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

 - Class of 1908

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1908 volume:

MARYLAND - ■• ' ' oK ROOM UNrVERSM V u: O LlBRAR g COLLEGE PARK, ivl : . gHtCIRCUU. h-i .0)0 ji.r f ir rA if Published by the Graduating Class, ' 08 Press of Lowenthal-Wolf Company Charlea and Lombard St . Baltimore. Md. u 19 Vol. M 08 IV HI .T3 JOIIX I ' kl ' .XTrSS I ' OE, Dc.-iM. J)i:i):ntnu ' nt (if Law. ipjjtratiou To Hon. JOHN PRENTISS POE, A.B., A.M., LL.D. WHOSE NOBI.i; CH.VR.SCTEK ANIi SCHOL. RLY .M ' TAINMENTS H.WE BEEN EOR SO MANY YEARS A CONSTANT SOURCE OF 1NSPIR. TI0N TO THE SONS OF Old M. ryl, ni), This Book is Affectionately Dedicated. 88670 p f i i ' Af In iiitroduciiit tins nuinhcr of Tkkua MakiaI ' ; to the Uni- versity world, the lioaril of Ivlitors has felt more or less timidity because of the success achiexed l) ' those who liave in former years placed before its readers the numbers which have ])recedcd the ])resent issue. However, it is not our intention to make a])oloi,fies for the r.His ])r i(lnction. We liave done our best, ami any imfriendly criticism which our enemies may see fit to direct at our broadsides will come to naujj ht, as surely as those poor unfortunates who. in a mistruided UKJUient. injudiciously hurled their " les ' in brands " at Mr. Iviosevell. One of the oijjecls of jiresenting to the public a W(jrk of tliis nature, is to i)ortray as clearly as possible the life of the student m the jirofessional school. There is, in the minds of many good people, especially of our larger and more cosmopolitan cities, a tradition to the effect that professional-school students are, as a class, a most unnecessar - " bum]) " on society ' s nose. Itecanse of the indiscretions of the few. all are- condemned. We are here to protest that " a man ' s a man. for a ' that. " .Many of us. when we first crossed the threshidd of the (dd Uni- versity, were for the nonce at a loss to know what disposi- tion to make of our time, in order to ward off that most insidious of foes, melancholia, more familiarly known as ' ' the blues. " and if. perchance, in an unguarded moment, we inadvertently worshi])])e(l too freely at Haccluis " shrine, or i)layed too long at the dice, is it within the jirovince of those more forttniate and less passionate individuals who ne er knew the thrill of joy of a " full house. " a " full pot " and a " full " glass to drive away the demons of (ies])air and utter loneliness, to place their seal of disapproval and con- demnation on the " poor devils " who are so soon to become the moulders of the destiny of the nation? To you who in the i)ast have assumed an antagonistic attitude toward the liot blood of the young professional student, let us suggest the thought that you are but deaUng an unkindly blow at tomorrow ' s truest friend. In the following pages we have endeavored to place before our readers a few of the incidents from lecture halls and elsewhere, which tend to enliven the otherwise too often irksome and uneventful routine of two, three, or four years of a professional school career. We will perhaps be pardoned for throwing aside most of the more serious events. The world at its best is too full of those gloomy misanthropes who seek to make the lives of others miserable with their tales of woe and despair. It is not our intention to sermonize, but we cannot resist a fling at the poor idiot, who once having met defeat in some long-cherished delusion, rushes before the footlights with an " I ' ni-the-greatest-martyr-of-the-age " air, and proclaims that there is no longer anything worth living for, and that the rest of us had better have our coffins lined and " shuffle off this mortal coil " as soon as we can settle up our estates. Hence, we have seen fit to omit everything but the cheery side. Between these covers, students and professors alike have been made the butt of good-natured raillery. In accepting contributions, and in our own work, we have earnestly endeavored to omit aught that smacks of enmity or ill-will. There will in all jirobability be a small minority of our readers who, when they first peruse the contents of these classic pages, and run across some jocular reference to an idiosyncrasy they possess, will promptly shed their outer garments, roll up their sleeves, and prepare to wreak sum- mary vengeance on the dastardly perpetrators of the foul plot to condemn to eternal ruin and debasement the shining brightness of their most noble escutcheon. To these we would say, " Every dog has his day, " keep sweet and let us have ours. We would further commend to any who are of a choleric nature an hour with our good friend, Ellis Parker Butler, in " Pigs is Pigs, " and with the perplexed Irishman, they might say, " But phwhat if thim Dago pigs had bin elephunts? " — and " what if those scoun- drelly editors be bigger than we? " Our latch-string is always on the outside to enemies and friends alike, but " some days are our busy days, " so kindly choose the one " when we are ' out of town. ' " To our professors and others connected with the L ni- versity, whose names appear on the succeeding pages, we respectfully ask a most charitable criticism. There have been times since entering the storied halls of this good old University, when, inspired by the name and fame of those earnest souls long since gone before, most of us have felt an all-consuming desire to write our names and deeds on the uttermost pinnacles of fame. These ambitions have burned fiercely for awhile, only to resolve themselves into an earnest, steadfast purpose to hold true to the mark we have subsequently, on mature thought, seen fit to set as our ultimate goal. As the years pass over our youthful, and as yet untiring energies, the Immutable Law Giver shows to us all in unmistakable language the jiaths of duty and of hardship which we must necessarily tra ' el if we would achieve that much coveted success of which, as younger men, we dreamed. Most of us will go to our reward without having our names engraved in the Halls of Fame. Many, however, will in the seclusion of their private lives, gain a place in the hearts of their fellowmen that is not to be exchanged for aught that can be offered by a whimsical but well-meaning public. It is our earnest hope for those who have been discouraged by the revelations during the past ten years of our national life, of dishonesty and graft among those high in authority, that they will not permit the wholesale disobedience of existing laws by an iniscrnpnlous few to deter them for one single moment in their firm determination to aid in ridding the body politic of these insidious enemies of popu- lar government. To some it may seem but the merest dreaming to sug- gest that a nunihcr of men just out of college can in any way lessen the e ils that beset our life as a nation. This is the vonng man ' s day. Never before in our history have the reins of government been so dominated by young men as today. The man who now occu])ies the hite House was when he first U»ik the oath of ofiicc the youngest man who had ever sal in the I ' rcsident ' s chair. It is our firm belief that this is the yomig man ' s oppor- tunity, and we predict that a decade will sec many of you obeying the call tip |)ul)lic duty, and we sincerely, nay, earnestly hi)|)e. that the men of ' 08 will not I)c wanting at the front in the liattle to preserve public conscience tindefiled. To such a man we 1ki e dedicated our etforts. an(l ' may liis name and character ever l)e an inspiration to those of us who are so fortunate as to know him i ersonally. In closing, we would of our enemies ask charity; of our critics, ])lead youthfnlness : of our friends, lieg for- giveness — for the contents of this work. ru ). R1) ()!•■ I ' .DlTi )RS. Kcbruarv, 100R. DEPARTMENTS. MEDICAL .-.-.-------- IH to 135 DENTAL ------------- 208 to 250 LAW --------------- 136 to 207 PHARMACY ------------ 251 to 285 ST. JOHN ' S (Arts and Sciences) --------- 28(3 to 317 Board of Regents of the University of Maryland Bkrnaru Cakticr, LL.D., Provost. Sa.ml-icl C. Ciiicw, ALL)., LU.D., Hon. Hi-nrv D. IIaulax, LL.D., Hon. John P. PoK, LL.D., L. E. NealE, M.D., LL.D., F. J. S. GoRGAS, M.D., D.D.S., Charles W. AIitciiell, A.M., M.D., James H. J[arris, .M.D., D.D.S., J. Holmes Smith, AI.D., R. DoRSEv CoALE, Ph.D., D. M. R. Culi;retii, Pli.G.. M.D., RiniARi) M. K. -AKLE, LL.D., Joiix C. He.m meter, AI.D., Ph.D., PP.D., Ra.mwili ' ii " i. slo v, . AT., AI.D., Cii.xrliCs Casrari. Jr., I iak.D., Tno.MAs A. Asiii; -, AI.D., D.vnhvL J!. se, Pji.D., I ' .ix-.AR H. Cans, LL.D., JL Mn P. Ihsn. , Phar. D., Willi .M T. P ra. tlv, A.AL, LI(i. . ni;NR - STdCKLRinr.i ' . 10 U ' I KRSITV OF MARVLAXI) HL ' I I.DING. PROFESSOR WILLIAM TRAVIS HOWARD, M.D., LL.D. Professor William Travis Howard, who for thirty years, from 1867 to 1897, occupied the Chair of Diseases of Women and Children in the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland, was born in Cumberland County, A ' irginia, on January 13, 1821. After completing his early academic studies at Hampden- Sidney and Randolph-Macon Colleges, in Virginia, he began the study of medicine under Dr. John P. Mettauer, an emi- nent surgeon in the lower part of Virginia. His professional education was continued at the Jefferson Medical College, in Philadelphia, at which he entered as a student in 1842, and received the degree of Doctor of Medicine in 184-4. During the intervals between the sessions of this College he pursued his studies at the Baltimore Alms House, a hospital which afforded excellent opportunities for clinical investigation under the teaching of Professor Wm. Power, who held the Chair of Medicine in the University of Mary- ' land, and was distinguished as a clinician, and especially as a proficient in anscultatury diagnosis, in which he had been trained by the eminent Louis, in Paris. Through this teaching and his own devotion to study. Dr. Howard became a skillful diagnostician and therapeutist, and a very accom- plished auscultator. After finishing his term of clinical work at this Hospital, Dr. Howard began the practice of medicine in Warrenton, North Carolina, and soon acquired a large professional business both in his own section of the State and as a consultant in various places, many of them at a distance. to which he was frequently called. Soon after the close of the Civil A ' ar he removed from North Carolina to Baltimore, where his reputation as an able physician had preceded him, as he was well known to members of the profession here ; and in 1867 he was elected as its first incumbent to the newly-created Chair of Diseases of Women and Children in the University of Maryland, which, it is believed, was the first school in this country to establish those branches as constituting a separate chair. The reputation which Professor Howard had made in North Carolina served to attract many more students from that State to the University of Maryland than had ever come before. He brought to the duties of the post the fruits of large experience, extensive learning and great mental acuteness, as shown by diagnostic skill and therapeutic resources and methods. Although he had not previously given special attention to surgery, he soon made himself, by earnest devotion to work, a dextrous o|)crator in cases of surgical gynecology. He was one of the founders of the American Gynecological Society, and was elected President of that body in 1885. He never withdrew him- self, however, from medicine in the wider sense, and his acquirements and ex]5erience as a ]ihysician enabled him to practice with all the more success as a gynecologist. As a teacher, he was lucid in the presentation of his subjects, logical in the statemen t of arguments supjiorting his position, and emphatic in the expression of his own opinions, but fortifying them with abundant testimonv from the writings of authorities with whom his habits as a student and his remarkable memory made him familiar. 