. But some of the advocates of the Honor System were sin- gled out on the next day and taken into the Laboratory, where the Sophomores meted out punishment for their audacity by staining their faces and other parts of their bodies with methylen blue. This question was finally settled in the negative at a meeting in the Eutaw House. The crowning feature of the year was the first of our . nnual Class Banquets, which was held at the Eutaw House on the T ' th of April. We count it as one of the special features of the Centennial Celebration. Before closing this History I must mention that one of our men, Israel, made the ' Var- sitv football team, and played the position of fullback with much distinction to himself and credit to our Class. Av " S 88 TJniverstty of cMatytand 1807-1907. One hundred years have rolled into the past Since first thy stately walls were born to view, And heaven, in thee, sent an iconoclast To tear the old — and rear foundations new. One hundred hallowed years Of faithful service done, Of tasks well wrought, of truths well taught. Of worthy laurels won ; One hundred years of balm to tears Hast thou to gaze upon. Many are thine and pride must fill their hearts. That first in thee they learnt to cope with strife; In thee they gleaned from wisdom all its parts, In thee the} ' had their first pure glimpse of life. Thine was the succoring care That helped their falt ' ring feet. And thine the truth that turned their youth Into manhood complete. And helped each soul attain the goal And taste its prizes sweet. One hundred years have rolled into the past ! And still thou standest, Alma Mater, dear. And may ' st thou stand the same until the last. Strong for the truth and ever void of fear. We give thee honor — praise — We who are youthful still. And only hope to fitly cope With all earth ' s ills, until We may some day turn from the fray, No more left to fulfill. — H. M. R., ' 09. 89 OAST-TO THE FACULTY W c I ' f llHi ' ;. wliii arc abmil lu Ijid farewell to the classic walls of our Alma Mater, and to those at whose feet we have sat for four long years, salute you. It is not the iiiorituri salutainus of the gladiator of old, but it is a vivcndi salutamus , for we hope to yo forth and live as examples of the best of the Mip])ocratic teachings. While the true standard of the University lie. in the worth of its students and . lumni, still the active administrative and executive ability is placed in your hands. Our Alma Mater is no petty institution to be weakened by trifling broils and conceits, .so it is your duty to honor the position to which you have Ijeen called, and it is no mean honor to be a member of the Faculty of the University of Maryland — and to make your selfish interests subservient to that which is best and good for the institution. You have done much good, but your opportunity today is greater than ever and must be seized ujjon and advantage made of it. So, let peace anrl good will abound at your council board, let no shadow of discord mar your lelil)erations, and guard well the inter- ests ])lace(l in your keeping. We of 1907 go out to represent the University of Maryland. We realize our many short- comings, but we believe that safety and certainty of the shijj ' s jirogress depends as much upon the leadsman in the chain, who sounds the shallows of the seas, and upon the grimy .stoker in the (!e|jths below, as it does upon the man at helm or the captain on the bridge. We cannot all be teachers of medicine, but can uphold and expect to uphold the dignity of the profession, and de- mand of you that all who listen to your teachings be fully imiiresscd with the great dignity of the profession by looking to you for e.xamples. Now, as we go each and every one our several ways to the four quarters of the earth as ministers to the sick and suffering, we will continue to be bound to our .llina Mater and its [■ ' acuity by the golden chain of pleasant memories. .May the future generations help the worthy work of their prcdecesstjrs and make Baltimore the . thcns of .Xmcrica and this L ' niversity its chief tem])le of learning. ADir.u. 90 " THE LAW departmf;nt opens. " 91 TIIK I.WV lACfl.TY THE FACL ' LTY ()F THE LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Froz ' ost. JOHN PRENTISS FOE, Esq., A.P,., LL.D., Lecturer on Pleading. Practice, Evidence, Damages and Torts. JAMES P. GORTER, Esq.. A.M., LL.B., Lecturer on Equity. HONORABLE HENRY D. HARLAN, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D.. Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. ■ WILLIAM T. BRANTLY. Esq., A.B., B.M., LL.D., Lecturer on the Law of Contracts, Personal Property and Bailments. JOSEPH C. FRANCE, Esq.. A.B.. LL.B., Lecturer on the Line of Corporations and Elementary Common Law. HONORABLE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, A.B., LL.B.. Lecturer on International Lazv. Conflict of Laws, Executors and Administrators EDGAR ALLAN POE, Esq.. A.B., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of Bills and Notes. Sales, Suretyship and Quasi Contracts. W. CALVIN CHESNUT, Esq., A.B., LL.D., Lecturer on Criminal Law and the Law of Insurance. JOHN J. DONALDSON, Esq.. LL.B., Lecturer on General Jurisprudence and Legal Ethics. JOHN C. ROSE, Esq., LL.B.. Lecturer on Federal Jurisdiction and Procedure, Admiralty and BanLvuptcy. HERBERT T. TIFFANY, Esq., A.B., LL.B.. Lecturer on Real Property and Leasehold Estates. ELI FRANK. Esq., A.B., LL.B.. Lecturer on Title to Real Property and Com ' cyaneing. ALBERT C. RITCHIE. Esq., A.B.. LL.B.. Lecturer on Agency, Partnership, Carriers and Shipping. 93 IN MEMORIAM THOMAS S. BAER Who by his gentle patience and noble charac- ter endeared himself to all who knew him. By the law students of the University of Maryland, who enjoyed the privilege of studying under his able instruction, his memory is revered and adored. Requiescat in pace 94 Senior Class. OFFICERS. G. L. Eppler, A® President J. Clark, 5K Vice-President H. E. Beachley Secretary C. P. IJealmear Treasurer y. I. Cook Sergeant-at-Arms C. L. Prince, Jr., K2 Editor A. J. Lilly, I KS. ., J. C. SULLIXAN. . . . C. McK. CORDRAY. J. J. Haydon, K2. " r. C. Rose, K2 Poet . .Pro[ hct . . . Orator .Historian . . . .Artist EXECUTI ' E COMMITTEE R. S. Williams, Chairman. M. V. Wilson, K5, M. O. Shriver, Jr., T. M. B. Dunn, H. D. Anthony, I 2K, J. F. MUDD, T. P. Dkyden, K2, J. J. H.. ydon, K2, E. H. Young, J. Rowe, C. McK. CoRDRAY. 95 n | ' 4[iKlM . . • Senior Class Roll. Anthony, Henrv Delano, 2K. Chestertown, Md. " With just enough of learning to misquote. " Age 28, Weight 140, Height 5.8J4. Bailey, Stuart Miadi ' Bahiniore, Md. " But still his tongue ran on, the less Of weight it had, with greater ease, And, with its everlasting clack Set all men ' s ears upon the rack. " Age 2r, Weight 140, Height 5.8. Beachlky, Harry Edgar. Hagerstown, Md. " A statesman, who can side with every faction, .A.nd yet most subtly can entwist himself When he hath wrought the business up to danger. " Age 24, Weight KiO, Height . " i.lO. 97 r.KAI.MKAK, Cl.i; i:i.. M) RdlilNSdN. Baltimore. Md. ' If you should bait a steel trap with a ten-cent ])icce and jilace it within six inches of his nioiUh, you would catch his soul. " . ,L, ' c ■- ' ■- ' , cis;lU 1 r. ' . Height r .» ' A. Bl.AKE, KvF.RKTT I.lMl ' KIN. Baltimore. M ' ■| do know of these Thai therefore onl are reputed wise I ' cir saying nothing. " . ge -. ' 1. W ' ciglil i:)S. Height 5.10. (, ' ooK. kToK lo. NAM ' I is. i ' .alliniore. Md. " . " lave of the shcep kin law hiKik; What to him are Plato and the swing of I ' leiadesr " Age 20. Wcigiit IT:!. Height i " . ' 4. Sergcant-at- . rms ' OC- ' or. 98 C(ll l)RA ■, CiiARi.Ks McKenhree. Baltimore, Md. " 1 le is so full of pleasing anecdote, So rich, so gay, so poignant in his wit, Time vanishes before him as he speaks. " Age ' S, Weight i:!. " ), Height 5.8. Triangle Club. Dkkn, William Bkewsteg. Fowling Creek, Rid. " Up from the tall and uncut pines he came On learning bent : Has learned his age and height, his weight and name. And is content. Age -22, Weight i:i; ' .;. Height 5.0. DEWERS. (illKRIET. Baltimore, Rid. " If I Init owned thee, I would save my corn From the invasions of the greedy crow ; I ' d .stand thee in my field at early morn, .And watch the horrid creatures come and go. ' . ge - ' S, Weight 1 IV, Height 5.1U. Baltimore Citv College, ' !)!). 99 |iioiii N. ' I ' un.MAs ri;n 1., Ki. Baltimore. Md. " llo spi-iU his (la s ill riot most imcoiilli. And vcxcil with iiiirlh the drowsy ear of nijjjlit. A-e -. ' 1. Wcis;!)! 1 • " .. " ., lii-iyln -Vll. Triaiii lc Cliil) Class I " . i ' ciiti (. ' L ' oniniitti ' c, lixecutive Conimit- tcf Atliklic Assiicialion, Manager Polo Team. Dunn, Tiio.MAs . ii:i I!i:. S(in. J ' .altiinnrc, M 1. " ( )nc ' wlinm till ' imisic of his nwii tmiijjiK- Dotli ravish, likr mchantinu; ' hannimy. " Age ' ■ ' ' . Wc ' ight I. " .-. ' . Height . " ).lti4. Ivxecutivc Committee. I ' .i K i i . . (ik.M AN Kas, . .li. Baltimore. Md. " 1 1 ' 1 MUir Ihiirs (iiir sins shmild imnihcred hi-. An.m ' N in I leaven were nut mure ])nre than thee. ' ' A,l;a ' :!I, ci,i.;ht l-. ' . " .. llei-hl . ' ..C ' i. Western .Marvland (. ' ..lle-e. 100 Ei-r,ioTT, John HAnERSiiAM, B®n. Beaufort, S. C. " A merrier man, Within the limits of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. " Age 2(!, Weight DVi, Height, 5.11. Epplkr, Cf.orc.k Loins, B. S., ' J ' A®. Cumberland, Md. " Yet do I fear thy nature ; it is too full of the milk of human kindness. " Age 24, Weight 137, Height 5.G ' j. Triangl- Club. Presiden t ■04- ' 05, President ' 0(!- ' O7. FiCARS, Charucs Craig. " Here ' s Mr. Fears, Whose picture to the right appears, Old in experience, young in years. Whose presence stimulates and cheers When he is loaded to the ears With Beers. " Age S- " ), Weight 14(), Height 5.10. 101 Milton, Va. l " i)Km:sTi:K. Hi:ki:i:i t Ciikisti.w. I ' .altininrc. M 1. " And all licr l ioks a calm disclose Of innocence and truth. " Alic 2i), Weight H(i, Height (i. Baltimore Cit College, " (11. Imo.knv, r.i:NjAMiN Lr.oNiDAS. Salisbury, M " His speeches to an hour-glass, Do some resemblance show ; llecause the longer time they run, — The shallower they grow. " . ge ■- ' 1. Weight ICO. IK-ight. . " .ll. ( ' , KiA. Tiio.MAS l " i(i;i i:i;uK, ji;.. A.l ' ... ' I ' iK riallinxire. .Md. " I ' .efore us stands .Adonis, clotheil in all the ,L;liir of his manly beauty. " Agi -. ' 1. Weight i:. ' .. Height .VI 1. W ' a.shingtoi ' College. 102 Goldman, L. Edwin, A.B., BK. Baltimore, Md. " Command a mirror hither — straight. " Age 23, Weight Kid, Height 5.9. Johns Hop- kins ' Oo. Griswold, Robertson, A.B. Baltimore, Md. " It is wonderful to think how near conceit is to insanity ; and yet how many folks are suffered to go free, and foaming with it. " Age •2■ . Weight 138, Height t :2. Johns Hop- kins ' 05. Hambleton, Henry Warfield. " The babe. Who, capable of no articulate sound. Mars all things with his imitative lisp. " Age 22. Weight 150, Height 5.10. 103 Easton, Md. J Ia.m ii.TdN. William IIiiwai i), 1 K2. Baltimore, Md. " I am a sccmul Alcxainlcr. come Tt urcncli the world from its appniiUc-d course. Age tiii. Weight 1 " )0, Height 5.11. Haydon, John Joseph, I K2. Frederick, .M " Enjoy the honey dews of slumber. Thou hast no figures nor no fantasies Which busy care draws in the brains of men. Wherefore thou slec]) ' st so soundly. " Age 22, Weight Kii), Height ' i.lO ' A. Triangle Club. Treasurer ' O. - ' OG. Historian ' OG- ' OT. Ex- ecutive Committee. Il-KBKRT. GKoHC.I ' 1 ' " kaNK. I ' laltimore, Aid. 1 pray thee, do not disagree with mc ; it only serves to show your colossal ignorance. Age 21, Weight 1 1. " ). Height -VG 104 Jones, John Lawrrnce. Baltimore, Md. " For I have neither wit, nor words, nor wcrth, Action, nor utterance, nor power of speech, To stir men ' s blood. " Age 51, Weight 138, Height 5.10. Joyce, Ch.m les Ne vm. n, A.B., K2, Yon can lead an ass to knowledge, But vou cannot make him think. Baltimore, Aid. .Age 3:?, Weight 145, Height Nirg-inia. L ' niversitv of Kaufman, Lawrence S. Baltimore, AI When by a jury one is tried. Twelve of his equals are implied : Then Kaufman might attempt in vain, This sacred privilege to obtain. Since human nature ne ' er on earth — Gave to twelve equal rascals birth. Age 31, Weight 1-15, Height, 5.7 2 105 Kkll.max, Harry T. Baltimore, Md. " If he had wings lie ' d make a noble buzzard Age 2-i, Weight i:K), Height 5.53 . King, Hkrhert. Baltimore. Md. " .Man " s work is from sun to sun. Hut the ' Hdiut ' s ' work is never done. . ge -r. ' , Weii,dn ICH. Heigiit Citv College. Haltinidi " 0 IMKIIIM ' .R. CiKORl ' .K 11i:nRV. . .1 ' . Baltimore, Md. " Whence an l arc thmi, execrable shape? " . ge -r,. Weiglil i:.ti. Height : .H) ' ,.. Loyola Col- lege. 106 Lkith, Ci-arkn ' ok AIir.Tox, |)KS. ' ienna, Ya.. ■ A lion aniono- ladies is a most dreadful thing. " Age 22, Weight 14.i, Height -kIO. Triangle Club. President ' (I5- ' (I(;. Ln.r.Y. .Vi ' S ' nx Ikxkixs, I K2. Baltimore, Md. " I ' d rather be a kitten and cry mew. Than one of these same metre ballad-mnngers. " Age 2.5, Weight i;5S, Height ' i.!!. Triangle Club. I ' oet ' ()l- " (). " ). Poet " O. " )- " !!!;. Poet ■|)(;- ' iir. .Asso- ciate Editor Terra Mar ' uc. McCf.nT ' Y, r.F.oRf,].; P.M ' TiCRSoN. Laurel, Md. " And the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind. " Age 27, Weight 15.5, Height J.IO ' S. 107 Makink. Ai.1 ' Ui;i) Sti ' .nt.i. k. IJrookview, .Md. " Tlicrc is a pleasure in hein ; mad W ' liich iiDiu- l)iit luailiiicn know. " ( ) vi ' ;. s. [ciii.x I ' jiw AKii Baltimore. .M " hn is this that darkeneth counsel by wordr without knowledge ? " . " e -. ' 1. WeiHu i::.. lleiirht -VS. iII.N I KKI.V C.hom;. A.P). Dover, Dei. ' Sueh nun as he he never at heart ' s case W hilst they l)ehnld a greater than themselves. " Age ■ : . Weight 1 I ' l. Height . " ..:. Delaware Col- lege ' (i:!. UKS I ' UKKiNS, Louis Clifton, LSaltiniore, M " He has, I know not what, ( )f greatness in his looks and of high fate, That ahnost awes me. " Age 24, Weight 150, Height r,. ' .)] .. I ' lHI.KKT, HaKK ' rillLIP. Bensries, Md. " He draweth out tlie thread of liis vcrl)osity Finer than tlie staple of his argument. " .Vsre :U. Weight 14. " ), Height . " ).S. Pi ' i ' CIIKK, N. TIi. N PuMI ' HKK ' i ' . . .I ' . Hahimore, Md. " Fair nature ' s sweet simplicity With elegance refined. " .Age 2)5, Weight 128, Height 5.7. Johns Hop- kins I ' nivcrsitv ' 05. 109 I ' RiNci;, C ' ii. Ki.i l.KM i ' i;i.. |n.. k: I ' .alliiiicirc, M 1. " HuIk lid ,shar|)-t i illu ' il nnkimliK s like ;« iiltin ' here ! . iiiil tlie fiiricius hea t — It lie may have his ' (iriiKr he never eares At wliose expense — n ir frieml nor patron spares. " Ak ' -c •. ' ■. ' . W ' eii Wit 1-Ml. Ilei.i ht : X . ' l ' rian.L;le riuh. Prophet ' (i. " ,- ' (i(;. hMiior Tcrni Mtirur. Reynolds, I ' ' i akd Tatkick. I ' laltiniorc, Mii. " ' I ' lu- rahhle gather ' round the man of new: And listen willi their months wide open. " . 5, ' e ? ei.s,dit ? Height? M i;, .MoKuis . i.iii:i T. Ililtimurc. Md. " Here ' s a large mouth, inched, That pits forth deaUi ;iud mountains, I ' oeks and seas ; Talks as faunliarly of rearing lions As maids of thirteen do nf puppy dogs. " A- ' c • ' 1. W ' ei-hl I o , llei-lu " .. ' . ' , 110 Rose, Riciiaku Contee. K2. Baltimore, Md. " His thoughts, Are combinations of disjointed things — ■And forms, impalpable and unperceived By others ' sight, familiar were to his. " Age 21, Weight 135, Height 5.1!. Triangle Club. Treasurer Athletic Association ' 06- ' 07. Assist- ant Manager Polo Team ' Ofi- ' OT. Associate Edi- tor Terra Maricc. Russ. Da id Scarlett. Brunswick, Ga. " A man may smile and smile, and be a villain. " Age 20, Weight 1(!0, Height -xi). RowE, John Is. . c. Baltimore, Md. " There is cither liquor in his ]iate or money in his purse when he looks merrily. " Age 21, Weight loO, Height .5.11 ' 2. Ill SciiiNDLKK. William Tiii:(iihiri:. Jr. Baltimore, Mrl. " Seldom he smiles : and smiles in sueli a sort. As if he mocked himself, and scorned his spirit That could he moved to smile at anything. " .Vse ■. ' : ' .. ei.t;ht l:!l. llei-ht :...-). SciiMinr, CiiAKi.i;s ' . W llaltimorc. .Mi! " I ' .iles his lip as who should say there were wit in his head; and so there is; hut it lies as eoldK in him as tire in a flint, which will not show with knoekini; ' . " . i;e :iii. Weight 1 in. Height ' .!. Siiuiv i-.R. .Mark ( )wim.s. Ik., .X.H. lialtiniore, .Md. " Here Nature in her glass — the wanton elf — Sits gravely making faces at herself. . nd while she scans each clumsy feature o ' er Repeats the blunders that she made before. " Age •. ' : ' .. Weighi i: ' .;. Height .VT. Loyo ' .a Col- lege ' ( ' ■. ' . ivxi ' cntive C ' ommittee. 112 Sullivan, n.wiiCL Stephen. ' Baltimore, M " Wax to receive and marble to retain. " Age 3(1, Weight 135, He ' gh ' t 5.5. SULL1 A. , )(lll CaKKuLL, L ' ).S. Raltimore, Mu. " That he ' s ne " er known to change his mind Is surely nothing strange: For no one yet could ever find He ' d any inind to change. " Age 5:i, ' eight 1-10, Height 5.7. Calvert Hall College. Prophet ' Od- ' dT, TiioMi ' SoN, RoBESdX Lea. Baltimore. Md. " He cannot flatter! — An honest mind an l plain, — he must speak truth. " Age ' 1, Weight 151. Height 5.11. Historian ■05- ' 0i;, 113 Tkukokk. Andkkw 11i:ki;i:kt. Baltimori. ' . .M( " A dream, a sliadmv. huhhlc. air. a N ' ajior at the best. " Ajje ' - ' •?. W ' eiglit r, ' o. Height : X j. lialtiniore City College ' dl. Vi:iiSTi;K. i.i.niii. r..S.. I ' K . i:a l New Market. .Nh " U this the thing the gmul l.ord made and gave ' I ' ll liavi ' (Idniininn over sea and land " " Age -. ' 1. Weight IIS, Height : .S. P.ucknell I ' ni- ersilv. W Kl.l.S. WaI.TKK ICNATILS. Hanipstead. Md. " He boasts about tlic trutli. I ' ve Iieard. And vows he ' d never break it. Of course, a man must keep his word ' hen nobody will take it. " Age ' . ' •- ' . Weight 1 I ' t, Heiglit . " •••i 114 W ' liiTi;, Hmmkt Wallace. K2. Allendale, Md. " A clii ' d, infirm of purpose and of feeling, blown about by every breath, shaken by a sigh and melted by a tear. " Age 20, Weight 14,5, Height 5.11 4. TriangK- Club Sergeant-at-Arms " 05- " 0() WlLCUX, llow.VKU Ckl ' ictt. Baltimore, Md. " Who knows himself a braggart Let him fear this ; for it will come to pass That every braggart shall be found an ass. " Age 21, Weight 128, Height o.S. Baltimore City College ' 01. Prophet ' Oi- ' O. " !. Secretary ' ().5- ' 0(!. W ' U.LIA.MS, K.W.MIIM) SAM)EkSt)N, A.B., Baltimore, AM. " Come hither, ye that press your beds of down and sleep not. See him sweating o ' er his bread before he eats it. " Age 2:i, Weight l--)ii. Height 5.(i 4. Princeton. Executive Committee. 115 WiisuN, Wii.r.iK . NCi:. I ' h.l!,. K2. Cuinl)crl;iii(l, Md. I lliiiik tlu ' ik ' il will iini liavc inc damned, lest tlu- ak-iiitdl tliats in nic slioiild set Ileli oil tire. " .Age 2:i, Wiiirht i:in, Iki.ulu : .. " .. Dickcrson Col- lege. W ' UUU, W ' ll.l.lA.M Al ' THLI) Catonsville. .M " .Melliinks tli(jn werl ill named: tin hodv ' s sub- stance Included in tlie n:nne. doth mar it-- meanin.i;. Had but tb ' lu-ad been named, tlieii it were dif- ferent. " . i;e I ' - ' . Wei.ulu I ' - ' n. lleij;lit . " ).. " ) . iilM.. b ' .l.liKMH,!-: I llMiD, r.altinidrc. Md. " n know, my friends, with what a brave carouse I made a .second marriage in mine : niviirced old barren Reason from mv he(l. And t dk the daughter of the vine to spou ' -e. " . ge -- ' ii. Weight l-Mi. Height li. 116 FiNl.KV. ClIAKI.l ' S riKATTv. Jr., A.B. Elkton, Md, " Cold-blooded, smooth-faced, placid miscreant!! ' Asje 27. Welo-ht Kio, Heisrht 5.8 1 . Princeton. Baker, I. Emdkv. " He does nothing but frown ; he is full of unman- nerly sadness in his youth. " Age 21, Weight i:! " ). Height 5.10. Bayless, Wii-r.r. M Shaer. B«n. " He ' ll keep a secret well, or I ' m deceived For what he says will never be believed. " Age 23, Weight 175, Height 5.10. BoYCE, W. Graham, A.B., AA . " A learned gentleman, who will rescue your estate from the hands of your enemies, and keep it for himself. ' ' Age 21. Weight 15(i, Height 5.11. Fairplay, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. k ' CK, Walter Hooper. " Why should a man, whose blood is warm within. Sit like his grandsire, cut in alabaster? " .Age 28, Weight 130, Height 5.7. 117 Baltimore, Md. Cator, Benjamin, A . " Like the ovster. he iiiaiiitaiiu-th the silence of (hijiiified reserve. " Ago ?:!. ei ' , ' ht ]X Height 5.9. Baltimore. Md. Clark, Tami:s. A.B.. -l iK. Ellicott Citv. Mtl. " I (k) begin to jierceive ( ?) tliat 1 am made an ass. " . ge 2-. ' , Weight HiO. Heigiit . " .ll. St. John ' s. ' ice-presi(lent ' (I(i- ' (I7. Dkniiahd, I Mir. Ixiiidi.i ' ii. " .Absence of occnpatioii is not rest; A mind (juite vacant is a mind oppressed. " .• gc •■ . Weight IIS, Height 5.11. Baltimore, Md. DiNNKICN, Hl-Nin- llolSTDN. " None but a Fof I is always right. " . ge -Jn, Weight l. ' .i;. IKigbt li ' j. Baltimore, Md. F.iiLKN, Frank SN() vr)KN. " . ffectation is a greater enemy to the face than smallpox. " . ge - ' 1, Weight isn. Height 0.2. Baltimore. Md. Hans, Kvan Donovan, K2. " ( )h ! as the bee upon the flower, I hang L ' |)i n the honey of thy eloquent tongue. ' Age 21, Weight icr. Height . 118 Baltimore, Md. MuDD. John Francis, B.A. ' A wretched soul, bruised witli adversity. " Ao;e 2-?, Weight l sr.. Height r .2. St. John ' s. Bryaiitown, Md. Sv.AL, Gkorgic MriJK.w, ' I ' KS. Smith, Lk Roy. " So hath he conquered all the devil ' s art ( )f ' Advertisement, ' that his skill can paint .A lie more radiant than the fairest truth ; .Makes Hell attractive ; deserts bloom ; and makes Insurance seem as sure as it is not. " Age 35, Weight KiO, Height 5.10. " This is some fellow, who, having been praised for bluntness, doth affect a saucy roughness. " " Down all the stretch of Hell to its last gulf Age 28, Weight 185, Height, 5.8J.4. Baltimore, Aid. Snow Hill, Md. Stansbury, Benjamin .Alpheus, A.B., A.M. There is no shape more horrible than this. " Age 2(i, Weight 148, Height 5.8%. Hampstead, Md. 119 " 4i p(np ' 120 PfMT lA, C LA S S Hoi ¥0 7 EjintrWiliTC- A To RELATE a true and full history of the great and illustrious Class of 1907 is a task that I dare not attempt. Space and time will not permit, to say nothing of ability and other little et ceteras scarcely worth mentioning. For those who feel a really deep interest in our career as students at the U. of M., and who earnestly desire to hear of our thrilling adventures and deeds of valor as " under-classmen, " I can do no better than refer them to the most admirable work of Mr. Hammond, Terra Maricr, MCMV, Vol. 1, page 32.5, wherein will be found set forth in the most pleasing style the more important events of our firs t year; and also to that great work of Mr. Thompson, Terra Maria, MCMVI, Vol. 3, page 130, where is related with Mr. Thomi ' . on ' s usual cleverness and wit the principal features of that, our second year. Having thus covered the first two years with admirable brevity, it falls to my lot to proceed more in detail with our third and last. Tiie opening of the year 190()- " 07 found us, with few exceptions, back again, ready, but by no means willing, to resume our work as learned and serious Seniors. White was one of the exceptions. Poor chap, he should have been named " Peter Peaceful. " But Fortune, the contrary jade, is no respecter of the doctrine of the " fittest, " and just the day before, while Emmut was filling the dangerous and difficult role of " Edward Ejector, " he was falsely, fraudulently, wantonly, brutally, and with malice prepense, assaulted and beaten by a band of ungcntlemanly trespassers, so that he nearly sufifered the loss of his nose. Wherefore we were deprived of his company for ten long days. Wc also missed the sweet, (mel)odi- ous voice of Williams, T. C, who, in previous years, had become famous for asking ques- 121 tioiis in order to display his knowledge. — to say nothing of his asininity. It was he who made the phenomenal run for President in his first year; had it not been for some friend who kindly stopped him, he would have been running yet. On our entrance into the lecture hall, a great suri)rise greeted us. to wit: The Faculty, in an unparalleled burst of generosity, had Iia l the ])anelling repainted a beautiful am- ber ( ?) hue. and the walls delicately retouched with whitewash. Our hearts melted within us at the sight, and while we were at first inclined to view this unaccustomed extravagance as a dangerous precedent, in tlic end we surrendered to gratitude pure and simple. But, uh the wonder of it ! There were many other change. !, too. The Library was clean, and there was not a book out of place, — a condition (juite unusual, which continued for almost a week. We missec the fair, innocent face of Morg. n, who made himself famous as Librarian last year, and got a poem written about himself. But his place was soon worthily filled — shall we say competently? Be.vchley for a while kept the place in fine order; but, alas! there are more amusing and enticing places than the Library in close proximity to the University. It might be added, parenthetically, that Bkaciilev and his quondam assistant, Ei ' plkr. deserve at least two poems. Most of the men looked the same as usual, except that they had lost that worried, haggard look, so in evidence last May, brought on by hard study. A number of them, too, showed by their brown complexions that they had been oflf at some seashore, or otherwise enjoying the vacation in good outdoor sports. But amid these slight changes, many things wore the same old familiar look (including the Captain), and we greeted them as old friends. Primarily, this is a history. But, after all, what is " the history of a class? " There is little appeal to anyone in the history of a " class, " as such. Such a history would or should be, cold, austere, impersonal ; the winding-sheet of all that is filled with the joy of life ; — and that is not what we want. Rather do we want the ragged edges of " personality " under the jesting guise of which may be discerned the warm, pulsing blood of the Man, the In- dividual. Therein lies the making of true history, not of the Class, but of the people. And we will try to let you, dear reader, sum up for yourself the history of the class as a body, from the bits of history taken from the active, daily life of some of us. If you can glimpse the Class of 1907 as it really is. or was, from these sidelights on a few lucky ( ?) members, then will our task as Historian have been fulfilled, if not worthily, at least in all willingness. Therefore: It is a known fact that rjii.r.iNCSi.icv was the first man asleep this j-ear, for the Poet whispered in my ear: " Behold, he sleepeth, " — and I beheld. Bu.i.i.vgslkv,. no doubt, enjoyed his nap, and I might also say that the Poet was a close second. One night, feeling rather restless and in no mood for study, I wandered over to Lilly ' s room, expecting to find him hard at work on International Law; instead, he was sitting on the bed vigorously flipping a quarter i nto the air. When I inquired as to the cause of such flippancy, he said, in very solemn tones : " It ' s just this: Heads, I push a Blue Pen- cil; — Tails, I carry a Green Bag. " I at length talked him out of his serious humor, and persuaded him to invest his quarter at " Gordon ' s. " We were all greatly pleased with our new course. " Jurisprudence. " until we heard tiiat 122 there as to be an examination on it. At that very moment it ceased to be a pleasure and became work. Under this heading, Pkof. Donaldson discussed men and their customs and habits from Adam to date (inchuHng, of course, everything but the Peach). He dwelt with much length on the primeval man of the caves, and talked learnedly of Mastodons, sabre- toothed Tigers, and all sorts of ferocious wild beasts, but of all " the Fighting Man was the Unit. " One Friday afternoon during one of his lectures, I was deeply interested and was tak- ing voluminous notes. Suddenly I was interrupted by Weu,s, who sat next to me. As he seized my arm and cried : " Save me, save me, the sabre-toothed tiger is about to devour me, " he presented a pitiable picture of fright. I shook him and woke him up, and soon convinced him that it was only a " Day-mare. " The Moot Court did a rushing business for about three weeks. In one case Romk argued that he had all the Law on his side, and declared himself surprised when his learned brother on the other side attempted to contest the case. Therefore he asked the Court for $5,000 worth of damages, and was much discouraged and chagrined when he did not get a cent, — not even a smell, think of that ! Shriver put his case quite forcibly before " Criminal " Ciiesnut, sitting as a Court of Equity; and during his harangue whispers could be heard, " A future J. P. P. " Had he chewed soap and foamed at the mouth, his success would have been complete. Hans distinguished himself in his case. But it was too bad that in his excitement he forgot where Venice was located. Lucky for him that no one mentioned roller skates, for it is certain that he would have dropped everything and run post haste to the " Garage. " ' hen Rose was asked why he did not argue his case more strongly, he said: " It ' s against my principles; I just naturally can ' t even talk against booze. " One day during a quiz on International Law, Leith, who was probably dreaming of the fair fields of Virginia, was unexpectedly called. Stockbridge put the question something like this: " Mr. Leith, is the enemy in time of war allowed to wear the uniforms of the op- posing belligerent, in order to conceal his movements? " Leith (straightening up) : " Oh, yes, sir; all is fair in love and war. " Stockbridge: " I see you are not well versed in the latter subject. " He then turned his attack on Young. " Mr. Young, distinguish the cases ' Atherton vs Atherton, ' and ' Haddock vs. Haddock. ' Deacon, looking very blank, — " Indeed, Judge, I never knew they had anj ' trouble. " In one of the quizzes on Evidence, Mr. Poe asked Gaither a question and received this answer: " I have it in my mind, Mr. Poe, but I can ' t get it out. " Some time later, during a quiz on Jurisprudence, Mr. Donaldson, after calling a number of names, came to Kell- MAN, who bravely answered up. " Now, Mr., give me, in your own language. Sir Henry Main ' s theory. " The Class was utterly astounded when he answered in English. Several weeks before the mid-year exams., Sullivan, Wilcox, and Dunn were holding a heart-to-heart talk on Evidence, when one of them (immaterial which one) made the fol- lowing remark: " I ' ve got it now. I ' ll just kill those e.xams., and I ' ll make a noise like a hun- dred : — for I ' ll put my answers under a videlicet, and then I won ' t have to prove what I say. " 123 About this time, Cordray, better known as Lord Mansfiki-D, was giving, free of charge (for he is a most generous fellow) lectures on " I low to pass Jurisprudence. " The sub- stance of his lecture was this: " Boys, there are three things you must know to pass Juris- prudence; first. Sir Henry Main ' s Theory; second, the Fighting Man; and third and most important of all, the two elements of human nature. ilh these firmly rooted in your brain, there will be no danger of flunking. " The Class owes a great debt to Pardek, Mudd, and Wilso.n ' , who together thrashed out the fiercest question in Conflict of Laws, — the exterritorial effect of a decree of divorce. They at length decided, " That a man can ha% ' e a wife in every State, and a divorce in every State, from all his wives not domiciled within that State. So that, whatever State he hap- pens to be in, he will have a wife without the trouble and expense of carrying one with him, and still is not subject to indictment for Polygamy. " They also state that South Caro- lina is an exception to the rule. Pardee wrote a dissenting opinion of much length and great depth, based upon Public Policy. We come now to a transformation scene, — our first Senior Smoker. The Lecture Hall, that we left in the afternoon, a hall of learning and serious study, is now a place of festivity and revelry. Those sacred tables, used only for supporting learned writings, are now de- filed and polluted with kegs, bottles, glasses and various other things. Oh, Desecration ! Would that I could find the perpetrator, that I might, — shake his hand and commend his most excellent taste. Needless to say, we hada royal good time. Toasts and speeches were made by such eminent orators as Anthony, Lord Mansfield, Donoiiue, and others. After the mid-year exams., that nightmarish stumbling block in the ways of the stu- dent ' s imagined progress, there was much weeping and gnashini? rf teeth (especially sabre-teeth) ; and great was the anxiety of the poor Seniors until Judge Stockbridge turned in his marks. Our new acquisition, Mr. Rose, started the second term with a lightning lecture on Federal Procedure, giving us a bewildering example of how much one man can say in one hour if he really tries. It is the general opinion tliat Judge Stockbridge must now give way to this speedy and more formidable speaker, — who, by the way, remarks how well the Class sleeps during his lectures. It is true that Wood was up before the Faculty, charged with higli treason. For thrice did he try to usurp the throne of Equity, and it was only by main force that Mr. Gorter regained his post. Wood filed a plea that it was a joke. The Class is open to conviction ; but ???—!! It was announced a short time ago that Prince, Leith, F.ppler, Dr T)EN, White, Rowe, and some others, had formed a Dramatic Society, and that their rendition of the appalling catastrophe, entitled " The Mystery of the Juniors ' Smoker, or W ho Stole the Beer, " was a howling success. Finlev, having passed the State Board, felt that he could not dojustice to his feelings of joy, alone. So he gave a Smoker to the Class, which was greatly appreciated, and im- mensely enjoyed. And, on account of such generosity, he becomes famous, and will go down through the annals of Time, a great man, and his praises will be sung forever. 124 Prince, another one of the chosen few who took the Bar exam, before graduation, imme- diately upon learning the result, purchased a handsome pair of kid gloves, and went out to celebrate the joyous occasion in a fitting manner. We will not attempt to say where he went, but we have a suspicion that he passed a good many city bar exams, on his way There are a number of events concerning a number of men that have been omitted by special request, and for other reasons. Then, too, in the pleasure of chronicling such events, howsoever famous they may be, one is likely to draw out the thread of one ' s verbosity finer than the staple of one ' s historical fund. So I shall conclude by thanking my readers for their kind attention and by wishing that good fortune will attend all those who are mentioned herein, as they leave the old Alma Mater and enter upon life ' s great struggle. 125 TO KNOW OR NOT TO KNOW. • T i H( ) V to draw aside tlic cil or mist wliicli separates tlir fdrnicr fi ' inn the latter, or tlie present from tlie future, so ;is to more clearly foretell what is in st irc for each indi- vidual member of this li tinj;uislietl Class, was a most peri)le. in; ' (|uestion for the T ' roi)hct of tlie Class of 1007. Tlie attem])t to ac(|uit myself of this task by means of astrology was of no avail, for they, being a class of individual stars, did only negative the effect of the stars upon them. Whilst in this dilemma and worn out from excessive study ( ?), I fell into a sc-mnd sleep and awoke to find — not that I had slept a few hours, but many years, and that startling changes had taken place. 1 started out to see the town, and also the hoys, ' I ' lie lirst 1 had the pleasure of meet- ing was my friend I ' ii:i.i:nr. I started in to ask liim a series of ipiestions as to the where- abouts of our old classmates, and was agreealily sur]ir;sed to learn that he had kept a record oi their wanderings, to which record I readily betook myself. Imagine my surprise o leaiii therein thai the leading newspa]ier of the city was edited by no less a personage than rm.Nci:. . nother interesting feature of the paper was the splendid cartf)on w jrk of Kosi:. l.i ' .ini and W ' lirii:. Cii. ki.i:s told me that the}- all gave up the profession of law for that of journalism — not that they were unsuccessful in the practice of law, for from the constant use of I ' iki.Krt ' s notes they liad been very successful, but that they cared more for the good they could accomplish through the medium of the press than for any money they could receive from any other source. 126 I next pcrcliaiiced to meet ' altkr TjUCK, of the finii of Buck, Thompson Wii.