13 As a justly deserved tribute to his professional ability and learning-, the Regents of the University of Maryland. at its Centennial celebration, on May :!1, 1!)()7, conferred u]ion him the honorary degree of Doctor nf l.aws. The estiniaticm in whicii Dr. Howard was held .as a teacher and a ])ractitii ncr of medicine was e|ualled by the affection and love which he inspired in all h;) knew liim well. TliDUgh never of robust health, he was alwa s ready to cx])end his time and his knowledge in behalf of those who sought him. and was ever willing to aid the jioor and needy without thouglit of remuneraliou. 1 Ir took p ' .eisure in assisting with his counsel au - younger members of the profession who deiirul lo dr.nw upon his large resources of knowledge, and he was always an upholder oi the strictest standard of professional ethics. Professor Howard was a man of deep religious convic- tions, and for many }ears he was a connnunicant member of Saint Paul ' s Episcopal Church, in lialtimore. His firm belief in the truths of Christianity gave him support in the increasing infirmities of age, and the volume of " Sermons on the Resurrections. " by the great scholar and orator. Canon I.iddon. formed a constant ])art of his reading during the latter mouths of his life. He died at Xarra- gansett Pier, Rhode Island, on July : ' 1, 1907, wlien he had reached the fulness of age, having entered upon the latter half of his eighty-seventh year. . peaceful end thus crowned llu- work of a well-siient lile. S. C. Cin:w. oard of Editors- 1 908 liiiilors-iii-Chicf. I ' . ■ ' :. Cowiii;ui). !•■. I). W I I.SOX. ]■ ' . Ci. Cow n i;i i). W. I ). I l IN CKOI ' T. lixrcK irc ( ' oiuuiUlcc, . I. I CKM A. . . . T. I.lc-.ox. Associate Jidlliirs. ]. !■ ' , . l i.K w, . E. E. ' i.NSi.ow, T. A. I ' oi.K.v, A. i:. II rc.ii, L. S. Wii.i.i AMS, W. CruuA.N. 14 EDITORIAL BOARD. Distinguished Names in the Annals of the University Every University jiriclcs itself on its distinguished faculties and alumni, in ic v (if the long and honorable career of our University, it would be surprising, indeed, if we could not exliibit a roll of names eminent in the [inifcssions and l)y no means limited to them. And so it is, that in the list of professors and alumni, em- bracing more than 10,000 persons, one finds the names of scliolars, judges, lawyers, physicians, dentists, phar- macists, etc., whose reputation is national and in many cases international. As the eldest of our departments, the first born, that from whose huml)le beginning our great University sprang, and from whose stem have shot forth from time to time the branches wliich are now corporate and active parts of it, we may naturally expect h tin l the metlical department UKJst rich in men of m;irk-. I ' .rginning with John Ueale Davidge, the founder, a .Master nf Arts of St. John ' s College, and graduate in medicine of (Glasgow University, a man of the loftiest personal qualities and of acknowledged powers of leadership, a writer and lec- turer of note, a hnld anil original surgemi, we may recall many men of wide celebrity in the medical profession : William Gibson. Horatio Gates Jameson, Nathan K. Smith, Christnphir Johnston, L. Mcl.ane Tiffany, Ran- (lolpli W ' inslow, surgeons; John 1). (iodman. Granville Sharp Pattison, Eli Geddings, Joseph Roby, William A. Hammond, anatomists; Charles Frick, N. G. Keirle, Wil- liam T. Coiuicilman, J. Homer Wright, James Carroll, A. C. Abbott, pathologists and bacteriologists; Charles P. Noble, Villiam T. Howard, gynecologists ; Nathaniel Potter, Elisha Bartlett, Robley Dunglison, John C. Hem- meter, physicians and authors; Julian J. Chisolm, Samuel Theobald, oi)hthalmologists ; Francis T. Miles, neurolo- gist; J. Whitridge Williams, obstetrician, etc. To this department belong also Jules T. Ducatel, geologist, and John illiamson Palmer, poet. Names that shine with great brilliancy are those of John Crawford, who discov- ered, and practiced in accordance with, the germ theory as earl}- as 1790, and Ephraini Mc Howell, the o arioto- mist. The law de])artment had for its first head a most remark- able legal scholar and writer, David I loffman, whose works were e.xtoUed very highly and brought him the honorary degrees of LL.D. from ()xford, and J. U. 1). (Juris I ' lriiisqiw Doctor), from Giittingen I ' niversilies. More recently there have been in the law faculty and among law alumni many judges, attorneys and teachers who h;ive adorned the bench and bar here and elsewhere. In the teaching and active faculty there ha e been many who have occupied positions upon the bench, regarded in Maryland always as the surest test of pre-eminence: Judges John A. Inglis, Robt. N. Martin, George ' ' illiain Hrown, Charles E. Phelps, Thomas S. Baer, Albert Ritchie, Henry D, Harlan, Henry Stockbridge, James P. IG Gorter. Tliere have also been authors of note, as, Mr. John P. Poe, Judge Phelps, Professor Venable, Professor Pjrantly and others. The Dental Department is of comparatively recent origin, but can point to the two gentlemen now at its head, and who founded it, as among the leading dental teachers of the country. And when we go back in our annals we find a connection with one whose name is pre-eminent in the history of American dentistry — Horace H. Hayden, M.D., a man not onl_v distinguished in den- tistry, but also in science and especialh ' in geology. To him this country owes the earliest impetus towards scientific dentistrv, the first course of lectures on that subject delivered in the Western Hemisphere, the first college devoted to its teaching. Some names are looming up among the alumni in this department, which promise to leave a highly honorable impress upon the future history of oral surgery. The old Maryland College of Pharmacy, now the De- partment of Pharmacy, had for its first professor and founder, David Stewart, M.D., a pharmacist and chemist of the highest rank, who had the distinction of holding the first independent chair of pharmacy in America. To him the Maryland profession is indebted for the intro- duction of glycerine and the metric system. Worthy names are to be found in the annals of this department: Israel J. Graham, Lewis H. Steiner, Charles Frick, Alfred M. Mayer, J. Faris JMoore, William Simon, and today, the dean of the department. Professor Charles Caspari, Jr., is recognized as the highest representative of his pro- fession in Maryland. The literary activity of members of this faculty is especially noteworthy: Professor Simon has written the best text-book on chemistry for medical and pharmaceutical students; Profes.sors Caspari and Cul- breth have written text-books on pharmacy and materia mcdica which are esteemed among the best, and the former is also the editor of the great National Dispensa- tory. St. John ' s College (Department of Arts and Sciences) has the rare distinction of being one of three American colleges whose origin dates from the 17th Century, and it has a long roll of alumni who have stood high in the councils of State and Nation and helped to mould the destinies of this country ; conspicuous among whom are I ' rancis Scott Key, the author of the Star Spangled Ban- ner, and Reverdy Johnson, the great lawyer and states- man. The present president of St. John ' s, Thomas Fell, Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L,., is known to be one of the most suc- cessful educators in America and has brought his college to a high state of prosperity and honor. On the roll of St. John ' s may be found the names of Governors, Senators, Congressmen, ministers to foreign countries, men eminent in the professions and every walk of life. And, finally, we may point with justifiable pride to our Provosts. Where does one find greater names than those of Taney, the great Chief Justice of the United States ; Rt. Reverend James Kemp, among theologians: John Pendleton Kennedy, among writers; Severn Teackle Wal- lis, among lawyers? Indeed, we have a great heritage in this roll of honor, which we have barely been able to touch upon in this hasty sketch. May the thought duly impress us and intensify our devotion to an Alma Mater so worthy of it ! E. F. C- 17 DR. SAMUEL C. ClIICW. I ' kDi-icssoR or I ' kactici; OF Mkiucink. OiR " C.RA.vu Oi.u Man. " ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D. Superintendent University Hospital. HOSPITALS Hospitals, in their present form, are essentially modern institutions. Although they date back to a period as remote as the beginning of what we term civilization, the present- day hospital resembles its earlier prototype in almost nothing. As far back as the earliest period of Greek history, accord- ing to traditional report, the sick were treated in the Temple of Aesculapius. Aesculapius and his labors are rather mythical, but he is said to have lived some twelve genera- tions before the first Hip[)ocrates, who was the grandfather of the great Hippocrates, born about 470 B. C. Re fore this, even as early in Je i h history as the time of Moses, very good health regulations were prescribed for the protection of the Hebrews, and somewhat later, a honic for the recep- tion of the sick was called I ' .clh Ilolcni. The best institu- tions of ancient times for the treatment of ill persons were in Komc, and there is prodf that some of them were even endowed. The term hospital formerly had a much wider meaning than at jjresent. It comprised not only houses for the ick, but also homes for the aged ;incl indigent, and many char- itable schools were called hospitals. A mmiher of r)r|ihan schools in Ivngland still retain their old name. The history of the develojinu ' nt of the moclcrn lios])ilil is very interesting. One of the earliest of recognized hospitals was in France, and the present Hotel Dicu is suppf)scd to have bad its origin as early as the seventh century. Later on, with the establishment of the universities, lios])itals became a portion of the teaching paraphernalia, and in this respect, Bologna probably led the way. For centuries, hospitals were largely owned or controlled by religious orders, and from prehistoric times hospitals and religion have been almost inseparable. This is, in a measure, true at the present time, although the purely secular hospital is now very commonly seen. Probably there is no more deserving object for the charitable e.xpeudilure of funds than hospitals. A man may or may not feel the need of religious instruction ; he may or may not resent our attempts at regulating the manner of his life ; he may or may not believe in the value of education, however overwhelm- ingly important this may seem to us; but there is not the slightest doubt in his mind about his need of lu ' l]) when he is sick: and the more he scoffs in herdlh. llie more urgenl the cry for help when he is ill. Hospitals are hotels iu which the guests are sick folks. It is necessary that the chief executive officer be a iihysician. .Many questions coiue up for discussion that only a physician understands, but it is utterly foolish and suicidal for the lios])ital, if the physician. ith iut any special training, thinks he can manage the hotel side. lM)r this part of the work an experienced hotel man is necessary. He under- stands the management of ser ant ' , the purchasing and di ' -tributioii of supjilies. the kitchen and many other tliing about which a i)hysician knows nothing. So that this is the chief explanation for the well known fact that as a 20 HOSPITAL. class, hospitals are notoriously ill-managed. Another reason why hiisi)itals arc oftL-n unpopular and entered under protest with so much misgiving is hecause of the many unnecessary and foolish restricti(jns insisted ui)on by the hospital management. From the standjKjint of the medical school, the hospital i a laboratory, where chemical medicine is taught, although, unfortunately it is not always learned. Much attention has been paid in the last ten years to laboratory equipment in the teaching of medicine. Laboratory instruction in histology, embryology, bacteriology and pathology is abso- lutely necessary to the proper understanding of the pro- cesses of disease. On a knowledge of these things is based the entire science of medicine. I ' ut the most important laboratory by far, in the teaching of medicine in its broadest sense, is the hospital ward, and other thin.gs being equal, the school with the largest and most varied clinic is the best school for getting a knowledge of medicine. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D. 22 Faculty of Phasic 1. Samuel C. Chew, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. 2. R. DoRSEY CoALE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 3. Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., Professor of Surgery. 4. L. E. Neale, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 5. Charles W. Mitchell, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine, fi. Thomas A. Ashby, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. 7. J. Holmes Smith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 8. John C. Hemmeter, AI.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology and CHnical Medicine. 9. Joseph L. Hirsh, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and ' isiting Pathologist to the University Hospital. 10. Hiram Woods, M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 11. John S. Fulton, M.D., Professor of State Medicine. 13. Daniel Base, Ph.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 13. Eugene F. Cordell, M.D., Honorary Professor of the History of Medicine, and Librarian. 14. Irving J. SpEar, Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry. 15. Thomas C. Gilchrist, M.R.C.S., Professor of Dermatology. 10. Joseph. T. Smith, M.D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. 17. R. Tunstall Taylor, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. 18. John R. Winslow, M.D., Professor of Di.seases of the Throat and No.se. 1!). Joseph E. GichnER, M.D., Profes.sor of Materia Medica. 20. S. B. Bond, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. 23 FACL ' LTY OF PHYSIC. ADJUNCT FACULTY T. MASON HUNDLEY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of omen. FRANK MARTIN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CT.AIR SPRUILL, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M.D., Clinical Professor of IMedicine. A. D. ATK:INS0N, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. CII. RLES W. McELFRESH, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Medicine. L. M. ALLEN, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. JOHN G. JAY, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surger -. PLXRRY ADLER, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and the Clinical L. ' djoratory. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. )ircctor of GORDON WILSON, 1 I.D., Associate Professor of Practice of Medicine. F. M. CHISOLM, M.D.. Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. J. W. HOLLAND, M.D.. Demon.stratcir nf . natomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. W. I. MESSICK. M.D., Lecturer nn Clinical Medicine. 11. C. HYDE, M.D.. Lecturer on I ' athnlogy and llacteriology. P. II. JOHNSTON. . .l ' ,.. M.D., Lecturer nn Diseases of the TluMal and Nose. V. H. MAYlllAV, M.D., Lecturer nn Hi stolon; " )- and F.nibrxology. !•:. I-:. GIBBONS, M.D., DeiUdUstrator of Ophthalmology. G. . . FLEAHNG, M.D.. Demiinstrator of Ophtlialmcdogy. C. C. CONSER. M.D.. IXMiKinstriitcir of Ph -siology. HOW ARl) KAllX. M.D., Demonstrator of Histology and lunbryology. 26 JOHN A. TO.Mi ' KIXS, Jr., M.D., Instructor in Minor Surgery and Bandaging. PAGE EDMUNDS, M.D., Instructor in Gcnito-urinary Disea.ses. COMPTOX RIELY, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. NATHAN WINSLOW, B.A., M.D., Instructor in Surger ' . J. D. REEDER, M.D., Instructor in Osteology. H. W. ISRENT, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. M. J. CROMWELL. M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. WM. H. SMITH, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. S. DEMARCO, M.D., G. C. LOCKARD, M.D., R. C. METZEL, M.D., Assistants in Pathology and Bacteriology. H. J. MALDEIS. M.D., G. S. M. KIEFFER, M.D., LEO KARLINS vY, M.D., J. F. HAWKINS, M.D., Assistants in Histology and Embryology. NATHAN WINSLOW, M.D., J. F. HAWKINS, M. D., J. HOLMES SMITH, Jr., M.D., J. W. PIERSON, M.D., Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. T. H. CANNON, M.D., E. L. BOWLUS, M.D., Assistants in Clinical Pathology. J. HOLMES SMITH, Jr., M.D., Prosector to the Professor of Anatomy. THOMAS E. LATIMER, A.M., M.D., LL.B. Instructor in Diseases of Children. 27 Hospital Staff Arthur M. SiiiPLEy, I I.D Superintendent. Charles W. Roberts, M.D Resident Surgeon. Gaines W. Beelups, AI.D .ssistant Resident Surgeon. Jacob W. Bird, JM.D .Assistant Resident Surgeon. Fraxk S. Lv.n.n, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Edson W. GLniDhlx, M.D Assistant Resident I ' iiysiciau. Thomas II. Lki.c. .D Assistant Resident Physician. S. LVAi):)U (irn.iAM. .M.j) ssistant Resident Physician. Rri ' rs C. Fka.n ki.ix, .M.I sNislanl Resident iynecologist. EdG. R S. PivRKI.vs, M.j) ssistant Resident ( iyneenli igist. Joseph ValENTim. .M.D ssi tant Resident Obstetrician. James A. Hughes Assistant Resident Oljstetrician. J. n. Barrv Resident Pathologist. 28 IlOSi ' i ' i Ai. STAi ' i ' University Hospital Training School for Nurses Miss NivTTik Flanagan, SupcrintciKk ' nt. Miss Maio ' (Iwin, President Miss Ciiaki.oTTK Cox, Sec. and Trea West iri inia. Miss Mi.wii ' ; IIdnd .Axdekson Marxland. Miss Anniic Kifi ' aria Cunningham Massacluiseits. Miss Ci.vdi-: Clayton Dawson North Carolina. Miss IIknkiktt.v . siicom Col ' ki.icy .Mar land. Miss Makth.v Rl•:A M■; ■ IIa.mlin N ' ortli Carolina. Miss Mary Nikcim.x H.wilin Xir inia. (.KADlWri.XC. CL.XSS l!in7-l ' .ins. Washington, I). C. .Miss Susan . nita 1 l(iSTUA si:u. , .M iss 1 1 Akkiiri ' J. 1 ' . KsiiNS .M ISS Ia ' i.a . , ruicK Miss .Vi ' crsTA C. ss xnkA RrssKi.L .Miss Ivi ' ii i:i. AL n■■.TR ' Siii ' ll.... M ISS M AI ' UIC l " oWI ' .l,K S l ITII .M ISS Rosic Wilson .M ISS M AKV Km MA W ' kiciit , , . Canada. .Marylai .Marylai .Marylat Marylai Marylai Marylai Marvlai 30 NURSES. fudging Future b ) the Past GUESS—? Aunt Nettie as the roll she calls — " Reverse in size, her work on Halls, (Jn the aptness and cuteness of her ways, Reports the iioijc ' of liobbie II s. " Guess, Aliss Anderson. " 1 iy my side a friend who bakes The must delicious ' ginger cakes. ' Several guesses for the riddler, The future shows — Sponscllcr. " Guess, Miss Co.x. " The next in urtler has the best of temperament, Who always gets the highest compliment ; Thn ' he ' s tall and slim and slender I la ways so strong no one can bend her. " Guess, Miss Cunningham. " The world is wide and full of joy, . nd yet her magnet is a boy ( ?) ( )ii her hat wears l)cant_ ' ])lnmes Which do not smite ihe love of ' Holmes. ' " Guess, Miss Dawson. " At six P. M. you ' ll see if you look, Hoys, thick as the leaves of a book; Her work is perfect, no one denies. Should she go West, a student cries. " Guess, Miss Gavin. 33 " E(lt;ar Shirley would have, you know. That a certain young lady is the whnle show ; Her ang ' er above normal never rises, And should .she seek, she ' d certainly win prizes. " Guess, Miss Gourlev. " Here is one as broad as tall, Who ' can ' t be beat ' at telephone call. To students she has never spoken Eight nights a week, wdthout one broken. Guess, Miss Shul " Mary and Martha are Bible names Which the Grand Old South :o ])roudly claims. When they leave here, they ' ll surely go r ack to Dixie to reap and sow. " Guess, The Misses Hamlin. " Her name is Maude; Oh, My! Hee, Haw! .Ml of us love her; Gee Whiz! Ha! Ha! I ' .ut there ' s only oiw who has the go — His name is short — just plain ' Roscoe. ' " (lUe. Mi:.s Smith. " Xever a one so nobly can meet With cherished hope, the most difficult feat ; Canada is ])roud of her gentle oflsiiring; ' . nd justlv so! " we will heartily sing. " Guess, Miss Hostrawser. " 1 he names of some ofttimes remind- Tliings arc not what they seem ; . n(l if she ' s there, she ' s just behind The work as it is seen. " Guess, Miss Wright. " Let ' s observe the next enrolled. For love of self, no one so bold; She makes suggestions to condescend To chant ' e the order of medicine. " Guess, Miss Parsons. " Oh, yes! just one I ' d not forget — There ' s one who thinks she ' s quite a ])et ; H she had her way (I ' m sure it ' s true), vShe ' d feed a ' Hoy ' on chicken }et. " Guess, Miss Russel " Every evening, with hurried calls, Through the open door to private Halls, Entered a man as wild as a colt ; You may know our frien l — his name is Xolt. " Guess, Miss Price. " The last one isn ' t always least; She e ' er seems ha])i)y, as at a feast ; May mirth, joy, and hai piness fall To you every one, and to ' Wilson — tint ' s all. ' " Guess, .Miss Wilson. Clinical Assistants, ' 07- ' 08 Andkksox, J a.mks Lklami, : .r Soiitli Carolina. Norris. Li:stkr I) Mar Iaiiil IJ.w, JA rES Hugh Maryland. Pkick, Samukl J Alarylan.l BizzELL, Tii()M. s M. LCi)LM, .V.ll Xtirth Canilina. R.w.nor, RrssKi.i. W Maryland IjURXs, Willi . i L Alaryiann. I icn arus, ( iU.n.willi-; II Marylancl liowiL, .Morris R New Mexico. Risi:r. Ll ' Tiii;r . .. . .r South Carolina CoLE.MA.v, ' iLLi. M CoiincL-ticut. R iiiRiciKz. Ra.mo.x ], ....Porto Rico Collins, CL.XRKxcii B l- ' lorida. Rosi ' ;xin:RC,, I Ikki;i:rt J South Carolina Edw. rds, Slocoxiu R North Carolina. Sktii. Rouis II., . .B 2 Iaryland Frankli.x, D.Win ! Iar land. Sx hlk, r ' ui;ni:RH.K New Jersey, Hammond, Willi. m D Maryland. Swi:xgi:l, D. II Marylancl Hanna, M.nrti.v J Maryland. Taylor, J . i | ' ;s T North Carolina HoLLiu.w, ' iLLi. .M M M.-iryland. ' lti:rs. Ch ari.i ' s M.. I ' ll. I ' ... .X.l ' .. . ..M.. North Carolina InSLEy, Jamks K ] Iar_ -laiid. ' i:st. ' Tikj.m.ns .M., A..M Maryland Kerr, Joiix 1) .North Carolina. W ' lLSi.x. 1 ' " r. xklix D ' irginia Mack ALL, John E., A.B Maryland. W right, . R ' riirR I Maryland .MiRANii. , JoAoriN, . .B Cuba. Ziegler, Joiix 1 .. B Maryland .Volt, Ernest V ' Indiana. .McC. rrki.l. [oh I West Xiryinia 34 .. ■ ' r - i C1.1NICAI. ASSISTANTS Senior Class Officers L ' .)i-is C. La 1;. uuk. Z X I ' resident. Tikimas M. r.izzKi.i., K ! ' . « N E 1 li torian. John D. Kkur. I ' X. « K NicL ' -I ' rc ' siflcnt. David Fraxklix, A E Artist. I. K.vox Insi.i ' a v eiTetarx . I ii;Ki:i:kT J. R(iskm ' i:k( ' . X ' alL ' dictnriaii. CiiAUi.Ks . l. W Ai.TKKS Tri-asurcr. AKTiiru L. Wriciit Sorot-at-Arnis. Sami ' i-i. 1. I ' kici ' . I ' ni])In. ' t. W M. 1,. IW-rxs, A O A. h I ' ' .. Chainniii l ' . ot-iili c Cum. l " i( XKi.i. I). W ' lLSiix, l ' " . ( ' . Kxi:i " iCi) ii i;i;ii. X .X, I ' 4 ' A. lvlitiii- -iii-CliiL-f. :5G SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Executive Committee " ?i.i.iAM L. Burns, A n A, X E, Chaimian. I.. IJ. Sinn, A.r... (-1 N E. LuTiiKR A. Riskk, A.B., N2 N. VlLI.IA r J- COLKMAX. K »I ' . (=) E. 1 loMKR U. ToDD, X 7. X. Piiii.. I . Wii.MA.MS. I) X. Ramon I„ RnnkicrKz, 1 A E. .IS EXECL ' TI ' E COMMITTEE . . i)i:us:)x. JA. ii;s l.i;i,. . i). A.I!., K . (■) N E. Spartanhurt;-, S. C. AiiL ' . ■ I : I u-iijii t. r, : W ' cidit. 1 " i I )avicl (iii Ccilk ' i c. Clinical . -.i tant. Class 1 Ii ti)r-iaii, ' li. ' )- ' i)i;. Class rroideiit. ' O.Voii. South Caniliiia Clnli. Craftsman ' s Club. Musical . NM ciatiun. " Oil- ' oT. Mamma ' s hov. .. , j. .M i{s IL. K . ( " ) N E. Marylaiiil. . !.,a -ir,: Height. -Vr, ; Wci-ht, 14.-). Mar ]an(I Ai;ricultural t ' ollc e. Clinical .Xssi lant. I ' .aschall team. ■n.-)- ' iMi. Cdtillitm Chil). Slow, stupid and small, . nd nil ! ii(k1 at all — — except for eating ' chick-en. l ' .i: ii::i;. W ' li.i.i .M T M.I ' ll, A Q A, Hagerstow n, Md. . -e. • : : llei-hl. .VC.l : Weight, l-V). 1 lagerslow n lligh Scluml. 1 larmiers, not matured, Imt hojieftd I- tile la-t. 40 Ijolin, G. C, Nosses, N. C. Age, 2;i; 1 k-iglit, C ; Weight, KiO. A walking ciicyclo])K(lia of materia medica and chemistry. ISizzivU,, Thomas J rAi,c ' ii:.M, A.F)., K , « N E, (idldsixiro, ' . C. Age, 22: Height, .k!) ; Weight, Ki. ' i. ' ai e Forest College. Class Historian, ' DT- ' dS ; Clinical Assistant. Craftsman ' s Club, . orth Carolina Chili. Cutillcm Clnh. .V modest chap with a swaggering gait — slow, vet brilliant. Bowii;, Morris R., New Mexico. Age, 22; Height, -VS ; -eight, 1. " .:.. Ihiiversity of New Mexico. Clini- cal . ssistant. Howling Club. Fond of a good time: to those for whom he does not care, a " snub, " but to his friends, the soul of honor and chi ' alr -. 41 C Ri:v, R.S., Virginia. Age, ;!0; Height, ' ,. ' .): Weight, l.jli. Craftsman ' s Chib. " There ' s man_ - a slip betwixt the cup and the Hp. " Burns, W ' ii.i.iam I,., A U . N E, Cumberland, Aid. Age. 25: Height, .1.1 U-; Weight, 150. Clinical . ssistant. Secretary Class, ■()5- ' UC. President West ' irginia Club. ' 0(J- ' ()r- ' 08. President Cotillon Club. Chairman E-xecutive Commit- tee. ' OT- ' OH. . ladies ' man from the word go; courts all night and sleeps all day. Ch. rlto. , ' II.I.l am U., A n A. B N E, Kelton, Penn. . ge, 2: : Height, . " ..Ui.l: Weight, Kl. Football Team, -on- ' m - ' ii:- ' 0 !. r.aseli;ill Team, ' iC. I ' .asket-ball Team. ' iMl- ' d? - ' OT- ' HS. 42 CiuCKRv, Solomon L., $AE, Baltimore, Md. Age, 22; Height, .5.fi ; Weight, l. ' .l. Baltimore City College. A plodder, good naturnl, and always ready for a quiz. Coleman, William Joseph, K , 0NE, Naugatuck, Conn. . ge, 25; Height, 5.11; Weight, 158. Clinical Assistant. Member Execu- tive Committee. Class President, ' 04- ■(15. Vice-President New England Club, ' (U- ' CKj. President Craftsman ' s Club, ' 06- ' 07. House Committee. Leader Cotillion Club. Weak and irresolute, but a friem when needed. Covington, P. W., North Carolina . . ge, 92; Height, 5.10; Weight. 152. Davidson College. Be it said, he ' s quiet, modest and CliW lli;uii. l ' ' u NK ( " lARNHTT. l ' l ' A, , X. Ciimlicrlanil, Mil. As-f, • ;! : llc-i.Ljlit. r,x,: ■ ■i ■l t, i;i. " ). Charlotte Hall Military AcadiMiiy. Co-editor-in-cliicf ' ri:i i . Makia:;, ■ ' iT- ' n.s. Cotillion Cliih. Ilii Ii slniiit, ' . snappy ami on his shoulder a chii) that has iirTrr been knocked off. Often rndr b friends and enemies alike, but chivalrous as the day is loiif;; . Ckaic, J. A., A U A, Hnffaln, X. y. Ag-e. So; lleis lit. • " ..(I: ' ei,L;Iii, I. " iO. Cotilliim Clul). A i inH] little hiy from U. M, C. A sjilendid fanner pniled when he t4 " ot his M.l). 1 )(in,ii i.R, T. R.. Pennsylvania. A.i e. • :,: llei.L;lu. .VI i ; Wei- lit. i: i. A ni ' w C ' lniei ' who alwavs wears a smile. 44 EdWAKDS, Sl(iC(1MB RuPIvRT, X, ©NE, Siler City, N. C. Age, 25: Height, 5.11; Weight 150. ' ake Forest College. Clinical . ssistant. Cntillion Club. North Carolina Club. Baseball Team, ' UG- " 07. A cynic, fond of petticoats and self. Fr.vxklin, D.wid, AE, Baltimore. Md. Age, 22; Height, 5.11; Weight, 142. ISaitimore City College. Clinical .- ..s.sistant. Class Artist, ■(i7- ' ()8. The " gift of gab " will always keep him above water. Gii ' .soN, B. H., Tarsan, Ga. Age, 22; Height, (1.1 ; Weight, 165. Curly-headed, noisy, and fond of the ladies. 45 Maxxa, . uTI ■ J., 4. A E, BaltiiiKiro. Mil. Age, -n: llciyht, - " i.!! : Wei-lit. l ii. Clinical Assistant. Never iliil harm tn an nnc. lI. rKi.K, C. W AE, Baltimnrf, M 1. Age, •i : lleiglit, r,.r ; Weight, VM . College of Physicians ami Snrgeons. An enigma U many who iln nnt know him. I l:-: NINl ' ,, l ' ' .Mll. I I., I ' ll.l " AE, llallinic.re. .Mil. .Vge. -i: : Height, .-i. l : Weight, 1 ir. Mar lanil Cnllege of rharni.acv. A ])atienl, |iliiililing piil-rollcr 46 HoAG, David E., K . NE, jiiplili. ' Wn. Age, 25: Height, . ' ).(!: Weight, 100. Hahnemann Methcal College. Oniet, modest and wise, but not good to look upon. iioDGES, J. Howard, Shepherdstown, W. ' a. Age, 25; Height, 5.5; Weight, i:!0. Shepherd College. He trudged along, unknowing what he sought. And whistled as he went for want of thought. Hoi LVDAv, William J 1., N2N, Kirkham, Md. Age, 23 ; Height 5.G ; Weight, 133. Charlotte Hall Military . cademy. Clinical Assistant. A rising star on the medical horizon. 47 Inslkv. 1. Knox, I Irciii ' S, Jamks a., A 12 A, ::• i E, Mt. Carmel, I ' a. Age, 24: llcislit. : .■ : Wci. lit, r n. Assistant Uc-idfiit Oiistctrician. Maiia,m-r r.ast-l)all ' ] -aiii, ' (Mi- ' Dr. I ' iiuihall ' iV ' ain. ' iiC- ' dV. Full of sult-iiiipiiitanci. ' ami an abuixlancc i f hrass. Sal isi)nr , . ii AN A ' ;e, -21; I Ici. ht, - " i.iii : W ' ci-lit, i:!. " ). St. J(.hn ' s College. Clinical Assistant. Secretary Class, ■|):- ' 0S. Sci-g-eant-at-- rnis. ' nj- ' n.-,. I lot-licaded, assertive, and easily " upset. " liut withal a well-meanin.i. scamp. Kni.r,, h. ui-: c-i-;, GallDways, Md. .A-c. - 7: llei-ht. : .; : Wei-lit. i;iS. Nice-Tresident ' . M. C. . .. ' iHI- ' iir. iee-rre i(leiit Class, ' ilC- ' d;. Dear old Knlli. ;i friend in all. and tnie as steel. 48 La I ' .AKRi:, Lciris C. xzx. East Alaucli Chunk. l " ' a. Ag-e, 24: 1 leiglit, 5.8; Weight, 152. Hast Alaticli Chunk Academy. President, Chiss ' nl- ' us. CotiUion Ckib. . vcinderfull ' ini])ortant iniliviihuil : a hard wdrker. wliusc " hrilHant " ideas have carried uur ckiss thrDUgh the vear. L. Nli, P. P., X, I A (-). WilscMl, X. C. Age, 21 ; Height. r .U}, : Weight, l. " iO. I ' niversity ;)f Xorth CaroHna. Xiirtli Canilina Club, Ilaseljall ' iV ' ani. CotiUion Chili. A slick-coated individuak who, when rulibed the wrong way, often makes things disagreeable. ai. cI!k. mcu, c. e., a.l;.. 5 N, X, Shelby, X. C. Age. 2.-i; Height, .Vn.l ; Weight, 204. Wake Eorest College. .Xorth Canilina Club. . " tarheel " (if pmmise in the world ' s theatre of action. .XULkax, Allkn, I X, North Carolina. Age, 22; Height, 5.10; Weight, i:io. Long, lean, lanky and fond of the weed. McLe. n ' , Fr.xxk, X, N E, District of Cohuiiljia. Craftsman ' s Club. A Sherlock Holmes indeed! . modest sleuth, whose only thought is love. Mack.vll, Joii.v C, 4 K, © N E. Elkton, I Id. . ge. 2. " ): Height, 5.9 : Weight, Idi. Clinical -Vssistant. Treasurer, Class ■(l(;- ' (i7. Unassuming, modest, but none the less firm when the necessity arises. 50 Messmore, John L. An A, Uniontown. Pa. Age, 21; Height, 6.1; Weight, lOii. University of West Virginia. A helpmate in time of trouble, a friend alike to all. Messmore, Harry B., A a A, Uniontown, Pa. Age, 23; Height, 6.3; Weight, 195. University of West Virginia. Full of fun, frolic and foolishness, with a good word for all. MiRAXD.v, J. SnroN, A.B., AE, Santiago, Cuba. Age, 21; Height, 5.9i ; Weight, 172. Institute de Santiago Clinical Assistant. From the fair Isle de Cuba comes a man of even temperament and a fail- ing for the opposite sex. 51 XuLI " , KkNKST ' ., K . N E, Cnliinil)i;i City, Tmlirina. Age. 84 ; 1 Ici-hl, -VKi ; -i-lit. 1 In. University of N ' alparaiso. Clinical Assistant. Crescent Clnl). Sober as a ju ' li e, ancl withont senile. Xatiianson. Im.ias. e v • .rk. X. Y. Age, 25 ; J leijclit, . ' ..(I ; Vci.i, ' ht, i:io. ' I ) those who know him, a j jeniiis; to others, just quiet old " Nate. " l A llU. R. ' .. White Haven, Md. . ye. -. ' 1 ; 1 lei-ht. :..lii; Weight. 1!12. Clinical As i tant. Cotillion Club. A .L;reat bitf husky, overgrown boy. 62 RiciiAKiis, G. I l. M ■T( l ' ,• K , « N E, Colora, Md. Age, 2;i; Height, 5.11; Weight, l.i.x West Nottiiigliaiii Academy. Clinical Assistant. Alanager Base- ball Team, ' 04- ' 0. " ). Class President, ' n(i- ' iir. Historian of " [[ouse, " " or- ' OS. Bowling Team. Cntillinn Chih. Good-hearted and a burn dii)l(imat. RiSKR, L. A., A.B., N2N, Newberry. N. C. Age, 27: Height, .5.4i ; Weight. i:!0. Clinical . ssistant. E.xeciUive Com- mittee, ' o;- ' (is. Kutertaining and wilty, bnl (|iiick to resent an injury; a veritable genealo- gist. Kni)i.;i( )r i:z. Ra ' i ' .MOX L.. A E, Porto Rico. Age, 2 ; Height, -Viti ; Weight, I 12. " Deichmanns. " Clinical . ' - i tanl. Latin Society. Cotillion Club. . boy with pretty hair and fond of children. 53 RrcKKR, A. A., I A E. North Carolina. Age, 26: Height, r, : Weight, l.-)0. A benedict. " lie has jiaiil dear for iiis whistle — men with ives usually do. " RosK.N ' i!i;Kr., I li:ui;i;irr J.. South Canilina. Age, 22: Height, . " ■ .( I ; W hl, 1 In. Porter Military . cadeniy. Clinical Assistant. President South Carolina Club. ' n7- " 0,s. Howling Team. ' aIedictorian. . wonderful piece of humanity. . month that continually goes, but never says enough for " Joe Joe. " Skth, L. 11., . .l!., Maryland Age, 25; Height, . ' LfU : Weight, ]. " ) !. St. John ' s College. Clinical Assistant. Executive Com- mittee. Oh, for a lodge in some vast wilder- ness, awa) ' from the monotonous lite of a medical course! 54 SINSKI■; ' , IIi ' NRv L., $ AE, Baltimore, Ahl. Age, 22; Height, 5.9i ; Weight, 1(12. BaUimore City College. Treasurer, Class ' U5- ' 06. Self-importance spoils many a good man. ScHEURiCH, Leo G., A.B., 1 A E, Baltimore. Md. Age, 25: Height, C ; Weight, 188. Were I a barber for one hour, those curls of yours would be shorn. Spoon, A. O., Haw River, N. C. . ge, 2G; Height, 5.6-i ; Weight, 125. University of North Carolina. Blew in from North Carolina. .55 Stkinui.kk. 1j;() F., ' I ' A 1-;. I ' .altiniiiiT. Mil. Age, -i] : l .- ii n. r,.:,-. ' i-Iii, i:;it. I ' .allininrf City C ' iilk-i;X ' . Small ami liamiiu-rt ' il-ddw ii. wiili a voice lie . i.- from F.ve. Tan i.iik, J. ' I ' liiiMAS. X Z X, M X K, Ralei-b. " . C. . ,i;-e, -i:!: 1 IriLjlit. f, ; Wi ' i-lu. ICiii. Clinical A-si-tant. L ' la Ivlitnr, ' iiiu ' (i;. Xdith CaiMliiKi Cliil). I ' .dwl- i ' l;- Teain. Culillii n Cliil). ' 1 his man, like tile Iceniseiu- laiii]!. Is not excceiliiiL;ly l)rit;lit : Often " turned down, " nsuallv sun ikes. And sometimes sroes nut at ui lit. Ti 11)11, I I()mi;k U., xzx, Baltimore, Aid. At;e. ' 2: I lei-lit, -Vll; Wei-lit. 152. ri.altininre City College. Secretary. Class " Oi- ' n.-. Class Kd- itnr, ' ii. ' i- ' iKl. l ' " . eculi c Cnmmittee, ■o:- ' OS. Cdtillidii Club. Mas his faults, lint all the same a genial I ' ellow. 5G W. i,TiiRs, Charles M., - Ph.B., A.B., A.M., Burlington, N. C. Age, 31; Height, G; Weight, 165. Treasurer Y. ] I. C. A., ' 07- ' OS. Treasurer, Class ' ( T- " ()8. ' President Xorth Carolina Cluh, " OT- ' DS. Treas- urer Xorth Carolina Cluh, ' oH- ' OT. Clinical Assistant. (jood " ( ) 1(1 Dad, " as conscientious a sjiccimen of humanity as ever crossed the threshold of the Old University. W ' arkixc, I " ' ri;i)I£kick C, A n A, I A, Baltimore, M Age. -M: Height, (1; Weight, 150. A fish that ' s heen caught. WiUNRKRr.KR, Hknrv H., AE, New York. N. Y. Age, 21; Height, 5.(1; Weight, 124, Cornell I ' niversity. Baseball Team, ' 05- ' (l(i. Bernheimer lost a good clerk when you began medicine. 