- LiAiMS, who insisted that I should come over to see their sumptuously furnished offices, and tliey were indeed as he had described them. hile I was there Wif.liams and Thompson were discussing a case that was to be tried that day before JuuGic Reynolds. This would naturally make it interesting, but my interest was intensified upon learning that the oppos- ing counsel was the firm of Dunn, Cook and Eckard. In the office of the latter firm there were a number of books published by the firm of Dryden Hans, among the most prominent of which were Fears ' Constitutional Law. DiNNEEN on International Law, and King ' s Testamentary Law in Maryland, comprising twenty volumes, and citing practically every Maryland case on this interesting subject. When Judge Reynolds ' Court was reached we were agreeably surprised to see that Ed. had taken care of his old friends by appointing Dewers and Nelson bailififs and Woods the Court crier. Woods seemed delighted to know that he could attract attention and at the same time have the pleasure of hearing himself talk. Clark and Wade Brown were the leading lawyers of Howard county; Clark was mak- ing a specialty of Corporation Law, and Brown of Criminal Law, and of course it is need- less to state that Brown was much the busier man. C. R. P. Brown had opened up an office and had one case — the suit-case he always carried. He guarded this very carefully, as he did not want to lose his first and only case. Beachley and Legge had opened up law offices in Hagerstown and were doing (every- body) very nicely; Beachley was somewhat of a politician, being the State ' s Attorney for Washington county, while Lkgge attenrled strictly to his profession. Eppler had formed a partnership with Wilson, and thev had started the practice of their profession in that flourishing ( ?) town of Cumberland. Eppler was the business agent of the firm, while Wilson performed the legal duties. Epplick had introduced an in- novation in the profession by giving to his clients trading stamps in the form of champagne checks, or, more accurately, beer checks, and it seemed to have the desired effect. H.vmilton had given up law and returned to his first love and was the President of a successful bank, having as tellers Anthony and Bailey. Howard told me he kept them, as it was very hard to get honest men. Troeger had given up law, and was the President of a Trust Company ; lie rather |)re- ferred to trust a trust company than to trust to law — for his existence. Bl.vki; and Bi;. l- mEar were the managers of the real estate department of this company; Blakic had become an expert at this immovable, deriving his experience during his course at the V. of M. The name of LT. of M. reminds me that Copeland was lecturing on International Law, and on hearing that and for old time ' s sake I decided to visit once more the scene of so many happy days. As I entered Copeland was explaining to the Class that this was a very changeable subject, and judging by the appearance of some familiar faces, the subject was, indeed, more changeable than some of the members of the Class, . fter the lecture on In- ternational Law I stayed to hear Cordray ' s lecture on Jurisprudence (an interesting sub- ject and an interesting lecturer). Cordray spent the hour lecturing to the Class on the primitive man, and the fact that the primitive man was the head of the family, which at that 127 time seemed rather hard to believe, for the reii ii of llie woman was sii[)reme. and how we all longed for the good old days — when everybody worked but father. I ' .efore leaving I de- cided to visit the Library; one of the most useful of tlic new additions I noticeil to be Kkll- M. N on Conflict of Laws. After perusing the same, I came to realize the [ihilosophy of the say- ing, " Are you a single man or are you married? " CioLDM.NN and Gaitiier had gone into politics, each taking a turn at representing their districts in Congress. It was a put-up job, but as they were both gond men. no one seemed to object. SiiRivER had also gone into politics, and was adxocating some much-needed re- forms. Mark had also taken care of his friends by having P . vi.i:ss and ( " iAKKv appointed to the beauty scjuad, for such splendid specimens of manhood were few and far between. " Okacon " Young had become an ardent advocate of socialism, had wriiten several books on this subject, controlled a socialistic newspaper, and was superintendent of a Sun- day School, and by the way he was reaping in gold, was doing everything but practicing the radical methods that he preached. Junci-; had control of a humorous magazine, and he was deservedly successful, for John had that rare gift of humor that is found in but few men, and it was gratifying to note that he was giving the public the benefit of it. At John ' s suggestion we decided to take a trip to one of the shore resorts. On boarding the car we found the conductor to be our friend Owens, who informed us that Jack Havdon was the general manager of the company, and that several of the boys were conductors on the road, including Ross and RowK. On alighting from the car at our destination we were attracted by an unseemly noise which we at once recognized to be the voice of Rome — was the barker for a variety show that was being managed by the Donahue Bros. We found Kaueman to be the door- keeper; so, of course, no tickets were necessary; Herbert ushered us to our places (the best seats in the house), and just as we were making ourselves comfortable Pardee announced a song i)y Messrs. L RINE and Fowler, composed by i.ii.r.v. the famous composer. The next number was a powerful one-act melodrama, the principals of which were Wells, Den- hard, ScHiNDLER, and ScHMH)T; ScHMHvr takiii.g the jiart nf the villain. Just as we were about to applaud some of SchmdjT ' s splendid act ' ng I awnke In find I was still back in I ' .Mi; and StiiMir)T was still arguing his meniDrable (for len;, ' tli ) case in the im i(it-ci urt. 128 ' i 5C O W PI o C • o « ' -J « s ■ " ►51 : " 13 - ■ ; »v »» ra td 5 s z - w ?o o S w S o n m PI t n r ca V n;tr • ' t -ciT ■ - • K ' ' ■ i ' •(■ ; " ■•, ? ' -- _ ? r CLASS ROLL. Liii ' is Ashman rialtinmrc, Atd. KoHKRT B. Bacon Baltimore, Md A. IL Bailey Baltimore, Md. S. L Bailey Baltimore, Md. J. E.MoKY I!aker Crimes, Md. F. H. Barclay I ' .altimore, Md. T. Marvin Bartlrtt Baltimore. Md. W. S. Baylkss, BWn Baltimore, Md. L. P. Bean Inkerman, W. Va. IL IL BesciiE Baltimore, Md. Allen S. Bowie Baltimore, Md. H. F. Bremer Baltimore, Md. Benj. F. Cator, a Baltimore, Md. Charles Clagktt l-pper Marlboro, Md. Herbert B. Clark Baltimore, Md. Lennox Clemens, K2. . .Ciovan.stown, Md. Geo. T. Coulson. Jr Baltimore, Md. VVm. J. Coyne Baltimore, Md. G. F. Cushwa, K2 Ilagerstown, Md. Henry IL DinneEn Baltimore, Md. K. EcKHARDT Baltimore, Md. W.S LTKR D. EiSMAN P altimore, Md. J. IL Elliott, B0n Beaufort, S. C. C. Craig Fears Wilton, ' a. Bern ARID J. Flynn P.altimore, Md. John T. Ford, Jr P.aUimnrc, Md. A. P. FoRSYTHE, Jr Hood ' s Mills, Md. Benj. L. Freeny Salisbury, Md. Joseph Gaffin Baltimore, Md. W. Howard Gaii AN. Ki Baltimore, Md. Samuel Goldstone Baltimore, Md. Melvin E. Graham Baltimore, Md. W. H. Grant Ellicott City, Md. Robertson Griswolu Baltimore, Md. Albert B. Hali Rossville, Md. W. E. Hardman Baltimore. Md. C. Morris Harrison Baltimore, Md. George Hartman PlKcnix. Md. VViNFii:i.i B. IIakwakp. Ki. . . .Fulford, Md. Charles Yaeger. . IL R. C. IIiCKKY r.altiinorc Frank J. Hoen, K2 Baltimore C. Albert Hough P.altimore Wm. II. Hudgins Baltimore Thomas Hughes, Jr., a . . . .Baltimore IL Courtney Jenifer. KS. . . .Towsoii C. N. Joyce. K2 Baltimore Eli S. Katten Baltimore W. IT. KlinESMith I ' lallimore Frank N. H. Lang Baltimore G. W. Legge, Jr Oaklan.l Warren V. G. Luol.xm P.altimore F. N. Maloeis Baltimore Charles A. Marshall St. Denis Edmund O. C. Moore Baltimore J. Calvin Morgan Baltimore C. Ray Mueller P.altimore I li-NKV R. Xeksox. K. Baltimore Wm. IL C) ' Brien r.altimore W.M. F. O ' Mara Ilaletliorpc C. S. OriK P.altimore F. J. PiNTNER Baltimore F. Stone Posey La Plata R. D. Rogers. Jr Ellicott City Wm. D. Roycroft Baltimore W. H. Schwatka P.altimore I.i:unv Smith Snow Hill W. CiiNwia.i. Smith i ' .altininrc Stanley S. Spencer Emmorton J. Stansberg P.altimore Richard Talbott Ellicott City Bayard H. Taylor Baltimore j. RdVM.i. Tippktt p.altimore II. A. Warner Baltimore Mannes E. Waxman Baltimore Burdette B. Webster Baltimore J. p. WenchEi Baltimore C. Robert Wilson, K2 Baltimore A. S. Wolf Richmond Baltimore, Md. 130 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 08. THE history of the Intermediate Class is an ephemeral one so far as its component members are concerned — born in the early fall, it lives but a few short months and dies in the month of roses. As a class entity, however, it goes on from year to year. It is a most essential part of our career as Students at the Law School, for ' tis only when we pass from the infant (Junior) Class to the Intermediate, the first stake, the first turninfj point, and commence to haul up to the finish of our triangular course, that we begin to realize just what it all means and our eyes open to the real work before us. And as the second turn gi ves us the base of the triangle, so is our intermediate year the base of our law course. Into it are crowded subjects of great importance to us when our race is run. It is safe to assert that half the work of a lawyer is taken up with Orphans ' Court pro- cedure, and yet, now that we have passed over the rich and verflant field of testamentary, how little we know of it and how helpless we should be if sutldcnly called upon to segregate specific froiu general legacies or to state whether a soldier in active service may dis- pose of his estate by nuncupative will, et cetera. And it is not the fault of the teacher nor yet the fault of the pupil. It is unquestionably a difficult subject to teach, and to some of us it seems but half the time is allotted that should be given to such an important branch of the law. But softly — the Historian must not stray from the beaten path assigned to him. It is not within his license to perform the work of the critic, and this digression V. as made only for the purpose of registering a kick that seems general. 132 The Class as a whole, has been astonishingly courteous to the professors, and no such " calling down " for unseemly conduct has blotted its history, as was the case when we were Juniors. The ghost of the dauntless and irrepressible Dawkins stalks through the class- room, but is given the cold shoulder and told to " skidoo. " We are too busy now to waste time pounding a hard, unyielding floor, when some chap goes out early for his mutton. Among themselves, the members of the Class have established a code of ethics that could be examined with a microscope without picking a flaw. In this epoch of muck-raking, the uniform repression shown by each member is worthy of note as indicating the morale of the Class and the e.xcellent training we received in our youth from associate-professor bootjack. This augurs well for the next year ' s course in equity; and apropos — the Historian has noticed an amusing preparation for that subject. It is a well-known and time-hon- ored maxim in equity, that " he who seeks equity must appear in court with clean hands, " and the array of manicuring scissors and the grave concern with which many wart-grown, crooked and stubby fingers have been studied, must already have reached Mr. Gorter ' s ears. During the very beginning of our intermediate course, we were introduced to a flourishing lemon tree by Mr. ChesnuT. It is safe to say that, despite his magical performances in horticulture, Burbank has never yet evolved a lemon from a ChEsnut, and yet, when the curtain dropped on November 15 we had seen that very act. We have already cracked a bottle or two to the health of Mr. Frank, who so frankly and so generously passed us his notes on title — notes that produced harmony all around. From Mr. Jay PeE we heard a learned discourse of the rules of common law pleading, and incidentally much of the autobiography of our Cicero when he was a young and inex- perienced attorney ' way back in the sixties and what he did to the other fellow. We all know the story of the lion that drifted into the British Museum and there saw the picture of Sampson crackinrj open the very jaws of that very lion ' s ancestor; and how the lion very wisely observed, that " ' ad a lion painted the picture ' twould ' ave been the other way. " Oh well, the opponents that Mr. Johnny had those ancient days are doubtless making excuses to St. Peter for the way they slew the innocents, so we must take Mr. P. ' s word for it — and gladly we do so. The exam, on pleading was elemental, but the Historian and a few others lost their way and strayed from the fold. And now the second stake is in sight. We have slept many times o ' er bills and notes — we ' ve been told who may be an agent and when a principal lacks principle. The grand old man of the Faculty once more has us under his care and protection and has already dis- closed to us in our course in practice how to ring the Sheriff ' s door bell and get an answer even during business hours. We have sat enthralled before the throne of France and lis- tened to a master mind vmfold the wondrous, and to us, bewildering intricacies of corpora- tion law ; about which we shall know far more when we ' ve taken the text-book, turned it upside down and gone over it from the end to the very beginning. Beg pardon for this slip-slop — this doggerel, which the Historian has smuggled into this annual of classics, but each will have a chance to club him when he ' s sober. 133 PROPHECY MCMVI Ori l ' ni])lK ' t is a queer duck. One day last fall, while sleeping wilii his nioutli open (as is usual with a number of the distinj uished members of the Class of Xaugiity- eight) he, by mistake, and not b} ' intent, he begs to assure you, swallowed one of the distinguished lecturer ' s talks on Title. The effect was more than he had bargained for, and a few moments later he was on a stretcher being rushed over to the bloody assizes of the I ' nivcrsity Hospital, a big building filled with nurses and corpses. While Chief I ' utcher Shiplky, aided by several oi his Fellow-Carvers, was engaged in holding court on f)ur Prophet ' s internal fee simple a panorama passed before his limpid eyes, which were filled with estates in fee tail and remainder and a horrible suspicion of Criminal Intent. Drifting like a ship which has lost its bearings, floating this way and that, the spirit of our Prophet, thus submerged in Title and its suburban environments, was for the time be- ing lost to the world. Then the panorama began ; at first it took the form of a small cloud of dim, dark hue, with a slight glimmer of light perforating its center. Gradually the spot in the cloud grew larger and larger, and still larger and larger, until finally, as in a trance, the Prophet well realized the effect of an overdose of law. As the cloud was dispelled before the fast- increasing circle of light which liad apparently annihilated its center, the Prophet realized that he was the sole passenger on a raft of soap, floating on and on. driven by blasts of cigarette smoke against a soiled handkerchief sail, stuck on a burnt match-stick. As he passed down the river of soapsuds out onto the ocean of blueing, he realized that he was to be permitted a glance in the future, greater bliss than whicli none but a Senior had previously known in tlie history of the l nivcrsity of Maryland. 134 Closing his ej ' es in order to strengthen them for the ordeal which he felt was sure to come, the Prophet lay back and smoked an odorous cigar while waiting the advent of the events of the future. Then he opened his eyes, and observed for the first time that he was in the spectators ' gallery of the United States Senate. Glancing at a newspaper which he held in his hand the Prophet was amazed to see that it was January 23, 1923. Glancing around in astonishment, be beheld several familiar figures, with an added paunch and a few additional whiskers, gracing the seats reserved for the Upper Ten in Congress as- sembled. Georgb Hartman was still there. Some of the Class may remember their distinguished President — the gentleman, who as a politician, was a great success. George was still savage and untamed and persisted in chewing a black cigar up to the point where sensible citizens usually apply the match. Rising in his seat, the ponderous statesman, who had succeeded J. F. C. Talbott as United States Senator from Maryland, moved that the Upper House adjourn to the cafe for the time being in order that they might have a drink on the prosper- ity of the country. As the Fathers of the Country slowly wended their way through the subterranean passage leading from the President ' s desk to the wet goods emporium in the cellar, Hartman slowly turned his head and winked sagely at the Prophet, who stood gaz- ing on with feelings of mingled awe, amazement and envy. " I dont ' know much law, " said George, sotto-voce, " but I certainly am h on politics ! " " Whom do you represent? " whispered the Prophet, in a voice trembling with eagerness and apprehension. " T]tE PtvNNSVlvania Railroad, the Democratic Machine, and the State of Maryland, " retorted Hartman, with a broad grin, and saddened the Prophet turned away. The Capitol faded, and with it the capitalists. Out of the mists of the future rose the great gray walls, gaunt with gangrene, of the State Penitentiary. Breaking stones with France ' s Corporation Law was the spirit-like form of a weazened man, wearing stripes, a Hebrew nose, and a pair of glasses. " Who are you? " whispered the Prophet, " bird or devil? Speak, I prithee! " And as the gaunt and aged man lifted his countena nce from his sorry job the Prophet saw at a glance that it was Abe Hummec ' s successor, whose face wore an antiquated grin that drew the skin back from his magnificent pearl-like teeth in a manner to make the most jealous envious. " Eli, Son of Moses, of the House of Abraham, surnamed Katten, speak thou, and let my strained feelings rest. " " Well, " said the sad-faced son of Joshua, " ! followed Jo France ' s advice, and repealed the 23rd Article of the Code and " — " Well? " " They sent me up for breaking the law, and said that they thought smashing stones was far better — they wanted to find out which was the toughest — France ' s logic, or cobblestones, and so Pm here to determine this question of ultra vires. " And the Prophet turned away, saddened, wondering who was more to be pitied— Hartman or Katten. 135 With palsied step, the Prophet continued on his way towards tlie land of cold and snow. hither he knew not, but the panorama drew him on. As he passed in between the (iolden Gates, he noted that St. Peter had shaved his beard, and had his pair parted in the middle. " ' ho " s coming? " he asked the Saint. " A representative from the Devil ' s Print Shop, with a pctitirm that we send Gr. nt down there to make Hell roar! " " Why, " said the Prophet, " I didn ' t know the (iE.NKK.M. had ever gotten out of the In- termediate Class, much less into Heaven. " " Yep, " said Peter, laconically, " he was boosted out of Purgatory; the Devil wouldn ' t stand his grin, and so we had to take him in. " At that moment the confab was interruptecl by the appearance of Jo G.affin, Ben C. Tor, and Ben Freenv, e.x-judges of the Cussed Court of Cross-Roads County. " This is the delegation from the Eternal Regions, " said Peter, with a laugh, " and Grant ' s going to get a warm reception. Heaven Gr. nt that the Devil caters to Free- Nv ' s wants. Where ' s your petition? " he demanded. Our Official Printer has vamoosed, " said Freeny, bowing low ; " he ' s been elected to Congress, and is thereby a privileged character. " " But ' s that ' s hearsay, " broke in C. tor, who thought he knew something of evidence. " But it ' s an admission against his interest? " retorted Freeny — and " To H with the Bunch, and take Grant along! " shouted Peter, in semi-anger. " And say, " he added, " burn his grin off before you send him back. " Exeunt Omnes. The panorama changed ; " For . uld Lang Syne " was written in words of fire across the sky, and after chasing the rainbow to its terminus, the Prophet located the Official Printer of the Class, engaged in digging bones out of Poe ' s pleading with the aid of a mental pick and s hovel. Fr.-wk had long since ceased to bang the keyboard of a linotype machine and was engaged in practicing upon Haugii for the purpose of qualifying as an expert witness. Fr. nk had been in the bughouse (University of Maryland) for two years as a physician and a patient, and was learning to tell whether a man is crazy because he flunks in Testa- mentary, or whether it should be recorded as a mark of distinction. Seated on a rock, the learned F. N. Howe Lang was teaching his Class how to study law without opening a book. Arranged in a semi-circle about him were learned BremER, the poet, who wrote " Will I Ever Graduate? " Ike Weinberg, who sells one half-beer for five cents; " Bill " Roycroft, formerly an authority on how " Xot to Kiss a School-Marm ; " " Solomon Greenberc " Coulson, who had been run out of Baltimore because of his too strong pull — on a bum cigar and a bent oar; " Shyster " Waxman, known to fame and the I)olice as an ardent pleader that minors should be allowed to smoke cigarettes; and " Stew " Bailey, possessor of a tin-can voice, an Apollo-like countenance, and a cleanly conscience, in re soap and towels. There were numerous others; but before the Prophet had time to notice them particularly the panorama had passed, and he found himself back on eartli ' mid real estate and actions on the case. 136 Junior Class. OFFICERS. W. CuRRAN President J. P. W ' enchKL I ' icc-Prcsidcut . !• ' . T. Clark Secretary M. G. Rasin Treasurer R. I., Wicnn Profhet W . II. ( jKant Historian I. 1- ' . Rkouakdt, Jr Orator C. McC. 15KNSON Serjeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE C( ).M M ITTI-.E. Josi;pH (jAi ' i ' iN, i ' liainiuin. e. eckhardt, Frank N. H. Eanc, Warren ' . (i. Eui), J. B. Allmond, 1 ' . Badckr, J. E. I ' .AKl ' R, Carlyle Barton, Benjamin Beck, Geo. McG. Benson, M. A. Black, J. G. Boss, Jr., H. F. Bremer, J. S. Briscoe, E. E. K. B Ro VN, E. H. Burke. E. G. Carlisle, J. T. C.vsEv. Jr.. W. J. Casey, M. H. ClIAMIlERS, Charles Clac.ett, E. F. Clark, P. O. CoEl-IN, CLASS ROLL. Edmund O. C. Moore, W. H. Schw.vtka. ALxNNES E. Waxman. i I. R. Johnson. VV. 1 " . Johnson, Jr., R. E. Jones, C. F. KiMPEL, Jr.. I). E. Kin NEAR, L. M. Langrall. B. S. Lewis. 1 f. L. Li.oYii. r. L. Ldckwooi), I ' . J. Lynch, W. R. Magness, W. H. Maltbie, C. A. Marshall, B. A. M. TTINC.LV. T. W. Meads. C, K. Mengel, H. A. Meri-ield, S. B. Miller. 138 JUNIOR CLASS. Con. D. E. Collins, H. C. COPELAN, R. R. Crothers, A. B. Crane, Jr., William Curran, L. A. Dill, Grant Diver, J. D. EcKERT, Jr., G. C. Feurst, S. J. Fisher, David Ford, E. T. M. Forman, S. C. Frazee, H. F. French, Ephraim Garonzik, D. W. Glass, M. H. Goldstone, J. A. Graham, T. J. Grahame, W. H. Grant, S. H. Gressitt, F. M. Griffin, G. M. Griffith, O. W. Hammond, Jr., R. S. Hart, E. E. Hearn, W. P. Henn, M. M. Hihn, H. C. HiNES, Jr., F. J. HoEN, W. C. HOLTGREVE, W. W. Hopkins, R. L. Horner, j. p. houstoun, Thomas Hughes, Jr., Ralph Hutchins, L. A. R. W. Innerarity, W. H. p. Jacobs, H. K. Nield, J. H. Norman, V. L. O ' Connor, R. S. Opie, V. L. Palm is A no, M. S. Porter, J. W. Prinz. E. C. Ramsev, N. S. J. Raphel, M. G. Rasin, J. L. Rebbel, C. B. Reeves. R. C. Reik, J. F. Requardt, Jr., t,. F. Revell, W. J. Roberts. L. R. Rose, w. g. rosensteel, e. j. rosenstein, Thos. DeCoursev Ruth. D. J. Scully, A. H. Siskind, J Smetanka, Wm. Conwell Smith, H. G. Sutton, F. M. Tannar. Bayarii H. Taylor, George Vavrina, Samuel Want, R. L. Webb, H. A. Warner, Paul Wegefarth. S. B. Weinberg, J. P. Wenchel, A. J. White, C. E. White, W. C. ZicK. 139 IN ' IM 1 1 ' . turmoil and strife which awaits every ambitious, energetic young lawyer, it is certain that many moments will come when his mind, thirsting for refreshment, will revert to the hapi)y, careless days of his early struggles with the Law. If he has been faithful, his profession will have brought him abundant success, and he may well call to mind the memories of that high-roofed, dingy lecture room, the rafters and joists of wiiicii have long since absorbed enough tobacco smoke and l:i to become humanly fanciful. Twice pleasant, indeed, is the slight task of recording a few incidents and chance remarks concerning those early impressions, both imaginative and true, that were not intended to be forgotten. It might be both " logically relevant " and eminently " admissible " to introduce our testi- mony, crude and droll, early in these proceedings lest, through disinclination or inadver- tence, the points of interest at issue be too long delayed to demand proper consideration. The prospective law students of lOOii. many in number, handsome in countenance, and exuberant in spirit, boldly crossed the threshold of their Jealous Mistress on the ' . 4th of Sep- tember, l!M)(i. This day marks the starting m nt in many a career of greatness. The aforementioned lecture room, where tobacco smoI;e helps cure the freshness of idle youth and gives clearer insight to clouded brains, is the first stepping-stone to the temple where are fixed the " Seats of the Mighty. " Doubtless the first impression conceived in the minds of most ' Olters as they entered the samlKiii siiitctoniiii, rinil beheld the almost countless hosts 140 of law students preparing to worship at the shrine of Blackstone was one of doubt and misgiving, perhaps best expressed by the question : all these lawyers practice -with me, Where in the thunder can I get my fee? When ProF. Franck began to hurl elementary chunks of learned legal lore our way we no longer had any time to fool along with impressions, as there seemed to be a cloud- burst of facts coming upon us. Indeed, the genial Wiseacre of " Blackacre " only saved himself from a long mortality list by assuming a charitable attitude, and by ever wearing that comfortable air of assurance in our ability, that made us ashamed to flunk. It was a relief to listen to Prof. Fr. nce ' s lectures, as they seemed to spring from the well of his clear understanding, delightfully free of the savor of text-books. Many calls having gone forth, the candidates for President of this Class finally man- aged to stir up enough enthusiasm to hold the election of officers. It soon developed that harmony ' s sweet bells were destined to " jangle out of tune, " and that a state of chaos pre- vailed, from which not even the hysterical, voluminous, and volcanic eloquence of a Charlie ClaGGETT could bring peace, order, and organization. Charlie little realized that the day of crooked political bossism had passed, and that his ticket, conceived in iniquitous se- crecy, could not live in the light of his classmates ' intelligence, when borne into their presence stufifed with lemons branded B. C. C. As a result, the Usurping Ring fell like Trowbridge ' s goat, beneath tlie shocking blow of their own boomerang, and later arose a " sadder but wiser " institution. No difficulty was experienced in getting a large gathering of loyal classmates to a Class Smoker (it should be called Class Booze, the term " Smoker " having almost lost its sense). All the wrangling of the cohorts of the two factions was forgotten in the wonders of Bacchus ' cheering glass, and here the arms of war were laid aside, and the lion lay down beside the lamb in goodly fellowship. All that was needed to complete the love-feast was another eloquent eruption of Mt. ClaGGETT. Work again resumed, the Class began to hear warning voices, as of the night, whispering " O, ye of little faith, shrink not from Crime as of old. for do ye not hear on all sides that once to understand Crime as ChesnuT under- stands it brings joy to the Junior Camp forever ; and rewards the labors of a few with the passing mark — seldom more? " Prof. Harlan broke his record in 1907 by relating a funny story at 6.1.5 P. M. on Janu- ary 16. This unusual departure gave genuine pleasure, and the Historian was particularly charged to incorporate this historical fact in this record. Don ' t forget the date — it might happen again. Prof. Brantly is supposed to have a new cigar this year ; however there are old stu- dents who hold that it is the same old stogy. 1909 was very proud to have pROF. BranT- i.v ' s photograph taken with them, and hopes he can withstand the consequences. As the sea-shell reflects the pearly rays of brilliant beauty to delighted eyes, so the University Law School reflects the peculiar beauty of its Faculty ' s influence in the suc- cess of its sons. Such men as Brantly. Poe, Stockdridge, Gorter and the others lend a 141 charm to these hallowed walls, and fortunate, indeed, are the young men of their day who come into the upiftinp sphere of their powerful minds. The prospect is most pleasing, and every man awaits witli emotion the days when each Professor shall lecture directly to him. The (lavs are gliding swiftly, and our first winter of law is past and with it the " winter of our discontent. " The lovely spring approaches, bringing new ideas and brighter hopes. The dark days have given place to days of sunshine, gladness and flowers. Behold it is spring, and " In the spring a livelier iris changes on the burnished dove. In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love. " % HIS FIRST CASH. " 142 JUNIOR CLASS PROPHECY. HAVING liad the good fortune (?) to be elected Class Prophet for the Junior Class. I immediately looked up the articles which had been written by my predecessors. Some of these had extracted their knowledge of the future while in a comatose state (perhaps after a banquet), others had consulted Mind Readers, and a few had private methods not disclosed. I tried all of these souices and found them wanting, so I had to wait until some time after I graduated to write this unvarnished tale of the various walks of life in which I met some old classmates. " There is a divinity that shapes our ends. Rough-hew them as we may. " N. B. — I wish no one to be offended by any remarks in the following, as I want it to be understood that I do not stand sponsor for the vagaries of that fickle maid. Dame Fortune. After having been a tenant by sufferance for six months, my landlord politely, but firmly, requested me to move. Thus I sold ofif the few books I had gotten together and said good- bye to Law. This was in the year 1915. I feel that this state of affairs was due to the fact that CuRR. N, with his customary executive ability, had together with Fisher, Innerarity, Palmis. no, Wenchel and Burke, perfected an organization, representative of all the 143 leading races, tluis f, ' anicrinf; all of tlic practice lying arf)un(l loose. It will serve to show their power to mention that they liad sucii men as Ij.oyd, W ' arnkr, Gr.ASS, Hutchins, Kaufman, and other such prodigies of learning, associated with them on a " contingent fee " basis. I left for 1 ' hiladelphia, where my employers were located, a few days after closing my office. The first thing after reaching there, I stopped in a tonsorial parlor, near the station. After settling back comfortably in tlie cliair, the " first face " of all the Class confronted me. It was sweet, and he still had that unutterably w isc look ( which, however, was not a true index of his capabilities). His white suit looked very nice, and I could easily see that he was king among the manicurists about the shnj). lie had forgotten me and I thought, though sadly, that it was better so. After locating my employers, I spent a fo.v flays in [jrcparation and then started on a trip. The first place I struck was Jonesvillc, I ' a. Tliis was the ty])ical country town, with the usual general store, one hotel with l)ar attaciioi, church, etc. After registering, I found to my surprise my old friend Jonks behind the bar. I ic called one of Iiis boj ' s to take charge, and we had a heart-to-heart talk on old times. He said he owned the hotel, the general store, was justice of the i)eace, sheriff, constable, and he was thinking of taking up the study of medicine, as he explained that it would com " in handy in conjunction with his undertak- ing establishment. I forgot to say he was deacon and pillar of the church. I stopped at Pittsburg for a week, reaching there late one afternoon, and not having much to do I strolled around downtown, as usual. I saw old W . r in a beer store. He was employed as IJouncer. and lie said he handled " just the worst men who ever walked, " in a sort of whiskey-tenor voice : so I left. Taking a car at the corner. I bought a paper and settled back to read. I saw in big black headlines. " Is District .Attorney RosE a (jrafter? " and became very much interested in this article; so much so that the conductor finally said " fare, please. " for the third time before I realized that he was addressing me. Upon looking up I saw the good-natured face of IIoi: . W ' e clinched, and after we broke away, he pointed out II rt.m. n on the front nf the car. gently turing the brake. IIokn ex- plained tliat on account of their delicate const ' tutions both of them had been forced to take outdoor positions. lie said RosK was the same hallow who was in the junior Class with all of us. .• t Lniontowii. I ' a.. I met (Ik.vnt. who had just recovered from an accident. Walking down the street looking " onward and upward, " as was his wont, he had com- pletely otrr-looked an open grating, thus falling and sustaining some minor injuries. He told me that CIraiiam wanted to take his case against the owner of the premises, but it seems that ( " iKant was dubious as to his (Gr.miam ' s) ability. (luAii am argued that he had graduated from I ' , oi Md., and (jrant said that granting that was true, he himself had done the same thing, so that this fact was not conclusive evidence as to h ' s ability. I met I ' rown in Connellsville the very next evening, and found that he was a successful farmer. lie confided to me that it was wonderftd, in his opinion, that more of our former classmates had mn studied agricultural pursuits, for which they were probably better fitted, and stated that he had been compelled to refuse work to Bkiscok WiiiTiC that morning, on account of their lack of knowledge of even the simplest part of farming. 144 In Hagerstown I saw Hihn in the station; he announced the departures and arrivals of the different trains, and also sold the Hagerstown Almanac. He seemed to be standing the severe mental strain incident to this position very well. I walked out as usual that night, and in front of a one-night-stand circus, who should I see but RtrTH, who was roar- ing through a megaphone in a voice of thunder (I remember he always had a " base " voice). At intervals he would take the chance to talk with me, and told me that Forman was mak- ing good on the stage in melodrama, acting with success, such parts as Big-Hearted Jim, Chinatown Charlie, Jesse James, etc. I walked inside the tent, at Ruth ' s invitation, and was treated to an exhibition of weight-lifting, the equal of which I never again expect to see. A bar of iron weighing 300 lbs. was tossed around by some young Hercules as though it were but a straw. I asked Ruth wh o this young Sampson was, and, as he merely laughed, I again looked and recognized my old classmate, RequardT, who was taller, if possible, than before. I arrived in Cumberland a day or so later, and being sadly in need of furnishings, went into a large department store. I must say that I was more than surprised to see Barton ; he certainly made a fine-looking floorwalker. I never saw a better one, especially in a small city. He greeted me cordially, and we had quite a conversation. He informed me that Garonzik had returned to the land of sunshine and fruit — and garlic, where the Roman law holds sway. Barton also said that Lewis was suffering from an exaggerated ego. He did not think there was anything alarming in his condition, which had been superinduced by his election to the Cumberland City Council. I thought I had detected latent symptoms of this while he was in the Junior Class with me. That night I went to the theatre. The play was fairly good, but I was yawning, when suddenly Rosenstein stood before my aston- ished eyes. He was billed as the " Original Hot-Air Artist. " I watched him closely and he seemed nervous, but bravely began a tale which roasted the country rubes. A dead silence settled over the house. There was something ominous in this deathly quiet, and I vaguely felt the impending calamity. A murmuring now permeated the theatre, and as Rosen- stein reached the part in his story in which he began " The sod-busters and root-pullers, " etc., a hoarse roar of rage burst from the gallery, and eggs, vegetables, and all sorts of movable articles beat a sickening tattoo on poor Rosenstein ' s face and head. Gentle reader, let us take this as an example. I then returned to Baltimore for a short time and found that Beck had gone into the fur niture instalment business. He said that it ran in the family. He also said the two Gold- sTone boys were in the clothing business, advertising as the " Goldstone Twins. " I saw Claggett while in Claiborne, and he was the typical county politician, and still referred to " What Papa Says " — we had better hopes of Claggett than this. Poor old Gressett was in trouble. It seems that he was fond of a certain young lady, knowing that there were some things which when discovered after a binding promise of marriage is given, are no defense, so in order to make certain he had nearly scalped the girl, in testing her hair, and she was blind in one eye as the result of his efforts to discover whether or not that member was the real goods. I felt very sorry for him. I saw Chambers while in a boiler factory on business. He was drawing up a contract 145 with the owiKT. and I asked him as best I Ccnld aho c tlie din linw he couhl concentrate his thoujjhts. He said he was noise-proof, hivinfj been throufjli tlie Junior year. 1 went to .Annapolis one day and by pood hick met old W ' riciit, the .same old serious, kindly chap. He informed me he was general counsel for a large corporation and that was what had brought him to .Annapolis at this time ( i the year (it was while Legislature was in session). He told me that CiRIFFI.v was the Denii of the Ilonesdalc School of Law for Women, and that Mkncici. was conducting the course of Domestic Relations. At the theatre the other evening I saw some l ' ni ersit ' men wlm were clever clog dancers, and I wondered if they liad learned to shuffle tlieir feel in tlie junior Class. Other men I . aw whose names I did not know. Some were higli in the walks of business, some were professional men, and some were running elevators, but it is remarkable how few of them became good lawyers. " Many are called, but few are chosen. " r " 0 - 146 he Student ' s Toas t. HATH EVER LOVE ESCAPED NUMBERS! Here ' s to Thee, Siveet : I look upon the wine when it is red, And in a moment I will toss it down In honor of the only reigning Queen Who never wore a crown. For well, indeed, I know A Queen thou art — Thou reignest undisturbed O ' er my poor heart. Here ' s to Thee. Dear: The second glass of rosy-golden joy lias gone as went the ruhy wine above; . nd like unto its fiery message is The fire of my love : For it is strong and true, .And thine alone — Queen of my heart and soul, My own, my own. Here ' s lo Thee, Lore : The third glass drips a drop of scarlet blood, Like to the blood that courses through each vein ; It typifies the passion in my soul. Aglow with pride and pain — Pride that I love thee so, O Heart ' s Delight! Pain, that I cannot be With thee tonight. Here ' s to Thee. Pet : So quickly has old Fairy-winged Time Resolved himself into the careless Past. My glass is empty— but my heart still holds Thine image fast. Just one more toast. Sweetheart — As thou art mine, I ' ll drink my soul to thee In crimson wine. Here ' s lo My Life: Each precious drop bears witness to my love, . nd thrills my heart, and brings before mine eyes The matchless One who makes my desert life A Paradise — I hold thee in mine arms. With perfect bliss — Canst feel upon thy lips My lingering kiss? .Ai ' STiN Jknkins 148 In The Good Old Days. Behind the Diuvn of Ages, Ere Time had sought to bring Honor to Lords and Sages, Old Sabre-Tooth zvas King. Hurrah for the Sabre-Tooth Tiger Who lived on the batiks of the Nile, Or roamed by the devious Niger, Where the Lady rode forth with the Smile. Hurrah for his Pal, the Cave Dweller, Who dwelt in his pal-ace of stone — A happy-go-lucky old feller Who dressed in his virtue alone. Hurrah for the times when they flourished Those golden old days of the past. When Success meant a body well nourished, And there was neither Culture nor Caste. Old Cave Dweller fought if he dared to, Or basked in the glorious sun ; He did everything that he cared to. But nothing that had to be done. While Sabre Tooth followed his pleasure! He killed where he spotted his prey, And dined in the fullest full measure, And slept off his battue all day. They never were forced to be Students, (E ' en though it were only in name) ; And though they began Jurisprudence, They did not continue the same. They never read Pleading and Practice, Or Equity, Title, and such ; Nor learned how to Argue — the fact is They never learned anything much. Ah ! those were the happy conditions — No Lawyer ' s career theirs to carve. Nor Dentist ' s, nor Pharni ' s, nor Physician ' s, To hang out their Shingles and starve. So here ' s to the Sabre-Tooth Tiger, And Primitive Man, in his prime. Who lived by the tropical Niger Before the Beginning of Time. Austin Jenkins Lilly, 149 GRATITUDE. The Editor feels tliat he would, indeed, be a liase ingratc if he were to allow this bjok to go to press without any a])])reciative comment upon the -. ' ast improvements wliich have been made in our palatial Lecture Hall since the last issue of Ticrra Mari.t . In voicing his appreciation of the generous achievements of a liberal Faculty, lu ' feels that he utters the sentiments of the entire student body. When, at the beginning of the school year which is just drawing to a close, we entered that hall of splendor and magnificence to resume our work, imagine our surprise open discovering that the grandeur of the surroundings had been increased by the lavish application of a fresh coat of whitewash!! Sundry marks and scars upon the old walls had been thus obliterated, and we noticed their absence with sharp pangs of regret, because they were .scars inflicted by many a flying missile in honorable warfare. They told many a story of heroic fight, of glorious victory an l of igno- minious defeat. We were, therefore, loath to part with them; but realizing that the sentimen- talism of traditionary legends must fall before the all-jxiwerful hand of jirogress, we girded up our loins and sustained our loss like men. Now, however, when our loss has been forgotten and the flush of anger has passed from our cheeks, being able to think rationally upon the subject, we realize that our Faculty is straining every nerve to make us comfortable, and so enchantingly attractive have they made our sur- roundings that it is only with the greatest difliiculty that the students can be persuaded to go home when the lecture s are over. 150 We ' re From Hopkins. We ' re from Hopkins, you know, We ' re from Hofkins, you know. And so, you understand, we iind Old Mary- land A