57 W ' l ' bT, T. Iaksiiai l, A.m.. N 2 N, A 0, -Maryland Age, . ' il ; Height, 5.4: ' eiglit. Kio. Dickiiisdii College. Clinical Assistant. . strong character, well l)alancc( and with ] leiity of brains. WiLLAKn, Edgar H., Knoxville. Md. An A, Age, 21; Height, 5.5; Weight, 110. Washington and Lee University. Class Historian, ' 06- ' 07. Manager Football Team, ' 07. Procrastination his only (?) flaw. W ' lLLIA.MS, Piiii,. R., X, nuntington W. ' a. Age, 23; Height, 5.11; Weight, 15G. University of West Virginia. Executive Comniittcc. A in.an w ith plenty of brains, a good student, Init often a ? 58 WiNSLOW, Cato F,, K , 0NE, HobasviUe, N. C. Age, 25; Height, G: Weight, 175. University of North Carolina. Most noble Cato. V ' iLSON, Franklin D., South Norfolk, ' a. Age, 25; Height, 5.8 ; Weight, 125. Clinical Assistant. President Y. M. C. A., ' 07- ' 0S. Co-editor-in-chief Tkrra MariaE, ' OT- ' OS. Wright, Arthur L., Marylan{ Age, 23; Height, 5.9}; Weight, 145. Clinical Assistant. Ilettcr a good mule tlian a poor horse. 59 Zii;(.i,i:n, Jnux K. P... X Z X, I ' )altini(jrc, Md. A.tTf. -il : Ili-i-ln, -Vfl! : Wci-Iil, i:i. " i. lialtimcire City College. Clinical A i tant. X ' icc-Presideiit, Class ' or,- ' Ofi. " CaniM), " with tlu ' " Miiilc tliat wnn ' t wear i)lT. " Anderson, Charlks R., B.S., I AE, Wincliotcr, ' a. A-c, Md: Ik-i-ht, : .: : Wci-ht, ir.s. A Jiilly _l;i ii(1 fcllnw for a marri(,-(l man. i ' .NKKV. J. II., Ail A, New ' .irk, . ■. Aqx-. :;i : 1 k-i-ht. r,.r, ' . ; Wcioht. i;,s. Resident 1 ' atlKilu ist. Fat, iiiitliinL; else. Il.M.IlWI.V, J. P., Kentucky. .Age, 3M: IIeii;ht, i :2 : " ei, ;ht, IK). . thin horse for a lim.y ' race. Coi.i.iNS. c. r .. K ' I ' . II K A. Dnnedin, Fla. .Asc. 27: Ileisht, (l.l : Weight, Hi. " ). Clinical . ssistant. Cotillion Club. Sober, well meaning, but too fond of ? D.wis. W " . Col.l;, Ni N, Rockhridtje Uath, ' a. . gi ' , -. ' . " i: Height. . " .li : Weight, l. ' )il. ' a hing■ton and F.ce I ' niversitv. . ship at sea without a rudder. GO Elgin, Eugene, xzx, Brunswick, Mel. Age, 22 : Heig-ht, .5.11 ; Weiglit, IS,-,. Eat ami stnpiil, hut with a many a friend. Gir.soN, H. P., Age, 23; Height, 5.5; Weight, i;iO. H. MMOND, William D., Hagerstown, Md. Age, 22; Height, 5.9; Weight, 1-10. Clinical Assistant. Cutillion Clnl). " His only books are w i)iian ' s looks. " Ellingwooi). W. a., i :i K, $ K, Medford, Mass. Age, 25; Height, G.l ; Weight. 140. Bates ' College. A brain that is good, a body that is bad. Gilchrist, C. R., Age, 2;5; Height, 5.5; Weight, 135. Something that " blew " int(.i the L ' ni- versity to get an education. Joyce, J. C, Arnold, Md. Age, 22; Height, 5.0: Weight, i;!2. Aha! my second trial. Elktcher, Osc.vr W., X, N E, Jenkins Bridge, Va. Age, 25; Height, 5.10; Weight, 175. Never looks you in the face if there ' s something else to look at. GUZM.AN, J. Y., San Juan, Porto Rico. Age, 24 ; Height, 5.(5 ; Weight, 148. Still seeking an education. Keprle, a. S., A$$, New Alexandria, Pa. Age, 25; Height, G; Weight, 150. Why foul your mouth with such a " weed? " 61 Khru, Joiix D., X, Ki, NE, Clinton, N. C. Ag-e, 2i ; Height, 5.5 ; Weight, 125. ' ice-rresident, Class ' Or- ' OS. Clini- cal Assistant. Secretary N(jrth Caro- lina Club. Likewise harmless. Lr. KiTKs. D. L., I AE, EUendale, Md. Age, 27 ; Height, l! ; Weight, 148. The saddest thing that occurs to nie is the number of convicts you have killed. McCjAKKixl, J. J., AQ A, Wheeling, W. ' a. Age, 28; Height, 5.8; Weight, 1:10. Clinical .Assistant. The man with the dugs. " Xuf sed! " Massankt, C. L., New York, N. Y. Age, 23; Height, 5.4; Weight, 125. His only enemy — study. . oRRis, Lester D., Baltimore, .Md. Age, 23 ; Height, 5.7 ; Weight, 142. Clinical Assistant. Third lap! I ' ll be there after awhile Pate, F. J., AE, Gibson. N. C. Age, 22 ; Height, 5.10 ; Weiglit, 135. Always arrives at lectures late. Price, Samuel J., Pasadena, Ca. Age, 21; Height, 5.9; Weight, ICO. Clinical Assistant. Class Prophet, " 07- " US. Football Team, ■05- ' UG, ' 06- ' 07. The Eighth wonder. Rhone, IX Sa.muel, Pennsylvania. Arrogant : w ith few friends. Shoemaker, A., B r A, N 2 N, Paterson, N. J. Age, 26; Height, 5.7; Weight, 155. Northwestern University. What ' s in a name? SWENGEL, D. H., r, N 2 N, Maryland. Age, 27; Height, 5.7 , Weight, 162. Syracuse University. Clinical Assistant. " He jests at scars, who never fel ta wound. " West, Z. T., Age, 25; Height, 5.10; Weight, 165, Medicine has no fascination for such as he. Snyder, Frederick, A , New Jersey. Age, 26 ; Height, 5.0 ; Weight, 155. New York University. Clinical Assistant. Self — his only thought. TiTLOW, H. B., Ph.G., K , Baltimore, Md Age, 33; Height, 5.6i ; Weight, 130. Maryland College of Pharmacy. Meek, humble and lowly. Zelaya, Z. a., AE, Tegulcigalpa, Honduras. Age, 25; Height, 5.6 -; Weight, 165. An unhealthy specimen from the foreign lands 63 And it came to pass in the fall of 1904, there came to the classic halls of the University of Maryland a verdant band of men in the search of know leils;e. These " explorers, " afterwards known as " Freshies. " were natives of lands from the ice-capped peaks of Canada to the sunny isle of Cnba. This gatherinsj of men presented nothing extraordinar ' from the usual type of " Freshies. " Their clothes gave forth the odor of " new-mown ha) ' , " while their cheeks presented a color between dark jnnplc and a bright red. In open-eyed wonder, mingled with admiration, they gazed at the ancient school, with its massive jjillars, fashioned after tiic l ' antluT)n i f Kome ; and were wel- comed by the cor])ulcnt Dean. Bright hopes and many liai)])y anticip.ntions seemed in store for us as we began our fnnr years jdurney toward the goal of graduation. Bound by a common tie of enthusiasm and eneri y, we resolved not to re olutioni c tjic medical world, but to reach those high attainments as efficient and conscientious phvsicians and surgeons, so as to be enabled to cope with the responsibilities of our profession. Fully cognizant of the fact that " in unity there is strength, " we held a meeting for the purpose of electing officers. President. William Coleman, of Connecticut; Vice-President, William Dew. of Virginia; Secretary, Homer U. Todd, of iVaryland; Treasurer, Henry S. Sinskey, of Maryland, and Sergeant-at-Arms. James K. Tnsley, Maryland. We were soon convinced that the life of a Freshie was other than along the flowery beds of ease. It was one of turmoil and subordination to the Sophomores. The customary rules for the Freshmen to obey were laid before us. but still some of us persisted in sitting on tile " fourth " row, for whieli oftensi ' we took a free round-trip on the aerial railway to a seat further back. To tell of the many hardships we were compelled to suflfer as helpless " Freshies, " concinercd by the dominating spirit of the " . ' sophs. " would be to rehearse the oft-told story which is vivid in the minds of most of ns. In course of time we became aceustomd to our new- surroundings, and in observance of the respect due the dignified { ? ) Sophomores, vc spent the remainder of the session in peace. 64 With the summer vacation as one happy memor)-, we assembled in ( )ctober to continue our course in tlie role of Sophomores, or as someone has wisely said, " the age of the wise fool. " In this state of mental distortion we played the game on the " Freshies, " as taught us the previous year by our kind friends, the Jimiors, and feeling the dignitv of our position, we considered ourselves fully competent to assume the responsibility of teaching that unsophisticated and unorganized band nf " children " a few respects due their seniors. The fact was soon impressed upon them that when the cry of " ' Freshie ' on the fourth row " was raised, tliere was to begin a performance in which they were to take an active part. The annual Freshmen i)arq.de took place in the course (if the next week; those who lurked about the buildings and campus were soon corraled, tied together, and decorated by our talented artist. With striped legs, moustaches and unspeakable letters on their foreheads, they were marched through the streets. The climax came when we broke up their class-meeting and infor- mally baptized several of their number under the hydrant. A free-for-all fight resulted, Rosenberg winning the laurels by using effectually a barrel stave over the " Freshies ' " heads. Following this incident we experi- enced no more trouble with the new arrivals; they fully realized that by subser -ing to our aried wishes they would escape the " tortures " as pre ' iously dealt out to them. Examinations were soon posted, and w ith those terrible ordeals o -er, we said a hearty farewell to the old Lni- versit) ' , and departed for our homes to spend a summer of jollification. Alost of us returned the following fall, as Juniors, with renewed determination to pass our coming examination as well as we had our Sophomore year. We had long since shaken ofif the many Freshmanic and Sophomoric delusions and follies, and were basking in the warmth of an en ' iable sphere which had not been reached by a single bound. Our class was enlarged by quite a number of men from other colleges and uni- versities, entering in the fall and pursuing their profession at the old University. The greater number came from the L ' niversity of Xorth Carolina, among whom were .■ . McLean, Covington, McBrayer and Lane. C_)ur friend, A. McLean, for the past two years has shown great interest in clinical pathology. In passing, it may also be said A. has won the laurels as a lady ' s man. During " Old Home Week, " he showed especial tact as a flirt. No special events occurred during the year to make its history differ from other classes, yet the history will be inciimplete without briefly mentioning the enjoyable box party held at Ford ' s Theatre. This gala event was taken advantage of by the majority of our class, and to our discerning president, " llamp " Richards, belongs the h(.)nor oi the delight ful time which closed the s(jcial events of our Junior year. The fall of l!l()7 witnessed the re-a se)nl)ling of om " class, and indeed, it was a pleasure to shake hands with men, among whom, through three years of association, there had been welded a stronger bond of friendship. Three milestones toward that aspired goal of gradua- tion had passed, and as a result of endless work and perseverance, we had actpiired the dignified title of Seniors. Now as we re ' ert our minds to our " Freshie " days, we blush to think of the many transformations time has 65 wrnuglit. For instance, " Sally " Anderson has laid aside his high-water trousers and short coat, and has become the hulies " Ijeau-ideal. " Jim " liay, as anibassadur lidni Jarrettsville, has at last accustomed himself to city life, and nil longer keeps us in fear that he will dislocate his neck Idiiking at the liutaw Mouse. To tell of the many indi iilnal changes would be an arduous task, one wiiich would rei|uire more space than the confines of this book. The election cam|)aign was soon undertaken, but how shall 1 lift the imagination to such a height as to enable those who were so unfortunate as not to be in this struggle, to gather even the slightest conception of what it was like. Every man was besieged l)y the friends of each candidate, and the clireful results of the other man ' s election were painted in a manner that made us shud- der with apprehension. Excitement reigned supreme. " Bobby " I ' urns turned his attention from thi ' )Ughts of love to those of a pijlitical nature. Cowherd could be seen bobbing here and there, putting " bugs " in the fellows ' cars, even mitil the election hall was in sight. ■ ' Artie " Wright, tluiugh he had no oppnncnt. was in cun- stant fear that be wcmld not l)e eleeleil ; " Rcij " Xnrris placed his drawings rm e.xhibilinn, jiresuniably fur the purpose of showing what a good (?) artist we could Inn ' c. Tlie electinn was held at last, and after endless dis- cussions of parliamentary laws, etc., the ballots were taken, and La llarre elected I ' resident: Kerr, ' ice-l ' resi- dent : llurns. Chairman l ' ' . eeuti e Comniillee: Insley, Secretary; Walters, Treasurer; Wright, Sergeant-at- Arnis; Rosenberg, aledictorian ; I ' rice, I ' mpliet; Uizzell, ilistorian; Franklin, .Vrti t, and W ' ibon and Cowherd, I ' .dit(irs-in-Chief of TiiKR. M. Ri. K. Now, as we are on our homeward stretch, towaril the aspired goal of graduation, we begin to realize the responsibilities and cares th;it will be thrust upon us. We launch our little canoes n]) n the seas of possibilities, and are subject to the winds and a es i f ad ersity, which are to he combatted imly thrnugh perse erance and cnn- scientimis devotion to the calls of duty, lly withstanding these storms, it is the writer ' s earnest w i h that the sky will clear and llu ' light of jirnsperity ble one and all if us. " () Thciu, wild in Thy hand dost hnjd Tin- winds and waxes that w.ake nr sleep, Tliy tender arms nf nieic-y fdld . rciund the .seamen nn the deep. " iiisT( )i ' :i. . " . 