trifle, just a trifle. Slow. Nozu don ' t get the impression that the xvhole affair ' s a muss. By our own avowed confession we mean no- body but " Us. " We ' re from old Hopkins College — That ' s the reason why we show Such a pleasant lack of knowledge As to things that Students know. What ' s the use of moss-grown learning Hidden in the sheepskin books — All the world today is turning To the Intellect of Looks. We can ' t help being wiser Than the Men of Maryland ; For the Goldmine of the Miser Has not done the work he planned. What if it was his intention That his gold should fashion Men ; It has met with contravention — Will be contravened again. We can ' t help being better Than the men whom unkind Fate Has bound with chain and fetter To an A. -B. -less Estate. Though we may feel sorry for them, (Much the same we feel to you) It ' s our Duty to ignore them, It ' s our Duty, and we do. Old Hopkins ' mark ' s upon us. Stamping us as Earthy-Earth, And the Cant of Caste has won us From our one-time manly worth. What we don ' t know — we won ' t miss it ! Calm conceit has dimmed our eyes ; And — where Ignorance is Bliss, it Is rank folly to be Wise. Austin Jenkins Lilly, THE RETROGRESSIONAL. Cod of the Questions asked of old, Lord of Examination Time, Beneath whose awe-ful hand we hold Dominion over Truth sul)lime — Lord God of Law, be with us yet. Lest we forgot, lest we forget ! The Crammers and the Cramming cease, Self-confidence and hope depart; An awful fear hath murdered peace And sent a chill to every heart — Lord God of Law be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget ! Far-called, our Learning melts away, The flowers of thought within us fade ; Lo ! all our Lore of yesterday. Hath vanished, and we stand afraid — Lord God of Law, be with us yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget ! If, drunk with thought of Luck, we claimed Vast Knowledge (which we could not trust). Such boastings as have often shamed The lesser ones who bit the dust — Judge of the Questions, spare us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget ! For Sluggards who disdain Thy call ; For I ' leasure ' s pomp and circumstance; For shiftless Mind that pins its all Upon the blind decree of Chance — For frantic boast and foolish word, Thy mercy on Thy Students, Lord ! Austin Jenkins Lilly, THE CASEWORM AND THE " SNAKE. " He came from the city college. His brain brimful of knowledge; But, by crowding, he made room for legal lore. The first of his new paces Was to read up all the " cases " That were always handed out to him galore From John P. Poe on Pleading To something dense, misleading. Like the Raven, he quoth " Forevermore. " He boned up on insurance To the limit of endurance. And reckoned perfect safety on that score. But only one brief question Contained a slight suggestion Of the " cases " that instructors so adore. Then came up Frank on Title (Some call it " punk recital " ) But not a case he ' d ever seen before. He mixed his Testamentary With themes more elementary, Till he craved his dear professor ' s ruby gore. So as his own solution He made a resolution As his worry-whitened, curly locks he tore. To cease his nind grimaces. Caused by reading dried-up " cases, " And touch the musty volumes nevermore. H. F. B. 152 A LEGAL. LARCENY. Behold it came to pass, that upon the twenty-seventh day of February, in the fading Hght of afternoon, seven dignified and sedate Seniors were seen walking up Greene street, carrying, with much effort and physical exertion, a mysterious article, the exact nature of which was unknown to all except these seven Seniors. There was much levity among them, as though something un- usual were taking place. Those who beheld them on their dreary march, affreighted with their heavy burden, looked on with glances of suspicion, and yet did not dare to challenge them, or ask the questions which suggested themselves. On went the sly, sagacious seven until at last they reached a house where they seemed to have a welcome. At any rate, they entered this house, and there deposited their questionable burden, with many a long-drawn sigh of relief. Immediately upon their arrival at this friendly place of seclusion, the large, bulky object was unwrapped and lo and behold, a keg of liquid refreshments of a most delectably tempting- nature was exposed to view. No time was lost in relieving the keg of its precious burden, and within an hour the condition of the aforesaid seven was such as I shall not attempt to describe, out of respect for the feelings of my readers. After another hour had passed five of them had passetl from the stage of excessive hilarity into one of somnolescent stupor. At this stage of the joyful proceedings there was a loud, insistent ring of the doorbell and in walked about fifty enraged Freshmen (also called, by the peculiar vernacular of the Law Department, Juniors). The furious Under Classmen demanded vociferously the return of their beverage, and all at once the Seniors realized what a horrible mistake ( ?) they had made. It seems that these same Juniors had, with elaborate preparation, planned a banquet, and that the Seniors had, through mistake, walked off with the main feature of the banquet. Of course, there were many abject apologies and explanations, but as it was a physical impossibility to re- turn the purloined stuff, the Juniors dejectedly took their leave, fifty sadder, but wiser men. 153 ODDS AND ENDS. ; Some idea of the tautolog y of the legal formula; may be gathered from the following speci- men, wherein if a man wishes to give anotlier an orange, instead of saying " I give you that orange, " he must set forth his act and deed thus : " I give you, all and singular, my estate and in- terest, right, title and claim, and advantage of and in that orange, with all its rind, skin, juice. l)ulp and pips, and all right and advantages therein, with full power to bite, suck, cut or otherwise cat the same orange, or give the same away, with or without all its rind, skin, juice, pulp and pips, anything heretofore or hereinafter, or in any other deed or deeds, instruments of what kind or nature soever, to the contrary in any wise notwithstanding. It halli reached the editorial car that while Anthony was arguing his moot court case he was struck full in the face by a rotten egg. Pausing to wi])e away the contents of the missile, lie said calmly: " I have always contended that my opponent ' s arguments were very unsound. " The Editor, returning home one morning about eight o ' clock, was met in the hall by his father. " Alas, my son, " he said, " that you have been detained by another breakage of the press ! " " Nay, not so, " he replied, " neither has the press broken down nor have I been detained by getting out the Annual, but it was a small game of ten-cent ante which hindered me. " Hear- ing which, tiie soul of George Washington turned over in its grave and muttered a silent bene- diction. E.xtract from a letter received by the Editor last summer: " The fi h have quieted down a little in the ri er, and no longer crowd one another out on the banks and frighten the children. Still good fishing, however; so come and visit me. " C. M. Lkitii, I ' iciiiia, I ' a. " 154 A DEPARTURE IN THE PLEADINGS. Circuit Court for Baltimore County, ss. : And now comes Daniel Defendant, by Learned Lawyer, his attorney, and for plea says: First, that his dog did not bite Peter Plaintiff, because it is a very good, tame dog, and never was known to bite. In the second place, his dog did not bite Peter Plaintiff, because said dog was chained in the cellar at the time said Peter Plaintiff was bitten. And in the third place, his dog did not bite I ' eter Plaintiff, because he never had a dog in the first place. Fee-simple and a simple fee And all the fees in tail Are nothing when compared to thee, Thou best of fees — fe-male. Never talk reason after Tea — it will then be Trea.son. THE LAW. A Maze of Mangled Mystery! Beginning? — No, nor end. A Tale of Tangled Twistery No man may comprehend. STILL SCR.VTCH IXG. There was a man in our town. Who was so very wise He jumped into a wedding ring (Married a IVidoK ' . by the Zi ' ay And scratched out both his eyes. And when he saw what he had done, With all his mighr and main, He hired Learned Lawyer, (The humble Author hereof) And scratched them in again. 155 1 1 .iiieLL-. li • •1 MX. VKRXON I ' l.ACIC JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D, S. University of Maryland Dental Department. Faculty. Ferdinand J. S. CxOrgas, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Oral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis, and Dean of the Faculty. James H. Harris, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Operatii ' e and Clinical Dentistry. John C. Uhler, M.D.. D.D.S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Isaac H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S., Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry. L. Whiting Farinholt, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work, and Porcelain Work. John S. Geiser, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dental Technics. Timothy O. Heatwole, ] I.D., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia, Materia Medico and Tlierapeutics. William A. Rea, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operatii ' c Dentistry. Clyde V. Matthews, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anesthesia. G. O. Hildebrand, D.D.S., Demonstrator of CroTcn and Bridge ll ' ork. Howard Eastman, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prostliehic Dcntitsry. R. DoRSEY CoALE, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. John C. Hemmeter, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Physiology. 161 J. IIiiLMKs Smith, A.M.. M.D.. Professor of Amitomy. D.Win Af. R. Ci ' i.RRETii. M.n., I ' li.G., Professor of Materia Mcdica. R. NDOLPn WiNSLOw, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. W. nni.i... Nn. M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. E. J. Jknkins, D.D.S., J. BlIRNITK SrCB.NSTIAN, D.D.S., Francis J. Valentine, D.U.S., L. R. SitiLER, D.D.S., Walter D. Winkelman, D.D.S. H. L. Rerkhei.mer. D.D.S. E. L. Davis, D.D.S., G. F. Dean, D.D.S., Burton Talmage, D.D.S., C. E. Chew, D.D.S. Assistant Dental Demonstrators. II. M. FiTziiiT.ii, M.D., .■Issistant Demonstrator of .Uialo}iiy. " Delivering ( )ur Diplomas. " 162 DENTAI GIRL «»! ► ■ » ' " ' a V ' GRADUATE Centennial Graduates—Roll Call. Arri.i;, R. Okman, Madison, N. C Appi.k, Tkdv a., " A loatliin j pretense he does with cheerful will. What others think of while their hands are still. " Madison Academy. Age 2r , Weight KSo, Height :).(;, il. WNK. Class President ' 0G- ' 07. Secretary X. C. Cluh ' 0. " )- ' li(l. Madison, N. C. " He is known for harmonious warbling " , Whene ' er he is trying to sing, . nd yrju would judge from his walk And the way that he talks He ' s that, that ' s it, the whole thing. " Madison Academy. Age ■2:!, Weight IC 2. Height o.G, n, 0NE. N. C. Club. E.x cutive Committee ' 06- ' 07. Bakkr, L. p. King ' s Mountain, N. C. " ' Tis not for critics to criticise themselves, but leave it to others to criticise the wise. " Lenoir College. Age 23, Weight 150, Height 5.7 ' , n, 0NE. Vice-President N. C. Club ' 0G-t)7. Critic ' OC- ' OT. 167 nERRViiiLL, A. Mack, Charlotte, X. C. BOWKKR, Artciik J. " lie tips tlic scales at two sixteen, Makes love to girls just sweet sixteen, Likes his beer sixteen to (your) one, And always as sober as a son-of-a-tfun. " Davidson College. Age 21, Weight 2 ( . Height o.lO, n, 0NE. Valedictorian ' 0G- ' fl7. X ' ice-President North Carolina Club ' O.j- ' DG. Jersey City, N. J. " Here you get your dricd-out, shriveled-up s]jeciiTien of humanity, two for five. Tick- ets on sale at Gibber ' s. " " He trudged along, unknowing what he sought, And whistled as he went for want of thought. " Age •. ' (;. Wei,i;ht -i . Height r,.S, n. Crafts- man ' s Club. ICxccutive Committee ' OG- ' OT. r.LRTox, Hugh J., Greenwood, Md. " A simple child who draws his breath lightly. He ' s harmless, and fools nobody but himself. " Towsou High School. Age 22, Weight l;io. Height 5.4 VS. 168 Carlton, Francis Derr, Statesville, N. C. " Buy, and Runt is with you; Renig and the game ' s all off, For the lad with the thirst Will see you first If you don ' t proceed to cough. " Age 27, Weight 128, Height 5,7 ' , n, ©NE. Class Secretary ' 04- ' 05. Chairman Executive Committee ' 0G- ' 07. President N. C. Club ' 06- ' 07. Member Saturday Night Club. Execu- tive Committee Athletic Association. Chappeli,, p. T., Canada. " Lost, strayed or stolen: a sawed-ofT, ham- mered-down kind of rubbish that blew in at the University during a cyclone. If wanted, give us plenty of time, as he is hard to catch at a lecture. " High School. Age 24, Weight 150. Height 5.6. Cramer, Abram, Baltimore, Md. " No money, but brass ; A single glance proclaims the class. And lets us know you are an ass. " Age 25, Weight 144, Height 5.8. 169 Ciii:i:i ' . ' ii.i.i M D. Ncmkcrs. X. V C l.l.l •l■: . M ii.i.s M., " I ' " niin tlic kitchen wIhtc he kneaded the dough, ' Pliis little Yankee came ; I ' ll suidy ilentistry. he said. And i;allier in onie fame, three year at the l ' . " t M. I la- (|nite adiUed his hrain. " I.i-wi- lli-h School. . ,a ' -i-i. ei.ii;hl, 1 in, 1 lei. ht . " ).t, Xi Psi Phi. . e v JMiijland C ' lnh. Secretary .Musical .Xsso- ciation " O. - ' dli. DiT.N.w. Vm. " We see sucli faces in nii;htinares. I,o! the hairs of your head are mnnhered. " ' onker lli.Ljh Sell. nl. Age 24, Weight 14-- lleiyht r,. ' .) ,. Xi l .i Phi. New York State Clul). Sonthington, Conn Sonthin " ton, Conn. " To the l)oys he is a constant friend. Provided they have the dough to spend : Put when it conies to turn about Ami ilrinks are on him he ' s down and out. " Lewis High School. Age 2: , Weiglit Ki. " ., Height . .s. Xi Phi Psi. Historian " Oo- ' tKi. Executive Connnittee ' iKi- ' tiT. 170 Doi;gl. ss, Samukl E. Raleigh, . C. " He who tells a lie is not sensible how great a a task he undertakes, for he must invent twenty more to maintain that one. " M. D. High School, Age 2:5, Weight 145, Height, 5.7, n. Execu- tive Committee ' Ofi- ' UT. Epks. Travis F., Dinwiililif. Vs.. " A drowsy, easy-going fellow, with symptoms of being in love ; stiff in opinion and ahva s wrong ; does everything by starts and noth- ing long. " Randolph-Macon College. Age 21, Weight 170, Height G, a. ' irginia State Club. Executive Committee ' 0ri- ' (i7. Edw. rds, L. M. Durham, X. C. " While other men have attained fame by their industry, this mortal has lost his through in- dolence. " Age 26, Weight 150, Height 5.11, Xi Psi Phi. North Carolina Club. Craftsman ' s Club. Saturday Night Club. 171 FiTzsiMMOxs, Jas. a., Albany. X. Y. Ford, S. C. " Your looking glass may break the news to you gently. It would embarrass your friends to do so. " .• lbany High Scluinl. Age 21, Weight Kid, lleigiit .VHV:., ASA. Lewisburg, N. C. " A lumbering, laboring farmer to the city came one day, I ' ll take up a profession and give my work away, But no patients came — they are not to blame, For he caused pain that would drive them in- sane. " University of North Carolina. Age 28, Weight 135, Height 5.7, Xi Psi Phi. Craftsman ' s Club. North Carolina Club. I ' ki:i:m. n, II. A. Baltimore, Md. " Meet it is, that I set it down, A man may smile, be a villain or a clown. " Baltimore City College. Age 2(1, Weight 150. Height 5.10, Xi Phi Psi. SergeaiU-at-. rms ' U5- ' 0G. Craftsman ' s Club. 172 Georgion, a., Turkey " When asked what a vaccum was lie was duiiil)- founded ; have it in my head, but ean ' t think of it just now, sir. " Garzoczi. Edward N. Cairo, Egypt. " Oh, hell! what have we here? Horribly stuffed with epistles of war Comes this Cap. from a land o ' er the sea ; He decided to study, we know not what for, For a h of a dentist he will be. " Age :n, Weight UO. Height 5.11, M.l ' h. Heronemus, Julius E., Baltimore, Md. " Had I been present at the creation I could have given some useful hints for the better order- ing of the universe. When fortune smiles she often designs the most mischief. Needs watching or he will kidnap our Secretary. " Baltimore City College. Age 22, Weight 150, Height 5.8, X . 173 Harrowkr. Tames Wm.. W ' alkerton, ' a. IIii.i., Hlv.ii T " A wf nderfiilly imi)( rtaiit individual; a liard worker, whose brilliant ideas antl good man- agement has added much to the success of this book. " P.altimore City College. Age 29. Weight 142, Height 5.8, iJ. His- torian ' 04- ' O5 and ' 0( - ' 07. Business Manager and Treasurer of Tf.rra Marm; ' ot. Secretary ' irginia State Club ' HT antl Member of Satur- day Night Club. Fruvidence. R. ■■. rather tall and lanky oMth. Who d(iesn " t know why he is in College; His head bends low, like full-grained wheat. Too sad ' t isn ' t filled with knowledge. 1 le walks n|) the street, with his eyes on his feet, liecansc a girl luld him they were big, but neat. " Tauntnn 1 ligli School. . gc -.M, Weight 14(1, Height (i.l. Kl-R.NODI.i;. Inn N F., r«(Mini Summit. X. C. " If the ])atient dies, say it was the hand of fate, P.ut if she lives, give me the c redit. I le says he will be back next year, . F ' ost-Graduate Course to take ( ?) r.ut we know why he feels that way. " M. C. ' . College. Age 2;?, Weight Uio. Height . ' ).!•. ♦W. Secretary North Carolina Club " (n ' dT. 174 Lewis, William Judson, I lion, ' . Y " Cheerful at morn he wakes from short repose. Breathes the keen air and carols as he goes. " University of Buffalo. Age 2o, Weight 165, Height o.T, Ki. College Glee Club. Saturday Night Club. Lek, Earl Gordon, Clinton, N. C. " He loosens and lets down his jaw, Then brings it up the rag to chaw. " University of North Carolina, K2, , 0NE. Age 22, Weight 20, Height 5.8. President Class ' ()4- ' ()5. Executive Committee ' 07. Ath- letic Association. LlCHTiXER, W. LTER T., Newvillc, I ' a. " A very crafty and cunning, lean-faced, hungry, little parasite : aims at nothing and succeeds very well in hitting his mark. " High School. Age 36, Weight 135, Height 5.8. Married. 175 I.voxs. V. II. Parkersburij, W. ' a. LVNCII. I ' . fi.. " lie lias surely been trained, since they brmiglit him up here, The girls quite a fancy did take ; Some say he was once vicious, but now have no fear, He has been weighed — found wanting— he ' s a fake. " Ohio High School. Age — , Weight l(i8. Height 5.(), f2. .Associate Editor. Craftsman ' s Club. West N ' irginia Club. Walthain. Mas " What heniiien hdmespim have we swaggering here ? " Wallhani High School. .Age . ' 52, Weight l.V), Height 5.8 . M. RKi:irr, F. J. Wildwood, Fla. " The desire of the slowthful, for his hands re- fuse to labor. " Washington High School. Age 2! , Weight i:is. Height . " j.f). 176 McKenna, Charles J., Boston, Mass. " ' Tis the voice of a sluggard, I heard him com- plain ; You have woke me too early ; I must sleep again. At the final, he awoke just too late, And now may graduate with Class ' 08. " The B. H. Preparatory School. Age 34. Weight 200, Height G.l, n. Massa- chusetts Club. Mann, Herbert L., Middletdwn, X. C. ' " A very poor specimen ; a mild, meek, easy-going kind of a fellow: his chief ambition is to please the ladies ; nevertheless he is a Mann. " Age 23, Weight 145, Height 5.10, Xi Psi Phi. North Carolina Club. Executive Committee. McCall, S. H., North Carolina. " A wee jig to a whiskey mill to wind up sun- down ; not well understood : a Chinese puzzle. ' Age 22, Weight 138, Height 5.0, H . 177 M II.I.S, I ' idl ' .KKT 1 I.. Moiiticello, Kla. " One iif I ' liclc Jimiiiic ' s sca])es;c)at : his nerve and bfDad grin is his quick method of be- coming acquainted ; firmly refuses to work unless assigned lady patients ; has the habit of hanging around show windows and has been accused of falling in l(3ve with one of the wax figures. " Whigham High School, Age 2:i, Weight 1 •■■).-.. Height C, il. Execu- tive Committee " OT. Florida State Club. 0 ' Sii. m;cv, Colkman J., Lockport, X. V " This man. like the kerosene lamp, Is not exceedingly bright ; Often turned down, usually smokes, . n(l sometimes goes out at night. " Lock])ort High School. Age 23, Weight lo . Height 5.8. Pi;kkin. Wii.i.iAM Union, S. C. ■■ 1kti- i thy learning? 1 lalh thy toil ( hvv lio(.k ci ti tinu ' (l the niiilnight oil? " Washington and Lee I Diversity. . ge 21, Weight :x. 1 leiglit H. ' V.. wNK. ice- President ' l . " )- ' ()(;. South C " an lina Club. Ex- ecutive Committee. 178 Reade, Arthur P., Mt. Tiezah, N. C. " And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. " Randolph-Macon College. Age 22, Weight 140, Height 5.7, n, 0NE. Class Treasurer ' 05- ' 06. Poet ' 07. North Caro- lina Club. Robertson, Lawrence J., Nanticoke, Md, " Your prophecy-dream reads more Hke a brain-storm, superinduced by stories told you by your wife, resulting in paranoia. " Nanticoke High School. Age 28, Weight 135, Height 5.7. Prophet ' 07. V Rov, Albert C, New York, N. Y " Oh! would the power the gift to give us, To see ourselves as others see us ; Too fresh to keep ; too green to eat ; Throw it away. " Graduate in Pharmacy. Age 27, Weight loO. Height 5. (I, Xi Psi Phi. 179 ROSKNCAKUT, S., Russia. " lias learned tlic En, ;lish lanj ua.i, ' e fairly well, can say -l and oh hell with nnieh et, ). " ' Ase -. ' (1. Weiyiit 11 " ). Height . " (.S. Smith. W Lnnenhnrg, X. S. " If from your morning dreams yon slionld sud- denly awake And find this creature staring ' you in the face. Wouldn ' t your heart become faint at this mod- ern ape. Who so closely resembles our race. " Lunenburg .Academy. . gc 23. Weight l.Vi, Height .VII. Xi I ' si Phi. S.MiTiiso.v. Thomas W. Battieixu-o, X. C. " lie knows not, and knows not that he knows not. The greatest of faults is to be con- scious of none. " High Schn,,l. . ge -i-i. Weight 111. lleighl ■ " ..:. Sergeaut-at- Arms " iiT. 180 SmATHURS, HiCKlsERT C, Clyde, N. C. " A wonderful piece of humanity. His looks are as deceptive as the vows made in wine. Beware of his idle talk. It may lead you astray. " S. C. C. Institute. Age 22, Weight 150, Height 5.9, n. North Carolina Club. Simmons, Rich. rd F., Norfolk, Va. " An Associate Editor of rare worth to his owri pride, but of exquisite worthlessness to the promotion of our Annual. " Age 21, Weight 140, Height 5.10, Xi Psi Phi. Vice-President Virginia Club. Associate Edi- tor. SoMP.RS, Ro •Al, I., Bloxom, ' a. " Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a way, as if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit that could be moved to smile at anything. " Accomac Academic School. Age 25, Weight 135, Height 6.23X. Class Sec- retary ' 0G- ' 07. 181 SCARBOROLGH. A. P., Delta, Pa. " As a wise man lie has long ears and a short tongue: hut when provoked he gets his mouth twisted up and lets it go off like a gas- bag explosion, N, O . His speech is like a tangled chain — nothing impaired, but all dis- ordered. " Delta High School. .Xt c -. ' I. Weight 158, Height o.lO S, il. Treas- urer ' ii. " i-(m;. ' ice-lVcsi(lent ' i)(i- ' (iT. ' ice-Presi- dent l ' enns Ivania Club ' 05- ' 0G. SlIPKITZ, A., Baltimore, Md. " We have no right to hold Mother Nature re- s])nnsil)le for such freaks. He is positively stupid with pride of his own importance. Would do well to engage with some side- show and play the part ' Anarchy Reigns. ' " Age 2. " , Weight V r . Height 5.3 4. ' i ' UL ' lTT, GkoKCIv 1 ' ' .Ii AKI), Snow Hill, Md. " An ass may travel all around the worUi, but he will not come back a horse. " llaltimore City College. Age •i . Weight 150, Height 5.7. College Glee Club. 182, Louis A., Portaere, Wis. " By test, a truth is found, that tliey Gab most, that have the least to say. " Age 21, Weight 150, Height 5.6 , n, 0NE. Tkr. ki, S. d, Y., Tokio, Japan. " This Jap as Class Artist is quite hard to beat, llut in Operative Dentistry he is risky ; He is the same every day, with no lemons to give, But it ' s say, what ' s your drink, take a viskey. " A.B., Waseda LTniversity. Age 3:5, Weight I ' M]. Height .-..S, n. Class Artist ' O.VOt!, ' O(i- ' or. Thomson, H. rry L., Utica, N. Y " The saddest of thoughts that occur to me. He might have been had he cared to be ; ' Tis too late now to make amends — Exams, are o ' er. " U. F. Academy. Age 2;?, Weight 175, Height 5.10, K5, 0NE, H 4 . President Class ' 05- ' 0(3. Captain ' Varsity Football Team ' 06- ' 07. Captain Basket-Bali Team ' 05- ' 0(). President Athletic Association ' 0G- ' 07. 183 Garland, Winfield S., Portsmouth, N. It. Age 33, Weight 195, Height 5.10, Xi Psi Phi. GiBBS, Rov J.. Bridgewater, Age •2:i. Weight 15(;. Height C. Greene, Edward, Greenville Jligli Schocil. Age 31, Weiglit 15(i, Height : . ' .). Class ' 06- ' 07. Jenkins, A. F., Age 21, Weight 121. Height 5.r). Greenville, X. C. Treasurer Owinirs Mills, Md. May, Ernest L., " Damn, dishonest thief. " Wasliington and Lee L ' niversity. Age 2«. Weight 152, Height 5.10. x . ginia State Club. Weighert, George C. Masten Park High School. Age 23, Weight 135, Height 5.(iil., n. Si ' E.xs, R. L., n. Pknde.xter, T. M., llAi.i.. R. W., Port Republic, ' a. Vir- Xorth Carolina. Massachusetts. Massachusetts. Xo one I trust is offended at what he herein finds. I f he should be so honored and mentioned in these Grinds : Xow, if .some should prove quite true and others untrue be, J ' jideavor, I beseech you. to laugh it off with me. ' Tis said our book is not complete unless the Grinds are there ; h ' .xcuse them, if they hit you hard, and give to us our share. Fjigaged in making quibs, you know, is quite beyond my pranks, Xo doubt you think they have hit me right, such is the work of cranks. now if the joke is on you and makes of you an ass. Sleep off with Matthews No O, better known as laughing gas : Effects, ' tis said, will make you laugh — when awake may your smiles not fade, ' exed, like Dr. Uhler. at the impressions wn ngl made. Enough such roasts — let us all drink a toast, but to drink may we never be driven ; Xo, we ' ll empty our glass and ilrink to the class, good luck to Xaughty- Seven. L. P. Baker, Critic. 184 As I idly turn the leares of memory ' s sketch book and call to mind the advent of our Class, I am forcibly impressed with certain facts, relative of good material, for a Class that will go down to posterity not only as " Centennial Class, " but as one worthy of merit and an honor to their Alma Mater. " Ad ogni ucello suo nido e bello. ' ' I will not burden my gentle reader with a review of our Freshman and Junior years ' history, hut will go forward where they left oflf, giving in detail our steady progress, slow as the oak ' s growth, but lifting manhood up, through broader culture, to a level of his own environments — a man to match his mountain, not to creep dwarfed and abased below it. After a long and most pleasant vacation our notoriously meritorious Class began to arrive on October 1 at the College to resume their arduous work, but not until about the 10th, the last day on which we could matriculate, did all of our Class meet. Adjectives fail to express the pleasure of such meetings, for there exists among college classmen a bond of sincere good fel- lowship that even time and distance cannot eradicate. After the usual preliminaries and intro- ductory lectures, we soon settled down to work, and have made such inroads into our science that, with few exceptions, we feel at perfect liberty to cut lectures and clinics at our own pleasure. Few classes, if any, have ever reached so high a standard of perfection. Step by step we have marched forward, breaking down every barrier, overcoming every obstacle, until today we stand at the very height of our profession, ready to receive our just reward. Failure often leads a man to success by arousing his latent energy, by fixing a dormant purpose, by awakening powers which were sleeping. To the casual observer this soon becomes a fixed conviction. It would not be fair to impose upon a confiding public and leave them to believe that all of our men are equally proficient, for we have a few worthless fellows, but hope Providence and our all-wise professors will separate the chaflf from the wheat and give to our profession only men that will prove an honor and a foundation for future ages. It is not an easy task to give every devil all 185 liis dues, and if I should unwittingly fail, impute it not, but while we live let each of us strive to attain that perfection which is so sweet to a chosen few. R. O. and T. A. Applu have ripened into markctabk- fruit; kind, good-hearted boys; like apple brandy, they have improved with age. R. W. B.M,!., commonly known as V. ndykk B. li., by retrogressive metamorphosis, ap- pears on our Class roll with his D.D.S. ( ?) About two years of Senior work at our College will give him .some claim for a position as laboratory man. A. J. PiOWKER has shown some ability in prosthetics, but has a peculiar way nf skinning his lip over to show the gum section, which is not considered good form. S. C. Burton, if he should ever open an office of his own, his prospective patients will ask nianv questions before they learn that the IDoctor is in. L. P. B. KF.R has shown some ability as a writer (Class Critic). With proper culture of his literary talent in a suitable media, he may some day be editor of the King ' s Mountain Courier. A. M. Berrviiill has led an active life, as active as his avoirdupois would permit. He has acquired quite a storehouse of knowledge, and I will wager that, as a connoisseur of the brew- ery product, he is authority. W. D. CrEET, report has it, that he is the successful aspirant for the han l of Miss B., of last year ' s Freshman Class. Possibly that accounts for his indifference toward his profession. Un- der Miss B. ' s private tutelage he is assured success. A. Cr.a.mEK, M. M. Cui.i.iney and P. T. Cmappell are good, hard workers, but, like the common laborer, not inclined to rise above their level. F. D. C. RLTON, an ardent exponent and practitioner of ethical dentistry, a good, reliable operator, should specialize, and win a world-wide reputation as E.xpert Non-Cohesive Operator. V. M., progressive practitioner, be;an during his first year to fill cavities with plas- ter of paris. Today we find him a careful, conscientious manipulator of plastic-filling materials. S. E. DouCLASS boasts that you would have to break the tooth to get his gnld fillings out, but never a word says he as to what you would have to do to keep them in. T. F. Epes and L. M. Edwards have acquired all the knowledge necessary for the average man. and as they do not aspire for great fame, should be contented. S. C. Ford, H. A. Freeman and J. A. Fitzsimmons, sober, industrious, conscientious opera- tors, but lacking in the higher essence of our science. Gargouzi and (iEouGioN come to us from the land of Abbas Ililmi and Abdul Ilamid. (ioRC.ouzi, an Egyptian Chemist, an English Captain, and American Orthodontist. Georgion, a t pical type of the brave Turk, has mastered the art of devitalizing teeth, uses the heroic method, and bids fair to become famous. We may expect to hear from him as Grand Chief Surgeon Dentist in a Turkish harem. E. Greene, a genius, who has given to the world the best of his young life, domineering in his pursuits, sacrificing social position and petty honors, that he may give to his work the best of his skill. P. J. Ginns and W. S. Garland, little is known of their scientific ability. I. W.Nr. II. RR0WER, Class Historian, Business Manager and Treasurer of the Editorial Board and Ivlitor-in-Chicf of the Dental Department. " There is a destiny that shapes our end, Rough hew it as we may. " 186 H. T. Hill and J. E. Heronemus are of artistic temperaments. Their operations tend more toward decoration than. restoration. J. F. Kernodle, a good specialist on alveolai pyoerhcEa. W. H. Lyons, alias " Dr. Black, " an authority on oral surgery. W. J. Lewis — Too much cannot be said of Dr. Lewis. He is going abroad this summer, and we can look forward with much pleasure to his public criticisms of the European principles and practice of Dentistry. Dr. Lewis is notoriously popular in this country. E. G. Lee has been a hard student. He gave up medicine to study dentistry, and in conse- quence spoiled a good Doctor to make a poor Dentist. W. S. LiGiiTNEE, Assistant Secretary, by virtue of the absence of our Secretary, the only one to hold a chair at the University. It has been rumored that he is in line for the Deanship. R. H. Mills, expert non-cohesive gold operator, a good man to succeed Prof. Harris. C. J. McKenna, E. L. May, S. H. McCall and F. J. ALvrkert are of the average type, but mostly due to their lack of energy. We hope when they are thrown on their own responsibility it will act as an inner stimulus and they will redound to the honor of our profession. H. L. M. NN — To be called a man means something, but to be called a father means two somethings, so by putting two and two together we have to call a Mann the father of our pro- fession. C. J. O ' ScHANECY, T. AL Pendexter. S. Rosexgardt, a. C. Roy, V. B. Smith, R. T. Som- KRS, T. ' ' . vSmithson a nd A. Spritz. Take the chair, and any one of them will take your nerve. They have a quick and speedy cure for odontalgia. They are matriculates of the extracting room. One takes a chance ; if he fails to draw, you go down the line, or until they get your nerve, then you decide you were mistaken about having the toothache. W. H. Perrin, L. J. Robertson, A. P. Reade, H. C. Sm. thers, R. T. Simmons, R. L. SpEas and A. P. Scarborough are men of excellent ability, and in their respective towns are recognized as the head of their profession. L. A. Theil, H. L. Thompson and G. E. Truitt have given little to their profession and taken less from their Alma Mater ; may they improve with age. S. Teraki, our Class Artist, a man of exquisite excellence, a careful operator and an earnest worker. G. C. Weigart, the last, but not the least; a welcome acquisition, a man of sterling charac- ter and recognized ability. In conclusion, it becomes my painful duty to bid farewell to our College life, to our College chums, and to our College classmates. So let it be : Good-bye, dear old college days, We must leave you far behind ; The light and knowledge of your ways Will be a blessing to mankind. The knowledge we have from you gleaned We carry to the fields we love, And there in sacred beauty beams Our recompense from above. Historian. 