66 .!-»K :iT - «. ■t ' - ' i _. .. , iA ii-:KS¥fr?S a S«Wj«i!;sSS?iiSvfii , ' f ' 4 riy i ' . The names of a multitude of angels, cherubs and seraphs who have been occupying my wandering thoughts, and dis- turl)ing my peaceful repose for many nights during the ])ast few months. To begin is to end, so some people think, but the end is only the beginning. Being elected class prophet (though not deserving the honor, I greatly appreciate same). I will try. to the best of my ability, to give to each little chcrul), seraph or angel, his just and well-earned dues. The names of two of my friends of old, Charles R. Ander- son and Leo C. Scheurich, flash before my mind. These were the first of our many world-renowned classmates to start life as care-takers of the sick and afflicted. They open an office together and practice their chosen lirofession for two years. Uecoming dissatisfied with the life, they dissolve partnership, and each looking out for him- self, begins the journey alone. Sad to relate, both fail, " Charlie " or " Locust, " returning to his former employers, the American Ice Company, secures his old job of melting ice, while ' Xeo " holds the position of clerk in a local hotel, f )n entering the hostelry, his patrons are often astounded by the greeting: " What is yourn? " James Leland Anderson, M.D., A.B., B.F., E.T.C., is the next name which comes to my fancy. He like many others who have gone before, and yet to go, is not so brilliant as you might judge him to be from external appearances. Tliis conceited snap-shot diagnostician received his diploma with the rest of his fellows, and immediately departed for lands unknown. On a recent visit to a certain " L niversity " in Kansas, a former classmate noticed a familiar, staring expression in one of the groups of men " chatting " on the " campus. " I lis curiosity being aroused, he drew a step nearer, and hearing a giggle that sounded like the beating of a stick against a tin pan, and a voice not unlike one with nasal obstruction, he advanced and extended his palm to good old " Sallie. " After the usual college chum greetings, " Sal " ventured the information that through influential friends, he had 67 securc(l a " lucrative " jiosition in the Internal Revennc I)c])artnienl ni the Xatinnal Cinvernment. As an cxplanatiim tn all llii--. lie relates that Iil- soon tired of medicine, his ])atients being so far apart (he located in a s])arsely settled conntry district ) , and possessing so little of the " coin of the realm. " ( )n broking aronnd for better emjiloymcnt, he decided til (i];en a ]jrivate distillery in one of the many " backwoods " districts of South Carolina. One dark and stormy night his " inlluential friends, " the Revenue officers, paid him a visit, and a few weeks later he was remanded to the " Uni- versity " of Leavenworth, Kansas, as " professor of chemistry and ])hysics. " James Hugh Bay, after receiving his diploma, returned to Harford County, Maryland, and with a " certain " nurse friim a well-known hospital nut far distant, established a " chicken " farm. They raise many thousand thoroughbred fowls, and each year send a crate of their choicest breetl to the I ' nivcrsity Hospital, for the sole delectation of nurses and students. 1 wonder why? T. Malcolm Rizzell, after graduating with honors, went back to the Old North State, and happening to " hit it rich, " is today one of the most influential citizens of North Carolina. William Raljih Bender, M.D., opened a drug store in the (|uaint old village of Hagerstown, the home of love and sunshine, where tlie birds sing their sweetest and the flowers bloom for unadulterated gladness. He continues to disjjcnse " coke " and other " dope " to the unsf)i)histicated. linliu and Kucker settled in their native State and opened a university of their very own, they being the whole faculty. liolin, in addition to the chair of Materia Medica, is now State Chemist and Bacteriologist, which erudite position he fills to the honor of his Alma Mater. Bol. ' by Burns, after several years of varying success, r])ened a theatre in Cumberland, Maryland, and !ias recently invited his former classmates to visit him and witness one of his special satires on love. It has met with great success, having run ten ears without missing a single night. He has recently installed a complete moving picture machine as a siiecial feature, the scenes dealing mostly w ith " Court- ing Days in Mulberry Row. " lie amassed a considerable fortune, and a few years later, was fortunate enough to brighten his domicile with the person of the Oneen of the above-mentioned Mulberry Row. .Another four years of hard ( ?) work wasted. How sublime the emotion of love! Carey went back to old irginia, and at late-t reports is doing well: keep it n|i. Iv ibert ! Cherry, Steindler and Hammond received their dii)l mas, and the same night met on the campus and decided to open an establishment In " trade, buy, sell, nu-nd, clem and press old clothes. " On a recent visit to Baltimore, 1 was informed that many of the Class of ' ds were patronizing the firm. On the day after my arriv;il, 1 strolled intn their apartments for old times ' sake. . s 1 entered, I nnliced -everal distinguished looking gentlemen seated ai ' nund a table on which was seen a number of " cards. " " Say, Bill what have you? " one of them asked. " Bill, " laying his " band " on the table, dis- consolatelv rci)lied, " . 11 pink. " .Much tn " Hill ' s " chagrin, the nllur held fnur " blues. " Latest reports say thai " I ' lill " has abandoned the cards. Doubtful. Coleman cast his lot with the " . l)i litionists " of his home State, Connecticut, where lu- imw hi Ids the i)osition of Chief Resident C.ynecologist in a hospital for women. Bill ' s familiarity with the razor may have aided him in securing 68 the appiiintment ; we can ' t sa_v — hut we ahvays thought v(imen would lie the making of him. C. B. Collins has purchased a large orange plantation in Florida, and each year sends a ddzen crates to the nurses of University Hospital. I do not know whether or not " Lou " ' has signed the " pledge. " " Plat " Covington and C. E. McBrayer eke out an e.xistence in North Carolina, their principal fees being secured from illiterate " coons " by telling them (the " coons " ) their skins can be made white. " Crusty " left for Cumberland, Maryland, and making a " howling success " of medicine, amassed a great fnrtnne. Several years later, he paid a visit to lialtimore, and not knowing the pnlicemen so well as f(.)rmerly, on a slight ])rovocation, " cut loose ' ' with his flow of profanity. An ofificer of the law, (jverhearing his remarks, promptly pounced upon him and escorted him in the " Black Maria " to " Uncle Dan ' s " abode on Pine street, between Lexington and Saratoga. " L ' ncle D. " ])roniptly imposed a penalty of twenty-six fifty and costs, but whether or not it was ev r paid will never be known to us, for Cowherd hasn ' t lieen seen in l!:iltimore since, and that was thirt ' ea rs ago. James A. Craig, otherwise known as " Muck, " and P. P. Lane, immediately after graduation . ' ■i:jned c ntracts with a local baseball organization. Latest reports say that they are playing in some " outlaw " league, having been black- listed for jumping contracts and for reckless expenditure of time and money on pretty girls in the towns they visited. Y. Cole Davis became superintendent of " an " orthopiedic Iiospital, vice R. Tunstall Ta -lor, resigned. S. R. Edwards ojiened a hospital for melancholy students, and for those sufifering with contrariness, meanness, " Xurse " -itis and similar ailments. Unfortunatel) ' , he him- self entered as one of the first patients, having a cnmbinalion of all the above troubles; it is feared that his is an incurable case. I!)avid " Ikey " b ' ranklin, noted actor, artist and physician, recei -e(l the appointment as superintendent of the University llosjiital, much to the chagrin of Dr. " Jakey " Insley : how- ever the vacuum in the superi ir portion of the latter ' s frame-work precluded the jxissibility of his (jbtaining the nuich-coveted position, when such a brilliant and polished ( ?l (-])ponent occupied the field. Shortly after the appointment of " Ikey, " " Jakey " was elected as resident on the " medical side. " A few days after his advent, a ])atient was admitted to the Hospital, ;ind " Jake -, " assuming charge of him, called " Ikey " in consultation. Diagnosis, pneumo-thorax. " Jakey, " as soon as " Ikey " dejiarted, promptly " resects a rib and drains, " iiereu]:on the superintendent learning of the operation, called " Jakey " to his office and requested an explanation, which " Jakey " valiantly declined to give. " Ikey " then invited " Jake}- " to the si lewalk, where these two highly educated, phvsically developed, cultured and homirable gentlemen engaged in a word combat which promised to end in a most interesting manner. " Ikey " tells " Jakey " that he isn ' t afraid of " anybody, dead or alive, " and is on the iKiint of indulging in some calisthentic jirocednre , when another resident from Ihiiversity Hospital aiJ])eared on the scene, and the immine ' U conflict is averted, much to the disappointment and di-giist of " Jakey. " " Ikey " then asked " Jakey " for his resignation, which ([uery " Jakey " poli ' Lely ignored, and heaping insult to injury, retorted, " Why don ' t you remove your mask? " " Ikey " becoming ofifended, at once tendered his resignation, which was promptly accepted, much to " Jakey ' s " delight, for his golden opport ' .mity had 69 at last come, and he now occu])ies the superintendent ' s desk and still retains liis ideas as to the treatment of pneumo- thorax. .Martin Jay llanna secured a piisiti(.)n as mixer of leas and coflfees for the C. D. Kenny Company, deeming it a risky business to associate so intimately with the microbes of disease. However, he consented to serve as emergency physician to animals belong-ing to the above-mentioned Company. He is still noted for his ability to quickly (?) grasp ideas. " Joe-Joe " Hodges entered upon a career which I, and 1 alone, should have taken. Xot for the sake of such a con- genial i)astime, but for the sanitary conditions prevalent in, and for the health and safety of the people residing in the immediate vicinit - of Lombard and Greene streets. He was elected State Health Officer and was later unani- mously jiroclaimed emeritus