187 Sm IT IS not an easy matter to peer through the future and draw any conclusion as to the suc- cess or downfall of which my fellow classmates may meet with. There is no doubt but what some favored few are able to look back into the past and relate something that had hap- pened by taking into consideration the person ' s facial expression, color of hair or eyes, disposi- tion, environments or other characteristics which they are able to take in at a glance. To probe into the future and make yourself a real fortune-teller, or spiritualist, is a gift very few, if any, possess. Unfortunately, I am only a human being, and do not possess any of the gift of reading the future ; the task of writing the Class Prophecy has given me quite a task, and my thinking powers have been at work since my election, but, at last. Providence came to my rescue in the form of a dream, and I am able now to begin my work. But possibly you would like to know all about this dream. It was in the cold, dreary month of February, with the wind whistling and howling through the window shutters, some of which reached me through the crevices in the window and pene- trated through the very scant cover on my downy couch (of corn shucks and one sheet and one quilt, with no fire in the furnace), the thermometer but little above zero. Before retiring that evening I was in my room " plugging " up on " iiacteriology " ' — all about the " micrococci, the diphlo-ma-cocci " and numerous other organisms when I was suddenly seized with the sleepy- cocci. There was nothing else to do but retire, as all the germ medicine in Baltimore could not have destroyed the number which had filled my weary head. I had not been in my bed (the 189 same bed as described above) very long before I began to dream this curious, but I trust true to sonic extent, dream. After steadily working at tlie dental profession for eight years in Wilmington, Del., I re- ceived a letter from all of my classmates to make them a visit. I had met with the best of suc- cess since my graduation, with the exception of tlie first year, which I spent in fJaltimore. Not in the profession, but to get a start, I ran a street car, ringing the bell most every time I took in a nickel. After one year ' s work 1 was able to fit me up a nice office in Wilmington, where I practiced the eight years, after which I was enough ahead to retire, so I decided I would take this trip to visit all of my classmates. The first place was back to my old .Alma Mater, to see if I could see any familiar faces. .After getting ofT the boat I was going to visit the Dental School first, but met Frkem.xn on Light Street, and, of course, had to chat with him for a while. He informed me, after failing on the State Board for seven times in succession, he went back into the produce business and took in with him BuRTo.x and So.mers, who met with the same fate. He had been doing the head work and Burton and Somers were doing the heavy work, such as driving the wagons and unloading cars of produce. I was glad to learn, though, that Someus and Burto.v had quit the job, passed the State I ' .oard and were (liiiiig a lli)urishing l)usiness, SoMEus in Highlandtown and Burton in Dickeyville, Md. was making so much money in the- produce business that he had very little time to devote to the Dental practice, which was growing very rapidly. Going up to the University, T found everything very different. I had heard that Ligiitner was holding a chair, but could not learn as to its impi rtance : therefore, when I entered the Dean ' s ofifice, I was surprised to find him sitting at the desk, and, upon investigation, I was informed that he was Dean of the Dental Department, having succeeded Prof. Gorg. s. It was the same old cry with him as when we were there. It took most of his time to collect the tuition from the students. Smithson, who had been an expert gold operator since his Freshman year in College, had charge of the Infirmary, and was grading the boys on their specimen fillings as close as when Prof. D.wis had charge. He informed me the requirements had advanced wonderfully and the number of speciment fillings required was twenty-five, and no marks were given on fillings worth under ninety-five. The Infirmary was crowded to its utmost capacity and Tommy had his ' hands full. Jenkins had become so attached to tlie College that after his graduation he was given the honorable position of assistant janitor, which position he held for three years. At the expiration of this time he had advanced far enough in Dental Prosthesis to be appointed to ProF. Uhler ' s chair. HERf)NEMOUS, Cr.wier aufl Spkitz had been ])artiicrs. running an advertising office on " Little Jerusalem Street, " and had an extensive [)ractice among " God ' s own chosen people. " Rosencardt had been employed by them to distribute circulars through the streets, and at odd times to help polish plates, which constituted most of their practice. I was told they advised ex- traction of sound teeth, so they could have more plate work. Leaving lialtimore, I took the evening steamer for Norfolk, ' a., arriving there next morning, after encountering a very severe storm on my voyage. Getting seasick in the usual manner, I was feeling very hungry, so I started to look for a restaurant. The first one 1 found I no- 190 ticed on the window a sign reading as follows: " Simmons Mann, Oysters in Every Style. " Well, I was so hungry I never noticed the sign very carefully, so I walked in and took a seat at one of the so-called tables. I did not care for oysters, and not being a cannibal, I didn ' t think I could go any part of a Man-n in any style, so I decided to take a stew of (Per) Simmons. I was never more surprised when I was told by the waiter that Simmons and Mann were not on the menu, biit that was the old style of the firm, which had changed hands several years ago. I thought I recognized the names, so upon investigation, sure enough, they were my old classmates, Simmons and Mann. They were still in Norfolk, and doing one of the best Dental practices in the city. They were very glad to see me, and took a whole day from their business to show me the town, which had grown to be the second city in the United States in size. It was next to New York. It is funny how old signs will confuse a fellow, and I often wonder why people when leaving a location where they have placed signs on their windows they do not rub them off, or have them scratched off. Upon my arrival in Newport News, Va., I wandered up one of the little streets near the water-front and noticed the sign of " Epps Edwards. Dental Surgeons. " I recognized the names at once, so I went over. It was an old frame building, with the top almost ready to fall in, an old-fashioned brick-and-mud chimney, no doorbell, so, of course, I was compelled to knock. An old man, with grey whiskers, came to the door. I knew it was not Epps and I could not figure out how Edwards could change so much in such a short time. He was walking with a cane, and his back was all bent forward. Unthoughtfully, I asked if he was Dr. Edwards. Right then the fun commenced. The old man seemed to be insulted because I had called him Dr. Edwards, and flew at me, with his cane uplifted, in a terrible rage. There was nothing for me to do but retreat, so you can bet that was what I did. I afterwards was going up Main Street and noticed another sign with the same names on it in one of the largest professional buildings in town, so I thought it would be a good idea to investigate further. I took the ele- vator to the third floor, on which the office was located, and sent in my card by the lady who invited me in. I heard a terrible fuss after the lady announced my name, which was caused by Epps and Edwards rushing in to see me. They were racing to see who w ould shake my hand first. Of course, I explained to them the experi-cnce I had had in finding their office and they informed me that after graduating they had occupied the place down on what was called " Cider Alley " for a short while, and had been in their present location since, doing exceedingly well. The old man I met at the door, so Dr. Edwards stated, claimed to be the shrewdest card player in the city until he arrived, and soon thereafter he broke the old man at his own game, and since he had been a sworn enemy. Epps and Edwards finished with the patients they had in their chairs and, after excusing them and several others which were waiting their appointments in the reception room, ordered their automobile and took me over the town and to the different clubs. I had planned to leave that afternoon, so they took me down to the R. R. Station. I boarded the train for Charlotte, N. C. I was seated in the smoking car. enjoying a fragrant Havana, when the train pulled into Greensboro, N. C. A few minutes after the train pulled out I was surprised to see R. O. and T. A. Apple come in. R. O. was the first to appear and recognized me at once, and after some coaxing on his part, persuaded his brother that I was one of his classmates. He made me feel very much at home, and the remainder of the trip was spent very pleasantly. Of course, we had to tell each other our experiences after we graduated from College. R. O. stated 191 after graduating, for the first six months he went back to " poiinding brass " (telegraphing) and Troy had also taken up his old trade as " counter- jumper ' ' (clerk in a general merchandise store). After securing a small sum of money, they had decided to follow their profession, and were located in Winston-Salem, N. C, both practicing together, and doing nicely. They had a large practice, more than they could do, and had employed several assistants. I wanted to know where they were going, and, to my surprise, 1 was informed to Charlotte, X. C, to confer with several prominent dentists relative to instituting a Dental College there. They were expecting C.XRLTON to get on at Statesville, and go with them. Sure enough, when the train reached Statesville C.aklton was there, and peeping through his eye-glasses in the usual scrutinizing way, spied the bunch and hurried in to give us the " glad hand. " He was very much interested in me, and after giving him my experiences from the close of our Senior year up to date, I wanted to know .something about his behavior. He stated, after receiving his sheepskin, he found it im- Ijossible with the small " smattering " of dentistry he had obtained, owing to his own neglect, for him to succeed in his profession, so he went back to his old trade, making crooked marks, or, in other words, writing shorthand for a wholesale whiskey company. He only remained in this business about a year, and afterwards went to New York, look a P. G. Course in Dentistry, and llicii put out his shingle in Statesville, where he has succeeded finely. The train had about reached Charlotte, and we were preparing to alight, and just about the time we had all of our belongings together, the train came to a standstill, and the porter an- nounced Charlotte. We all filed out, and how could we help but see Dr. A. M. ggie Bf.rryhill? Old " " was certainly there with the goods. You ask if she had declined any? Well, I should say not. When he left school he was weighing only 21G pounds, but now he tips the scales at 350 pounds and, from all appearances, he is still growing. He was as jolly as ever. ' e rode up to the hotel together in his automobile, and he in- formed me after his Senior year, he went to work in his preceptors " laboratory for a short while, and afterwards went by himself, where he had made enough money to live on Easy Street. He had about given up his practice, and was in with the other boys on starting the N. C. Dental College. I might as well state the outcome of the meeting held that evening. R. O. Apple was elected Dean and Professor of Physiology; A. M. Berryhill, Professor of Chemistry (to compare with Prof. Co. le) ; T. A. Apple, Professor Crown and Bridge; F. D. C.vrlton, Professor Opr. Dentistry. They had several others in the Faculty, but they did not belong to my Class, so I will not mention their names. I inquired of several of the boys I knew I could not get to see. I was informed " WoNG Lee. " after several years in the laundry business, was ] racticing dentistry in Clinton, N. C, and doing fairly well. Re.vde (Arthur P.), being somewhat of a " wire-puller " and having influen- tial friends, had been successful in obtaining a political joli — " Driving a Water Wagon. " He seemed for a while to be very enthusiastic in the discharge of his duties, as it was in some par- ticulars like the j(jb he had while in College. He afterwards gave this up and is now practicing flentistry in Durham, X. C. Greene, after receiving his " ()igskin, " went back to his old trade: Talking people intn buy- ing some foolish song after the show. He was lill looking for a tonic that will restore him lii youth and hair. I understand he at last found nut by his research work a partial hair restorer and j)Ut it on the iiiarki ' t. He had cni[)l iye(l Messrs. Doi-glass. Kernodi.e and Im)RU to assist 192 him in disposing of it. This was one of his labels on the bottle: " The (Dk.) GrKKniC guaran- tees it to grow a full and vigorous growth of hair on gold-headed canes, if used according to di- rections. " I was glad to learn all of these gentlemen had quit this business and were doing well in the dental profession. I was sorry to learn May and Perrin were still in bad health, brought on from overwork and long-continued nervous strain which they had undergone during their College course at the U. of M. I could see they were improving, and I am sure a few more years of retired life on the shady side of Easy Street will bring them around all O. K. For several years Baker and McCali, had been fortunate enough to capture a bear each spring, and after training the poor animals, would go from place to place giving the usual clumsy performance. Both of these young men have in the last few years hung out a sign announcing their degree, etc., and are doing as well as could be expected. Mills and SmathErs were in sunny Florida making a specialty of Orthodontia, most of their work consisting in regulating alligators ' teeth for three years after they graduated. Mills would do the holding while Smatheks put on the appliances. They have since cut this out and are now doing work on real human beings. The funny part of the practice for the first few years was the way Mills could charm the alligators. They had Markert to capture their patients and detain them until Mills could arrive on the scene. When the alligators would see Mills coming, smiling in the usual way, .showing his (mixed colored) teeth, the poor things would mistake him for one of their own family, and submit to anything. After spending my time out in the Sunny South, I decided to go North, where I found Scarborough. The old boy was very delighted to see me, and invited me to his home. I was surprised when I entered his hospitable home, to find Mrs. Scarborough such a beautiful woman. How Scarborough fooled her I could not learn. You ask if he had been blessed? He most as- suredly had. There were seven little tots, the oldest . being only nine years old. After par- taking of a most sumptuous meal, we retired to the library and began to talk of old times, and what our past had fceen since our College career. He informed me, after leaving the University, lie went home and began in his father ' s laboratory, polishing plates, etc. His father kept him there for two years and finally gave him permission to work at the chair. He had had fine suc- cess, financially and every other way. While we were talking I asked him if he knew the where- abouts of any of the boys in our Class? " Yes, " he said, " HarrowER was located in Baltimore, and had at last found the long-sought prize, and had won her — a wealthy widow with thirteen children. Since his marriage he had become the happy father of a couple pair of twins. His ofifice was in one of the professional buildings, and he was coining the money. " He certainly was living up to his teachings, ethically, as Scarborough said he was charging fifty dollars for sin- gle crowns and twenty dollars for gold fillings. None put in for less. You can understand this, though, when you consider the number he has to provide for. Poor Bowker, after leaving College, went to live with an old Irishman on a Jersey farm, where he turned out every year several hundred bushels of " Jersey Sweets. " He is now located in " Hoboken, " doing a fine business. His sign reads : A. J. Bowker, Surgeon Dentist. Teeth Extracted Without Pain While You Wait. Truitt, of course, went to Mexico to practice his profession, but could not make any success, 193 so lie ciitcrcil tlic jirizc ring, lie was incctiii.u: w illi micccss encrall), but would ti,L,dU mily under his own contract, viz: I lis op])onent must be of strictly Jewish descent : weit ht about ninety-eight pounds, ring side, four feet seven inches tall, twenty-two inches around the waist : must not wear over 8yj glove and number three shoes. He must sign a contract that he had never received any instructions in physical culture and had never worn a pair of boxing gloves. I was not sur- jtrised to hear of his success under this agreement. After leaving Scarborouch ' s mansion, I jouriieyc l over into New ' vvk State. I was trav- eling on my mileage (walking crossties), therefore could stop ofT at mo. ' t any old place. My first night in ew York State was in a small town in the southwestern part. It was late when I arrived, the sun being about two feet above one of her beautiful mountain peaks. I strolled up the street, not caring where I went, and ha])pcncd to notice a big show bill in front of a grocery store, which read as follows : " Something Entirely New. Never Run Down at the llecl. Full of Fun, and Laughter. Concert in Three Acts. Played by Lnvvis, TnoMrso.v and Fitzsimmons. Hoolic. n ' s II. ll, 8.30 p. m,. .XruiL 1, l!i-- it. Admission, li»c. " As I had the price, I thought I wonld take it in, so at the appointed iioiir I went around. I was right much disgusted when I found the place to be a third story over a grocery store. After climbing the rickety stairs. I applied at the ticket window for a scat. Ilully Gee! W ' ho should be selling tickets but my old classmate, W ' kigii.xrt. After jiaying him my ten cents, he explained to me that he, in company with Lr.wis. Thompson and, had gone on the stage and tliis was their business now, instead of the profession they had learned. Feeling at lib- erty with these gentlemen, I walked behind the curtains (which was a sheet they had swiped from the boarding house) to see the other boys. There was the trio. Li:wis was jiutting on his red paint, i reparing himself for the first act: Thompson ' was doing the heavy act. and Fitzsim- mons was shining his shoes (clogs). The first song was entitled " Don " l Hand Ale a Lemon. " Lewis walked upon the stage and began to sing. When he was at College he could certainly sing well, but the exposure and amount of singini; he had been com])e11ed to do had put his voice on the bum proper, and when I heard him singin ' . , or rather making a fuss, I was horrified. It was simply terrible. He asked them in his song not to hand him a lemon. Well, they ilid not. l)Ut instead it was tlie worst lot of eggs I ever witnessed. Lkwis realized in time it was " 2,V ' for him, and ran, all of us following as close as we could. I got lost fr im them, and so far have never been able to learn their whereabouts. I did not have the pleasure of meeting GiiMis and I ' k.nimCxtkk while at College, so I did not feel nt liberty tr) call on them, but learned they were taking as much interest in Dentistry as ever. Roy had returned to his old occupation, squirting soda water. lie had receiveil a ]iromotion only a few days previous to head waiter in the " Barber Shop " attached to the Drug Store. Lyons, after inaking a fortune out of Dentistry, had entered politics, and had been elected Mayor of Bumsvile, W. Va., by a majority of one vote (his being the only one, after running on the street cars in his home town for several years, had managed to knock down enough to fit up a fairly res[)cctal ' le office, and was doing very well in the dental profession. 194 McKknna had iiiailc ciiouyh money to retire, and was in ])artnership with Andrew CarnE- r.iH, giving hbraries and large endowments to the needy. CuLLiNEY had been promoted to head waiter in a quick-Uinch room. He was still wearing knee trousers, and large white collars with lace around the edge. I did not see Garland and Smith, as they had engaged in the fish business off the coast of New England and spent most of their time on the water. Theil was in Wisconsin, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry at one of the Dental Colleges. While walking up the street in a small New England town, I was grabbed by the arm, pulled into a second-hand clothing store, and by the time I entered there were three clerks handing me old clothes, hats, shoes, etc. One put a hat on my head, one an overcoat on my back, and the other a pair of shoes on my feet. Thinking I would have a little fun, I ran out with all this junk on, but had only gotten a few doors away before I was overtaken, and for the first time I recognized the merchants as Hill, O ' Siianecy and Lynch. Hearing from my foreign classmates, I learned that Teraki for several years worked as car- toonist on the Takamarashiki Dispatch. He was at the present time Demonstrator of Anatomy in the dissecting room in one of the large colleges in Japan. Capt. Garzonzi, who had the degree of Phar.G. when he entered the University, was still experimenting. In the last few months he discovered that water really contained oxygen. Georcion was practicing in Turkey, and still using the " heroic method " of devitalizing teeth (punching nerves out with sticks, nails, etc.). His fame reaches far and wide, for every patient he doesn ' t kill becomes violently insane from the terrible ordeal. Greet was in Germany in the mercantile business, making a specialty of Sour Krout and Lim- I ' lrger Cheese. Prophet. 195 TO THE CLASS OF 1007. The (lay has come when we may say our College work is done ; We know it means that here on earth our mission ' s just begun. - A few words of instruction I now to you impart, ] With hopes that you have gained some knowledge of our art. V ' ii)C| ' ' Be kind to those who suffer, it matters not their ache ; Humanity is now our cause — not one should we forsake. Do your duty by each patient, without thought of your reward ; Our goal must not be riches, for the poor on you may call. SufTcring is a disease of the body and the mind; Odontalgia you know to be the dentist ' s kind. That new thing, paranoia — or " brainstorm. " in better term — U simply a disease caused by the toothache germ. If a poc. " ' benediction is worthy to be invoked, I offer you this prayer, and in addition do hope That the instruction you ' ve received may not be in vain. But always to relieve those who are in pain. In verses unique I would like to describe Each man in our class without disguise. But to all I may say, without mincing terms, Our living is dependent upon the toothache germs. So farewell, students, our professors as well ; Our future we may guess, but no one can tell. PotT. 196 Class Officers. 1% E. B. IIuWUK, n, 0NE. C. L. Calloway, n . . . 1 ' . A. Laslky, n President F. A. FolKv, H . WNE Secrctarx .Vice-President R. G. Pvlks, n Seri eant-at-Arnis Treasurer R. S. Xkim an, Q Historian CLASS RULl,. Atchison, II. V., W West Virginia Allworth, J. A., ♦J} New York Allen, R. E South Carolina I ' .iCLCiiER, L. L., U West Virginia IjRYNER, L. M Pennsylvania Butler, G. N.. eNE North Carolina Calloway, C. L., n West Virginia Ciiamdlin, J. A., n, 0NE Florida Courtney, C. H South Carolina Foley, T. A., E , ©NE Connecticut FundERBURK, J. E., n South Carolina Haffenden, J. N Jamaica. H. V. I. 11 ARTY, E. A., n Jamaica, B. W. 1. I Iines, W. E.. n North Carolina HiRSH, I. A New York Hoffman. S. B Maryland 1 lowLE, E. B., n, 0NE North Carolina Jackman, R. J., S New York Kelly, R. II., n West Virginia Lasley, F. a., n North Carolina l.AWKENci;. C. T., H4 " I ' New !lami)sliirc Malone, W. T Texas MoGULL. A Russia AIoNKS, F. E Pennsylvania Neiman, R. S.. n Pennsylvania Noonan. H. J., H Maine Pf.gram, I,. J. n. 0NE North Carolina PiiiFER, A. G., n North Carolina Philips, G., S Maine Piper, J. R Pennsylvania Pyles, R. G., n Maryland (JuiTT, W Russia Reich ENiiACH, W. E., = Connecticut Robertson. II. C Maryland S.VGABIEN, A., = Cub.i Sleichter, R. E Pennsylvania Southard, P. C. SJ. 0NE Delaware Stein, S New York Temple, E. S., S New York Underwood. J. T., JJ North Carolina Watson, S. R North Carolina Williams, R. W., U Marvland 198 Class History. WHEN we, the Class of ' 08, entered this grand old University we were undoubtedly green, and the Juniors, taking advantage of our greenness, proceeded to haze us in the most approved style. Having captured all but the best sprinters in the crowd, they painted our faces, rolled up our trousers, turned our coats inside out, and having decorated us most beauti- fully with signs, bells and all kind of rubbish, we were tied together by a long rope and taken for the first time through the business and shopping districts. After amusing the populace by our antics and being properly humiliated, we were then taken to a photographer and had our photo- graphs taken. The Juniors took up a collection and with the proceeds went to Welsh ' s to cele- brate, having first turned us loose, to do as we pleased. During the first few weeks a number of us were " passed back " for having dared to sit on the fourth row, and after our Class elections all of our officers were compelled by the Upper Classmen to make a speech, telling of their appreciation of the great honor thrust upon them. Having been initiated into the mysteries of College life, we proceeded to become acquainted with all its many phases, and before many months a spirit of good fellowship developed between us and the other classes. i The only events of great importance during the rest of the year were our fights with the Juniors and the Class election. The Juniors upon several occasions tried to break up our Class meetings, but never succeeded, and in the fight, which always followed, they were generally de- feated. After one of these fights we held our election of officers for our Junior year, with the following result : President, HowLE ; ' ice-President, Callow.w ; Secretary, Foley ; Treasurer, Lasley ; Ser- geant-at-Arms, Pyles. Having finished our examinations, we all went home to enjoy our well- earned vacation and to prepare for our return in the fall. October having returned all too soon, we, as Juniors, again wended our way to Baltimore, not to be hazed, but to haze. We welcomed the Freshmen properly, treating them as we had been treated, as the numerous photographs taken on the occasion show. Shortly after the opening of school we held a Smoker, which was well attended and which was a grand success. Throughout our Junior year we have b een very busy, for our Class is one of the most indus- ti-ious in College, if what the professors say is to be believed. We have conquered in the In- firmary, and it is to be hoped that all shall come out victorious in the final examinations. Not- withstanding our great amount of work, we have been well represented in athletics, FolEv, IlowLE and Southard playing on the football team, while PyleS represented us in baseball at first base. And now, in closing, let us hope that all our members will return next year, when, as Seniors, we shall finish our work and leave our Alma Mater to enter the struggle of life in the arena of the world. Historian. 199 - v Freshman Dental Roll. Class Motto : Doctus Usus. Class Colors: Gray and Crimson. OFFICERS. J. A. DandElin President C. A. Shreeve Sccrctarx G. E. GeyeR ricc-Prcsidciit Miss Georgiana ] Ioxks, Assistant Sccrctarx S. J. Carter Historian G. C. Spies Treasurer R. A. Buhrman Scrgcant-at-Jrins CLASS ROLL. Anderson, J. J., Q North Carolina Rachman, E. IL, n Maryland BerESTOn, R. a Maryland Buhrman, R. A Maryland Cahill, W. D. Y Virginia Caraballo. C Cuba Carter, S. J Georgia Charron, a. W Massachusetts D, ndelin, J. A., X Massachusetts Davis, J. V North Carolina Dobbin, A. H New York DouD, F. C New York DuRLiNG, A. D Nova Scotia Edmonds, B. B ' irginia Epstein, P., X Rhode Island Fields, C. E., Xi Psi Phi North Carolina Gardiner, S., n West Virginia Geyer, G. E., 0. . . . ' . West Virginia Grant, W. W Maryland Gr. ' WEL, a. H Massachusetts Herr, J. M Penns ylvania Hicks, H. W., X Massachusetts Hopkins, E. H North Carolina Hull, C. R New York Hutchinson, C. L Virginia Jefferson, A Georgia Johnson, H. K North Carolina Jordan, J. R Georgia KosMixsKv. A. J., Q Texas Lawrence, E. N., Psi Omega. North Carolina Lowman, G. N North Carolina Mandico, J. S Canada Marshall, F. J., n Connecticut Mendez, S. a Jamaica Monks, Miss G Connecticut Moore, H. S Maryland Moore, O. L North Carolina Nordin, E Connecticut O ' Neill, A. J., n Penn.sylvania Pagan, J. N North Carolina Pelloouin. H. L., X Massachusetts Phillips, E. S Jamaica Price, C. J., I ' n Maryland RorsBiNS, C. L North Carolina Shortell, E. J., n New Jersey Sh reeve, C. a Maryland Spies, G. C Maryland Thomas, J. W Virginia Tryon, R. E., X New York Van Brunt. W. E Florida AN Zandt, F New York Weinberg. D. A North Carolina Whitefield, G. F North Carolina Yelvington, E. T Florida 201 MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, was a day long to be remembered in ihe annals of tbe U. of M. On this beautiful autumn morning men from the Sunny South, the North and West as- sembled (imbued with the one ambition and aim, the right to tlie degree of D.D.S.) to form one of the greatest classes ever matriculating in the Dental Department of the I ' nivcrsity of Maryland. Every one, sustained by his determination to succeed, fortified by that spirit of for- titude and courage, and I confess great was our need thereof, in view of later events. After a kindly greeting from our honored and respected Dean, each and every one was met ami welcomed by the glad hand of " Johnnie ' s " the hazers. After usiiering us into tiie Senior I .aboratory, it was a case of make-up all around. We were painted in various colors, coats turned inside out, flags, bunting, nursing bottles, and a " skidoo " cap. Each Frcshie was given a typical introduction to College life, led around the city to the great amusement of those passing. They certainly had a strenous two hours. During the next ten days the Freshmen had troubles of their own. After that our paths were much smoother, only one important instance of hazing, January 2. Luckinsky, Pluckinsky, Butinsky and Fine, K ' osminsky always did have a lovely time ; If time would turn back and history repeat. We would thank the Juniors for washing his feet. On October 2S, the Freshman Class met in the Professional Building, on North Charles street, and a very enthusiastic meeting was held and the follDwing officers were elected: 202 J. A. Daudklin, President; G. B. Gkver, Vice-President ; S. J. Carter. Historian; C. A. Shreeve, Secretary; Miss Georgiana Monks, Assistant Secretary; G. C. Spies, Treasurer; R. A. BuHRMAN, Ser eant-at-Anns. This Class, numbering- sixty-four collectively, by its intellectuality and also by the individual ;ichievement of each member in mastering the many difficulties encountered in the practical viork, attracting the attention of the Faculty and Senior students, has won the praise and merited rec- ognition of all. The Class has been well represented on the athletic field, Shortell, the player with a record, was this year ' s coach ; also played second base on the baseball team. Anderson, Buhr- MAN and several others are ball players of much ability. Pelloquin, besides being on the base- ball team, covered himself with glory during the football season, filling the position of center. In the Hopkins game his clever playing added to the enthusiasm displayed by the Freshmen, and I might add they were there to a man, with true College spirit, yelling for dear Old Maryland. Mr. Spies is another member of this Class, and is well known in the dental profession; his laboratory work is a thing of beauty and joy forever. His success in the future will be a credit to the University. I might go on and enumerate the achievements of many other members; suf- fice it to say at this time that in the remaining two years many more of them will be in the limelight. And the world goes on ; by the time this appears in print the joys and the happiness, the tiials and sorrows, of our Freshman year will be a thing of the past; our thoughts will carry us forward to the session of ' 07- ' 08, anticipating the pleasure of the opening of the session ; first of all, the task of initiating the incoming Class, a pleasure it will be to some of the boys who got their share this year. And the renewing of the many treasured friendships of our classmates, and to still further cement the bond of good fellowship already established. In after years, when our paths in life lead in so many dififerent directions and places, our thoughts will stray back to the pleasant times we experienced during our College days, especially to our first year, when our motto — Doctits Usits — was, indeed, an appropriate one for the foundation of our pro- fession in life. Historian. Hii .iiiK the FrL-sliiuen C 1 TmS An» TntiPv DWa M4 SENIOPJ4 JUNIO « X5v JANITOK All DEPT. OF PHARMACY lACfl.TV ' ,)1 rilAU.MACV. Faculty of Pharmacy. William Simon, Ph.D.. Enici-itiis Professor of Chemistry. CiiARLKS Caspari, Jr., I ' ii.G., Piiar.D., Professor of Theoretical and .If plied Phanuacy. Dean of the I ' aeull; David M. R. Culi;rkth, A.AI., PilC;., U.D., Professor of Materia Mediea, Botany and Pharntacognocy. Daniel PAsr:, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and re;.:;ctahle Histology. IIlnry p. PIynsjn, Pii.G., Professor of Disfcnsiiig and Commercial Pharmacy. ADJUNCT FACULTY. U. A. P.. DUNNINC, Pii.G., .Issociate Professor of Chemistry. E. Frank Kixlv, 1 ' iiar.D., .-Issociate Professor of Pharmacy. Jas. W. WkstoiTT, J ' li.G.. .■Issociate Professor of Materia Mediea. CiiAS. n. Wari-.. Pii.G., . ' Issociate Professor of Botany. IIknry L. TroxLLL, Pii.vr.D., Demonstrator if Chemistry. J. J. P.ARNKTT, Demonstrator of Pharmacy. 207 CI,. SS (H ' l ' ICKRS Class Roll. Behrman, Bernard F.. K , Baltimore, Md. " Handsome apples are sometimes sour. ' " ( " Bernard is a crab apple. " ) Age 21. Weight 139, Height 5.0. Presi- dent ' OS. Editor ' 0(i. Editor ' 07. . Blocher, ' . L., X. Grantsville, Md. " Oh, Hell! what have we here? Age 25, Weight l. ' iO. Height. 5.9. Caraballo, Cristgisal J.. " One of those passing rainbow shows. " Atre 19. Weight ISG. Height 5.T. S. L. Club. Artist. Cuba. 209 C ' liDi). J. NO. X., X, llaltimure, Md. " Stew him in his own S avy, Thou shaggy-hairetl villain. " Age -il. Weight i;iS. Height . " ).1(). EiiY, J. CvKiu. Baltimore, Md. " A wretched soul bruised with adversity. " Age -i-i. Weight -M . Height .5.10. r ' .i.i ' Hi.NSToNK, Lkwis M.. I ' X. I ' altiniure, Md. " Tell the trutli and shame the devil. " Age 22. Weight l. " ) i. Height . .Itn.,. N ' irginia Club. 210 EssLiNGER. Richard Independence, Baltimore, Mel. " Oh ! prophetic hope ! thy smile bestow, And share the pangs that worth should never know. " Age 21, Weight 135, Height 5.10 . Fourth honorable mention Junior Class ' 05- ' 06. Prophet ' 07. F " ehler, John Frederick, Baltimore, Md. " An idler — a watch that wants both hands, As useless when it goes as when it stands. " Age 20, Weight 140, Height ri.ll. FrEEM. N, M. ' WSVILLE I. ne, Baltimore, I Id. " He ' s a fool who tries b_v force or skill To turn the current of a woman ' s will. " Age 20, Weight 120, Height 5. .5. Fifth honor- able mention ' O.V ' Ofi. 211 ■rkntz. IIkrman iM., Baltimore, Md. " Men arc but chililrcn of a larger growth. " Age 2:i. Weight KiS, Height . " ).li) :,. Ford, S. William. Baltimore, Md. " Then tali ! C.ood Cod! how he will talk! " Age 21, Weight 132, Height 5.8. Third honor- able mention ' 05- ' 0G. Secretary ' Ofi- ' OT. Scr- geant-at-Arms ' 05- ' 0fi. Member Executive Com- mittee. J(JNi;s, Jos. W ' . ' I ' X. Bri tt)l, Teiin. " God bless the man who invented sleep. " Age 21, Weight 111, Height : . . 212 Kratz. William II., " A marvelous dollar ' s worth. " Baltimore, Md, Age 21, Weight 145, Height 5.9 . Assistant Editor ' 07. Kirch NBR, Lou, K , Baltimore, Md. " The very hairs of your head are numbered. " Age 21, Weight 165, Height 5.9. F. E. Vice- President ' OG- ' (IT Class. Chairman Executive Committee, Centennial Committee. Laney, Charles A., Naples, Texas. " Nature has made strange things with time. " Age 22, Weight 170, Height 6.2 J . 213 [.APOrRAILLi;. CllARUKS Hi) VAKl , " Ills skill is a safcs uard. " I ' .altimore, Md Age 21, Weight 1:52, Height o.d ' j. First hon- orable mention Junior Class ' ()5- ' (i(). Treas- urer Class ' OG- ' OT. Member Executive Com- mittee. McCracki.ix. l- ' ruMAN 1!., X. Xewberrv. S. C. " W ' bnt countrv friend is this? " Age -. ' 1. Weight li;. " ). Height C. South Carolina Cinb. Mii.i.KR, J Ravmoxo. Baltimore. Md. " Every honest miller has a golden thumb. " " Strive yet to be a man before your mother. " Age 21, Weight ll.s. Height . ' i.C. 214 MoRAN, JamKS H., I X, Adams, Mass. " His works make everyone a booster. " Age 25. Weight Kifi, Ileig-ht 5.8. Captain Bas- ket Ball Team. Member Executive Commit- tee " OG- ' Or. MuNZERT, Harry J. F., Baltimore, Md. " Vessels large may venture more, But little boats should keep near shore. " Age 21, Weight 124, Height 5.5. Historian, Class " OG- ' O?. Seidel, Frederick G., Baltimore, Md. " Use and importance not yet discovered. " Age 22, Weight 145, Height 5.7. Sergeant-at- Arms ' 06- " 07. 215 Sii AKKSPKAKK, Norman Evkkktt, K , wXIC, llaltiniorc. Mi " I ' oor prattler! I low tlioii talkcst. " Never repeats (can ' t). Age 20. Weight i:i4. Height 5.8. President of Class ' 06- ' 07. SULLIV.AN, C. P... " tX, Laurens, S. C. " I am weary and overwrought with too much study. " Age 24. Weight 145, Height 5.10. South Caro- lina Club. W. K. R. S. a. sant, Pavaki), Galena, Md " There is a laughing devil in his sneer. " Age 28, Weight Kid, Height (1.1 i. 216 Way, Russell B., X, " Hence, loathed melancholy. ' P.alti Age 18. Weig-ht 122 i. Height 5.7y,. Second honorable mention. Alexander. Thos. W.. K . ©NE. Elberton, Ga. " I admit that I know nothing. " Age 22, Weight 140, Height 5.7. Treasurer Georgia Club. Carpenter. Frederick G., K , @NE, Greenville, S. C. " Look homeward, angels, and melt. " Age 22, Weight l ' ?. " ). Height r,.G. South Caro- lina Club. CUTCHEN, W.. Raltimorc, Md. " Oh ! happy years, who would not be a man. Beauty like that would scare the mole, and the bat, and make the liveliest monkey melancholy " Age 30, Weight 150, Height 5.C. Fanoose. Amin, Egypt. " Hail, foreign wanderer. " Age 23, Weight 150. Height 5.9. McGarry, Charles J., Norwich, Conn. " I have not loved the world nor the world loved me. " Age 22, Weight 125, Height 5.5i . 217 Alkxandkr — TIuTc is a difference between cents and sense. Xo one would accuse him (if liaving the latter rccjuisitc. I ' .KIIRMAN- W ' hii is it wears such fancy socks? And (iflen mingles with the Docs? Give a think ! Who is it always looks so sweet, With manicured nails, and feet? Don ' t give it up. Who is it has girls galore, And meets them at the College door? Think again. He takes them walking up the street, And stands good for a soda treat; r.ernard I ' .ehrman, guess you ' ll do, Are there any mure at home like vou? P.LOCIIKR — A mistake here. 1 le shuuld eliminate the " er " ; rcjilace it with head. One who will give you an overdose of poison with impunity, lie be- lieves taking life easy. 218 CARPENTfiR- He would be more successful following the vocation that his name indi- cates than becoming a pill manipulator. Carabello- Is trying to dispose of the theory that you can do two things at the same time. That ' s why he ' s learning to make pills and pull teeth. He ' ll tell what he don ' t know, as well as what he does know. Great at the game of bluiif. Has bluffed everybody, including himself, into believing his theory is correct. CODD — A Codd by any other name. Would smell just the same; His name sounds fishy, But the resemblance ends there ; He has an aversion for water, And dislikes to comb his hair. CUTCHINS- A student of infinite resourcefulness. Thinks he can write a book on chemistry, but you can see he is all balled up. Labors under the im- pression that he is successful, and is coming out on top. The Bible says a person ' s hairs are numbered, as you see, H this be true, then I must say that yours are twenty-three. Eby- Eby thinks he is all " skeegy " — but his legs are turned under so much they have grown into his feet. Such a paradoxical being: " Of all sad thoughts of pen or verse. The saddest of these, he couldn ' t be " Elphinstone — A man with such appellations like this needs to be pitied. Sounds like an ingredient in a Chinese prescription for the " Blind Staggers " or " Heaves. " As he grows older, he may, it is to be hoped, imbibe some wisdom. As it is, his knowledge leaks through his head as water percolates through a sieve. 219 ESSLINGER- A creature of elongated legs, With a heafi like a stone : If perchance you ' d slip and fall down. You ' d then be half wav home. 1 ' ' i:iili:k- .■ fellow of sonniok-nt proclivities. . descendant of Rip an Winkle. When Gabriel blows his horn he ' ll turn over for another snooze. " Laugh, and the world laughs with you, Snore, and you sleep alone. " I ' ' ki:k.m. .n- We take off our hats to Miss Mazzie, As a druggist she is .somewhat " Dazzy, " Doesn ' t look like she ' d i)ut you under the ban, So here ' s hoping her husband will lie a " free man. Frk.xtz- I ' uRL See poor i)apa, with fuotstci)s unsteady, He swears married life is a failure already 1 le walks the floor, . ' s the kids loudly roar, n lii-t l)c W(in ' l vole fur Teddy. A human talking machine ; is always breaking his words, and sometimes he has to get them in edgewise. When young he was fri.ghtened by a windmill which, no ddulit. accnunts for his kansraroo-like activity. JONKS — A " medalsome " fellow with only one good peg. A friend of the pawn- brokers, who recommend liim for his " redeeming " qualities. He should iiave remained a baker, for there he always got the dough when he kneaded it, and was considered a ])ious fellow. His stock in drugs will not rise a the di)Ugh did. 220 Kenyon — Here ' s a chap of jolly mood. used from birth on Mellin ' s food ; From the land of pork and beans, A regular " It " with all the queens. KiRCHNER — A fellow with a name like a Russian instructor, better known as the " Human Lighthouse. " " He ' s so very fond of red. He always wears it on his head. " L. NEY — Oh, Laney. Laney, Laney, What a very funny namey. Lord ! if you should e ' re get thinner. We would be able to see your dinner. L. POURAILLE — The " Human Sponge, " a fellow who likes to smoke — at someone else ' s expense. As a lecturer he might succeed, as he is always round a stump. McCr.xcklin — Fresh from the country. Me stays home at night to pick the hayseeds out of his hair. What ' s the price of eggs? McGarry — " Begorra, Bejabbers, likewise Fudge, O ' im a d . to-ough Mick, And every time Oi sp-h-it, Oi sp-h-it a red br-r-ick. " Has great expectations, as he anticipates having a rich aunt some day " cough " him up a bunch of " mazuma. " iMiLEER — Here is a young man named Miller, Who thinks he ' s a genuine killer, Just from the cradle. With baby-blue eyes. And soft, beardless face, He tries to look wise, But it ' s time, dear child, to cease thy prattle, And take up your pacifier, bottle, and rattle. 221 MORAX — He ' s from a very queer land, they say, Where nature appears in a pheudmenal way, Where, accordinj; to his watchful eye. . blackberry bush grows eighty feet high. .Mi ' Nzi:uT — Sounds like a piece of Mozart. An individual of wondrous ability for " liitting the pipe. " " lie began smoking when he was seven, . nd no doubt he ' ll smoke when lie gets to Hcovcn. " Sl-IDKL — Tho ' fair in niaiuiers, and gentle in speech, riiarmacentical science is heycind his reach. Sullivan — Xo relation to the illustrious John L., but a product of different clay, with a muddy brain, and a poor lid on his shoulders. Can ' t even be com- pared to a blotter — the latter will aljsorb some things. Shakespeark — No relation to Bock ' s lieer. although always in good s])irits. Friend Shake, please don ' t indulge in " .Mtitudinous Libations, " but stick to the old reliable H, O. Otherwise you ' ll be a sadder " Hudweiser " man. " We hate to lose you, darling. Our faces are wet with tears, alas and alack ! W ' e are sobbing at your departure, But we know that weeping will not bring you back. Therefore we weej) ! ! ! " Va.n.sant — A direct lineal descemlant of Ichabod Crane. Here ' s a fellow who loves to laugh at others ' misfortune and whenever a fellow is tangled by a question. " ' any " lets out a laugh which seems to signify his su- periority, but what a mistake. What a difference when the tables turn ; ;uid it has turned so manv times to his sorrow. WAV- Known as " Sunny Jim " from resemblance : says very little for fear of giving of CO.., in excess of O taken in and will not smile for fear of not getting his face back in place again. His voice got rusty from sleeping in a bathtub, hence the noise which starts at his feet and rumbles on like an echo from an empty barrel. 222 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY. ON THE third of October, 1!)0.3, could be seen apiiroaching the College I ' .uildings — in group.s of twos and threes — young men who were to constitute the Class of " Naughty-Seven. " Putting on a bold front, we entered the Lecture Hall to be greeted by Dr. Culbreth.wIio •ripoke to us on the word : G-R-E-A-T, — Girls, Rum. Ease, Athletics, and Theatres. After receiving some good advice from Prof. Caspari and Prof. Base, telling us not to skip lectures and quizzes for the theatres and the circus, we quietly departed. On the following day we met Prof. H. I . Hynson, our instructor in Commercial Pharmacy (the art of wrapping packages), and who teaches bookkeeping by a system which is known to himself alone. After the lecture we were greeted by the Seniors, who insisted that we accompany them on a sight-seeing tour through the city. Having donned the ornamentation fit for the occasion, we departed amid yells and shouts and flying banners, led through the principal streets of the city to be gazed at by passers-by. With this excitement over, we began our studies, determined to master the art of Phar- macy, until the Christmas holidays brought a halt to our work. Throwing our books aside, we counted on enjoying ourselves by eating plum pudding and topping this off by supping the sparkling nectar which flows from Hebe ' s cup. Our joys, however, were met with sorrows after the holidays by the death of o ur beloved quizzmaster, Mr. John P. PiquETT. Resuming our studies again, we worked incessantly the remaining months of the school year, preparing for the exams, in the spring. Our work done, our books were laid aside again to re- inforce our strength, which had been lost during the year through strenuous work, and to enjoy the gentle zephyrs of summer. While some passed away the time " Under the Shade of the Old A])])le Tree, " others were shoving dope. With dust-laden books, we returned on the ord of October to our sacred haunts, but some- what thinned in number, the deficiency having been made up by Seniors, who thought it advisable to remain another year. The following day we captured the " Freshies, " after some hesitation on the part of Dr. Hynson to turn them over to us; he thought we would harm the little dears. Meekly submitting to our demands, they were adorned with infant and " Skidoo " caps and vari- ous other articles. After posing for the camera, we departed, to show them the wonders of the city. 223 Wc then lonk u]) (iiir liooks to resume our studies ami to assume the hities of Seniors. Vc all harmonized until the amiouiiccmcnt of the election of officers of the Class : then a dark cloud he- j;an formintf itself on the horizon, whicli was due to factional feeling (I will call the factions A and 1 ). ' I ' his continued to hover over our heads for several weeks, when a notice suddenly apiieared, stating the time of the election, four hours before its occurrence, when it should have been four (lays. Like a Western cyclone, uprooting trees and blowing away houses, were some of the [■rotestations of some of the members of faction B. Nevertheless, it was Iield at the stated time and made up entirely of members of faction A. Hu t after several meetings held by the Class in a body, and by the aid of our spokesmen, Mr. S. V. Foud and Mr. N. E. Sh. i i:spi:. rk. the election was annulled, which was due to a deficiency in the number required to form a quorum. One week later another election was held, electing E. Sn.M iiSPE. RE, Presi- derit : Lou Kirch ER, Nice-President; S. W. Ford, Secretary: C. Ihjw.xRn L.xpourvii.le, Treasurer; F. G. Seidel, Sergeant-at-Arms ; Ber . kd F. Behrm.x.v, Editor; H. rrv J. F. Mu.NZERT, Historian; Riciiaud I. Essli.vckr, Prophet ; and Cristob.xl J. C. r. I!. li.o, Artist, and with a loud " three cheers " and a " hurrah " for Baltimore, the officers were duly sworn in. On the 15th day of December, a tlicatre parly was held at the Maryland Theatre, and fol- lowed by a banquet at Hotel Caswell. Talk ab ' ut shipwrecks! Why, schooners were bumping into each other every minute; and the buys were obli ' ed to resort to " Red Raven Splits " and " Fizz " to overcome that " rocky feeling. " On a dismal January day could be seen run;iing along Baltimore street a crowd of happy- Icjoking boys, as if running for a reason. " Who arc they; and where do they come from? " were some of the questions asked. " Why, they are the members of the Senior Class, Department of Pharmacy, University of Maryland. " Yes. it is true ; we were fleeing from our enemy, the " Ouizz, " to seek refuge at the theatre. A few words of praise must be said in conclusion of our President, Xorm.xn E. Sii. ke- SPE.VRE. It was he who led us victoriously through manj- a strife, and to whom we looked for as- sistance during the hour of distress. Guided on by his firm hand, we traversed this year ' s path of life with steady steps until we reached the portico thnui;.;h which we go out into the world to seek success. Histori. n. Av " S 224 SHORTLY after I was chosen Prophet I got down to work, but the enthusiasm and energy with which I started soon vanished, and I found that undertaking a hard task to perform. To prophesy the future of that conglomeration, some short and fat, some long and slim, saints and devils, required more than mortal power. Day after day went by ; the time allotted the writing the Prophecy grew short. I was in a quandary until one evening, sitting in the library, tired and worried, I fell asleep. A soft, sooth- ing hand stroked my brow. A quiet rest settled upon me, the like of which I had not experienced before. It seems that some kind spirit, perhaps the Protectress of Prophets, took pity and gave me the Prophecy in the form of a dream, which I now offer as the Prophecy of the Pharmacy Class of " Naughty Seven. " It was a bright sunny morning. I was just leaving Camden Station, setting foot in Balti- more the first time for many years. The Class was to meet this evening, the anniversary of their graduation, twenty years ago. I noticed an old gentleman walking in front of me upon whose boots were some splashes of Cumberland mud. I recognized him at once, for I have not been Chief of Detectives of Milwaukee these many years for nothing. The form and strut also reminded me of Ctanberland. Hurrying, I caught up with him. He glanced at me and then gave vent to the old and familiar phrase, " Oh, hail. " This was BlochER. He said he was going down to look over the old Alma Mater. That being my destination, we walked together, exchanging the news. Blocher said he was the proprietor of a pharmacy in Cumberland and was devoting much time to the manufacture of maple sugar, from which he was receiving a large income. On inquiring for Kenvon, he said that he (K :N ■ox) was advertising Mellin ' s Food, anl had been doing so for some years past. He was posing in the show-windows of large ret:i:l 225 drill,- stores throu.ulK ' iit the country, lie ua a i;Tcat aliracti..n. clothed in tlic jniik undress of nature, with the exception of a htlie skirt. With liis head -.havod and sealed in a hiyh chair, he was, indeed, the exact representation of their faniihar picture. ■■Our Hahyr lie was also inter- ested in the wholesale stationery Imshiess, tiie pn Ml iiitie ' c.t whicli had attracted his attention lon - aao. when he and MoUAXused to write to " M. " and ■•i.onii. " every day. .Mor. n ' mar- ried " M. " and. f..r some reason . r other, he -ave up his j.ih a ■■.S ' troiii Man " with a side-show and i now a I ' liannacist. Vc were now in the neii.,dil)orhoodof theoldT. oj M. Tliin-s were lookinjj ijood. There was a line of dormitories on G ' m ' iit ' 5 m ' and a " ew six-story Medical BiiilJiii} . Things had, indeed. chan.t, ' ' ed. Comintc alout.;-. with a pipe in his mouth. weariu.L;- a sweater and carrying; a valise, was a devil- ish old tii aire. It was Lons — I-ouis Ei.Piiixs tom;. Ik- was on his way to the University, where he had heen lakins;- si)ecial courses ever since I ' .H);. lie had continued with athletics, and had broken several College records, besides almi si hreakin.L; the Colle.i;e funds, when he Mew up jiarl n{ one of the buildinijs hnntint,- .hiniioiiiiiiii. Conn and Koki . 1 was told, were in ])iilitics: lieads of a rini; ' that put t ' .oK.M. x and K. si. to shame. Codd was nnmini; ' for May ir and Fouo for C()mi)troller. Ki.phixstonk was to hold office, too. Kememberinuf the sleii,dn-of-hand work done in the Laboratory. I knew that if any !4raftin r was done Loi ' is would be " Johnny on the spot. " Arriviiif at the buildinj. , we were escorted to the second tloor. where we met RfssiCLL ! ' •. Way, who was Dean of this department and Profrssortti Pharmacy. Sumeone said that Way had been line of Marvland ' s most noted exhibits at the Jamestown lixpasitian in ' M) . pusiuL;- as the only and (iri inal ' ■Sunny Jim " W called fur jo i;s. wlm i reeted us with li;mdshaking and " hojjes. " ' alter which he showed us around throuL;h the various Iniildini s. joNi:.s was Profes.sor in Cheinistry. lie ha l written several Ixjoks. well thoufi ht of. on Analytical Chemistry and seemed to take life easy. L ' ])on my askint; if LaxKY was about. I was told that he was rresidenl of a lli,i;h School in Texas: formerly he had been with I ' .iffalo Hull ' s Wild West Show. Just then we heard a sneeze oi a wheeze : a peculiar sound , once heard, never lo lie forijotten. " There jj oes Carpf.ntkr, " shoute l P.LOCIIKR. as an airship jiassed the window and sto])])ed at the . ero Station. " When yon hear that noise you can bet on it that C.vrpkxter is nearby. " lust then Sn.i.iv.w. McCkakkn. Carpk.ntkr and Alkx. M)i;r stepped out. The " bunch " " whooped it u]) " ' for a while, . fter the noise ceased. 1 asked to whom did the airship belong. Sii.i.iVAX i)roudly said that it belon.L;ed to him, l;aviniL; built it chiring the idle moments which he had while tending to his riiarmacy. " With my heli). " cried McCrakKN. " Yes, " said Si ' t-LY, " he tried to hold a hanmier once, hut dro|)]ied it on his foot, and then he wotdil not set foot in the workshoj) any more. " C. RPK.N " ri-:K then tried to sell some .gold mine stocks to us. . i.i;x. xi)KR would not allow it. .Nlkc said C.VRPKNTKR would " do " strangers as cpiick as a wink, but wo uld not see any of tlic ol l fellows " buncoed. " . i.kx. xi)i;r. C. ri ' i:xtkk Co. was a brokerage firm of Georgia doing a thriving business. . fter looking over the building, noting its Conveniences and wondt ' rful e(|uipments, we sejia- rated, agreeing to meet that evening. 226 The siyht of so man)- of the old classmates aroused the desire of seeing more. So I started nut with the intention of looking up Codd. Arriving at his home, we were greeted by Ford.. He invited me into the library, where he, Codd and some ward worker had assembled. All work was init aside and refreshments were served and talk of old times began. I asked if anyone had heard of LapouraillE, whereupon Ford gave me quite a story. He .aid " Lap " had made money, speculating in copper mines. He then opened a chemical and ])harmaceutical emporium in New York. All went well until Dr. Raymond MillKR expounded his lubricant theory, which was : No matter what the pain or trouble should be, treated with oil, plenty of it applied either inside or out, just as an engineer would treat an old run-down engine, a cure would be eiTected. This theory was taken up by many physicians through- out the country. They began prescribing oils for everything. " Lap " being a Pharmacist, re- This could not last long. The business began toit for a while, but soon his French soul gave ceived many of the oily prescriptions. He stood in he would get tlie oil, send out for some cel- LTv, lettuce and eggs and would make a salad, way, and when one of those prescriptions came go to wreck. Just by chance Fritz Seidix came to the rescue. He happened to stop in New York, just having retired from the polite vaudeville, where he had been giving imitations of steamboats, buzz saws and various whistlers. " Lap " engaged " Fritz " to take charge of his emporium, while he opened a hotel. " Lap " took charge of the kitchen, and then the cuisine of that hotel became known throughout the land. Codd then broke out, saying that " Lap " was not the only one that was injured by that the- ory. " FehlEr, " said he, " has been running a Cut-Rate Pliarmacy downtown and while filling one of those prescriptions was almost lilown to pieces. He now lies in the hospital. " I was, in- deed, sorry to hear this. Picking up a newspajjer and happening to turn to the s])orting ])age, I saw one of the columns lieaded in big letters, " Molly O wins by a length. " It went on to say that she was the only suc- cessful horse of a bunch of runners and was owned by Patrick McGarrv. I learned that " Pat " one day, by chance, befriended a little chorus girl whom he shortly afterward married. He had been huckstering potatoes before this luck befell him. Later his wife fell heir to a fortune and also a stable of blue grass horses. This is how he happened to be the owner of Molly O. I was about to go when I remembered that I had heard someone mention Prof. Behrman. i asked if they had reference to our Bernard B. and whether he was holding a chair at Hop- kins or some other seat of learning. They laughed at the idea and told me that Prof. Behrman was conducting a dancing hall over in South Baltimore, where he prepared high kickers and fancy dancers for the stage. Formerly he had a barber shop with a side-show at River View. Then he tended the monkey house at Druid Hill Park. He was then " up in the world. " being very po])ular with the ladies. I then left and was walking u]) St. Paul Street when a flashing sign caught my eve. It read: J. C. EBY. Spiritual Medium. Wondering what kind of a person this was, I glanced at a tall, hatchet-faced individual standing iii the doorway. It was none other than Env, who recognized me at once. He invited me in. . fter talking awhile, he asked me if I would like to hear about the lives some of the boys had led. Caraballo was first. After leading me into a dark room, at one end of which he left me, he walked to the other end. where a flood of light swept across the floor. He paced the floor 227 several times ; then a piece of parchment fluttered wiit of the darkness which Eby caujjht and read: " Carahallo, after peddling Ml ' nzkrt ' s ' italizcr for several years, went with a Graphophone Company, with which company he now holtls a position. At one time he was Champion Billiardist of the United States. " Drowning was the next name called out. Then luiv read from the same paper: " Browning Co. is a prosperous wholesale drug firm of North Carolina. Browning is taking life easy, de- voting most of his time to the ladies as of old. The prosperity of the firm is due to the junior partner, Harry J. F. Munzf.rt, who has worked with untiring effort. Ilis X ' italizers have made him wealthy. " After thinking for a moment, I inquired ahout SiiAKKsrKARE, asking whether he was in jail or prison. Ehy, having warmed up by this time, grasped another piece of parchment, which came fluttering out of the darkness. From which he read: " Shakespeare, after studying The- ology at one of the seminaries, is preaching the Gospel up in Gooseberry, Md. " At this point I interrupted him by snatching the parchment from his hand. It w as blank. I told Ehy he was a fraud. The idea of Shakespeare preaching the G ospel! Full well 1 know that at the show most any evening you could find old Shakie down in the bald-headed row, afterward a " cat " at the chorus girls ' entrance, and then for a pleasant evening. No preacher for him. Ehy charged me two dollars and fifty cents, saying this was a reduced price for old times ' sake. Then I left in disgust. I bought a newspaper. I read an article which stated that Bayard Van Zant, after taking three and one-half bottles of Munzert ' s Vitalizers, was completely covered with hair and was trav- eling with a circus as Boo Boo, the " Dog-Faced Boy. " Looking up I caught sight of Okoniew- SKi, and he recognized me and wanted to borrow a quarter of a dollar, which I gave him. He then invited me into a nearby saloon. His name always did make me thirtsy. Okie told me that he was helping his wife to run a millinery shop, but e.xpected to get a job soon under Codd. We then parted. I went to the hotel, where I had .some trouble with the clerk and was obliged to ask for the manager. He arrived in the person of Kratz. I explained matters, of course, and Kratz made it all right, saying I was not to mind the clerk. I then recog- nized Goldman. After he calmed down, we shook hands, and we soon chatted about most every- thing. " Say! what ' s the matter with " I asked, " he certainly is looking bad. " " Yes, " said Goldman, " financial matters have almost embarrassed him. " Poor Kratz! Goldman then gave an account of himself. He had been a railroad conductor, a detective, a bookmaker at the Saratoga track, and finally had settled down as clerk at the hotel. He gave me the address of Frentz, who was an M.I), and head of the Frentz Homaei)athic Sanitarium, a place that was a whole block square. After lunch I strolled downtown and there I met -Miss M. ysville Jane Freeman. She was D.D., M.D., A.B., and Phar.D. She was noted for her writings, being the authoress of several books of great merit, the most noted of which was entitled " How to Make Love When the Gas is Lit, " or " Bonbons and a Sofa. " She was married to that husky dental student of whom I had heard so much during my school days. Miss Free.m an told me that CuTCHENS, after doing some missionary work in .Africa, was then a shouting Methodist preacher down on the " Hook. " 228 With regrets, 1 left Miss Freeman and went to see FkenTz. I found him in. We spent a very pleasant afternoon together. He was not looking as healthy as he might. He had a habit of pulling out of his inside coat pocket a dog-eared, paper-bound book now and then and would read a little and then thrust it back into his pocket again. " What ' s that? " I asked, " some of your old cribs? " " No, " said he, smiling, and handed it to me. I read the title: " How to Raise Children, " by Roosevelt. I left Frentz and went to the hotel. On looking into the dining room a sight met my eye that I could scarcely believe. On inquiring of Kr. tz what had happened, he replied that Fa- mous and his family had arrived. At dinner they had asked for bread-fruits and dates, and oranges and bread were served, which Mrs. Famous had refused to eat, demanding bread-fruit. When it was explained that there was none to be had, they immediately broke loose, and the result was what I had seen. Famous was Ambassador to the United States and was well fixed. Some sausages which I had for dinner were so good that I could not help commenting upon them. " Well, " said the waiter, " they ought to be good. We get them direct from Kirchner ' s Sausage Factory, and they ' re always fresh. " That evening down at the University were gathered more of the fellows of " Naughty- Seven. " After banqueting, toasts were in order and many a brilliant speech was made. Codd arose and responded to his name most eloquently. The applause was deafening. It grew louder and louder until my heart and my ear drums felt as though they would burst. I could not stand it any longer and I rushed out. Then I awoke. Prophet. 229 siff r ; it Officers. John McH. Maui.din, President. Carson P. VR h% . .Vice-President %kstv.v. Ti. ](mv.?.. . .Sergt.-at-Arms Geo. Y. Massf.nburg Secretary Wm. H. Smith -irtist Lawrence Soper Wieeiams. Historian. CLASS ROLL. . ' mman, Fredric C Louisiana Aranki, Solameli E Palestine BalmerTj Clemens A Ohio P ORCHERDiNG, Wm. E Maryland Brav, Wm. M North Carolina Brooks, Thos. S North Carolina Brown, D. W South CaroHna Cannatello, Lawrence Sicily, Italy DiRiCKSON, James B Maryland P ' wEEL, Georce GroviCR Maryland FuGUA, RoBT. S North Carolina FrailEv, Carson P Maryland FelseR, Wm. I Maryland I ' iFER, Jno. B Virginia Frierson, Edward C South Carolina Flowers, H. H Maryland Gibbons, Geo., Jr Pennsylvania Grusendorf, Henry C Maryland Gwinn, Chas. W. J Maryland Haelbig, Franz L. A Texas Hancock, Herman Franklin. .. .Maryland HouCK, Roy L Pennsylvania Jones, Webster B Maryland Kammer, Wm. H Maryland Keller, Bayard T Maryland Lafferty, P.vrks M North Carolina Ligon, a. Towers South Carolina M. ssenburg, Geo. Y Maryland Mauldin, John McH South Carolina Mueller, Edward L New Jersey Mullen, Richard H Alabama AIarecki, Michael Maryland NaTTans, Ralph Capito Maryland Neub.vuer, Clarence Maryland Powers, Edw. rd A., Jr Maryland Price, John W., Jr Virginia Parelhoff, Maurice I Maryland Rauschinbach, Chas. W Maryland Renehan, John Leo Connecticut Saad, Nagib Ibr. skin Cairo, Egypt Sandler, Jos. S Maryland SoppENFiELD. Wm. a North Carolina Seward, Wm. Webster Maryland Smith, Wm. Harry Maryland Stam, Donald F Maryland Stowe, L. H North Carolina T.vmm, Sidney L Tennessee Thomas, John B., Jr Maryland VoGEL, Walter W Maryland Walker, AlEx. D Maryland Williams, Lawrence Soper Maryland Zayat, Lewfic Z Cairo, Egypt 231 History. WHEN the members of the ' 08 Class congregated from their several States they closely resembled the pre ceding ones. They were young, innocent and unused to the ways of college life. We were only casually greeted by the Seniors the first day. The rising sun of the second day told us we were doomed to be hazed. After Prof. Hvnson ' s lecture (none knew the sub- ject) the ' 07 Class took us in charge, ready to beautify our pale faces. A number of the fel- lows met similar fates by having to carry signs, milk bottles, and bells, to announce to the aston- ished public that we were the victims of the Senior Class. Of course, it would not do for the Historian to say that we were a ghastly-looking sight marching through the smooth (?) streets of beautiful ( ?) Baltimore, but will let the readers form their own opinion. We were tied togetlier, of course, that none might attempt escape by lagging behind. Es- cape was out of the question. We had to put up with all that was in store for us. We were taken along the principal streets in the business section and finally to the . merican lluilding, where they untied us and took us to the roof to have our pictures taken. We thought that the Seniors would be tired by that time, but ,oh no! they carried us still farther through the streets, until we reached a broad space, where one of the members (the smallest in the class) had to make a speech to the laughing crowd that had gathered. When the Seniors had tired of our company they told us we might clean up and go to our respective homes, to rest from the labors of the afternoon. For the first couple of months we were Fre hmen all right, as anyone could tell, but now that the novelty is wearing away we are becoming more dignified, as students should be. We have elected our Class officers, who are all able men, to look after the business of the Class. The Class has already shown that there are members of it, who are brilliant, and are push- ing above their fellows in their studies. It also shows it does not lack the spirit of Athletics by the forward movement of several members of the football team, and 1 have no doubt but that there will be a good showing when the baseball season opens. 232 Let us turn to a subject as yet not mentioned, that a few of us were highly honored by be- ing asked into the Fraternity, which is composed of the Faculty and a few Senior members, who are genial, and ever ready to help their Fraternity brothers whenever it is needed. You can see by the character of the Class that it is looking forward with great expecta- tions to the time when our Junior year will close, when the summer months fly by, and we (the Class that was humiliated by the Class of ' 07) will be " Master of Ceremonies, " and will take charge of the dear little fellows who will er-ter as we did. Our Junior year is fast flying by on " The Wings of Father Time, " and soon we will enter the Senior year to show the Faculty of the University what we can do. We will also elect the editors for the Terra Marl , which will prove a success, I am sure, proven by the brilliancy of the Class, which is now shining forth. And, lastly, be graduated with all the glory students should receive from the good old University of Maryland. May the Class of ' 08 ever be loyal and a pride to their Alma Mater. Historian. 233 Muabilc d ' ulu. W Miri ' ly ilo hale ' ymi. TlnuKkTation ! What a take I And our valiK-d time- at stako. When each day with you wc waste Several hours making paste. While we might he playing pool Or riding on a kicking nude. C.ll.OII we love. I!ut Chlorine. I ' lunol ! Uord al.ove. Deliver us from such a mess. . nd from fumes of 1 US. (ilycerine ' s too nuieh for me When mi.xed with Ili t)i. ■• " .xperimenting with cyanides I ' jiough to distract the best of nien. So they ' ll take some IICX If tin- sid)ject we soon dnn ' l drop. I!n;cine we ' ll taki ' . then all will stop. .Mil.i.KR. ' 07 234 A Few Things that Happened. I ' kOF. Wkstcott — Mr. Carahku i. wliat are the adiilteral i .ns of mustard seed? Carai ' .iuj.o — The aihdteratiiiiis of mustard seed are] ' (. ' ach seed, e(iei)aiiuls, jiotatoes, and eal)hap ' e. I ' RdF. Caspari — For a ehan.i;e. supjiose we have a quiz? l ' .l-:ilKMAN — I et Iter " o. Doctor. Irok. Casp.sri — Mr. I ' I ' Iiirman, mention all the scale salts of iron anil their |ier cent. P.KURM.VN — I studied everythinj; ' in the hook exce])t iron salts. MtiNZKRT (in r ' harmacy Lalioratory l — 1 can distingiiisli this odor with ease. SltlDl-.L- W ' liat does its stink resemble? MlTNZKRT — The pleasant smell of Linilnn ' i;er cheese. Sn.i.TVAN- — I,A. f.V- VV.V ' ) ' asked joN ' KS to have something at the bar. Wliat did he take? 235 Sullivan — Whiskey, and then the bartender asked a policeman to take something. Laney- What did he take: Sullivan — Jones and Way. Van Sant — Do you think it would be improper for nic to place one reverend kiss upon this hand ' l hold? Miss Freeman — Yes: I think it would he decidedly out of place. KlRCIINER — Beiirm. n. wily did you resign your position? Because tlic boss installed a cash register. 236 Dr. THo.MAS I-KI,I.. rresiilfiit St. fohn ' s CoUej e. HISTORICAL SKETCH OF ST JOHN ' S COLLEGE. ST. JOHN ' S COLLEGE, at Anna])olis, the Alma AJater uf so many of Maryland ' s most noted and honored sons, is charmingly situated on the banks of the Severn River, a few miles from the Chesapeake Bay. Nothing- in the country surpasses the picturesque loveliness of its situation. At the foundation of the College in 1784, a building, which was little more than a ruin, was given to tlie ISoard of Visitors and Governors. It had been intended as the residence of the (jOv- enior, but had never been completed. It was surrounded by four acres of land, which were given with the liuilding. This building is now known as McDowell Hall. Since the foundation of the College several buildings have been erected on the campus in addition to McDowell Hall. The corner-stone of the first of these, Humphreys Hall, was laid in l.s;!. " ). This building stands on the left of McDowell Hall and is used as a dormitory for the younger men. On the right is Pinkney Hall, erected in 1855, and used as a dormitory for Juniors and Seniors. Beyond Pinkney Hall are the houses of the President and Vice-President, and on the extreme left are houses for the Professors. To the cast of the College buildings, towards the grounds of the L ' nited States Xaval Academy, stands the new science building, named Henry Williams Woodward Hall, and contains the College Library (many rare and valuable books having been received as a heritage from King William ' s School ) , the Armory, and both Chemical and Biological Laboratories. It is built of brick, with marble portico and trimmings, and is designed to be in accordance with the colonial style of architecture which seems so in keeping with all the traditions of Annapolis. The campus, which slopes toward the avenue, encloses about twenty acres. The front lawn is shielded by large and handsome maples, lindens, poplars, and other trees. Nearly in front of Pinkney Hall is a gigantic poplar tree, fresh looking and gTeen, which is supposed to be older than even the ancient city of Annapolis. The first efifort to establish a college in Maryland was made by the General . sseniblv con- vened in the city of St. Mary ' s in the year 1671. The Act of the Legislature, which granted the charter of St. John ' s College in US4, was the outgrowth of nearly a century of effort to found an institution in Maryland such as would pre- clude the necessity of crossing the Atlantic for the com])letion of a classical and polite education. The seat of Maryland State Government was removed in 169-1 from St. Mary ' s City to Annapolis, and in 1604 an act was passed which resulted in the establishment of King William ' s scIioctI for " the propagation of the Gospel and education of youth in good letters and manners. " as the act recites. Thus was created by the State of Maryland the first public free school on the North American continent, which was placed under the patronage of the King, whose name it was to bear, while the Archbishop of Canterbury was made its chancellor. In 1784 the charter 239 of St. John ' s College was granted, and by the Act of 17S;j the property funds, masters and students of the King William School were conv.eyed to this College, now claiming more than two centuries of continuous life and most excellent educational work, exemplified by the careers of her many illustrious sons. On November 11. 1789, the College was formally opened and the dedication was performed with much solemnity, all the public bodies being in attendance, and forming a long procession from the State House to the College Hall. Active among these promoters were Samuel Chase, William Paca, Thomas Stone, Charles Carroll of CarroUton, Daniel of St. Thomas Jenifer, John Eager Howard, Richard Ridgely, George Plater, Luther Martin, Jeremiah Townlcy Chase, Alexander Contee Hanson, Rt. Rev. Thomas J. Claggett, Robert Dowie. Matthew anci Charles Eversfield, Benedict Calvert, Benjamin Stoddard, Daniel Ilowly. Charles Carroll of Carrolltnn. and others of its original incorporators were graduated from St. John ' s College, Oxford, England, and to this the institution is said to owe its name. The charter provides that " the College shall be founded and maintained forever upon a most liberal plan for the benefit of the youth of every religious denomination, and it shall be fitted to train up and ])erpetuate a succession of able and honorable men for discharging the various offices and duties of life, both civil and religious, with usefulness and reputation. " How well this provi sion has been carried out, the many distinguished names found on the register of the .Alumni are sufficient proof. In the short space of thirteen years from 17i)3, when the first class was grad- uated, until 1800, the list of students contains the names of four Governors of Maryland, six United States Senators, five members of the House of Representatives, four Judges of the Court of Appeals, eight Judges of other courts, one Atttorney General, one L ' nitcd States District At- torney, six State Senators, fifteen members of the General .Assembly of Maryland, besides officers of the Army and Xavy. other celebrated lawyers, divines and men well known in the various walks of life. The centre of rchncnient of this country was then here, and Mr. Justice Taney, who studied law in Annapolis during a portion of that period, in his delightful autobiography speaks of this old town as " The Athens of America, " which reputation was sustained by the famous men edu- cated at the College, among them Alexander Contee Magruder, the distinguished lawyer and judge; Robert H. Goldsborough and John Leeds Kerr, who represented Maryland in Congress: John Han.son Thomas, the famous orator, who led in the debate against the matchless William Pinkney; and Revcrdy John.son, the truly great lawyer of international renown. Francis Scott Key, author of the " Star-Sjiangled I ' anner, " was also an alumnus of this College, while James Booth Lockwood, a volunteer member of the Greeley polar expedition, who gave up his life in heroic service, received no other education than that acquired at St. John ' s College. George Washington Park Curtis, step-grandson of General Washington, Fairfax and I awrence Wash- ington, his nephews, were among the early students of the College. President Washington, on March 25, 1791, in the company of the Governor of Maryland and a number of the citizens of Annapolis, visited St. John ' s College, and shortly afterwards, in response to an address made by the authorities of the College, the IVcsident expressed his gratification at the prospects of thi . promising institution as follows : 240 Til the Faculty of St. John ' s College: Gentlemen: — " The satisfaction wliicl; I have derived from my visit to your infant seminary is expressed with much pleasure, and my wishes for its progress to perfection are proflfered with sincere regard. " The very promising appearance of its infancy must flatter all its friends (with whom I entreat you to class me) with the hope of an early, and at the same time, a mature manhood. " You will do justice to the sentimeiUs whicli your kind regard toward myself inspires, by be- lieving that I reciprocate the good wishes contained in your address, and I sincerely hope the ex- cellence of your seminary will be manifested in the morals and science of the youths who are favored witli your care. " GEORGE WASHINGTON. April 17th, 1791. It is an interesting fact that King William ' s School was among the very earliest educational institittions of this country. The first effort to found a great public school in Maryland was in ]671, only thirty-seven years after the founding of the colony. The act for the purpose passed the Upper House of the Colonial Assembly, but failed of final passage owing to certain amend- ments proposed to it by the Lower House, which sought to give representation to various religious denominations in its management — a sort of bi-sectarian control, as we would call it nowadays. Had an act passed at that session on the subject, Maryland would have had the honor of having founded the second oldest collegiate institution in what is now the United States of America. Whereas, in point of fact, King William ' s School was the third (or possibly the fourth) in point of age ; Harvard being the first and William and Mary College, in Virginia, .the second. The legislation and subscriptions for the founding of King William ' s School were inaugurated by the Royal Governor of the Province, Francis Nicholson, in 1694. The Governor donated fifty pounds sterling, and the members of the Council and of the Lower House vied with each other in con- tributing towards the establishment and maintenance of the School hundreds of pounds of to- bacco, which commodity was the legal currency of the day. In the succeeding sessions of the xAssembly, in 1095 and 1G96, duties were imposed upon the various exports of the province, prin- cipally on furs, for the maintenance of the School, which in 1696 was given the name of King William ' s School, in honor of the reigning British monarch, William III. The most important men of the colony were among its viistors anl trustees; the Archbishop of Canterbury con- sented to be included among its founders and patrons ; and the King signified his appreciation of the compliment conveyed in its title by sending out, as a nucleus for its library, numerous rare classical and theological books, many of which, with the golden stamp and title of the royal donor untarnished by the lapse of the centuries, are yet to be seen in the College Library. The work of the College went on steadily until the breaking out of the Civil War, when the students were driven from the College buildings by the arrival of the Federal Army, who turned the buildings and dormitories into a hospital for wounded and invalid soldiers. Their occupation by the Federal Army continued from 1861 to l S(i6, and when the grounds and buildings were restored to the Board of Vistors for continuing educational work, the condition was deplorable in the extreme. A small annual rental was paid by the United States Government, which was in no way adequate to a thorough restoration of the property, and the burden of doing so fell upon the scanty treasury of the College. From this cause arose the necessity for creating the mortgage debt, which has been a great hindrance to the natural growth and development of the institution. Moreover, no one can estimate the loss which was caused by the forced interruptioi of academic work during the war. 241 St. John ' s Club of University of Maryland. cS) Dr. J. IIoLMKS Smith Honorary President Lou II. Setii ( Med.) President John F. Mn.D ( Law.) Vice-President J.VCOB V. I ' .iun ( Med.) Secretary " WAi.Td.N II. ( " .K A.NT (Law.) Treasurer xMEMI ' .lCRS. R. C. Rowics ' (Med.), IamksCi.akk (Law.), Mkrkitt ( ' .. Rasi.v (Law.), K. I " .. IIkar.v (Law.), J. II. Fox (Law.), J. K. Lnslkv (Med.), " iv. A. Yky (Law.), C. . . JnvoK (Law.). J. C. JoYCK (Med.). The Ivlitors are much imlchleil lo Mr. Charles McNabb, an alumnus of St. John ' s College, for his artistic contributions. 242 243 244 245 HISTORY OF Y. M. C. A. Pkih-. Samiki, C. Chew, Huiionirv President ami i ' luiiniuni of Board of Maiuii eiiient. Lawkenck Kolh, President Maryland F. D. Wilson, Vice-President irgiiiia C. F. Strosnider, Secretary South Carolina H. B. Bryer, Treasurer Rhode Island F. G. Cowherd, Corresponding; Secretary Maryland Tl I !• " , year ' s work of the Association has been, in many respects, a disappointment to those of us who, at the close of last year, had hoped and ])lanned to increase its influence and broaden its field of usefulness. We have fallen far short of realizinj our dreams, but be- fore pronouncinjc the work a failure, let us take a view of the difficulties under which we labored during the year and the bright future which seems now to be before us. At the opening of the session we found that our room in Calvary Ciiurch. which the Faculty had granted us and which we had fitted up with considerable care and exiiense. was. through some misunderstanding, not at our disposal. Efforts were immediately made to jirocure a room in the neighborhood in which religious meetings could be held and I ' .iblf stu(l carried on, active 246 work of the Y. M. C. A. being suspended until the room was secured. Unexpected delays oc- curred, and a month passed before a suitable place could be found. Valuable time to the Associa- tion was lost, the result of which was that some members lost interest in the work, and our mem- bership has shown a decline over last year, but Bible study has increased and religious meetings were held during the last three months of the year. All students of the University are invited to make themselves at home at the Association room, which is supplied with weekly and monthly journals, both literary and medical, and also various games. We offer our thanks to the Medical Faculty, to whom we are indebted for a willingness to help us whenever the call is made. The Association of the University is ten years old, and the work has shown a marked varia- tion from year to year. We believe it has a mission to fill and a right to existence, so let us hope that the flood-tide has again set in and that it may grow in influence and usefulness each year. EXAMINATION ATTITUDES ry; " :e ' ' ■ ' ' ' f ' NOT EASY TO BECOME A OOCTOR 247 University of Maryland Medical Association. t The Medical Association was organized in 1893 by Dr. Julian J. Chisolm. The first meetings were held in the Laboratory Building, where a large room was put at the disposal of the students and graduates. All the latest medical journals were supplied, and at the meetings of the Association the new discoveries, as well as interesting cases and subjects were discussed. The Association changed its meeting place to the Amphitheatre- of the Hospital in 1903. The officers for the year l!io(;-l!»o; were: Dr. Ch. ulks W. McElfrksii President Dr. Joii.v .X. To.mpkins Vice-President Dr. ' . lter H. M.wiikw Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Dr. Jose L. IIirsii, Dr. Joseph W. IIoll-and, Dr. Irving J. Spe. r. Some of the papers read before the Society were: October IG, 190G. Address on the " Clinics and l ' h sicians of Eun)])e. " Dr. R.wnoi.pii Wix- SLOW. Xovcmbcr 20, lOOG. " Comparative I ' Vequcncv of Potts " Disease in Adults, " Dr. Comptox Riixv: " Intestional Obstruction due to Wandering Call Stones, " Du. Frank M. rtin. December 18, 1906. " Prof. Wertheim ' s Clinic and His Work, " Dr. J. M. Hundley: " Dysuria, " Dr. P. Edmunds; " Si. Cases of Diabetes in Children, " Dr. C. W. McElfresh. January 15, 1907. " Present Status of Vaginal Cresarian Section, " Dr. L. M. -Vllen ; " P ' ancreatic Lithiasis, " Dr. A. D. Atkinson. February 10, 1907. " Early History of Pucrpural Fever, " Dr. L. E. Xe.ale; " European Clinics, " Dr. A. M. Shiplev. March 19, 1907. " Echinococcus Cyst of the Liver, " Dr. J. L Craic.iiill; " Life History and Morphology of the Echinococcus, " Dr. W. L Messick; " A Case of .Aneurism with Specimen, " Dr. Cordon Wilson. 