Professor of Medical Juris- prudence and Hygiene in our grand (?) old University, vice, Jos. T. ( " Joe-Joe " ) Smith, " impeached. " " John D. " Kerr, the namesake of the oil magnate, " Red, " " Jennie " and another unknown, purchased an airship (A. D. 1921), and journeN ' ing too near Mars, in their search for fame, were captured by the inhabitants of that far-away ]ilani ' t. They were duly tried on the charge of Ircsjiassing and ])ri)mptly cxccutccl, and landing where the sun doesn ' t shine and the snow never falls, arc debating the (|uestion as to how they are to get across the Styx. At this juncture, some of their former classmates were seen mingling with the crowd waiting on the shore. Among them were II. " liekkie " Messmore, " Rip " Snyder and several others whom I do not at present recall. The ferryman being about to cross, yelled, " All aboard I " and ])roceeded to collect fares. An inventory revealed a very deplorable state of affairs among these poor unfdrlu- nates, for the fare was seventy-five cents, and " John " Kerr could only " raise " sixty cents: " Rip, " fifty-eight: " Red, " seventy : " Ro.sy, " sixty-five ; " Jennie, " sixty-one and H. " Bekkie, " fifty-four cents. Had Xolt been along, he could have found the " Price. " Not being able to divide or lend, they were compelled to remain on the shady side, where the darkness was as " black as a spot on a black cat in a coal bin on a dark night, when darkness was over the land of Eg pt, " and a lump of coal looked like an arc light. Tradition has it. " They are still there and have been for centuries. " The ferryman was a noted ])rofessor at our University. The fame of his sarcasm has been heralded through all Hades, and Mc])histopheles himself couldn ' t wish for better tools than his two well-trained assistants at the Styx. They have all three (levelo])ed a full sel of horns, a forked tail, and flesh as full of ([uills as a porcu])ine, since their incar- ceration, for inflicting unjust puuishment upon students in the Clinical Microsco])y Lalioratory at the University of .Maryland. Kolb and ' ilson next in ade the thinking capacity of my languid and weary brain. In the last few months of our ct)llegc career, a isitor entered the sacred precincts of the University and inrtuence(l some of the men to take up medical work in the Orient. Lawrence Kolb and I- ' ranklin D. Wilson, two energetic ' oung ]ihysicians, immediately grasj-icd the o])i)ortunity to help the " Poor desils in the ' Far Ivast, ' " and sailed for their destination as soon as they graduated. Not being successful in the i)ractice of medicine, both look up pri ' aching. . fler many years of good wurk among the benighted heathen. Franklin started to . merica with his lemon-colored Chinese wife, but was not allowed to land, because of the large number of yellow " kidlets " he brought 70 with him. His next " card " was to smuggle the " young ones " over the Canadian border, but unfortunately the ruse wouldn ' t work. He was captured by the immigration authorities, but owing to his calling " of the cloth " was per- mitted to return to China unharmed. Tough luck! The last time we heard of Lawrence ,Kolb, he was in China and doing welt, Wilson and lie being staunch friends, and unwill- ing to live apart. " Bill " Lekites is still physician to the City Jail, much to the credit of the Lhiiversity. One cold and stormy night, while sitting alone in his office and pondering over days long since stored away in memory ' s deepest recess, " Lou " La Harre was startled from his dreaming by a gentle rap at his door. On opening the door he was confronted by a tall, rather handsome, but neather-beatcn young man with light hair and deep blue eyes. With a gentle smile he said: " Hello, ' Lou! ' Don ' t you know me? " " I do not, sir, " promptly replied La Barre. " ( )h ' i)ooh-pooh ' (in you. ' Lou, ' " and immediately they embraced, for it was our beloved old " Zieg, " now on his second trip around the world, a " knight of the road, " and President of the National Hoboes Association, for " poor John " was always famous for his fondness for work. J. E. Mackall returned to the little village of Elkton, not far from Baltimore, where he opened an office. After l)racticing for awhile, he decided to make a visit to the haunts of his college days in and around Baltimore, and incidentally call upon his twin brother, the above-mentioned ]jresent superintendent of the University Hospital. Having been called in consultation by " Ikey, " " Johnnie " is not treated exactly right, and returns home where he spends the rest of his days, sailing and gunning on a certain river familiar to the writer. " Ah " McLean is chief surgeon on a canal boat wdiicli plies only at night between two cities of North Carolina. .Frank McLean is now resident chief of the IMaternity Hospital of the Lhiiversity, he having long since forgotten his boyhood ' s ambition to be a great detective. J. L. Messmore, soon after graduating, slipped quietly to New York and there met Bill Charlton, also noted for willingness to work. Tiring of " single cussedness, " both decided to get married and boarded a train for Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. On procuring the necessary licenses, they called upon their respective fiancees, only to find, much to their disgust and indignation, that both " girls " were long since married. The last heard of John, says that he is a member of the v. S. ' olunteer Life Saving Corps (especially that depart- ment for saving young women), at Atlantic City. Bill is now employed as chef in a big hotel of the same town. Joacpiin Miranda has opened a dancing school for the benefit of luiemployed girls, where he alone is dancing master. Joaquin is fond of our American girls. I wonder why, when there are so many fair ones in Cuba? Nathanson, Sinskey Co., manufacture men ' s clothing, " Nate " looking after the New York end, while Sinskey manages the Southern trade. Success to you, boys ! ' erlin Nolt received an appointment in the University Hospital, which he held until the latter part of June, 1908, when he, with a certain nurse of " Price, " vanished in the night, and are next heard of in Indiana, wdiere they are married and enjoying life on a cattle farm. " Johnny " Pate returned to North Carolina, having already etUered the field of matrimony. He now has sons of his own, studying medicine at the University, they having first Editor ' s note — the Elk. 71 sluilied two years in the Lniversily of Xorth Carolina, and tlu-ii entered L ' . of M.. tlnis getting to their crechl a certain branch which their father has never yet fully understood. " Jersey " Raynor and " Hilly " ITollyday, Imth " Eastern Slio " fishermen, return home, hny a small lishiny smack and ]ily their trades. ( nc winter night olt the Jersey coast, their vessel was driven ashore hy a storm, and the whole crew rescued by the life savers. They recognized tlieir old friend liill Charlton in the Ca])tain of the life saving corps and decided to spend the rest of their days in . tlantic City. Both now hdhl forth a orderlies in a hospital of that town, hav- ing previotisly received tlieir training at the l ' ni ersit - 1 los]iital of I ' laltimore. Maryland. U. S. A. Rhone is |)racticing medicine in a mining town where only anarchists and " lllack ll;ind " ' •cicieties e.xist. he him- self Ix ' ing one of tiiis hand. I )r. ( " .. " 1 lamp " Richards, one of onr most esteemed vonng physicians returned to Cecil County. Maryland, and there holds forth as coroner, having been appointed b - the I ' .iii.s- 10 Governor of the Slate. He always makes 1 ' . M ' s on dead ;inimal wlienever he can find one and charges the State ten dollars for his services. A politician is always honest, upright and just, so not being able to satisfy his many wants by practicing medicine, he entereil the held of ])olitics, and from the result of the fall election, we learn that he is State Senator from Cecil County, Maryland. Roman Rixlrigttez retnrneil to I ' urto Kico ,-mil entered the army as a stu ' geon, which iio ition hv till with honor to his friends, his scIkjoI and his cotnUry. Louis A. Seth, . . .. (iiiiti-lnirhrlor) . having received his (!i])lonia in the History of Medicine, ])racticed his profession at his old home in Talbot Comity, Maryland, until the clriir of History of Medicine was vacated. I ' .eing offered the chair, he |iromptly acce])ted ami lost no time in returning and a ailing himself of the ojiportunity to become famous. lie now finds it easy to gain access to the " instrument room " to chat with " Aunt Mary. " Siionn and Cato Winslow each amassed a fortune in the ( )ld .Vortli State, ami in lii ' .t ' .i returned to take a post- graduate course in the art of chewing the " weed. " Homer I ' lric Todd is sole owner and projirietor of the I ' .altimore . I iiu ' ricaii . having succeeded ti the resjionsible l)osition of editor just sixty xears after graduating. Trulw " ])atience is a virtue. " Charles Manl - ' alters, as his iiaiiie implies, is loved, honored and res])ected by all who know him. ( ne of the first in his class, he located in Xorth Carolina, where he is not only a successful practitioner, Init one of the liest citizens the old State claims, and an honor to the L ' niversity. Mav his days be happy ones, and life ' s burdens fall lightly u|ion him. Warring anil Weinberg also own a news]iaper, viz: the -Xew ' ork .lincricati and Joiinial. vice. William Randolph 1 learst — " put out. " Tom Marshall West discovered new stains for certain bacteria. I ' .ecame in 1! " .M ]irofessor f I ' liysical Culture in S racuse University. Swengel continues to make love to all the girls he chances ti I meet. Willi;nns and I- ' letclier rent a h:ill n West Lombard street, .•,ind give an annu.-d ball to students — fnllowing their pro- fession in the interim. " Lo]) " Willard returned to Knowille. .M;ir laml; married ;nid i now the chief surgeon of the 1 ' .. - ( ). Railroad. rt returned to Canal Heat Town and entered the emplo - of the l ' -. O. His occupation is to see to sanitary conditions considered in the construction of canal boats. 72 Tom Taylor and Morris I ' xiwie ( rii iits reserved), con- timicd to live in Baltimore. Turn ipeneil a drug store, wliile r ' owie holds forth assistant to Ur. Martin at the Uni- versity Hospital. Such has been my delight in writing this bit of foolish- ness, for the amusement of my classmates, that I would fain give u]) the task. Aly own lot. as jirophcsied by myself, is not a pleasant one to Contemplate, but it might have been worst, so " What ' s the use? " Life ' s but a dream ; some dreams arc long, some are short. Aline, though not too long, has been a pleasant one. If, in the course of human events, you should meet any of the above-named cherubs, seraphs or angels, do not be alarmed, fcir they are utterly harmless. lie it well if a moral be drawn from what has preceded. So. kind reader, a farewell sigh and the lights are extin- guished, a repose so sweet to me enters. rkoi ' iiET. A " DOCTOR ' S DREAM In my nffict. ' sat ilrcaniiiii;-, l )reaiiiiii!j;- of the days i;oiic In ' : INjndcrim ' u ' or my Imurs at colle X ' - Day- tlial all tnn (|uick did lly. TIk ' ii in - drcamiiiy ' changed in context. Td more wholesome scenes it strayed. And ' twas love — and of home-making — In it all my children played. ' I ' liinkini; that when with diploma. I will) pride the ])latform left: j.eft the dear old " JM-ofs. " and schoolmates, Carinir not what ties were cleft. 