248 — ♦ cAthletics — 249 General Jithletic jissociation. ()I- ' K1CKRS ll»OG- ' ur. Harry L. Thomson (D.) President . i.1!i-:rt H. Carroll (M.) J ' icc-Prcsidcnt Courtney Buck (M. ) Secretary CoNTKK Rose (L.) Treasurer EXECUTIVE C( )M M I ' l ' TEE. CaKSoN D. 1 " " o VLi:k (E.). SiloKTKLL (!).)• 1 UC,ENK IloWKLL (I).). C. ' . MojSON (M.), C. Y. Hughes (M.). A. E. I ' .lakk (.M.), il. T. Richards (M.), B- E. Moran (P.). 250 U. of M. and J. H. U. Football Game. On November 29, occurred the annual football g-ame with Johns Hopkins. Each team had been trained to the pink of condition for the battle. Both teams went in with the determination to win or die for the glory of their Alma Mater, and only those who saw the hard-fought contest can appreciate the spirit they displayed. Promptly at 3 o ' clock both teams appeared on the field and Hopkins, winning the toss, kicked off to Maryland and the game was on. It did not take the crowd long to realize that the teams were evenly matched, as neither seemed to be able to gain the required ground on tlowns, and finally both resorted to trick plays and punting to gain their distance, which helped make the game sjiectacular. Howell, of Maryland, easily outpimted his opponent at the kick- ing game. Slowly but surely we approached the Hopkins goal until the ball was on the five-yard line. Howell fell back for a drop kick at goal. The excitement was intense on the side lines, and " Rush it over " was heard from all sides. Perhaps had we listened to the coaching from the bleachers the game might have resulted with an entirely different score. Howell received the ball, but before he got a chance to kick, a Hopkins player broke through the line, blocked the punt and recovered the ball. Hopkins immediately kicked out of danger, and Maryland ' s first opportunity to score was lost. Maryland secured the ball on the punt, and by a succession of trick plays and short-end kicks we again carried the hall to Hopkins ' fifteen-yard line, when time was called for the first half. After ten minutes ' rest both teams appeared on the field and Maryland kicked oft ' to Hop- kins, who returned the kick, which was fumbled by a Maryland player, and Hopkins regained the ball in mid-field. They then carried the ball to Maryland ' s forty-five yard line by short-end kicks. Hopkins ne.xt tried two end plays, with no gains, and were forced to kick in the scrimmage. Pelloquin was injured and was carried from the field. On this punt Hopkins recovered the ball on the ten-yard line, and before Maryland had fully recovered from the shock of the loss of Pel- loquin, they carried the ball around left end for :heir first and only touchdown. Moss kicked goal. Score : Hopkins, 6 ; U. of M., 0. Maryland again kicked off and Hopkins carried the ball to their twenty-five-yard line. Hop- kins was unable to gain the required ground and kicked ; Maryland returned the punt, which was fumbled by a Hopkins player and regained by Maryland. In the next play, however, they lost it I in a fumble. Hopkins was unable to make downs and Maryland again recovered the ball, and on the first down carried it to Hopkins twenty-yard line. Here time was called. Hopkins added another victorv to her list, but she well knows how dearlv it was won. 251 Varsity Football Team. 190G- ' 07 Carson Fowukk. Manager 1 1. L. Thompson. . . Ei ' CKNic Howell Assistant Manager Captain SuurnAKi) Right End Blake Charlton Right Half Back ( ioRDON Right Tackle Lekitks Right Guard Ra YNOR I ' lCLLOQUiN Centre Messmore Left Tackle Fav Left Guard Raynor Left Guard Thomson (Capt.) Left Half Back 1 lake Price Left End I loWELL Willaru Quarter Back llrc.iiES Rock Hill Collci v I ' ordiiam CoUeije 45 I ' ort McHenry X ' irj inia Military Institute 34 Washington and Lee L ' niversity.lO Mount Washington 5 Haltiinorc A. A Johns Hopkins LTniversity ' y I ' nivcrsity of Marylanil 5 University of Maryland University of Maryland ' . . 5 University of Maryland 5 University of Maryland i1 University of Maryland University of Maryland 11 University of Maryland 252 253 ffl if 1 I. 1 ■ « •f ) " - J ' m , V ' - —H m ' V ipNV A ' 2 4itfHP ' " ' K - J h ' ' ' ' Ifc- . s f i • ■ ? 1 4b -. i - .1 B 1 • 1 i tSUj NU SIGl rA NU. BETA ALPHA CHAPTER. Established 1904. FR. TRi;S IN l " . Cl ' LT. TK. Prof. S. muel C. Chew, Prof. Jose L. Hirsh, Prof. John C. Hemmeter, Prof. R. Tunstall Taylor, Prof. D. M. R. Culbreth, Associate Prof. L. M. Allen, Prof. J. Mason Hundley, Associate Prof. Harry Adler, Prof. Hiram Woods, Associate Prof. A. D. x dkinson, Prof. St. Clair Spruill, Dr. T. H. Cannon. fratres in i;niversitate. ■ 1907. J. W. Bird, Maryland. M. J. Brown, Maryland. E. B. Smith, Virginia. R. O. McCutchen, South Carolina. J. S. Fox, South Carolina. J. W. MacConnell, South Carolina. J. B. PiGGoTT, Virginia. 1908. W. C. Davis, ' irginia. D. H. Swengel, Pennsylvania. W. M. HoLLYDAV, Maryland. T. M. West, Maryland. L. A. Riser, South Carolina. 1900. J. B. ParramokE, Florida. K. M. Knmiwles. Canada. W. T. Gibson, South Carolina. C. F. Strijsnider. ' irginia. W. J. RiCKETTS, Pennsylvania. 1910. J. R. Robertson, Georgia. George ' . lteu, Georgia. S. G. Glover. South Carolina. H. S. Anderton. irginia. N. T. Kirk, Maryland. alumni ME.Mr.ERS. Dr. R. L. Mitchell, Dr. W. L. H. rt, Dr. W. J. Riddick, Dr. C. L. Jennings. Dr. W. B. Warthen, Dr. W. W. Olive, Dr. V. W. Brabham, Dr. W. C. Roberts, Dr. R. L. Carlton, Dr. A. D. Tuttle, Dr. W. B. Borden, Dr. E W. White, Dr. T. M. Chaney. NU SIGMA XU. Founded at the Universit} ' of Miciiigan, 1SS-.J. Dr. Albert ' andErbeeR, Hon. President Albany. Dr. RoSWELL Parks, Hon. Vice-President Buffalo. Dr. Paul V. Barringer, Hon. Treasurer Charlottesville. Dr. Frank F. Westbrook, Hon. Historian Minneapolis. Dr. Ludwig Hektoen, Hon. Custodian Chicago. NU SIGMA NU Con. EXICCUTlVi: COINCIL. Prof. A. D. Kkrr. Ex-Officio Chairman Ithaca. N. Y. Prof. F. G. Now. Vicc-Chainnan Ann Arbor, Mich. Prof. Ed. K. Dunh.xm, Councilor New York City. Dr. TnAi)i)i:rs ' . lkkr. Custodian Detroit, Mich. Dr. Wii.i. W.m.tkr. Secretary Chicago, 111. ROLL OF CH.VPTERS. i Pii I ' nivcrsity of Michigan. 1!et. Detroit College of Medicine. 13ULT. Western University of Pennsylvania. Epsilon University of Minnesota. 2et. Northwestern University. Kt.x L ' niversity of Illinois. TiiLT. University of Cincinnati. Iota Colnmhia University. K, pp. Rush (affiliated with Chicago University). L. .Mi!D. University of Pennsylvania. ,Mu University of Syracuse. Xu University of Southern California. Xi University of New York and Bellevue. Omicron Union University. Alpii.x K. pp. Phi (Pi) Washington University. Riio JefTerson Medical College. Sigma Western Reserve University. Tau Cornell University. Upsilon Cooper Medical College. ] i[i University of California. (_ " in l ' niversity of Toronto. Pi Mu (Psi ) University of ' irginia. Beta Alpha University of Maryland. Beta Beta Johns Hopkins University. I. C. I. (Beta Gamma ) University of Buffalo. I ' .ETa Delta University of Iowa. Beta Epsilon University of Nebraska. Delta Epsilon Iota (Beta Zeta) Nalc University. ROLL OF CLIT.S. The Berlin Clur Berlin, Germany The New York Club New ' ork City The ienna Cli ' u ienna, Austria 256 PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Founded in 1873. ETA CHAPTER. Established in 1897. Ch. pter House, 1004 McCulloii St. FRATRES IN ERBE. J S. MURR.XY, LL.B., i . THAN WiNSLOW, M.D. E. J. Griffin, LL.B., Guy Smith, LL.B., A. L. Malone, S. L. Base, M.D., J. H. Smith, Jr., M.D., J. J. Moritz, M.D., K. O. Miller, M.D., G. H. H. Emory, LL.B.. V. A. GOLDBACH, M.D., H. D. Anthony, J. H. Bates, R. C. Franklin, Thos. F. Garey, Jr., F. S. Lynn, William Dew, W. A. Ellingwood. H. W. Brent, M.D., W. W. Galbreath, H. E. Jenkins, M.D., S. S. Bond, M.D., J. W. Holland, M.D., A. M. Shipley, M.D., J. H. Q. Smith, LL.B., " w. D. Scott, M.D., J. G. M. tthews, M.D., E. B. Powell, LL.B., F. R. WiNSLow, M.D. in u.niversitate. 1907. 1908. ! I. 1!. Gantt, Jr., W. W. Hopkins. J as. Clark. Sigma. •Allen Malone, Gamma. J no. L. BlEckER, Sigma. W. C. Lyon, G. J. Morgan, j. M. Matthews, D. S. Sullivan, E. A. Vey. J. P. Inslee, 1909. E. r.. Wright. 1910. Geo. L. SiicKNEY. AFFILIATES. J. E. Garabrant, Gamma. R( i;T. , . Rouse. Sisrma. 257 m ,o-nCT " •5 . ? , PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha Massachusetts Agricultural College. Beta • • Union University. Gam MA Cornell University. Delta West Virginia University. Epsilon Yale University. Zeta College of City of New York. Eta University of Maryland. Lambda George Washington University. Iota Stevens University of Technology. Kappa Pennsylvania State College. ThETa Columbia University. Mu University of Pennsylvania. Nu Lehigh University. Xi St. Lawrence University. Omicron Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Pi Franklin and Marshall. Rho Queens University. Sigma St. John ' s College. Tau Dartmouth College. Upsilon Brown University. Phi Swarthmore College. Psi LIniversity of Virginia. Chi Williams College. ROLL OF CLUBS. Albany Club, Boston Club, Philadelphia Club, New York Cluh, Washington Club, Southern Clur, Connecticut Club. Morcantown Club. 259 k f ' W ' ■ ««» ij J v , ..n l i»- 4tt r ;|fc,,5 f ' 4 . ' , % ■ ' fm fH «««, - t H ' Jf f V. 1 ALPHA OMEGA DELTA. EPSILON CHAPTER. Established in 1904. CHAPTERS Ai,PH. University of Buffalo. Beta Baltimore Medical College. Gamma Syracuse Medical College. Delta Detroit Medical College. Epsilon University of Alaryland. Zeta Georgetown University. Eta Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia. OFFICERS. F. H. C. Heise, President Baltimore. N. BuRW EEE, Vice-President Virginia. J. L. MessmorE, Secretary Pennsylvania. E. H. WiLEARD, Corresponding Secretary Maryland. H. B. Messmore, Treasurer Pennsylvania. W. J. Blake, Librarian West Virginia. N. L Broadwater, Marshal Maryland. O. P. Argabrite, Grand Delegate ' . West Virginia. CHAPTER ROLL. H. B. Bryer Newport, R. L F. H. C. Heise Baltimore, Md. H. J. Bostetter Hagerstown, Md. H. B. Messmore Uniontown, Pa. J. L. Messmore Uniontown, Pa. O. P. Arg. brite Alderson, W. Va. N. Burwell Millwood, Va. F. E. Jamison Bryantown, Md. E. H. Will. ' vrd Knoxville, Md. W. J. Blake Benwood, W. Va. E. J. Fahey Grafton, W. Va. F. C. Warring Baltimore, Md. W. L. Burns Cumberland, Md. W. R. Bender Hagerstown, Md. N. L Broadwater Grantsville, Md. Jos. Hamilton Baltimore, Md. S. W. Hill Jacox, W. Va. B. R. Benson, Jr Cockeysville, Md. H. a. Delcher Baltimore, Md. C. A. Thomas Monongah, W. Va. H. R. Seelinger Norfolk, Va. G. S. CoNDiT Fairmont, W. Va. W. G. Queen Bryantown, Md. W. C. Mylander. Baltimore, Md. J. A. Hughes Mt. Carmel, Pa. W. Van Dolsen Paterson, N. J. W. U. Charlton Philadelphia, Pa. G. L. Dougherty Wilmington, Del. J. H. Barry New York City. G. C. Coulbourn Marion Station, Md. J. L. Valentini Baltimore, Md. H. S. Dickinson Philadelphia, Pa. D. S. Rhone Philadelphia, Pa. J. H. Craige Syracuse, N. Y. 261 PHI KAPPA SIGMA. Established in 189 ' J. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER. Chapter House, 1408 McCulloh St. FR. TRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Edward Burke, Lennox B. Clemens, George F. Cushwa, W. Howard Gahan, William H. Hamilton, John J. Haydon, Erank J. Hoen, James P. Houstoun, William F. Applecarth, Jr., William B. Athey, John P. BaER, Robert N. Baer, George P. Bagby, George A. BaylES, E. G. Boyce, Jr., Augustus F. Brown, Jr., Louis F. Berger, L. B. K. Cleggett, Barry J. Colding, J Francis Dammann, Jr., Clarence J. Eaton, Joshua G. Harvey, Jr., William P. Harvey, William T. Haydon, Thomas A. Hayes, Jr., Harry M. Henrix, Harold B. Hummelshine, Charles H. Johnston, Lawrence K. Jones, James L. D. Kearney, Rogers O. Knight, H. CouRTENAY Jenifer, Clarence M. Leith, Austin J. Lilly, Summerfield F. Norwood, Hubert P. Ringgold, G. Murray Seal, Charles R. Wilson. fratres in urbe. J. Collins Lee, James E. McEvoy, J. Craig McLanahan, J. Preston W. McNeal, Roland R. Marchant, Charles H. Mullikin, Addison E. Mullikin, Harry E. Newman, M. tthias F. Reese, John Ridgely, Jr., George N. Schaeffer, Alexander L. Seth, Frederick J. Singley, F. Howard Smith, A. Taylor Smith, Levin Stonebraker, Philip L. Small, James F. Thrift, J. Herbert Waite, John B. A. Wheltle, Charles W. Wisner, Jr. Charles M. Young, Louis S. Zimmerman. 263 PHI KAPPA SIGMA. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha Lfniversity of Pennsylvania Delta Washington and Jefferson College Kpsilon Dickinson College Zkta Franklin and Marshall College Eta University of Virginia IoT. Columbia University Mu Tulane University Rho University of Illinois Tau Randolph-Macon College Upsilon Northwestern L niversity I ' m Richmond College I ' si Pennsylvania State College Alpha Alpii.v. Washington Lee University Alph.v .University of West Virginia Alpha Delta University of Maine Alpha Epsilon. ..Armour Institute of Tech- nology. Alpha Zeta University of Maryland Alpha Eta C ollege of Charleston Alph. Tueta L ' niversity of Wisconsin Alpha Iota ' anderbilt University Alpha Kappa University of Alabama Alpha Lamuda University of Califor ' nia Alpha Mu...Mass. Institute of Technology Alpha Xu. . . .Georgia School of Technology Alpha Xi Purdue University Alpha Omicrox. .. .l ' niversity of Michigan Alpha Pi University of Chicago Pnn.ADKLPHLx, Pa. Kkii.monl), Va. alumni chapters. New York, X. Y. Chic. G(), III. Baltimore, Md. PiTTSIU ' RG, Pa. 264 KAPPA SIGMA. ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER. Established in 1874. Chapt-r House, 31:5 N. Greene St. FR. ' TRES IN U- IVERSIT. TE. Courtney C. Buck. Thom. ' s P. Dryden, Carson D. F0W1.ER, E. T. M. FORMAN, Donovan Hans, Joseph W. Hooper, W. B. Harward, John D. Kerr. Jr.. E. Gordon Lee, Francis J. Lynch, Wm. Judson Lewis. Garnett p. Morison, Charles L. Prince, Jr.; R. CoNTEE Rose, Harry L. Thomson, John B. Thomas, Jr., Joseph W. H. Uzzell, Emitt W. White, George F. Whitfield. pratres in urbe. B. M. Allen, W. R. Armstronc, J. K. BosEE, C. E. BoSLEY, J. R. Brewer, U. Cassard, G. Y. Clark, C. A. Clunett, R. S. Coupland, W. H. Crane, J. B. Deming, G. W. Demneai. G. F. Donnelly, J. E. DOWNIN, P. W. Eichelberger, E. J. Ellinger, T. H. Embert, J. B. Emory, T. K. Galloway, C. E. Grisriel, W. G. Green, W. A. Hammond, C. A. Hook, R. T. Marye. C. H. Medders, C. W. Miller, R. B. Morse, J. E. Mullfield, J. L. V. Murphy, E. W. Murry, H. W. Neepier, F. W. New, H. W. Nice, F. C. NiCODEMUS, W. G. Olmsteau, T. S. Rice, H. W. Rickey, E. H. Sappington, C. J. Seldon. J. A. Sellman, J. E. Semms, J. F. Shafer, C. N. Steigelman, E. R. Stringer, J. F. SUPPLEE, A. H. Thomas, 265 ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER— Con. K. C. M. Hook, J A. Hundley, J. C. Judge, C. R. Kei,i,y, S. M. KiMEs, L. M. Lewis, V. W. LlNGENFELDER, F. F. LUTHART, W. G. McCoRMICK, Wm. M. Maloy, C. F. McPhaii,, G. S. Thomas, T. P. Thomas, H. H. Thomas, J B. Thomas, A. C. Tyson, W. W. Wai,ker, W. E. Walkins, V. Wilson, C. E. WiNGO, J. R. C. Wrenshall, F. M. WiDNER. KAPPA SIGMA. Founded at the University of Bologna, Italy, in 1400. Established at the University of Virginia in 18(j7. Flowers — Lilies of the Valley. Colors — Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green. Publications — The Caduceus, Star and Crescent (secret), Address Book and a Kappa Sigma Song Book. CHAPTER ROLL. Psi University of Maine Alpha Rho Bowdoin College Beta Kappa New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon Dartmouth College -A.lpha Lambda University of ' ermont Gamma Delta. .Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta Harvard University Beta Alpha Brown University Alph. ' V Kappa Cornell University Gamma Zeta New York University Gamma Iota Syracuse University Pi Swarthmore College Alpha Delta. .. .Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon. .University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi Bucknell University Beta Iota Lehigh University Beta Pi Dickinson College Phi. .. Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega University of the South Alpha Theta. Southwest ' n Baptist University Alpha Sigma Ohio State University Beta Phi. . . .Case School of Applied Science Beta Delta. Washington and Jefferson Coll. Beta Nu Kentucky State College Alpha Zeta University of Michigan Chi Purdue University Alpha Pi Wabash College Beta Theta LIniversity of Indiana Alpha Gamma University of Illinois Alpha Chi Lake Forest College Gamma Beta University of Chicago Beta Epsilon University of Wisconsin Beta Mu LTniversity of Minnesota Beta Rho University of Iowa 267 CHAPTER ROLL-Con. Alpha Ai.imia L ' niversity of Maryland Alpha Eta. . .George Washington University Zi;ta University of ' irginia Eta Randolph-Macon College .Mf Washington and Lee University . c William and Mary College Upsilon Ilampden-Sidney College I ' .KT.v liKTA Richmond College 1)i:lt A Davidson College ' .x. I ' rimk Trinity College Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon. ..N. Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Nu Woffard College Altha Beta Mercer University . LPHA Tau. . .Georgia School of Technology Beta IvAMiiDA University of Georgia Bet. University of Alabama P i:ta Kta .Alabama Polytechnic Institute T II ETA Cumberland University Kappa V ' anderbilt University Lambda Ihiiversity of Tennessee Alpha Psi University of Nebraska Alpha Omega William Jewell College Beta Gamma Missouri State University Beta Sigma Washington University Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau Baker L ' niversity Zi L ' niversity of Arkansas Gamma Kappa University of Oklahoma Alpha Upsilon Millsaps College Gam. MA Louisiana State University SiG.M A Tulane University Iota Southwestern University Tau University of Texas Beta Omicron L niversity of Denver Beta Omega Colorado College Gamma . .Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta Leland Stanford Beta Zi University of California Beta Psi L ' niversity of Washington Gamma Alpha University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston, Buffalo, Ithaca, New York. Danville, Lynchburg, Norfolk, Richmond, Washington, D. C. ; Concord, Durham, Kingston, Wilmington, Atlanta, Birmingham, Mobile, Savannah, Chat- tanooga, Covington, Jackson, Memphis, Nashville, Louisville, Pittsburg, Chicago, Danville, 111.: Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Fort Smith, Kansas City, Little Rock, Pine Bluff, St. Louis, Jackson, New Orleans, Ruston, Vicksburg, Waco, Yazoo City, Denver, Salt Lake City, Los Angeles, San PVancisco, Portland, and Seattle. 268 KAPPA PSI. DELTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISH i;d IN 1807, ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. L. Anderson, T. W. Alexander, C. I. Benson, T. M. BizzELL, B. F. Behrman, J. H. Bay, J. A. Black, A. C. Cannon, WiM. Coleman, C. B. Collins, F. G. Carpenter, J. E. Dawdv, Guy p. AspEr, A. L. Barrow, J. S. Beatty, M. B. Bell, W. C. Bennett, P. L. Bayer, J. S. Bowen, E. L. BowLus, F. A. Balmert, J. H. Cahoon, W. D. Campbell, J. E. Cathell, W. A. Carrington, I. D. Chaney, W. F. Clarke, S. B. Downes, M. C. Freilinger, O. D. Gruver, J. P. Harrell, J. F. Hawkins, R. B. Hayes, N. M. Heggie, 11. K. DUL. NEV, C. P. Frailev, E. L. Griffith. T. M. Gracey, L. KiRCIINER, R. S. McElwee, M. E. B. Owens, Roy Potter, J. L. Renehan, J. W. Robertson, G. W. Richards. PASSIVE MEMBERS. R. C. Patter, K. M. Jarrell, VV. W. Sawyer, A. P. Smith, C. G. Todd, D. A. Watkins, F. W. Weed, C. A. Willis, R. E. WiNDLEY, A. H. White, R. H. Walfe, C. Z. Young, I). D. CoppEY, L. D. Collier, Jr. T. E. Darley, B. H. Darsey, Wm. Em rich, L. Effird, L. A. Fleetwood, B. S. French, E. J. Frosher, T. J. Gilbert, 269 PASSIVE MEMBERS-Con. N. W. Hershner, G. W. Hem METER, J. H. Hope, H. P. Hill, Jr., W. R. Humphrey, A. R. Hunter, R. Jefferson, Jr., P. S. Landsdale, K. A. Lawton, A. B. Lennan, L. H. Limauro, C. W. Love, J; E. Mann, J. A. Nice, M. Samuels, E. H. RowE, J. W. Scannell, T. F. A. Stevens, H. B. TiTLOw, B. O. Thomas, E. R. Thorne, C. C. Peters, O. S. Gribble, T. J. O ' Donnell, C. A. Overman, N. M. OWENSBY, M. L. Price, S. Puleston, H. Purdam, J. E. Rawlings, J. D. Reeder, B. RiLLEY, B. E. Love, W. W. Riha, E. B. Lefever, S. C. Hess, W. W. Hala, C. C. Chidester, J. A. Black, R. C. Carnol, G. C. Lockard, J.J. Carroll, J. A. Stone. KAPPA PSL CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha Marshallton, Del. Beta University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Gamma Columbia University, New York. Delta University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Zeta Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Eta Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadel- phia, Pa. Theta Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Iota University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Kappa Lambda 271 . 4 %1 ' a m jjL « ,f 1 " f " %.. v !?! • ' :ii iit CHI ZETA CHI. Louis McLane Tiffany Chapter. Established in 190-t. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Prof. Louis McLane Tiffany, M.D., Prof. Frank Martin, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1907. Eugene Elgin, Wm. F. Schwartz. 19 08. F. G. Cowherd, L. C. La Barre, James T. Tayeor, H. A. Todd, J. E. B. Ziegler, J. Fred. Keller. 1909. E. G. Altvater, a. G. Webster, W. M. Priest, N. B. Green, A. L. Fehsenfeld, W. W. Braithwaite. 1910. Austin Heffner, Chas. H. Gettling, D. F. Whalen, J. H. Van Dreele, Jr., G. E. FowblE, A. G. Talbert. HONORARY MEMBERS. B. L. Chipley, E. H. Brannon, J. W. Keller, Jr., La Fayette Lake, T. B. Johnson, W. F. Sowers, CHI ZETA CHI. Founded at the LIniversity of Georgia, 1902. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Milton Antony Lhiiversity of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Francis DelaFiEld College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia Univ., N. V. City. Louis McLane Tiffany LIniversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Robert Battey College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Edmund Rhett Walker Baltimore Medical College, Bahimore, Md. Richard Douglas Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Wm. W. Johnson George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Crawford W. Long Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. Heber Jones College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tenn. Stanford Emerson ChailliC. .Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans, La. James Anthony Dip.rell LIniversity of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. John D. Hodgen Washington University. St. Louis. Mo. James M. G. Carter College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. H. H. Toland LIniversity of California, San Francisco, Cala. Walter LindlEy University of South California, Ixis Angeles, Cala. 273 PSI OMEGA. PHI CHAPTER. EST. BLiSiiKn 1000. OFFICERS. R. O. Apple Grand Master W. IT. Pi ' .rrin Junior (irand Master A. P. Scarborough Secretary H. S. S.mathkrs C7 (V ' Inquisitor A. M. P ERRYHiLL Editor ■ E. B. Howle. Treasurer FR. TRES IN FACUI,T. TE. Clyde B. Matthews. D.D.S. . .Deuioustratnr G()VLnC).Hii.Dom. NDr, D.D.S.,Penioustrator Wm. a. Rea, D.D.S Demonstrator J. i iES. S. Cahill, D.D.S Demonstrator C. Hemmit Ror.ERS, D.D.S.. .Demonstrator George F. Dean, D.D.S Demonstrator Charles S. Snivelv, D.D.S.. .Demonstrator FRATRES in UNIVI ' iRSITATE. 19lir. R. O. . PPLE Madison, N. C W. H. Perrin Union, S. C A. P. ScARBORoi GH Delta, Pa A. M. Berrvhill Charlotte, N. C T. A. x ' VpplE Maili.son, N. C F. D. Carlton Statesville, N. C A. J. BowKER Jersey City, N. J C. J. McKenna Boston, Mass A. P. Reade Mt. Tirzah, N.C. S. G. Teroki Tokio, Japan. H. C. Smatiiers Clyde, N. C. R. II. Mills Moiiticello, Fla. W. H. Lyons Parkershurs ' , W. Ya. W. J. Lewis Ilinn. N. Y. T. F. EpES Dinwiddie, ' a L. . . Theil Porta re, Wis. J. F. KernodlE Brown ' s Summit, N. C. 1008. E. B. HowLE Raleigh, N. C. R. W. Williams Poclesville, Md. F. . . LaslEy Gideon, N. C. P. C. Southard Wilmington, Del. H. y. Atchison Clark.sburg, W. a. C. L. Calloway Mar; hes, W. Va. L. J. Pegram Raleigh. N. C. J. . . Chamberlain rcher, Fla. W. " E. HiNES Warsaw, N. C. R. H. K::llv Fair ' nont, W. ' a. . ' ' v. G. Phifer Statesville, . . C. R. G. Pvli-s liarnesville. Md. J. E. Funderburk U. S. Wkim N ' ork. Pa. J. D. Allworth Gloversville. . Y. L. L. Belcmhr Wchli, W. Ya. L. A. Harty Kingston, Jamaica. 275 ACTIVE MEMBERS-Con. 1909. G. B. GeyER Martinsbursf, W. ' a. K. J. Shoktell. . . . . Paterson, N. J. E. N. Lawrknck Raleigh, N. C. F. J. Marshall Norwich, Conn. C. J. Prick Ilyattstown, Md. G. F. A.ndkrson Statesville, N. C. H. S. Garu.nick Martinsburg, W. ' a. E. 11. LJaltiinore, Md. FRATERNITY DIRECTORY. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Alpha Pialtimorc College of Dental Surgery. Beta New York College of Dentistry. Gam. i. Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Phila. Dk ' -Ta Tufts Dental College. Boston, Mass. Epsilon Western Reserve University, Cleveland. ( ). Zeta University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia. Eta Philadelphia Dental College. TiiETA L ' nivcrsity of Buffalo, Dental De]Kirtnient. Iota . )rth vestern University, Chicago, 111. Rappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery. La. iiid. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Mu L ' niversity of Denver. Denver, Col. Nu Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Xi .Milwaukee. Wis., Medical College. Dental De- partment. Mu Delta j larvard University. Dental Dei)artincnl. ( ). iicrox Eouisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department. Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Riio ( )hio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. SiC.MA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia. Tau tlanta Dental College, . tlanta, da. Upsilox University of Southern California. Dental De- ])artment. I os .Angeles. I ' Hi L ' niversity of Maryland. Pialtimorc. Cm North Pacific Dental College. Portland. ( )re. Psi College of Dentistry. ( ). M. U., Columbus. 0. iE " .. Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis. Ind. Beta . lpm a University of Illinois, Chicago. 1ii;ta George Washington Uni ersit ' , WashingloiL D. C. 276 CHAPTER ROLL-Con. Beta Delta University of California, San Francisco. Beta Epsilon New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Eta Keokuk Dental College. Keokuk, Iowa. Beta ThETA Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Kappa University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda. ... College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. Gamma Mu L ' niversity of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu anderbilt I ' niversity, Nashville, Tenn. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York Alumni Chapter. . .New York City. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter, Philadelphia, Pa. Duquesne . lumni Chapter Pittsburg, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter, NewOrleans, La. Minnesota Alumni Chapter. Minneapolis, Minn. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter, Los Angeles, Cal. Chicago Alumni Chapter Chicago, 111. Cleveland Alumni Chapter. . .Cleveland, Ohio. Boston Alumni Chapter Boston, Mass. Seattle Alumni Chapter Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter — Portsmouth, Ohio. 277 PHI CHI AIEDICAL FRATERNITY. PI SIGMA CHAPTER. R. Flovh Bry.vnt, 10, Artiu ' r E. Lew, ' 10, Fkrd. R. nkin, ' 09, Pl.ktt W. Covington, ' 08, Roukkt Lewis, ' o8, Joseph Uzzell, ' 09, W. A. Elungwood, ' 08, Ali.en McLe. n, ' 08, Phil R. Williams, ' 08, H. RRY P. Gibson, ' 08, C. Ev.vns MacBr.wer, ' 08, Nern ' on A. Ward, ' 08, J NO. D. Kerr, ' 08, John E. Morrison, ' 08, R. G. Willse, ' 09. Paul P. Lane, ' 08, Jack S. Norman, ' 09, CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — Medical Department, L ' niversity (jf ' erniont, Curlington, ' t. Alph. Alpha — Louisville Medical College, Louisville, K ' . Beta — Kentucky School of ledicine, Louisville, Ky. Beta Bet. — Baltimore IMedical College, Baltimore, Md. Gamma — Medical College, University of Louisville. Louisville, Ky. Gamma Gamm. — Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Delt. — Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Delta Delta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon — Medical Department, Kentucky L ' niversity, Louisville, Ky. Th ETA— University College of Medicine, Richmond, ' a. ThETa Thet.v — Maryland Medical College. Baltimore, Md. Et. — Medical College of irginia, Richmond, a. Omicron — Medical Department, Tulane l ' niversity. New CJrleans, La. Mu — Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. Nu — Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Zet.a — Medical Department, University of Te.xas, Galveston, Texas. Chi — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi — Medical Department, George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Iota — Medical Department, LTniversity of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Lamp.d.v — Western Pennsylvania Medical College, (Med. Dept., ' estern Univer- sity of Penna., Pittsburg). SiGM. — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Pi — IVIedical Department, anderbilt LTniversity, Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Thet. — Medical Department, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. Rho — Medical Department, Chicago University, Chicago, 111. Tali — L ' niversity of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Psi — LTniversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Thet. — Ohio Wesleyan University, Cleveland, Ohio. Sigma Mu Chi — Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga, Tenn. Kappa Alpha Kapp. — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Sigma Mu Chi Alumni Associ. Tion, Chattanooga, Tenn. Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter, Louisville Ky. Richmond Alumni Chapter, Richmond, ' a. Pi Sigm. — Universitv of Marvland, Baltimore, Md. XI Ps; nil. ETA CHAPTER. Established in ISM.S. OKl- ' I ' . ' lvRS. . M. Dkcnan, SoiitliiiiKtuii. Conn President H. A. Frkkman. lialtimore. Md I ' icc-Prcsideiit M. M. Cl ' I.UI. ■|•: ■, Soutliini ton, Ciniii Secretary J. E. Hkronk.mi ' S, Baltimore, .Md Censor R. V. Jackman, Ivockport. N. V Treasurer C. T. LawrKncK. Woostcr, ( )lii() Chapter Editor W. D. Crket. Yonkers, X. V Master of Ceremonies Ml ' .MMl ' .kS. W. 1). Cki:i:t ■onkc s. X. V. 11. 1. .M. M. Cl ' i,li.m:v Simtliinj toii, Cimii. K. L. J. . . I), . i)Ki.iN Worcester. Mass. S. 11. W. . 1. Dkc.n ' a.v Soutliiii.nton. Cunn. 1 1. J. L. .M. Edwards Durham, X. C. Ill, C h " . I ' iKi.DS Kinstoti. . ' . C. C. . . ' P. . . I ' ' oI,l•: ■ .Xorvvich, Conn. . C S. C. I ' oRh I ()llisI)llr!, . . C. . . C. II. . . I ' kick.m.x.n ISaltiiiiore, Md. . ti.i V. S. CiARUA.ND Port month. . . II. K. ' J. E. Hkr((NK.mi ' s I ' .altimore, .Mil. W . 11 II. W. lliCKS Everett, Mass. . S, k. W. Eockijort, X. V. II. I. C. T. Lavvkk.sck W ' ooster, ( ). U. I " .. E. Cj. Lkk Clinton, N. C. .Ma.nn Middleton, X. C. .M A • Staunton, ' a. .McC.AUL W ' oodlawn. . . C. . oo. . Charleston, Me. l ' i:i.o(jri.N Southhridfjfe, Mass. I ' mi.i.iPS Hancock Point, Me. . l i:uii i:.Ni!. cii Thomaston, Conn. Rn I ' .rooklyn, N. Y. STi.N Sa( " .i:iiik.n Santias o de Cuba Simmons .Xorfolk, a. . Sm III! Lunenhurt, . Xova Scotia TilMi ' i.K l a hore, l.onsj; Island TiiiiMi ' SoN L ' tica, X. ' . ' ri (). SchenectaiK , X. ' . ii()X( )K k ' . ii " ..Mi;h:ks. Pkoi " . F ' ' . J. S. (lORC.vs, I ' koI-. J. 11. II.XKRIS, I ' koi. J. C. UiiUKR, I ' KoF. 1. II. Davis. Pkoi-. J. C. Hkmmp:tkr. Pkoi ' . I. lloL.MKs S. irTii, Pl oi K. I )okSKV CoAlJC, Pkoi ' . I ). M. R. Cfi.itRKTii, pRoi ' . CiiARLKs VV. M iri iii.i.i. pRoi " . T. f). IIkatwoi.i:. I ' Nor. 1,. W. Farinholt, I )i . 1 1 i:ki:i:rt Dk. I low KD P. Eastman, Dk. 1 11. Si:ii. STIAN, |)K. 1 • " . I. Nalk.ntine, Dk. J . L. C.inviiEi-, 1)K. 1 • ' .. I. |i;nki s. Dk. 1 . I ' " . Koi:k. i:r, Dk. I .. K. Sir,i.i:K. 282 ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Bf,T. — New York College of Dentistry, New York, N. Y. G. MMA — Philadelphia Dental College. Philadelphia, Pa. Delta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon — University of Iowa, Iowa. City, Iowa. Zeta — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. Eta — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. ThETa — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. Iota — University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Kappa — Ohio Medical University, Columbus, O. Lambda — Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Mu — University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Nu — Plarvard University, Boston, IMass. Xi — University of Medicine, Richmond, ' a. Omicron — Royal College of De ntal Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. Pi — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Rho — Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Sigma — L niversity of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Tau — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Upsilon — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, O. Phi — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Chi — Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Psi — Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Alpha — Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. Alpha Beta — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. 283 PHI CHI. IOTA CHAPTER. Established in IIIO.t. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Chas. C.-vsp. ri, Jr., Phar. D., H. A. B. Dunning, Pii.C.., D. M. R. CuLBRETH, A.M., M.D., Ph.G., E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., Daniel Base, Ph.D., Frantz Naylor, Ph.G., Henry Hynson, Ph.G. Henry L. Troxell, Ph.G., Charles Schmidt, Ph.G., J. C. Wolfe, Phar.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. L. Williams, F. Ammon, H. Gussendolf, S. L. Tanem, B. F. Keller, J. W. Jones, B. T. Keller, G. Ken yon, C. Saward, V. L. Blocker, L. Stowe, C. B. Sullivan, L. M. Elphinstoni;, R- B. Way, J. H. MORAN, J. R. Kelley, J. Mauldxn, F. B. McCrackin, R. S. Feiqua, J. CODD. PHI CHI. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1883. CHAPTER ROLL. . lpha LTniversity of Michigan Zeta California College of Pharmacy Bet. Northwestern University Eta Massachusetts College of Pharmacy Gamma New York College of Pharmacy Theta University of Minnesota Delta University of Wisconsin Iota LTniversity of Maryland Epsilon . . . Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Kapp. LTniversity of Texas Lambda University of Washington. 285 nil DELTA EPSiLON FRATERNITY. Orga nized at Cornell L ' nivcrsity. 1004. CHAPTERS. Alpha Cornell University Dklta Baltimore Medical College Beta Ilcllcvue 1 lospital Medical College Ei ' Silon University of Maryland C.AM MA Columbia University .i;ta I larvard University Et. Tufts Medical College ROLL OF MEMI ' .ERS. S. 11. . nLKR. A. P.., C. J. 11. I ' LOWKKS. . . W. ( " .1 AMI ' IKTRO, Ph.D., D. S. Gu ' UIANI, loor, J. I. Kemler. J. Radda. O. W. KiNC, 1908. C. R. A.N-nERSoN. A. P.., . . H. .M. Fadkl. M. J. 11 ANNA, i:. 11. TiKNNiNr,, Ph.G. L. I ' . Hkindlkr. J, S. MiRAxr.A. A. P.., E. ISKMAN, R.S., S. 11. LoN.;, PipiroNE. T. I ' .ROOKS, C. M. DK f:Ri?;s, F. J. Pate, R. L. RoiiRiQUEz, L. G. SCHEURICH. . .P. H. L. SiNSKEV, H. H. Weinherger. 1909. 1.. li. Ronnv. I. St KIN. 19 R. C. DonsoN. 10. 286 vr ». ' " .■:rS4 THETA NU EPSILON. SIGMA-TAU CHAPTER. Established 1904. 4 v e S — 2 ! dy, X at- Hd - 2 +, ! = 4 K -D ::7gp- R n 9 ' - L -H (z) C- ' (s)fl ! — A 7 + H + 9— q, e ! = () ! E : : = qb ' ±h() H V R. O. Applk, T. A. Apple, J. L. Andkrson, T. W. Alexander, C. C. Buck, G. N. Butler, L. P. Baker, C. I. Benson, . . M. BerryhilI , J. A. Chamblin, F. D. Carlton, A. II. Carroll, F. G. Carpenter, William Coleman, R. W. Crawford, M.D. C. L. Calloway, H. K. Eaman, R. Franklin. T. A. Foley, C. D. Fowler, E. L. Grifeith, P. A. Garcia, E. B. HowlE, J. P. InsleE, H. E. Jenkins, M.D., J. D. Kerr, E. G. Lee. W. C. Lyon, W. V. S. Levy, M.D., Frank McLean, R. L. Mitchell, ALD., R. J. McElwee, L. J. Pegram, W. H. Perrin, T. M. PoiNDEXTER, A. P. Reade. H. Y. RiGHTON, G. H. Richards, F. W. Rankin, R. C. Rose, A. M. Shipley, M.D., J. M. Stadter, Jr., P. C. Southard, J. A. Simmons, N. E. Shakespeare, T. F. .-X. Stevens, ]l. L. Thomson, L. A. Theil. C. F. Winslow. 287 THKTA l " I ' .I ' SILOX. Foiindctl at ' csk- :iii I ' nivcrsitv . 1S " 0. CHAITICR RCn.L. Alpha W ' csleyan University Beta Syracuse University Gamma Union CoUef e Delta Cornell University Epsilon University of Rochester Zeta L ' niversity of California Eta Colgate University ' I ' hkta Kenyon College Iota Xdclbert Collej e Kai ' I ' a llaniilton Colles e Zeta Phi Boston University Upstlon University of Michigan Piii Rutgers College Cm Dartmouth College Omega Swarthmore Delta Kappa Bowdoin College Delta Sigma ITniversity of Kansas Pi Phi University of Virginia Lambda Lamiida L ' niversity of Nebraska Beta Beta W ' cslcvan Universitv, Ohio Lami ' .da Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute Mr Stevens Institute X r Lafayette College Zi Amherst College Dm uron Allegheny College I ' l Pennsylvania State College i ' l I ' l Dickinson College Riio Liniversity of Pennsylvania Sic.MA New York University Tat Wooster College Delta Delta University of Maine Epsilon PIpsilon .Case Sch(K)l of Ap. Science Cappa Gamma. .College of City of New York C.VPPA Tau University of Vermont Alpha Iota Harvard L ' niversity I ' lKTA { lAM M. ISrown University Alpha Omega Columbia University La.miiua Sigma Yale University I ' eta Upsilo. Colby University Sigma Tau University of Maryland 288 CLUBS ■I ■| S . ' -- TM.-- CRAFTSMAN CLUB. OFFICERS. William ColEm. n President J. M. Mauldin ' ice-President J. Ernest Dowdy Secretary M. E. B. Owens Treasurer T. M. Bissell Chairman E.veciiti-re Committee HONORARY MEiMIUCRS. Gov. Edwin Warfield, Prop. T. A. Ashby, Prof. F. J. S. Gorc.ns, Prof. J. L. Hirsh, Prof. J. H. Harris. Dr. Charles B. c.lky. Dr. E. Kahn, Dr. Howard K.vhn, Dr. R. L. Mitchell, Dr. T. H, rris Cannon, Dr. E. L. Bowlus, Dr. .E. H. Brannan, Dr. M. C. Freilincer, Dr. R. p. Bay, Dr. W. V. S. Levy, Dr. G. O. Hili)EI ' .r. nt, Dr. ( ). P. Penning, Dr. William S. Levy, Dr. J. Irving Spear, Dr. Wescott, Dr. H. B. Tetlow, Dr. G. W. MahlE, Dr. Harry Boyd, Dr. E. W. Griffin. active .members. William Coleman, John M. Mauldin, J. Ernest Dowdy, Arthur J. Bowker, W. H. Lyons, J. Mason Gillispie, S. C. Ford, J. S. Mandigo, R. S. Carey, T. M. Bizzell, H. A. Freeman, J. L. Anderson, G. W. Legg, Jr., A. L. Plummer, C. F. Winslow, G. D. Moose, L. M. Edwards, Henry C. Giisendouf, E. L. Griffith, Slyv. n McElron ' , Arthur E. L. ndeks, Joseph J. Joyce, M. E. B. Owens, Thomas E. L. timi;r, Frank McLE. n, T. M. West, Fred. H. ' inup, R. L. Spe.nks. 291 GEORGIA CLUB. The history of the Georgia Club is short, and hardly of interest to any but the sons of the " Empire State " of the South, who, far away from home, love to bring to mind as often as College duties will permit anything that savors of DixiE in general and Georgia in particular. This was the inception of the Club, the desire to get together as much as possible, forget ( ur state of exile in a foreign land, and create an atmosphere of camraderie which comes nearer making- a Georgian feel at home than anything short of actually being there. We were organized early in the new year, and since that time have had many a reverie. " Smokers " they are called by the uninitiated, but to us an inapt definition, to name the consequent enjoyment after the vehicle. So, reveries they were, where, amid the fragrant savor of the pipe, we forgot the tasks of the morrow, and whiled away the hours in determining the boundaries of the only and original " God ' s Country. " Not the least enjoyable gathering of the fellows was the banquet held at the New Howard on the evening of April 18 — an affair long to be remembered. The committee on arrangements, determining to give the boys a genuine surprise, scoured the markets of this town and secured a number of edibles long relished by the Georgia " Cracker. " Others were brought directly from " down home, " and with the help of a renegade ebnny chef, who was " pow ' ful glad to regale de gemmen wid an ole time Georgia dinner, " the management of the hotel set before us on that eventful night a feast that opened up the stop-cocks of our hitherto jirnfessional reserve, and the spirit of brotherly love reigned supreme. No doubt, kind reader, if you are an outsider, you will wonder why a dinner should be the means of engendering such enthusiasm. If y ou have never caught the aroma of a finely browned ' possum encircled with steaming " sweet ' taters, " have your mouth water in anticipation; if you have never looked upon the dazzling whiteness of our virgin rice, each grain standing forth and individually inviting you to a feast fit for the gods; if you have never sipped the nectar from an Ogeechee lime; we must shake our heads and condole with you for missing some of the best things of this life. The only thing for you to do is to go to Georgia before your capacity for ap- preciating good things is entirely lost. We will not go into details regarding the theatre party which preceded our last reverie. Suffice it to say, we had an enjoyable time, despite the fact we were all conscious that the reverie immediately after the show was to be our last gathering. Our good friends and comrades, Roberts, Fr.vnklin, Kii.MON, GRiFinN, Righton, and Glidden, gave the fellows a farewell talk, and in the " wee sma ' hours " the old brown jug of mountain dew, that had been our solace throughout the year, was turned bottom side up, and the first session of the Georgia Club, with its memories, became a part of the past. GEORGIA CLUB ROLL. C. W. Roberts, M.D Douglass Wm. Parramore Valdosta H. Y. Righton Savannah J. E. Morrison, Jr Savannah R. C. Franklin Statesboro George Walter Savannah J. C. Ke. ton Damascus J. W. Alexandra Elberton E. W. Glidden Savannah S. J. C rter La Grange E. W. Griffin, M.D Rincon A. Jefferson Columbus J. R. Robertson Augusta J. R. Jordan Barnesvillc ♦ ■ SOUTH CAROIJXA CLUB. OFFICERS. J. E. FuxDHRBURK President J. ' ( . W. M.vcCoNNKLL J ' ice-Presideiit F. n. .McCr. CKIvX Secretary J. L. Anderson Treasurer R. D. McCuTCHEN Seru,eaiit-at-. ' lniis MKnTCAL nK:v RTMENT. J. L. Anderson Siiartanburg G. C. BoLEN Bolen Paul Brown Spartanburji: A. E. Cannon Spartanburg J. S. Fox I ' .atesburq- W. T. GiiiSON Coluniljia C. G. Glover Greenville EvKKETTE IrEman Manning Jno. W. MacConnell McConnellsville R. D. McCutcheon Bishopville M. E. B. Owens Laurens L. P. TRiCK Clover L. H. Riser Newberry H. J. RosENisERC. Greenwood Thomas Little Mountain DENT. L DEPARTMENT. C. H. Courtney ..-Xiken J. E. FuNDERBURK Lancaster H. K. Johnson . iken G. AL Lowman Columbia John IVL Pacan Winnsboro W. H. Perrin Union D. A. Weinuerc, Darlington PHARMACEUTICAL DEPARTMENT. D. W. Brown Greenville F. G. Carpenter Greenville E. C. Frierson Anderson LiCON S])artanburg J. M. AL ULDiN Greenville F. B. AIcCrackEn Newberry C. D. SuLLiv.vN Laurens LAW DEP.vRTMENT. Samuel Want Darlington 295 TRIANGLE CLUB OFFICERS Clarence M. Leith President R. CoNTEE Rose Vice-President Austin J. Lilly Secretary CiiAS. L. Prince, Jr Treasurer MEMBERS (rEORCK L. Eppler, Thomas P. Drvden, l ' ' .M. iET V. White, John J. IIaydon, Harry E. Newman, Charles McK. Cordray, Clarence M. Leith, R. Contee Rose, Austin J. Lilly, Charles L. Prince, Jr. 5 fe 296 " he Midnight Oil Jissociation. CJFFICKRS. 1 ' " . 1 ' " .. Jamison President M.J. Brown First I ' icc-Prcsidcnt R. O. McCutchk.v Second I ' ice-President S. McElrov Treasurer A. E. La.n ' okrs Executive Committee I A. W ARRKN Speaker S. H. . i)i.KR Janitor OTIIKK M KM I:i:kS. Akc.AUKii ' K, l;Al H . Dki.cuicr, DliAN. This .Vssociation was adopted July 4. VMn . for llu- sole ])iiri)ose of a more equal distribution of |)ecuiiiary cajjital. Has representatives from tlie followinjj States: West irsi " ia, Vir- .!;inia. South Carolina, . orth Carolina. Florida, Delaware, Maryland, and one from Ireland. This .Association is strictly secret, so far as the machinery is involved, but its existence is the widest known in the L ' niversity sphere, most rej ularly attended and most liberally contributed to. Its meetinj.(s are rejj ular, beinj held every third ni.t ht from Ut I ' . . I. to 1 A. .M.. on Sun- days from 7 ! ' . M. to midnight, and sjjccial meetini.;s called whenever the re ident and Treas- urer are in need of cash. It is not the desire of the Association to have its history ])ublished. but since the members did not incorjjorate an historian in its corps of officers, it Ix ' comes the duty of some kind friend to do the m this honor, to wiiom they will pay many unkind remarks. This lx)ok is supposed to jifive an accurate account of l ' niversity life, and is one of the life-sa])i)ing organizations. Thus it would be doing the jniblic an injury not to give a brief outline. Two members, . kc.. I!RITK and .Xdi.i.k. resigned January li. I ' .Mi ' ; , (.-laiming that the .Associa- tion was not being governed strictly in accordance with that i)art of the clause of the Constitution which referred to " equal distribution of ])ecuniary cajiital. " and since their resignation their ])ocketb(j(jks have made an uneventful recovery. There is one thing witchy about this assembly. n;uiHl . each member loses every time. It ' s the consensus of opinion that the Treasurer is a barker. ow that the Centennial is over, the members are deeply grieved that tluy hail not contracted for diplomas. 298 Dr. John C. Hem meter. . Dr. Merrill Hopkinsiin. .President . .Director MEMBERS. W. 1 1. CiR. nt, K. D. C. RPENTER, O. VV. King. W. C. Gordon, J. C. Joyce, S. McElroy, E. W. Glidden, S. H. AOLER, A. W. 0 ' M. LLEY, J W. Bird, j. F. B.arry, A. C. Taylor. T. E. Latimer, C. M. Leith, K. C. Rose, T. P. Dryden, J. J. Haydon, E. W. White, A. L. M ALONE, G. L. Eppler, W. Lewis, J. B. Parramore, Dr. R. L. Mitchell, W. Dew, W. C. ' an Meter, ' . L. Blocker. 299 CORNER CLUB. Organized June 1. 1!)0C. Meetingfs Held Any Evening After 7.30. Must Break Up Before 13 M. Because . Usual Place of Meeting — Greene and Fayette Streets. ACTIVE MEMBERS. ■J AH. " liiKn Miss " Bobby " rAi st).N " BoWKN " Issey " I ADv Killer " ISkuwn " Rosa 1)i:an " Amie " Ladv H.vrER ( ? ) " Glidden " Major ■■C(ii ' . " rRY " J.XMiso.v " Gus T.i.o.n ' dy " Kinc. " Thinny ' Xi;lrkstiienia " Lyo.n " Hammer " Appendicitis " McCutchen " Dew " Gladiator " Pic.cott " Taught " Halstead " Righto.n " Chap " LlGUT.VlNG Rdd " Fra.NKLI.V This Club will disorganize on June 1, 1907. 30U " OUR NURSES. " The noblest work of heaven and earth is she Who, formed for pleasures and life ' s jollity, Can hear instead the cry of human need, And leaving all earth ' s baubles and its greed, Embrace then as her mission and her creed That of the Good Samaritan. She lives Her life of patient service, and she gives To all who seek, and e ' en to those perverse Who will not seek, the sweet cares of a Nurse. A ministering angel she, a woman true. Undaunted, fearless, born to die or do. Unselfish, longing but to bring anew Some old worn life back to the battle strong. Thus she fills the world with gladness and with song. Hers are the midnight watches, hers the strain. Hers is the cooling palm that soothes our pain. And hers the strength that bears us up again When we in helpless illnesses have lain. Her hope she ever breathes into our hearts. Her smiles to all impartially imparts. Her noiseless round she makes from cot to cot. And brings back health where health before was not. Her only aim — to see life in accord — To see life ' s beauties faultlessly restored. Then what in all our useless trifling hoard Can be a worthy and a right reward? So tell us, ye who think but e ' er of purse, Is gold your fitting way to reimburse This priceless, peerless servic e of a Nurse? H. M. R., ' 00. 301 ' I ' lic nurses give a ball each year, the last one they elected. As always should fall in X-nias holidays. The housemen, they expecteil to come and so rejected One hig stout nurse asked liKlu old Imys and had the sad elation To see one short and sawed olT eli.ip conn- lake her in hi .irnis ; The rest. Ihey to Ihik lluniseUes. whiili was a situation To till the wildest houseman with alarms. YELLS. Hippity Hus. Hippity Hus. What the H — I ' s the matter with us? Nothing at all. Nothing at all. WeVe tlie boys that play football. Maryland, Maryland, Maryland. Brika Koax, Koax, Koax, Brika Koax, Koax, Koa.x, Brika Koax, Koax, Koax, Whoa ah ! Whoa ah ! Whoa ah ! Maryland, Maryland, Maryland, Maryland. Cliipee — gori. gorack. Maroon and black, maroon and black. Hcllie golunk, golung, gulcc, Univee of Md. Siss — Boom — A — . " Xh ! M— A— R— Y— L— A— N— 1) Maryland — Maryland — Maryland. 1— 2— :i— 4— 4— :!— 2— 1 Who in the Hell are you for? Maryland— Maryland— Maryland. TUNE— OLD HEIDELBERG. O Maryland, dear Maryland, Our Alma Mater dear, Y ' ou ' ve come to us through ages old ; Towards you our love ' s sincere. With thoughts of you our hearts entwined. And all our cares resign. May your old fame forever shine Throughout eternity. May your old fame forever shine Throughout eternity. AIR— DIXIE. There ' s a football game to be played today And who ' s going to win ? Well. I should say- Why, Maryland. Maryland, Maryland, of course. The other team will feel rather mean. For at football they won ' t be seen. Tliat Hopkins. Be good. Go way back and sit down ! We ' re off to win for Maryland, Hurrah! Hurrah! For Maryland we ' ll take our stand. . nd wipe old Hopkins off (be land. That ' s what we ' ll do. Hurrah! Hurrah for Maryland! 303 F- ' ()()TB. U, SOXC. Air — Marching Through Georg ' a. Our l) )ys nrc on the football field, They ' re gathered for the fray; The Marylaml yell is in the atr, We ' ve eonie to win the day. We ' ll teach the game of football To our friends across the way. While we are shouting for Maryland. Chorus — Then rush I oh. rush ! ! We ' ll rush the ball along: . kick I A shove ! ! We ' ll send it through the throng. Xo line can stop our fellows In their rushes fierce and strong, While we are shoutiuK for Maryland. rrNi ' ;— jiNci.H hhm.. . Iar. 1.111(1 iiKii, Maryland men. you arc doinc; liiic. Oh., just look at the hole you ' ve made in old Johns Hopkins ' line. Rush it through, push it ihrcpuuli. you ' ve got them on the run. You ' re as fresh, it look to me, as if the game had just begun. TUNK— KINC. OFTHKCOCdANlTGROVK. Oh! wc arc the kings of the football field. We only. We only. Oh ! . you ' re the Queen and the Queen only. Queen only. . ccor ling to poker you ' ll understand That a King full beats all the Queens in your hand. .■ nd that is known tbrougliont tlic Inid. Three cheers for old , Iarvl.-mil TX ' NK— T. KK OFF YOt ' R I[. T To THK JANITOR. Oh! take ■dT your hat to the Varsity. For a mighty school is she ; She ' s the ()rl le and the glory of Raltiiuorc, She ' s as grand as she can be. ()i all the school ' s she ' s the dictator. In everything supreme. Then take ofT your hat to old Maryland, For Maryland is queen. Mary had a little lamb. Little lamb, little lamb, Mary had a little lamb. Whose rteece was white as siuiw. Everywdiere that Mary weut. Mary went, Mary went. Everywhere thai Mary went That lamb was sure to go. Hurrah for Mary ! I lurrab for the lamb ! 1 liirrah for the teacher Who didnt give a . Rah. r.ili. rah! Rah. rah. rah ! Rah. rah. rah ! Maryland! .M.irylaiid ! Maryland!!! Here ' s to good old .Maryland — Drink her down, drink her down. Here ' s to good old Maryland — Drink her dowu, drink lu- Here ' s to good old Maryland. The fairest of this fair land — Drink her down, drink lu- Drink her down. down, dii down. MARYLAND, MY MARYLAND. There ' s but one University. ' Tis Maryland, my [aryland. . nd on our hearts engraved shall be This Maryland, our Maryland. She ' s fairer far than any queen. Her equal never has been seen. The .Mma Mater that we mean Is .Maryl.ind. our Maryland. We love this .Mnia . latcr fair. This NLiryland. our Maryland; Our joys, our triumphs we would share With Maryland, our Maryland. Our .Mma Mater, she ' s the best. In her we ' ve every one been blessed. Her love has always stood the test. This Marvland. our Marvland. 304 DOT MEESTER HERMAN. Vc Iiaf a niaii in our klas uml liecs name ecs Mccster Herman; He is write sometlings in de Medic World vat sound much like eer sermon. all a choke; Und ven T read mc vot he writes, I almost haf Id croak. Virst he dells us aliout dot Meestcr Vogels choh ; He says dot lie didn ' t do id right, und dot he vas a sloh ; 1 link me dot if id had vas hees ease he ouldn ' t prag so veil, Und dot if he had heen in Vogel ' s hlaee he oidd been scairt like — (veil). Von day he ate von a line pie. vot certnly made hem boil. For he ' s heg broder made et so, py usen erotiii oil. Uer Doctor he .got wery veak from vat now you c m guess, Und ven he comes now py der l Iaee. he do notin else 1)ut cuss. Und den he dells apoud hees skeam for dishing iiudt hees peels; He puys dem by der busliel in. ilot vill cure any cells ; He gits heeni some of dese batent stuffs untl soaks der labels off, Und makes oudt like dey vas hees own, vieh ees a great pig pluff. He goes him in de country oudt to see von obstetric case ; Dis paby vork been hees long soot, you can sec dot in hees face ; lie is von great pig egsberf, vot helps dis vorld along ; In ofer nine hundred tousand cases nodings has efer yet gone wrong. Der poys vot read der Medic Vorld get al- most sick mit lafter, Ven dey read der rot dot Herman writes, und dey say he ees a grafter ; Den Meester Herman he gits mad, und dinks lie ' ll cut a caper, Ven he preaks hees nose to hurt hees face, bv slopping yet der baper. und dinks lie stays liini mad a veek oi dot ve vill cry, Und dot der Medic Vorld vill go kertlunk if bees not in der pie ; Den von nice day be slips Iiini pack with some real wit and humor. Dot maVes Pill Nigh look mighty seek, und Mark Twain such a clioner. % 305 " Left at the Post " or, the Sad Plight of a Senior. i!V " ixiuiiiin . " " (k ' cl luit isn ' t lic a tim- .i irl? Ami yuu kn " " . ' I ' al. ' --lu ' is struck i.ii inc. It scciiis tliat wlieii the girls once behold ni) ' sunny locks, tliat an irresistible simiething touches a tender spot and sots those little chords of affection vibratiiii . Ndu knuw that 1 shall always feel s rateful to yon for bringing us together, and say: Do yon reckon (.ordon thinks he is the real article with her? I ' .nt won ' t he feel sore when he finds out that 1 ve won. N ' cs, and ; ( 7C( o. ' ' Twas on the Friday afternoon following the above conversation that (Jscar Kcienig received a " special delivery " just as he entered the University for the laboratory exercises. His joy knew no bounds, and forgetting himself and his surroundings, he let forth " a of a yell, " an un- pardonable sin in .- ( •) " ' ,? Sanctum. " See, fellows, , what Helen has written me. I ' ll read it to you, so here goes ; " Dhak Dk. Kr.i-N ' ir.:— No d nibt you will reCaJl tin.- i)leasant moments we spent together on the evening of December 2!), when we had a i)rolon„e(l heart-to-heart talk as we sip])ed " Pabst ' s Choicest Export, " mingled with club sandwiches j id goixl fellowship; while our cliaperoncs were sucking claret lemonade through a wheat straw and attempting to corner the market on lemons. . nd n.iw once more you will look back upon that pleasant evening and recall our tour through the streets of this dear old city, I ' .altimore, to which 1 owe so much. For while here only for a few short months I can honestly .say that there is one gentleman to whom I owe one t)f the most pleasant evenings of my life. You may deem it rude, no doubt, this seemingly forwardness on my part, but, honestly. Dr. Ktienig, I could not refrain from sending you a few lines to exjiress my ap])reciati()n for the one grand time shown nij on that eventful evening. 1 had h(i|)e(l that during our short acquaintance and conversation I would have been fortu- nate enough to have created an impression reciprocating the one you left with me, and somehow, as the days have lingered on, often have I watched and waited for just a few lines from on — but all in vain. .Vow that heart -chords have been stretched t;. their highest tension, like the strings of a vio- lin, when one nmre twist upon the keys would result in a fatal termination — in such a condition has my heart been |)itclied since that fatal night, that now 1 hnd it impossible to stand it any longer and feel that 1 must again see you, if only tor jusf a few short moments— for " having many things to write unto you, 1 would not write with and ink: but 1 trust to come unto you, and si)eak face to face, that our joy may be full. " (See the Second l ' :i)istle of John. Iv!th erse. ) It is really im] orta!U that 1 see yoti this evening. Will expect yon at eight— here at tiie house. Trusting yon will not dis.q,],, ,int me. I remain Sincerely, your friend, ( Miss) v 1 " . S. — l ' le;ise ' lo ntit inform Dr. Cordoti of m ' writing vou. " N ' ou see. b ' lowers. " addressing liis room-mate, " tliat 1 am the real cheese, after all. with her. and next time yoii will believe me. I ' ll tell mhi 1 kii I ' w a tiling i.r two. and am not the fool yon think 306 I am. And look here, I ' at. she says she wishes iiic to eoine and relieve the strain upon her heart which are as the strings of an old violin, etc. Will I go? You bet I will! You know it does seem too bad to do so, but I ' m going to tell Gordon what she has written me and even show him the letter, even though it add another hopeless inmate to Bayview. " After reading some select paragraphs to Gordon, Oscar invites congratulations. " Go to Helen Hunt for them. " replies the much-chagrined Gordon. THE SUSPENSE. The hours of the afternoon .seem loath to join their " innumerable predecessors. " Would they ever pass? thought Oscar. The Laboratory exercises, for the first time, seemed to hold no at- traction : ne.xt the lecture on Surgery was more boring than usual. Then dinner hour. He ar- rived a quarter early, " to avoid the rush, " and the waiting to be served was seemingly a decade. . fter the meal was over, which was soon, for his appetite was gone, he made his way to his apartments to prepare an attire suitable for the occasion. " Where are my hose. Flowers? I can ' t find a pair that suits me. Have you a iie ' w pair that you will lend me? I ' ll only need them for this ciccasion. " Everything does seem to go wrong when a fellow wishes to make a hit by his best looks. How do you like the cut of my hair? It ' s a new one — in fact, the latest thing out — fresh from Paris, and you know " Pat " and Gordon arc always trying to guy me about it. " " Oh! it ' s great, " agrees Flowers, " You are all right. " " TlIK KACE iS ON. " The alarm clock goes ofif set fi - seven, and with a response as prompt as the fire depart- ment, Oscar is ofif on the jump, and calling back to Flowers, says, " Don ' t leave the gas burning, for I ' ll not return until late. " It is yet an hour until the supposed engagement, but Oscar is seen rounding the corner at r.altimore and Eutaw streets at a gait which would dismay Dan Patch. Here he meets Gordon, and giving him the " Sardonic Grin, " hastens toward his destination. Two miles are ahead of him. We ne.xt find him pacing to and fro on Eutaw Place, with watch in hand, heart in throat, and firmly adhering to the belief that some modern Joshua has commanded the sun to hesitate, and even his own timepiece has responded to the command. .At last the anxious moment arrives, and gaining entrance, he sends up his card. Now comes the suspense until the songht-for-oiic appears. This is not long, for he hardly has time to see that there has been no disarrangement of his toilet before Helen comes tripping down the stairs — a vision of loveliness — and, finding Oscar absorbed in self-admiration, and especially the waves of his " sunny locks, " of which he was so proud that it was with the greatest difficulty that his frientls and classmates could induce him to don his n; ' with his gozvn in order to secure his like- ness for our Annual. Extending his hand, as he advances to meet 1 lelcn, he says: " Well, dear, I ' ve come to relieve the tension upon the ' nld violin strings. ' " " Mr. K( " )enig, 1 don ' t understand, " returns llelen, in sin ' prise. " What do }ou mean? " " Why, Miss Hunt, don ' t you remember writnv.;- me a letter this mcrning.- ' " " I certainly do not, " answers Helen. " Do you recognize this, " asks Oscar, handing over the letter. 307 It soon (lauiis upon " I lis Majesty, " that Helen was totally it noiaiit : for, indeed her surprise and indif nation were something that man does not wish, too often, to eneounter. " Who is the rascal who did this? Why. there is no one save N ' arney. " " What friend of mine would he guilty of such a thing, " responds Oscar. " Oh, Helen ! come let ' s go out and enjoy the evening. " |)]eads ( )scar. Hut 1 lelen has another engagement for the evening, so our hero returns to his apartments somewhat crestfallen and exer- cising his fertile hrain in order to concoct a plausible story to hide his disajjpointmcnt. " Why returnest thou at this hour (eight-thirty), " inquires I ' " 1o (.ts. when ( )scar returns. • " Well, after thinking this over. I was suspicious that it was a juke, so I phoned iier and found out all a1)oiU it. So the joke is on the ' PtTpetrators. " and I ' d ju-t like to break that ' s nnig. " lint the truth was known, so after letting Oscar remain wise in his own folly for a few days, the " Perpetrators " little by little let him know that his visit is known to all. And to add " insult to injury. " suggestive ])ost-cards have, one by. one, found their way to him, and it is quite certain that " Don ' t Grunt " and " that Eve really handed a Lemon " is very much in evidence. " Well, fellows, " says Oscar, " it is all over now and tlie joke is on me, but there i another to whom I am saccharine, and there is no disa|jpointment there. " IJeware — for her name is d. , To the Faculty. Sonic Knocks from the Knacker. " If the cap fits. i ' Ciir it. " 1. Why not have Dr. ITkmmUTER do more teaching in his course on stomach diseases and less talking about his own brilliant deeds? 2. Why not begin all your clinics on schedule lime? Vou have no right to keep a hundred men waiting. . " ). Why not encourage Prof. R.vxixjlph Winslow to allow men to ask him (juestions some time and tell him to be less irritable when he is (piizzed ? 4. Why not arrange your ward classes so the same section will not li;ive the identical sub- ject over and over? " ). Why not liave Dr. Nk.m.f. discontinue his habit of ipiizzing onl the men on the front -eats? It makes all the students sit way back. (). W ' hy not put a sto]) to all cheering and --lamping in your lecture lialN? It means noth- ing, is jiartly insincere, and is annoying. ' . Why not allow the nurses to go out with the Senior students? It will save much anxiety and will enable each young graduate in medicine to provide himself willi a trained assistant. s. Why not invite over the students of the Woman ' - Medical College occasionally? We want to see what a woman doctor looks like. 308 EXTRACTS FROM OUR LECTURES. Ca.n you guess the Professor? Prof. — I have a very delicate ap-pa-ra-tus to show you today, gentlemen, invented by my dear and most distinguished friend, Pickled Mackerel. When I was in Russia some time ago I met Mackerel on a trolley car. Oh! we were quite democratic, and as we were conversing about our inventions, marvelous success in our profession, I was utterly astounded by seeing my very warm and intimate friend, Hottairinske, get on the car, and as he embraced me, I thought: Suppose some wretch should throw a bomb into the car and we three were killed, what a loss to the world, what an irreparable disaster ! Real-ly, gentle- men, it made me quite nervous. Dr. W., bring in the patient, — while we are waiting for the patient, let us review his case. J le came here four weeks ago suffering agony from Acute Dyspepsia. At our first clinic, you remember, I had him swallow one-half pound of carpet tacks (or something equally as bad) to test the motility of his stomach. As he seemed no better the following week, I tested the expan- sive powers of his stomach by making him swallow two gallons of hot water. Now, today, I shall test the tension of his stomach by filling it full of compressed hot air. It is wonderful what pressure that organ will stand. Why, one of my patients, who came from Europe for me to treat, while undergoing my hot-air treatment, actually floated off the table and ascended to the ceiling. (Applause.) Kindly pay attention to me, gentlemen : don ' t sit there like a lot of sheep. Where is that ])atient? He is dead, sir. ' You see, men, that ' s the way with my patients. They don ' t live long enough for me to give ni - full line of treatments. That is all for today. Prof. — We will show you today some hopeless cases of Imbecility (FrUd, kindly bring in those patients). When these patients come in I wish you to observe them closely and form your own diagnosis. (Door opens ; PiGGOTT and McCi ' Tch FN walk in, followed by Fred and four patients, also KunsTLER.) Fred, what are those first two — new patients Fred. — No, sir ; they are students. Prof. — Pardon me, gentlemen. Mr. Landers, look at that last patient — that short man wearing glasses, and tell me what you think is the trouble with him. Will he recover, or do you think his case a hopeless one ? Landers — I would rather refrain from saying. Prof. — Why, surely there can be no doubt in his case. Observe me while I question him. You will find all these cases refuse to answer your questions, though they understand you per- fectly. What is your name? slapping KunstlEr on the shoulder. (Great laughter.) This is very annoying ; take your place. Fred, don ' t let the patients and students in at the same time hereafter. How am I to distinguish the patients from some of the students. I want the following gentlemen please wear their hats while in this building (points to Roop, Adler, Flowers and several others). Thank you, gentlemen ; that will aid me greatly. 309 I ' kok. — Is Dr. Sidnkv Simox Isaac Adler i)rc ' sent? Adlkr — Here. , Prof. — Suppose you saw a little baby suffering from Telangiectasis of upper eye lid, which produced Ptosis of that eye, what wimld you do: Adlkr — Send for a Doctor. Prof. — Most excellent for the patient, no do il t. ( Applause. I Prof. — Dr. Gurlky Augustus Parsoni.v Mimsi;, wiiai would you do? MoosK — Ojien the shut eye. Prof.— Ha! ha! ha! What good would that do? Moose — He could see me better. Prof. — Would seriously impair his chances for recovery. Prof. — Dr. George Emerson Hkxrv Gi.iddk.v, what would you do? Glidden — Give him one grain Calomel. Prof. — Vogee, what would you do? ' oGEL — I would give him Viburnum rruui folium, or, wliat ' bi ' tter, an external emetic, for to cxi)lain what ' s seeing a dead horse. 1 ' kok. — Benson, if a patient came to you wiih a fractin-e, what would you do? Benson — Set the fracture. Prof. — Would you not ask him to be seated tir t ? Applause.) And you wcjuld not exam- ine his ])urse ? I ' koi " . — .Mk. 11 armo. what steps would you u e in Kocker ' method of reducing a dislocated shoulder ? Haruo — Why, the front steps, of course, i.lpplausr and i n-al laiitilitcr.) Good morning, gentlemen. Well, I am glad to --ee so many of you here todiy — more than were at my (|uiz yesterday, by the way. Vou know that hurl me yesterday for that man to sneak out of tin- ro. .ni wliik- my back was turned. Wli ' . if on want to leave, just hand nu ' a lemon, look nu- straiglu in the face and " skidoo. " Oh, l)u. M AS iii; ' , bring forth the first victim! Say. wliere ' s that tall friend of mine who helped me out last week on that pneumonia case? . ' ot here? 1 low ! ! Say, Mac, have you ever been down here with me? Well, come down here. I lab! Mr. Brown looks skejjtical, but, ah! he laughs — it ' s all right, then. " Come on, Mac, and wipe my eyes out: you can do it today. " fM. C comes down; at the same time a fat, oserelotlnd and undeiwasluil wnman. with a dirty, poorly fed child, enters the side door. ) " Madam, take a chair, ah — what a nice chilil. Would lie ku iw ;i nickel if he saw one? Xo ! Well, then, we ' ll give him a peimy. Is he freezing on to that cent? . ' ow, Dk. Mac. start ques- tioning the woman. " (Mac starts out with something like this) : " Mas the child ever suffered with chronic external h;emorrhagie I ' aehyineningitis or Telan- giectasis? " (Mother nearly faints.) 310 ' " Dr. Mac, use kindergarten language — no technical terms. " " Madam, is this the first time you have appeared before this august congregation of heart- less souls and its able leader? " " No, sir, Mr. Doctor, I had a child up here before. " " How did she get along; I hope she is growing nicely now. " " No ; she died. " " Oh! that ' s a knock; I ' m a bum doctor. I ' d better get you another one. (Mac goes up the steps again.) " Say, come down here: don ' t desert a fellow like that. Well, gentlemen, it ' s nothing else but marasmus. " " That ' s all today, Madam, the Doctor will give you a prescription be had written before you come in bere. " " Any questions, come on nom) — don ' t be bashful. " Latimicr — Dr. M., if that be marasmus, and that child weighed eight pounds at birth, and it assimilated food products equal to 140 calories of beat and twelve grains of proteid material in a week, what would the weight be in six months ? " See, gentlemen, I ' ve only one friend in the place ; he ' s a man of my own style, some little off the top. No, Mr. L,. Timer, your question is on the style of ' How old is Ann? ' Come on, men ; don ' t sit on the benches and think about your dinner or about the nurses, but put yourself in the doctor ' s place and act. " " Well, here ' s the next case. " Prof. — Hiatt, come down and try your hand on this case. (HiATT comes down, but finds the woman can speak no English.) " Say, Dr. M — , I can ' t speak her lingo. She ' s not from my neighborhood. " " Who can speak Bohemian? KemlivR. Well, come down and s])cak to her. My! I wish I could digest one of those slopish languages. They ' re all alike. " " You see, gentlemen, it ' s all the same, — bad feeding, cliange diet ; don ' t give her lobster more than four times a week hereafter. Next case, please, " (A big nigger woman enters, carrying a baby all wrapped.) " Mester.Docter, dis yer chil ' s awful sick, ser. terible sick, ser. " " Gentlemen, see that child? If it were not black it would l)e blue. This is an acute condi- tion on top of a congenital defect. " " Now what would you give? " VoGEL — Tr. Opii Camphorati. Dr. M.— No! No! Cut it out! KuNSTLER — Infusion Digitalis. Dr. M. — N. G. — meaning no good, or not given in acute diseases. " Say, gentlemen, this is serious business. This black idol must be watched and given Calo- mel and have a jacket on to keep his little stummy warm. That ' s all today, gentlemen. See you ne.xt Tuesday. " 311 SCENE :— NURSES " LECTURE HALL. Nurses .Isscmbled for Lecture on Xexvly Discoi ' cred Bactcr ' ur. Lectukkr: — Miss Ni-ttlic I ' iilaxaciian. other important things, she said : " Your Uncle Artie, since his trip across the puud. lia Inen able n ilitk-rentiate some of the causative factors in the several varieties of studcntitis endemic amoiiy imr (irls; and has suc- ceeded in isolating in pure culture a number of the bugs. " 1 shall give you briefly the principal characteristics of a few. Take, for instance, the Spir- illum Adleri, so called from its resemblance to a snake. This l u; is moriihologically classed as big-headed, more from the proboscis than from frontal prominence: however, as its actions would not lead one to suspect more than fully develoiied vital centres at the cephalic end. This " bug ' is classed with the bacillus aerogenes capsulatus because of its great gas-producing quality, being noted particularly for hot air, except when in the jjresence of the ' N ' ogel Coccus ' (to be later referred to), when it has a very quiet, hen-])eckcil denieandr. The habits of this " bug ' are such that ladies should refrain from studying them, ami it i strict!) a I ' akasitk. " The ' Vogel Coccus ' above referred to is so called frcmi its resemblance to a baseball, it being not so big up and down, but getting its measurement when ynu go around, . it is associated with a ba.sel)all field at Rehoboth in a graft game. Its characteristics are that it will thrive any- where on anything. Its invasion is most marked at the Capitol Hotel, where two mirscs and one James ' son fell prey to its toxins to the tune of $9.50. The ' Coccus, ' however, has foresworn to get in such a ' row ' again. This is the ' Coccus ' tliat let the said son of James do it on a box of candy to a nurse. " Three other bacilli usuallj ' associated with the bacillus erysipelatus have been seen too; and are to be shunned until the infection period is over, kntnvn collectively as the three ' Bs. ' These " Three other bacilli usually associated with the bacillus erysipelotus have been seen too; an l ' bugs ' have not yet fulfilled all of Koch ' s louse ; so, therefore, will Ir described at a subsequent ' bugs ' have not yet fulfilled all of Koch ' s laws; so, therefore, will be described at a subsequent lecture. " To Make a Long Tale Skort CENTENNIAL MINSTRELS. Interlocutor — Messrs. Landers and McElroy End Men— Fox and Glidden. Tambos — Vogel. Piggott, Moose and Gordon. Bones — Lynn, Valentini, Joyce and Delcher. The curtain rises on " The Bnnch " who, taken unawar Mr. Landers — Gentlemen, be seated. We will open our show with a prayer by Mr. Glidden, of Georgia. Mr. Gudden— The Biblical portion of this day is taken from the Book of Medicine, Chapter on the Stomach. " I am the Only Onl. -. The Alpha and the Omega of intellectual activity. Vea, — li.s said that man should have no Brownian motion in his brain. Yet this has been discovered by niiiieself in mine own grey matter. Tis true that in the morning I and blow mine own horn and in the evening I withhold not mine own wind. Furthermore, tis written that I myself, and only I have catheterized the Appendi.K Vermiformis, and. Furthermore, tis written that I myself and onl.v I have entered the Ductus Communis Choledochus with a tube of mine own imagination. Furthermore, tis written that I my.self. and only I, have discovered the ferment chymase in the saliva, which has never before been placed before the masses. Yea. though there are man " investigators, it has been decreed that I m.v_ self and only I shall investigate Physological Impossibilities. Amen. Great applause from the rear of the house. Drs. Iglehart and Warner shout aloud their approval. Mr. McElROV — Ladies and Gentlemen, The Ward A Band will now plav the Original Selection, entitled " When We Do The Orderlies Work. ' ' Mr. Glidden — Say, Mr. Irrigating Stand, why did McCutchen take a nurse with him when he went to Fort McHenry? Mr. Landers — Sure, I don ' t know. Why? Mr. Glidden — Because he is under age. (Dr. .Shipley is seen scratching his head) . Mr. Landers — I don ' t see the point. Mr. Glidden — Then you ' re a pretty dull Irishman. Mr. McElroy — Ladies and gentlemen, I take great pleasure in introducing the man, heard by all, and known to nianj ' . The Sweet-voiced Singer from Baldheadville, who will sing an original ballad, entitled " Can You Tell Me? " Ladies and Gentlemen— Mr. Thomas Educational Latimer, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LL.B., M.D., Q.S., A.D.L. Mr. Latimer (singing in a squeaking voice. ) 313 " CAN VOL " THUL MK? " I ' d likt lo know the reason For jnst a thinif or two. Why. in and ont of season Thinifs happen as they do. When lots of women aronnd. Why is L.vons snch a winner ' . nd why does I ' iKKott irel ofl the eroii When its time to Ket his dinner? Now really is l.ynn " only a boy. " As the nnrses seem to think ? And why is Joyce ' s Banjo his joy. When it drives ns nearly to drink ? Why is Keniler like a Satellite. To thelCAlniinhty Powcrs(?)) above? And why ilo I try with all my miKht ' loKain Ur. Mitchell ' s love? Now why does " Blondy " KinK sojourn To Vir jinia ' s Southern clime? And why did Donitherty exclaim. Tis the Kpi-phys-sel line ? Why does .Schwartz always speak such And Massanet never look alive ? Now why does " Janimy " act .so rash? And Rntledpe ' s thoughts ne ' er thrive Why did Herman sUrt to study, When he ' s a barber by trade ? And why does Dean ' s face look so mud And Kadda prescribe to .salivate ? Why does .someone always say The opsonic theory is all rijrht? But you ' ll all wive Hood ' - For skin diseases in your plight. Mr. IvANDER.S — (InterruptiiiK the sweet-voiced siiiKer at the end of the verse.) You ' ve taken up enough of our time today. Where in the wide world do you get all those questions from? Mr. LaTIMKR — They ' re the invention of a fertile mind. To help those fellows who have to j;rind. Mr. Fox— Mr. McKlroy, usen ' t you work for the Y. M. C. A.? Mr. McRi.ROY— No. I usen ' t. Who said anythinij like that? Mr. Fox t)h! I thouj, ' ht you used to — bu ' I thought that was some time ago. C.reat laughter from the advocates of the Roosevelt language. Dr. Hayes breaks one of his corset stays. Mr. McKi.ROV— I take great pleasure in introducing our great Shark Trio, who will entertain im with their latest hit: " It Happened at I ' indico, " Messrs. Hrown, I ' iggotl .md McCutclien, adv.uice to the front aiirl sing: IT HAl " I ' J ' ;Xl-:i) AT I ' IMMCO. It makes speed thcii It puts coin in circulation- Some will win. and some w It ' s a cure for ' niclancholy. Its excitingly sublime; It makes a person jolly. Be he old or in his prime. If you ' ve never, never tried it Never do. leave it alone. Horseracing is a pleasure That ' s included in this life. You ' re entitled to some leisure In the great world of strife: It invigorates the system. It cxhilerates the brain. Accelerates circulation of the blooti in every vein; It pronujtes the speculation. (C.reat applause from all the resi ieuts.) Mr. (il.lDIiKN — Mr. Lamlers, I saw Herman come out of a saloon door yesterday. Mr. IvANDKRS — Well what of that? Did you expect to see him come out i l ;i wiml Mr. C.i.iddkn — Say. Mr. McKlroy, ilid you here that .story on Landers? Mr. McIO.ROV— Can ' t say that I did, what was it? Mr. ( ' .i.iDlilvN — Well, one day " Shorty " was sitting in Dr. Wnoils ' lecture. ;ind s( all this stuff, and he rei)lieil. " Schure. " Shorty again saiil. " Schure. " throwing " Schure. " Well, then, why in the h - 1 do you attend these lectures anyhow? Mr. McIvI.rov -Well, I be " dog-oned " if Shorty hasn ' t snuck out! Ladies and gentlemen, the great skirt dancer, " Miss Jail " -Bird, will now entertain you. " Miss Jail-llird appears in fr.uU of the stage cl.nd in maroon anil black tights, with a waist cut in front to the ensiform cartilage, and in back to the iiosterior superior spines of the ilyum. The bmly of the waist, a Parisian creation, is maile of tucks and " waila-whiles. ' ' (She Iwws and begins.) (Great applause from all portions of the house, especially the Nu Sigma Nu and I ' hi Sigma Kappa boys.) ne :isked him if he knew Then the other fellow said. " Will you ;inswer me onelhing? " an l a pitying glance dowiiw;ird on the ])oor ignorant (?) student. Mr. Fox — Mr. McElroy, what advantage is there in the use of the Hyoscene-Morphine Ansesthesla. Mr. Elroy — Well, one and the most important is that a House man doesn ' t need to sit up with the patient. I don ' t care about the rest. (Vogel applauds for five minutes.) (I.anders appears at the stage door and sneaks into his seat.) Mr. Gudden — Say, " Mr. Shorty, " since you have returned, do you know why Schaefer should have played on our great foot ball team? Mr. Landers — Schaefer play on the team? Why, he ' s so clumsy — but, why should he have played? Mr. Glidden — Because he is a chronic kicker. Say, why should Lyon become a chaffeur? Mr. Lander.s— Because he is a close observer. Mr. Glidden — Whoever accused him of that? No; because he ' s always tooting his own horn. Mr. McKlroy — Ladies and gentlemen, I take great pleasure in introducing " The Great Lady Killer, " Mr. Gordon, who will sing his beautiful ballad, entitled " I like the gold in your hair, Isabel, But please trj ' to get it on even. " (Mr. Gordon, dressed in a gray checkered full-dress suit, with a red vest, wearing a 12 caret imitation diamond stud in his shirt, advances to the front of the stage and sings.) the moon was softly glowing through the sweet iJal- That fall was a starter, metto tree.s I ' ve busted my garter, And the snow laid on the ground a silvery white, Or something that ' s equally bad. While o ' er the placid ocean came the fragrant Southern breeze ' " alone, please, oh, let me alone. You bet your life it was a dandy sight. ' ' " ' ' " " ' ' ' ° ' ° " ' ' " ' ' ° ' ' = ' ° « " What damage was wrought me, The night was .soft and mushy though the ice was ver i fear there will nought be slippery, and That ' s left in my fixings behind. While waiting at Sonneberg ' s I did spy .,ji-,, -it- X J.,,,, I tried to console her. A ladv fall quite heavy, I ran and took her hand — .... J 1. -J 1. T. » . ud even condole her. These words she said as she began to cr ' : But all that was equally bad. Oh let me alone, please, let me alone; Kor up came old " Janimy " and . ' Vrgabrite too. 1 fear I ' ll go raviiigly mad, . nd then my caressings fell through. (Great Mr. Gordon bows to the right and left, paying particular attention to one of the private boxes on the left, in which several nurses are seated.) Mr. I yon notices this and jumps up. Mr. Lyon— I object to the " Lady Killer " throwing any of his bewitching glances to the box on the left. I ' ve only |47 with me tonight, and it will take a swell supper to set me straight again. Mr. Gordon — Oh, sit down, Lyon! I don ' t want your flames. (Lyon sneaks back to his den after throwing a kiss to the left). Mr. Gudden — Mr. Landers, if Jamison, Vogel and you were practising in one block, and there was a drug store on the corner, what was Lou, ' s brother ' s store, and an undertaker next door, what would complete the picture? Mr. Lander.s — Why, a hospital to accommodate the masses, of course. Mr. Glidden — You mean a cemetery to accommodate the masses. (Vogel jumps and yells aloud). Vogel — Say, look-a-yer, Mr. Glidden, it ain ' t fair in you for to take advantage of a man what is sleeping. We are the men whit will ride in automobiles before you pay car fare. We are the men what ain ' t para- sites to our fathers. I ' m the man what owns a drug store, I am. Mr. Lander.s — Say, Loui, tell them about your store. Vogel — Well, I ain ' t much for to make up songs, but I got a brother Walter what has wrote one, it ' s called 315 ' MY PLACK. " I ' m the man what has a store. Ami I cheat all who deal there. If I don ' t make a quarter or mort I don ' t think it cjuite fair. I ' ve a clerk whose name is Kom. lie ' s as thin as he can he. He ' s the best man ever born, Kor he makes the dough for me. 1 treat the sick in there. And my charges come quite high. I treat them a year or more. Or until they almost die. Mk. McKi.kov— Ladies and genlleineii, The riiiversity yuartet have just arrived, and desire to entertain you, they will sing the original song, entitled Hay. Levy. Mitchell ;iikI Hillui.s adv " BUSICK IS THE (LORD? " ) ICC. fold their hands over the epigastric region of theii " Busick is the (Lord? " ; T ' was but a short time ago. that our grim doom. Was sealed, and all hope, and all joy ceased to bloom: It happened at sight of that old Dining Koom; Ty rural. Ty rural, 1 ay. Hut we of the Hospital then felt no glo mi. Vc didnt think then we weie entering a tomb. Hut later. Oh my ! we were longing for home. Ty rural. Ty niral. I ay. The first meal was fair, and we give it no blame. The second luck, and the third when it came Were just like the first in both substance and name. Ty rural. Ty rural I ay. T ' was pork for our breakfast, for dinner the same. Atsui per the poor pork was still in the game; T ' was cooked, hashed and roasted or broiletl in the flame. Ty rural. Ty rural. I ay. But if this were all of our grievance, none woulil Have ventured to kick, and if tiuestioned. e ' en should Have flattered the hog. and said it was good. Ty rural. Ty rural. I ay. Hut semling out spies, for we dared be so rude. We foinid to our sorrow that this .so-called food In a ' hotel. had first by its patrons been chewed. ly rural. Ty rural. I ay. In fact I once went to the New Howard to eat. And ordered up pork as a choice piece of meat. Hut finding it tough, beat a hasty retreat. Ty niral. fy rural. I ay. ( Mr. Busick is seen to hurry from the theatre amid Mk. Landur.s — We will close our great show with And then in the Hospital dining nMim, neat. Ne.xt day was my sorrow and i ain made complete. Kor there on my plate that same pork I did meet. Ty rural. Ty rural, I ay. But that is not all, we still have to thank Someone for the niggers, who were, to be frank. As bad as the oysters they ser ' ed. and they stank. Ty rural. Ty rural. I ay. The milk ' well at least the milk that we drank Was imre H20 just fresh from the tank. The liisquits! So heavy, like dead weights they sank. Ty rural, Ty niral. I ay. The croquets, meat balls, were like Dermoid Cysts Contained all the tools on a hardware store ' s lists. And he will die sure who to eat them persists. T ' rural. Ty rural. I ay. The nurses used spices, to flavor these feasts. They salted and sugared, but still felt like l easts: Hut soon we ' ll need nothing more than some i)riests. Ty rural. Ty niral. I ay. We ' re tlying by inches, .soon hope to be dead For lack of some fresh meat, and lack of some bread. Yes. dying, because we ' re imi roi erly fed. Ty rural. Ty rural. I ay. And when we succomb. and lie dead on our lied. May there at least be a epitaph said. " How bravely they followed, where Dear Science led ! Tyniral. Ty rural. I a. . the hisses of the entire audience.) " MARYLAND, MY MARYLAND. ! I ' lease rise and join in. ) There ' s but one I ' nivcrsily. Tis Marylanil. My Maryland. And on our Hearts engraved shall Ih This Maryland. Our Maryland. She ' s fairer far than any iueen. Her equal never has Iwen seen. The AInm Mater that we mean. Is Maryland, our .Maryland. We love this Alma Mater fair. This Maryland. Our Maryland. Our joys, our triumphs we would share With Maryland. Our Maryland, our Alnm Mater, she ' s the best. In her we ' ve everyone been bles.sed. Her love has always stood the test This Maryland. Our Maryland. (Curtain falls). 316 Our Vote of Thanhs To the firms herein advertised we wish every success J. Wm. Harrower, Business Manager The Harvard Co, Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. THE LARGEST MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD OK DENTAL FURNITURE, ELECTRO= DENTAL APPLIANCES, FILLING MATERIALS. Your Office and Laboratory Completely Equipped inith all HARVARD GOODS. Dental Chairs, Cabinet, Electric Engine, Fountain Cuspidor, Taljle, Bracket, Electric Sw-itchboard , Compressed Air Pump, Air Tank, Electric Hot Air Syringe, Electric Mouth Lamp, Electric Sterilizer, Electric Gold Annealer, Electric Water Heater, Electric Pyrometer p ' urnace. Laboratory Work Bench, Lathe Head ami Wheel. On Easy Monthly Payments or Liberal Cash Discount. Harvard goods are given the strongest guarantee, backed by the strongest guarantor. Write for catalogue, prices and terms. Baltimore Exhibit, THE HARVARD CO., 235 Park Avenue. 2210 Cutter Ave., Canton, Ohio. There is a cause for every effect. " As you sow — so must you reap. ' ' J s. Hart. Sk.. Mi;k A iKNTS I ' OK Harvard ' Dental Furniture, Electro-Dental Appliances, Ascher ' s " Artificial Enamel, Etc., Etc. Dentists General Suj i. l - House 235 PARK AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD. " EVERYBODY " Likes Berwanger Co. ' s CLOTHING 8, 10 and 12 E. BALTIMORE ST. Clothing Tailoring Furnishings Suits That Suit ;E:;::?; H;J:i yJ::::ii; Guaranteed To Fit and Wear lllliif From $15 00 :::?:?;??:??? " : " " UP. PFEIFER 629 W. Fayette St. BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD AND LEXINGTON Young Men and Old Wen who care to be sure that their Furnishings — Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Neckwear, Gloves and so on, are in perfect good taste, will get them here. H. C. SMITH L. SMITH TAILORS OMITH UITS EVER Y BROS. •ODY One of the Reasons of our Success in catering to our customers is that every garment we turn out bears that unnnstakable quality and appearance so much desired by well-dressed men. Ve know how — Careful attention. 676 WEST BALTIMORE STREET, near Pine, " BALTIMORE, MD. CHARLES R. DEELEY, Dealer in all kinds of .-. DENTAL SUPPLIES :. 1 n N. Liberty Street, Baltimore, Md. The No. 2 Favorite Columbia Chair with Imperial Improvements Same raising and lowering devices as formerly. Imperial Columbia headrest having two ball and socket joints governed by one lever. Permits the most com- fortable adaptation. Imperial Clamping device governing inclining of back. Opens and releases back when foot is pressed on lever; closes and locks back when foot is removed. Back locks automatically when lifted to nearer vertical. Similar device governing tilting of chair body. Per- mits exact position desired for light and access. Absence of notches gives smooth motion. Imperial Child ' s Footrest; operated by dentist ' s foot. At slight additional expense chair may be fitted with a .sanitary, readily removable, rubber pad in place of carpet. This chair stands next to the Imperial Columbia and is excelled only liy it. Easy terms; of your dealer. Ask him or us about it. THE HITTER DENTAL MEG CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y. All Quality (C WHITE ROLLS } Cigarettes For Sale Everywhere. 10 for 5 Cents BLOME ' S CHOCOLATES Made by The George Blome « Son Co. BALTIMORE, MD. Manufacturers of " Gilt Edge " Confectionery. Established 1.S59. SISCO BROS. Flags, Banners, Badges, College Pennants, Class Pennants and Fraternity Pennants. 13 W. LEXINGTON STREET. SAL HEPATICA The original efferves- cing Saline Laxative and Uric Acid Solvent. A combination of the Tonic, Alterativa and Lax- ative Salts similar to the cele- brated Bitter Waters of Europe, fortified by addition of Lithia and Sodium Phosphate. It stimulates liver, tones intes- tinal glands, purities alimen- tary tract, improves digestion, assimilatioQ and metabolism. Especially valuable io rheu- matism, gout, bilious attacks, constipation. Most efficient Jn eliminating toxic products from intestinal tract or blood, and correcting vicious or impaired functions. Write for free samples. BRISTOL-MYERS CO, Brooklyn • New York. Trunks, Suit Cases, $2 to $50 Bags, . . $1 to $100 $1 to $100 Leather Novelties, 25c. to $50 LEXINGTON and EUTAW STREETS. LUTHER B. BENTON, . . Dental Depot . ' . 302 W. SARATOGA STREET. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STUDENTS SELECTING THEIR OUTFITS. Wilkerson Chairs. S. S. White Goods. Columbia Chairs. THEO. WARNER. JAMES R. PAINE WARNER CO. HATTERS 324 WEST BALTIMORE STREET i» Umbrellas, Canes, Bags and Suit Cases Agents for Henry Heath Co. and Walter Barnards A. FINEMAN, Leading Popular Tailor of Baltimore 2i8 North Eutaw Street. iO ' Discount as Special Inducement to College Men, WM. J. MILLER, ►•JEWELER- 28 E. " BALTIMORE STREET. Headquarters for All College Goods In Gold and Silver We manufacture the U. of M. Seal in Buttons, Pins, Hat Pins, Brooches and Watch Fobs. TRICES $U00 to $10.00 SOLD ON ' LV BY WM. J. MILLER, 28 EAST BALTIMORE STREET. iful Trees and Plants LARGE .ASSORTMENT OF FRUrr, SHADE ORNAMENTAL, EVERGREENS, VINES, AND PLANTS- Everything in a First-class Nursery. Catalogue Free. FRANKLIN DAVIS NURSERY COMPANY, Corner Baltimore and Paca Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Co. 300 N. HOWARD STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Manufacturers, Importers anil Dealers in Surgical Instruments, Orthopaedic Appliances, Trusses Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters, Hospital Furniture, Etc., Etc. The First Application of RESINOL OINTMENT In itching and irritable conditions produces a feeling of comfort to the sufferer never before experienced. It is the standard remedy for Eczema and acute inflammations of the Skin and Muco-cutaneous margins, and is a superior dressing for Burns, Boils, Skin abrasions and superHcia! wounds and sores. It is the recognized specific for Pruritus Ani, Itching Piles, Etc. As a Nutrient Soap for the Skin RESINOL SOAP Is without a parallel. It nourishes the underlying tissues, prevents congestions and eruptions, obviates waste and atrophy, thus preventing wrinkling and cracking of the skin. It is superior to all others for the Hair and Scalp. Samples sent on request Resinol Chemical Company Baltimore, Md., U. S. A. Great Britian Branch; 97 New Oxford St., London, W. C. Chas. Markell Co. Agents for Australasia, Sydney, N. S. W. IINTERNATIONALI I IC T I OISI AJiY The One Great Standard Authority. Can it iruly be s.iid of any other book tha WEBSTER ' S INItRNATIONAL DICTIONARY that it is:- The Standard of the Federal and State Courts? The Standard of the Govt. Printing Office? The Ba nearly all the Schoolbooks? Indorsed by every School Siipt. ? Universally recommended by College Presidents and Educators? The Standard lor over 99% of the Newspapers ? IIP TO HATK and KKMAIJl.K. 2380 Payps. -.000 lllnstr.atioii Should You Not Own Such a Book? WKBSTKKS COLLtLtllATll DlC I ' lDNA It i . In lariftst of our abridgmcnt t. Regular and ' 1 hin Vnfie editions. I ' ns ' irpassed for oleiraiue and conveiuenc for " The Story of a Hook " - G. C. MERRIAM CO., Sprincfield, Mass., U. S. A. (JKT THE BKST. INTKRCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUME - COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS To the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific Correct Hoods for all Degrees neliable Service lass Contracts a Specialty Keasonable Prices TERMS FOR SALE OR RENTAL, BULLETIN, SAMPLES, ETC., ON REQUEST - QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " Merchants Miners Transportation Co» STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN BALTIMORE, BOSTON, PROVIDENCE, NORFOLK, NEWPORT NEWS BALTIMORE and SAVANNAH PHILADELPHIA and SAVANNAH BEST WAY TO REACH ALL POINTS NORTH. SOUTH OR WEST Passenger Accummodations Unsurpassed. Cuisine the Best Tickets on Sale and Baggage Checked Through to All Points TICKET OFPICE: S. E. COR. I.IOHT and (iERAlAN STS. V. P. TURNER, Passenger Traffic Manager GENERAL OFFICES: BALTIMORE. MD. U of M jH Uerbrock R COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 1 MAKE A SPECIALTY. Leading College Photographer A TIP : SEE ME FIRST t A Thi nw LEXINGTON STS. lf BALTOMD. 22 W. Lexington Street, SEE MY WORK IN THIS BOOK. BALTIMORE DRINK G-B-S BEER Case — 24 Pints $1.00 The Q=B=S Brewing Company, Central Avenue and Fawn Street. Perkins ' Photographic Studio 2i4 North Charles Street. Photographs in Platinum Carbon Sepia ARTISTS ' PROOFS, Etc. Special Rates to Students. Both Phones. Remember ...j g Westem Maryland R. R. Is the Shortest and Best Route from BALTIMORE to HAGERSTOWN and CUMBERLAND And all points in Western Maryland, Pennsylvania and West ' irginia. For full information, address F. M. HOW ELI — General Passenger Agent, Baltimore, Md. A. H. PETTING, MANUFACTURER OI ' Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Memorandum package sent to any 1-rateriiity Member through the Secretary of the Chapter. Special Designs and Estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meets, etc. Wherever Civilization HAS MADE SUFFICIENT PROGRESS TO SUPPORT A DENTIST THERE THE TRADE C VQ MARK IS RECOGNIZED AS THE SIGN OF SUPERIORITY IN DENTAL GOODS AND APPLIANCES The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. ROBERT JOHNSTON, President. JOHNSTON DENTAL COMPANY IIKAIX IAHTI-.RS Vitlt DENTAL MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS All t)r k-rs Fillud I ' roiiiptlv. Calaloj;u(.- on Appliiation. (UH)I)S OF ALL KINDS USKIJ HY DKXTISTS. Richmond Va. Depot: Norfolk. Va. Depot: 606 EAST MAIN STREET 98 and 100 COMMERCIAL PLACE DO YOU KNO V THAT RESOR-BISNOL— BxirrougH has no equal as an Intestinal Antiseptic ? That it is unsurpassed as a non-toxic local remedy for all forms of Dysentery and DiarrKoea? That it is practically a specific in cHronic Dyspepsia and all digestive disorders? That RESOR-BISNOI exerts a most favorable influence on the intestinal disorders incident to TypKoid Fever, Tuberculosis and other acute fevers? That RESOR-BISNOL is a specific in the morning sickness occurring in the earlier stages of pregnancy ? l-. ich Ii»ii.;,rts,,l RESOR-BlSNOLL..iitain 5J part- liiMiiulh Oxiile in comliinatioii willi llu ' ailtiscplic acids, and _ ' 0 parts inirificd Rt-sorcin Manufacturers of BURROUGH BROS. MFG. CO. High Grade Pharmaceuticals and Chemicals Baltimore, Chicago, Pittsburg, Nevk York f-Jotel QasiOell Baltimore and Hanover Sts. FIRST CLASS RESTAURANT and GRILL ROOMS ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF. MARSHALL LANGFORD Ti-;i.i ' :i ' in).NK cMrs, Charles Held FLORIST Choice Cut Floivers Artistic Designs, Etc. ItAI.TIMOKK, MI). Capital, .... $600,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits. 354,000 Drovers and Mechanics National Bank of Baltimore J.vMES Clark, Pix-sidtnl Chas. S. Mili.i:k, Cashier I ' AUL A. SEEtiKR. Vici-Prt-s. Edwin P. Havden. Asst. Cash ' r A General Banking Business Iransacled Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent From $3.00 Per Year and I ' pward ACCOUNTS SOLICITED New York, Chicago, Philadelphia Washington, Baltimore, Richmond CHOCOLATES BON=BONS FANCY CANDIES DELICIOUSNESS CONCENTRATED THERE is something distinctly satisfying in these famous sweets. Six cities have made their acquaintance and have at- tested to their supremacy. They have won their way to recognition as the foremost product of the confectioners ' art in America. TIIREE HUNDRED VARIETIES M AXUFACTI ' RKD DAILY It requires this tremendous output to keep pace with the great demand for these superior Chocolates, Bon-Bons and Fancy Candies. The unexcelled variety— and the exceptional quality and absolute purity of the ingredients that enter into each variety, recommend them to the most discriminating and critical purchasers. DETTEU S ' V1-:ETS COUI D XOT HE MADE Rigid adherence to the highest ideals in candy-making has brought about a degree of perfection which convinces us that better Chocolates or Bon-Bons or Fancy Candies could not possibly be made. The name of GUTH stands for the acme of purity and integrity in the manufacture of unusual sweets. 320-324 N. CHARLES STREET It Mf9l« the expectation! of the most critical and is match- less in quality and capacity. WM. KNABE CO. BALTIMORE NEW YORK WASHINGTON QUALITY SHOP " Collar-hug ' ' Clothes The Nobbiest in Toivn 116 East Baltimore Street. Western National Bank OF BALTIMORE. CAPITAL, - - - $500,000 SURPLUS and PROFITS, - $500,000 CHARLES ]•;. KIEMAN, W. B. BROOKS, WM. MARRIOTT, J. L. SWOPE, President. Vice-Pres. Cashier. Asst. Cashier. DIKKCTORK JOHN BLACK. K. . r.STIN JENKINS, THOMAS J. HAVWARI). JAMKS I ' RKSTdN, THOMAS TOOD, ROHERT GARRETT. W. BIRNS TRUNDLE, H. B. GILPIN, FRANKLIN 1 " . CATOR, W. B. BROOKS, CHARLES i:. RIEMAN. ALBERT EAHNESTOCK. YOUR BANK ACCOUNT SOLICITED. YOU KNOW IT BROMO=SELTZER DOCTORS Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. (Jld ones endorse it as an efficient, harmless remedy. DENTISTS recommend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and the severe strain in the dental chair. LAWYERS take it after a hard fought legal battle in the courts. It (|uiets the nerves and soothes the brain. And others take BROMO-SELTZF R because they know beyond the shadow of a doubt that it cures Headache, Brain fag and " the Blues. " suBsm.TB 10 CENTS EVERYWHERE OUR MEN ' S STORE Hovirard and Clay Sts., Baltimore, Md. Our " Men ' s Store " shows complete and superior assortments of Men ' s Ties, Shirts, Hosiery, Qloves, Furnishings, Etc., most moderately priced. For Better Clothes DIEHL AT THE " SQUARE DIEHL " TAILOR SHOP W e study your wants, and execute your individual ideas in any garment Suits $15.00 up, strictly all wool fabrics 605 W . BALTIMORE ST. Near Greene St CONSOLIDATED DENTAL M ' F ' Q CO. 404 N. EUTAW STREET DENTAL SUPPLIES Columbia Chairs Clark Cuspidors Ransom and Randolph Cabinets American Cabinets The Famous Davis Crown and Consolidated Translucent Teeth STUDENT OUTFITS Represented by C M. KEPNER [tiwart HOWARD ' NoLEXlNGTON Sts. A FINE ASSORTMENT OF MEN ' S CLOTHING UP-TO-DATE HABERDASHERY L ROSENTHAL CO. 2025 FREDERICK AVENUE J " Discount to College Men SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUNDED - W V, O S McEVOY ' S 310 W. BAI n nORH ST. Between l;utaw and Hinvard MEN ' S and BOY ' S " Your comfort considered ' when tx e fit yon. ' SAM KOSHLANO. Manager. SHOES B. WEYFORTH CQ. SONS Popular Price lailors, V:i7--Jl! NOKTII I ' AC ' A STIiKKT. I nil ;iiicl Luiiil)lrU I.ilie of GihmIs now ill SliK-k. i;iiil raiiiiK all tin- Novelties of the season. Kaiii-x Veslinijs. TrouseriiiRs, (Ivercoatinjfs. Suits to Order from $13 Up. Pants to Order from $5 Up li.itli riiones. Open until S P.M. DR. QORDSHELL ' S A L L-H EALING SALVE il PURELY VEGETABLE COMPOUND THOROUGHLY ASEPTIC FOR more than 50 years this Salve " has been recommended and pre- scribed by physicians as an effica- cious preparation in the treatment of Boils, Carbuncles, Bone Felons, Gathered Breasts, Burns and Various Sores, Erup- tions and Skin Diseases. The Gordshell Chemical Co. BALTIMORE, MD. Ferrell-Kellam Drug Co. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS 128 Hanover St. Baltimore, Md. MOORE COMPANY ARTISTIC BOOK BINDING and Rebinding 2 and 4 W. Lombard SI. Baltimore, Hd. HORLICR ' S MALTED MILK THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE Is a delicious preparation of pure, rich milk with the extract of choice malted grains. Very nutritious and digestible, and hence promptly invigorates the debilitated and run-down, and recuperates the invalid and convalescent. A delightful beverage, free from the difficulties attending the use of tea, coffee and cocoa, is made in a moment by simply stirring the powder in water, hot or cold. Those troubled with Insomnia obtain restful .sleep by taking a glasbful, hot before retiring. The Lunch Tablets, with chocolate, are highly nutritious and digestible, and very conve- nient. A quick lunch may be had by dissolving a few tablets in the mouth as need requires. Largely used by busy professional people, travelers, sportsmen, etc. At all druggists. Samples free upon application to HORLICK S MALTED MILK COMPANY, RACINE, WIS., U. S. A. Shall the Doctor Trust to Chance ? IT is M f.ul nut st well known to the iiieilical |)rofessioii as it oukIh to lie-that there are upon the pharmaceutical market today quantities of so-called therapeutic agents whose medicinal value is essentially a matter of conjecture. Some of these jjreparations are wholly or ]«irtly inert; others are abnormally, danjierously potent — conditions ilue primarily to variation in the active constituents of crude drugs, and secondarily to the fact that certain manufacturing pharmacists cannot or will not standardize their products. In view of this u ' rave situation, shall the physician write his prescrijilions hai)-ha ardly, trustini; hlindlv to chance or ijood fortune, or, by prudent specification, insist that the medicines dispensed upon his order shall carry with them a warrant of efficiency and safety? Tlieri- can lie Init one answer. Every practitioner owes it to his patients, to his honorable calling, to his professional reputation, positively to know that the agents which he prescribes, administers or dispenses are therapeutically efficient and of definite medicinal strength. We have expended an infinity of labor and thousands of dollars to the end that the i)hysician may have just that assnr.ince; to the end that our medicinal preparations shall be uniformly potent and reliable — the same today, tomorrow, next week, next year. Our drug extracts Cfluid, solid, and powdered); our concentrations; the components of our pills, tablets, syrups and elixirs; our serums and vaccine in fact our whole line of pharmaceutical and biological products— are accurately standardized: chemically or physiologically, accordini; to the exigencies of circumsl.ince. In his fiL;ht with dis ease these are the weapons which the physician of today has the right to demand from his manufacturing pharmacist. Diflicultiesof diagnosis and idiosyncracies of patients are complications with which the practitioner has alwa s to reckon; and they are serious enoujjh in all conscience —serious enough without the handicap of unrelialile pharmaceuticals. PARKE, DAVIS COMPANY, Home Offices and Laboratories, Detroit, Mich. F. ARNOLD SONS, MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF jurgical, (Jrthopedic and electrical Instruments, | russes. Dc, No. 310 NORTH EUTAW STREET. LADY ATTENDANT. Cordial invitation Extended to Students to Call on Us. Yes. We make clothing for students. The orders on our sales-book showing the 10 per cent, students ' discount con- vinces us that our students ' trade alone has almost doubled itself this season. Why? Because in the first place they receive Stirling values and stylish, well-tailored-to-fit clothing, which gives them the desired professional air. Join our clothing college. A F AC-SIMILE OF GARMENTS TAILORED BY A. H. LEVINE 312 West Baltimore Street Where Fashionable Clothes are tailored — where Moderate Prices prevail. Three Useful Articles: ' ' HOWARD ' ' Atomizers ' ' FAYETTE " Fountain Syringe " FAYETTE " Hot-Water Bottles Specify when ordering Charles Abbey Sons, Fine Gold Foils, SOFT (OR NON-COHESIVE) AND COHESIVE 230 CHANCELLOR STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. I LANG ' S PHARMACY DRUGGIST and CHEMIST 623 W. BALTIMORE ST Opposite Pearl Street DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS SONNENBURG ' S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY N. E. Cor, Baltimore and Qreena Streets BALTIMORE, MD. CMXICAIv THERMOMETERS IN NICK I. K PLATED CASES WITH CHAIN AND GfARD TIN 50 CEMTS I860 SHARP DOHME 1907 Although not quite as old as the University of Maryland, we have followed her good example of establishing the highest attainable standard of excellence in all our departments, and have endeavored to live up to it religiously. We, hence, extend to her on this her Centenary our most heartfelt congratulations, and trust that she may continue to grow and develop onward and upward Whenever a physician specifies Sharp Dohme or " S. D. " in his prescriptions, he may depend upon obtaining the full effect of whatever drug or preparation he is prescribing. We manufacture everything he needs in his prescriptions, and like our dear old Alma Mater we are proud of our record of nearly half a century of satisfied physicians and patients as well. SHARP DOHME Laboratories: BALTIMORE Branches: New YorR, CKicago, St. Louis. Atlanta, New Orleans San Francisco xxii REASONS WHY You Should DE AL WITH REITZE 1st. You will save money. We buy heavily for CASH and sell only for CASH. 2d. We offer you the latest and most approved patterns, weaves, style and workmanship. 3d. Our modern business system assures you entire satisfaction. We see to every detail personally. Business suits jjil3.00 up. Full Dress Suits ,s30.n() up. Tuxedo Suits, 11.50 up, I ' aiits 5.yOO up. J. H. REITZE SON, TAILORS, Successors to REITZE DIEHL, OPP. PEARL. 629 W. BALTIMORE ST. BALTIMORE, MD, S. SALABE5 CO., PAWNBROKERS, 675 W. BALTIMORE ST, AH WANTS A ' VORCE. " Ah wants a ' vorce! Pay you or pay the jedg e? A ' vorce from whom? Futn who ' d ' oii " .spose 1 Ma husband shuah! I.ook lak a Iyer ought Ter know dat much. He name? Now, dat ain ' t A thing to do wid it! And, sides you don ' Know nothin ' ' bout him — he don ' lib heah-bont! Ah wants de ' vorce an ' s got the mone ' now Ter pay for it, an ' dafs de fnstes thing! ' De reason? ' Man, dat niggah ain ' been neah Ah wroten him, but he ain ' said a word! Ah wroten him but he ain ' sannt a cent! Fo nig ' h a yeah he treat nie scannerlous! On Saddy night dinn ' t bring no money home. An ' ha ' f de time nebbah come home hisself! Full of coke frum mawnin " until night. An ' nebbah gum his lawfvil wife er sniff! I,awd! I awd! But, spiten dat, ah done wid him, An ' don wid him. but didn ' t seem no use! But ah ' d a kept on, ef dah hadn ' t come Along a man said he would pay de rent FJ ah would ma ' y him. What gwine do? Wait fo ' dat wuthless niggah to come back. Or tak dis man what wuks in a .saloon? Ma husban ' s name? Well, bcinst you ' .se sot upon it John Henry Washington, a breakman on De railroad heah! WHAT DAT? A ACCIDENT? A brakeman named John Washington was killed! Dat ' s him! Oh. Lawdy! Oh. mah bre.ssed I,awd! Po " Henry! Nebbah was a better man! Oh! ma Redeemah, alius good an " kind, Gub me all dat I wantedwhile he libbed! fih. l.awdi Mah heart gwine break, I know i Ah knowd dat somefin ' was de mattah dat He ain " been home! Ah knowed it, oh. ah kn (Rocks violently, apron to face, and then suddenly straightens up with a most business like air. " Sa. ' . Mistah IvVer, Ah ' ze a gwinter sue Dat road fo ' killin ' ob John Washington Ah Sho kin prove ah ' ze maired to him right! Ah nebbah ' U be de same! Dat shock don mint Ma health fo good! Ah ' d lak . ou take de case. GLYCO-THYMOLINE IS INDICATIU) KOR Catarrhal Conditions Nasal, Throat, Intestinal, Stomach, Rectal and Utero=Vaginal. We (iesire to semi a liberal sample of Glyco-TliyiiuiliiH free of all cost, to every mciiiber of the Class of ' IW. ■ i acquainted. KRESS OWEN COMPANY, 210 FULTON STREET, NE V YORK. I M. CURLANDER, LAW BOOKSELLER, PUBLISHER AND IMPORTER 225 N. Calvert Street, Baltimore, Md. PfBLlfSIlKK OF The Annotated Maryland Reports Brantly ' s Maryland Digest Miller ' s Maryland Equity Procedure Carey ' s Forms and Precedents France on Corporations Binswang;er ' s Married Women in Maryland Malone ' s Criminal Briefs Bailey ' s Conflict of Judicial Decisions IN PRESS: Venable ' s Law of Real I ' roperty, Keviseil, Annota- ted and Brought Down to Date by Isaac Ivobe Straus of the Baltimore Bar. I.N I ' UKI ' .VIJATION: Testamentary l,aw of .Maryland, by I-M);ar II. I ' .ans, of the Baltimore Bar. Law Students will find it to their advantage if they );iNe me their patronage. THOMSEN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE. Manufacturers and headquarters for Sodium Phosphate. Hyposulphite. Sulphite. Carbonate . Ammonium Phosphate. Pvecip. Carbonate Copper. Iron . Zinc. Acetate Lead. Epsom Salts. Glauber ' s Salt. Sulphuric Acid. Muriatic Nitric ' ' Acetic Etc., Etc., Etc. EITHER TELEPHONE. George B. Boutelle, DENTAL SUPPLIES Depot : 324 NORTH EUTAW STREET, BALTIMORE, Ml . Dental and Medical Students are invited to call at my store (324 N. Eutaw st.) for chairs and instru- ments. I will give you the most for your money that it is possible to furnish. Everything guaranteed to be as represented. Bring me your handpieces, cables or engineheads for repairs, or will allow you t he best prices to exchange for new. Remember the place, George B. Boutelle, 324 N. Eutaw Street, near Mulberry. Second Floor QET OUR PRICES ON Wedding Invitations, Fountain Pens and Leatlier Goods 50 Engraved Cards from plate, - - 3Sc 50 Engraved Cards and new plate, 70c 50 Visiting Cards, printed, - - 35c Hiram F. Henderson, 316 WEST LEXINGTON STREET BALTIMORE. CORNICIDE Is an Unquestionable Boon to Those Who Suffer from CORNS, BUNIONS, and INGROWING NAILS It Is Easy to Apply It Instantly Relieves It Saves from the Knife It Costs Little It Is Harmless I ' ltK i;, H» tK.NT.S At nil I ' nii; Stores, or siiil liy nuiil. pci lpnid. on rtitipt i.f i THE STAFFORD DRUG CO. BALTIMORE. MD. EUTAW HOUSE Baltimore liutaw Sts. UAl.TIAlORi;, MD. EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 PER DAY AND UPWARDS li ICST A 1 ' K ANT , M (iUII.I. KOOM Kiiiest Cooking in llie City Special Attention to Banquets, Class TUnners, etc. JAS. P. SHANNON HOTEL COMPANY, t. p. HHRBERT. Mgr. PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA " THE PERFECT ANTACID " FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE. C. KIKS SHXSITIVICNKSS STOMATITIS IsKOSIOX OIXCIVITIS rYt)RRIia-A . n- siucLSsfuUy tri-atfil with it. . s a nioulli wash it neutrali is oral aciilit . Phillips ' Phospho-Muriate of Quinine, COMPOUND. TONIC. RECONSTRUCTIVE AND AIMTIPERIOOIC Willi iiiarkiil hiiitiiiial action uixm tin- nt-rvous syslrni. To lie relied upon wlii-re a ili-firiciicy of tlif i)hos])liati ' s is cviilent. The Chas. M. Phillips Chemical Co.. New York and Londun. HE. (UTS IN THIS BOOK WERE. MA DE. BV TH E. EkTRICQIY ENGRAVING C . BUFFALO.N.Y, ADS PLACED in all THE LEADING MAGAZINES NEWSPAPERS and TRADE-PAPERS J IS OI We design, write and print FOLDERS MAILING CARDS BOOKLETS CATALOGUES FOLLOW UP PLANS LOMBARD, LIGHT and BALDERSTON STREETS C. p. PHONE, ST. PAUL 1070 University of Maryland DENTAL DEPARTMENT BERNARD CARTKR, KSQ., Provost. FACULTY I ' KRD. J. S. GoRf.AS, M.I)., I). U.S., .S45 N. HuUw St., Prof, of PriiK-iple.s of Dental Science, Oral Surgery, and Dental Prosthesis. JAS. II. Harris. M.D., D.D.S., .S57 N. Eutaw St., Prof, of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. K. DoRSivV CoAl.K, Ph.D., 17 Mount Royal Ave., Prof. (if Chemistry and Metallur v. Randoi.I ' H Winsi.ow, M.D., 191)11 Mt. Royal Terrace, Clinical Professor of Oral Surjjery. J. Hoi.Mics Smith, M.D., _ ' 7 W. Preston St., Prof, of .■ iiatonij-. Jons C. HlCMMETER, M.D., Ph.D., I.L.D., 1734 Linden Ave., Prof, of Phvsiologv. Timothy O. Hkatwoi.h, M.D., D.D.S., 6 W. North . ve.. Prof, of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and ( )rlhoilontia. JoH.N C. I ' Hi.iCR. iM.D., D.D.S., 9,W Madison Ave.. . ssociate Prof, of Prosthetic Dentistry. Isaac H. Davis, M.I)., D.D.S., 331 N. Charles St., . ssociate Professer of Operative Dentistry. Joii.v S. CiKisiiR. D.D.S., 16!I7 Ivlmondson . ve.. Demonstrator of Operative Dental Technics. IIowARiJ, D.D.S.,621 N. Carey St.. Demon- strator of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Technics. I.,. Whitinc. Parinholt, D.D.S., Professional Build- ing, N. Charles St.. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work and Porcelain Work. Josivi ' H W. Holland, M.D., 153() I inden . ve., . s- .sociate Professor and Demonstrator of . natomv. III ' THKN ASSLSTANT DKMON.STRA TORS OF Ul ' KKATIVK AND I ' ROSTHKTIC DENTISTRY. l 111 in..nvli,il-r- nrr assi.,ltcl liy six lccii Assisl:nil DL■nl lnslr. l s. lutil. :in.l ■ pari (if Mi( .,11 l.f llK 111(1 i nisi erit.v of this Dental .School, until now it.s f raduates in almost ( ill Lvcr command. Ths past si ssion was the most successful one ever •SNcd themselves as liciuR astonished and itratified at the abilit.v shown Korming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in I.N llic slu.Uiit. «li, n -i. I iTin. iii...iu a(iLlUs in Ihc itilii llli , iilTN. its ,lii.I-i)i 1 1 . M i . uluTu r(.-(.oi;in (.-(l .111(1 llui The iiisiriiclii ' Tis ill liiitli Ml., i.ilim; and mcchaiiiial dentistr.v is as thor.intrh as it is possible to make it, and embraces ever.vthinu tK-rlainiiik: to dental an. llu- advantawes which the ncneral and oral surijical clinics, to which the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all the lectures the I ' niversit.v affords, cannot be overestimated. The man.v thousands of patients annuall.v treated in the I ' niversilv Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material for the Dental infirm ir.% and L. l rator.v practice, and the oral m1 I. i1. . liuiMii I ' lK II hi 1.. I llK (1. ..■. . I.,-- ll:il I. Ill ...lit; Us l.irt.v three wide. Ihe (jtialilicatious for admission and uraduation arc t of Dental K.xaniiners. (Jf. l-II- ' K ' ATl(i. s roR C.KADfATloN.— The (.•aiididatc different .vears, at the KKCfl.AR or Wiiil. i s ,si.,iis in ihi- Colleife will be accepted. C.raduali - iiin H.m,, .,,n,,il,i dililoma from a reputable literai iii hlniMii ■■ -lli i i ination. All students have ureal aiK .iiil:i. . - n , i.ilu TlIK RKl.fl.AK (IK W1. TI:K ShSSION will 1.1 Ulll 1.11 th, Till-: .SfM.MiiK Sf.ssio-V for i raclical iu triiLli-ni will ( attendance on Die Suinmer Session will havi th( advaiila. The fees for Ihc Kcmilai .SLssion are JI- 0. iiKliidiiiv: . ticket. $10. l- ' or Sinn in. r . -i..ii nocbariie l(ilh.. . uln. lion rd can Ir- i.l.l .in. .1 .1 vV.So lo fS.lin lu i «., k The l•niversil in . .....1 iiiberof other |.i i . - u annual catalogue »ill L ' . n. lull t. vlivc full addus. :,n l .f the larvrcst and tu.. lislK-d with till lat(-.l i vi.t Suiidass .lurink:tl (1 all 111.- sill I Ills di idoi)ted b.v the Nati. L have allciidcd thr »45 N K.ula It llalliniole. Md iililete slnictur .ved opcratini; ( ;ire vearforlhe Ihu past scssi sof the kind in the world. The- Hairs. -eception of patients, and the prac- nis have abundance of practical runted such larue proportions that ual As.sociation of Dental Faculties and Stale Boards (■ full courses of lectures of seven months each, in il I.. ..n. ..r Ih. s, . ..11,- course in any reputable Dental II. 111. Mil 111.1-1 li.iN. :i very i;(Hid l-:ii ' lisli educati(m: a linate May s. lar session beieins. Students of the fniversity. for t:raduation. 5iO; Dissectii I., How 111;: ; l.Kiuality ilk (I in the ir Utter to F. J. S. GORGA.S. M.D., D.D.S., Dean of tlu Dentil Dd.. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF LAW BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOHN PRENTISS TOE, Kso., Pleaflin.e;, Practice, Kviilence. Damages and tlie Ivaw of Torts. HERBERT T. TIFEANY, Esq., The Law of Real and Leasehohl testates. JUDGE HENRY ST()CKBRn:iGE International Eaw, Conflict of Laws, Execu- tors and Administrators. JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN, Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, p;so.. Personal Property and Bailments and Law of Contracts. JOHN J. DONALDvSON, Esq., General Jurisprudence and Legal Ethics. JOSEPH C. FRANCE,, Corporations and Elementary Common Law. JAMES P. GORTER, Judicial Equity. EDGAR A. POE, E.SQ., Bills and Notes. Sales, Suretyship and Quasi-Contracts. W. CALVIN CHESNUT, Esq., Criminal Law and Insurance. ALBERT C. RITCHIE, Esq., Commercial Law and Shipping. JOHN C. ROSE, Esq., Federal Jurisdiction and Procedure, Admir- alty and Bankruptcy. ELI FRANK, Esq., Title to Real Property and Conveyancing. THE THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN SEPTEMBER 23, 1907 For Catalogues containing full information, addres HENRY D. HARLAN, Skcrktarv 11161 Calvert Builrling, Baltimore. Md. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY lo4I (iVlaryland College of Pharmacy) i U FACl ' I.TV OF 1»IIARMACV WILLIAM SIMON, Ph. I)., DAVID M. R. CULBRKTH, A.M., Ph.C,., M.D. Kmeritus Professor of Chemistry. Professor of Materia Medica, Botany ami Pharmacognosy CHARLES CWSPARI, Jr., Ph.G., DANIEL BASE, Ph.D. Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy. Profes.- orof Chen.istry and Vegetable Histology IIENRV P. IIVNSON, Ph.C. Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. ADJT ' NCT FA( " l ' I rV H. A. B. DUNNING, Ph.G., JAS. W. WESTCOTT, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Associate Professor of Materia Medica. E. FRANK KELLV, Phar.I)., CIIAS. H. WARE, Ph.G., ' Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Associate Professor of Botany. HP;NRV L. TRGXKL, Phar.l)., J()I:L J. BARNKTT, Pliar.D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. Demonstrator of Pharmacy. J. CARLTON WOLl ' , Phar.l)., Demonstrator of Dispen.sing. The Sixty-fourth Annual Session will begin September 23, 1907. For Catalogue containing full information, address CHARLES CASPARI, Jr., Dean. DO NCI " . ' :C!JLATE

Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.