1 low my son. a manly fellow. Should to college go some day. i nd with sons of my nld classmates I eli e mv life a lietter waw Just to heat the world — to conquer, . nd ' lx)ve all to write my name. I ' .nt one chance to test my knowledge. Anrl mv name would ring with fame. Still another turn took fancy. Thoughts of good came to my mind- Deeds of charity. lo e and dntw That when goni ' . I ' d lea e behind. 74 . . :i : ' y , HeDITORIAL sanctum 5MCT0KUM Some Nights in Our Apartment House and What Happened There By A. IIorsKMAX, M.D. (N. Y. R. P. ). As for the draiiuilis pcrsoiuii- of this tale — the loilycrs in our hostelry — you are by this time more or less familiar with them, dear reader. Among the number, no doubt, )ou have a son or brother, or — lover ? Who knows ? Anyhow, they are The Men ; as different from the ordi- nary run of students as the shining ' yellow metal from the dross. Those white-coated, rubber-lu-eled dignitaries, who marcli pompously through (uir hospital by day and night, .gkul- dening the ]jal])italing hearts of the white-capped, bestriped little girls who minister to the wants of the sick and suller- ing: and aweing and bulldozing these same S. and S. with weighty words and ])rolound diagnosis, and grandilocpient liarangues of man_ ' and great words and little sense. rf these same unfortunates — liestriijed ( )nes and Sufferers alike — could but .gain a glim])se into the inner and niore ])erst)nal existence of these free sjjirits, what a decline tliere would be seen in the most gilt-edged and preferred stock; and what a b!ow to nnich smug se]f-cnni|)lacencv. Xut yil. Iml priMiuly. XIC.llT Xr.Ml ' .HR OXK. This was a rare one. Even as the proverbial one in June, or as a Chinaman with whiskers, to make the picture still more clear. The Senior election, an incident fraught with much ])omp anil cerenionx and loud talk, had been " pulled oft. " The sue cessful candidates, tlushed with sweet victory, had subse- ipientK- loosed their ]iurse-strings, and a .score or more of faithful supporters been made glad by much free lieer and many switzer sandwiches. Dad Walter ' s grand I ' alberV timepiece was just tolling for the smallest of the wee small hours, when Hill Coleman. from his resting ])lace upon the cold front steps, .gave vent to his penl-np t-niotions. The I ' .ock and swit crs may h.ave been e(|ual to the occasion, but the concensus of opinioii is that " Hill had been mi.xin ' ' em. " " To be nv not to be; tb.at is the (|nestion. " ( " .i-in!c re;i(k ' r. iiu who are not familiar with (hat brassiest of nasal twangs which contaminates the fair air when oiu ' delegate from C ' onnecticnt airs his views, caimot api)reciate the ll I of feeling wiiicli mingled with tliis speech. 76 " 1 was President once, " Bill continued; " but now, alas, they have forgotten nie. Ah, ' Consistency, thou art indeed a jewel! ' ; nyhow, ' It is better to be a has-been than a mig ' ht-have, ' Iiy far, anil 1 must he content tn live with the memory of [jast victories and the knowledge that — " Further reminiscence, however, was imjiossible. Hill ' s flow of language being cut short b ' the a])peai " ance in the doorway of a wild-eyed apparition. With a hasty prayer for help, the former chief executive toppled over backward tnini the sUio]!. a - the new-comer stnjde past him. " ' Pocn " ' John, ofl ' again, or I ' m a sinnei-. " he murmm ' cd feelingly. " Those election sandwiches were certainly rot- ten. " It was indeed " Poor John, " and on the warpath. Over his sh(julder and girded tightly about his middle was a gaudy bath robe, and in his hand a formidable tack hammer. John was overwrought and seemed to care not who knew it. " Show me the base knave, " he cried, " who said ' Pooh, Pooh ! ' I will decapitate him with my little hatchet. Did Doc. Shipley say ' Pooh, Pooh? ' He did? Then let me at him. " And with uncertain ste]w, but none the less stead- fast in his sanguinary purp(jse, the robed avenger made for the hiding-place of his victim. At this, kind-hearted old Pill burst into tears, and reach- ing for his handkerchief, destroyed his equilibrium a second time and rolled into the gutter. How the man of blood was subdued and borne into the house and up three long flights of stairs is a matter of history. ' I ' hevsay that sheets were used to secure his raging body to the couch and as the committee on law and order tramped away, there issued from behind the fast closed door inar- ticulate, mouthings of revenge, and then another sound. practically speaking, " As of ocean ' s waves when dashing wild and far; " and then a great quiet settled down u])on all things and the house was at peace. NIGHT NUAIBER TWO. (Scene: In the inner Sanctum of the Y. j I. C. . . Three unsophisticated Freshmen have just ridden the goat and the hearts of the Cn-and High Dignitary and the Chief Worthy Scribe are gia l. The business of the night is over and these two are enjoying a friendly confab) : C. W. S. — " Your Honor, the question of these converts makes my heart most happy. " G. H. D. — " Yea, verily. Brother Scribe, ' tis most gratify- ing the way the good work goes on. If thoit and I could but C(nivert some of the infidels upon this evil conditioned house staiY. ' twould be a great triumiih for the cause. " C. W. S. — (His memory returning to the occurrences of Night the First) — " Yes, Franklin, there is room for a vast deal of improvement, and ' tis high time something were done to bring these triflers into the paths of rectitude. Why only last month, upon the occasion of our election, 1 was set u])on b_ - a mob of the most degenerate ones and almost forced by them to partake of some -ile vintage of an amber hue which, with soda water fizz on to]), tliey were handing about in huge mugs. I was compelled to make a number of excuses. I told them that I had just lost a near relative and could not drink. Then, when much pressed, I said I reall_ - couldn ' t, being jjresident, as thou knowest, of a temperance society, and finally, when driven to desperation, 1 was obliged to tell them that 1 couldn ' t, indeed, having just had four or h -e cocktails. " Ci. H. D. — " ' our abstinence and steadfastness in the face of temptation was indeed most praiseworthy, my dear Pop. 77 T!}- the way, in addition to tli) ' work among the Proliibi- tioners, I hear that thou art also interested largely in Pro- bationers, dear P.rother. Fie! Fie! Remember thy grey liairs and thy daily letter from home. " C. . S. — (Aliich embarrassed and ver - red.) — " Te lie: speak for thyself, Brother Franklin; ' tis rumored, indeed, that thou hast been reproved and by no less a person than our Great-Aunt Alary herself, for trifling with one of her fair charges. P)efore thou censurest me, pluck out the beam which is hung up in thine own eye. Brother Franklin. " I- ' ortunately, at this juncture, for the feeling gave evi- dence of running high, Bobby Burns, who occupies a bed in the meeting room, began to sing in his sleep all about a girl and her name was Anna, and how old she was, and if she was old enough to get married, and a lot more bum guesses, and ended up with this effort : " Minnehaha was kneading the dough. Uncxpectant of sorrow or wough. The papj)oose began bawling. And the breadpan, in fauling, Crushe l thr Indian curn on her tough. " W ' hicii nearl_ - threw the ilignitied C. V. S. into fits, and sent him home feebly ])rotesting that Burns ' ])oems, as he use to read them at clio( l, were not as this one. UPON Till-: TllIRn NIGHT We attended, nuich against our will, be it said, a session of Tlie Soaj) Club, a i)hilanthropic organization which was in- stituted for the jiropagation and encouragement of purity and cleanliness, and with the desire to ascertain, through scientific tests, just how nmch soap, good, bad, and indilter- ent, scented or i)lain, a man could ingest and still attend lectures the following day. For the benefit of those who are not familiar with the organization, a list of the officers is appended: Chief High Soapus Second Grand Restrainer. . . Inspector of Laundry Soaps, (jrand Mighty Latherer 1 |. Mr. Jersey Rayiior. Lord Chief Applicator First Grand Restrainer Overlooker of Refined Soaps. . Most High Potential Saponifier. ► Mr. Johnny Mackall. The session was called to order by the C. H. S. The minutes of last meeting were read and adopted. It was moved by the L. C. A., and unanimously seconded by Mr. Raynor, that a new variety of " hand sapolio, " con- taining fifty per cent, grit, be put to the test on the next victim. Aloved by G. M. L. that gentlemen emerging from ini- tiation be kept under restraint until all effects of said initia- tion may wear off. Tliis is to guard against a repetition of an unfortunate occurrence which took place the previous week, at which time one of tho.se undergoing the supreme test, had escaped into the hall. Red Norris, unluckily, coming in at the moment, and mistaking the victim, who was foaming freely at the mouth, for a rabies patient, in a hurried flight to his room, fell up the stejjs and dislocated his veriform appendix: and consequently, at that very mo- ment, was instituting suit against the club for damages. This was noted down by the !• " . G. R., w Im saw more work in it for him and strenuously argued that a man who was incapable of differentiating between a Soa]) Club member and a case of rabies, hadn ' t brains enough to kecji his appendix straight anyhow and deserved all he got. 78 A very interesting program was then rendered. The first number being a poem dedicated to the O. of R. S., and aiiropos an occurrence whicii Ijcfell him at his connng-out ])arty at the Germania AI;ennerch M- : which, 1) - the way. was a gay affair and shouklhave a special write u]). The effusion follows : Sober old Johnn ' Mackall. Once went to a fancy ball ; During one of the dances. He fractured his pances, And had to go home in a shawl. One of the invited guests, Ilerr Rosenbcrgcr, carried a va ' by his feelings, shouted out: " .- ch Gott ! johnny sure came out all right, " and was promptly sat upon and feil a bar of naptha soap by the sergeant-at-arms. The poetry was ordered entered u])on the minutes. Next on the pmgram was a selecti(.in on the swynet by Miss Sally vVnderson. This was encored several times, and Miss Anderson finished by rendering in a most tmiching manner the sentimental ballad entitled, " Who vStole the Cab llorse ' s Wooden Leg? or. Rosy to the Rescue. " Following this was the debate : (juestion. Whether the Gold Dust Twins ' preparation was superior to Xine ( ) ' Clock Washing Tea for infant feeding? Affirmative — The lion. Jersey Raynor (no relation to Isador); negative — Mr. Johnny Mackall. The officers judged the contest, and the vote was a tie, standing one to one in favor of the affirmative and nega- tive, respectively. After repeated balloting, no decision was reached and the result was put down on the minutes as a draw. Herr Rosenberger closed the ])rograni with a clog dance and a selection on the Jew ' s harp, entitled. " I Just Can ' t Make My Eyes Behave. " Unfortunately, due to the tre- mendous exertion of the dance, so many naptha fumes were given off from Herr Professor, that on coming near the lamp in the last lap, he caught fire. He was immediately " ]jut out " and no damage resulted. The meeting was voted a tremendous success. Lew Seth was rescued from a pool of tobacco juice in which he was tloundering, and the session a ljourned. THE NEXT XlGllT . bunch of congenial spirits were gathered together in the apartment of Dr. Riser. Vou are all familiar, 1 su])pose, with the deal ' little Doctor, and no doubt, in passing, have often read her uni(|ue sign which runs, as you know: Jennii.; L. a. Riskk. : 1.D. SI ' i;CIALIST I, Diseases of Me)i, Women and Children. Particular . ttention to .Vurses. Tiny Insley, better known as " Jakey, the Eastern Sh:i " 1 ' liiloso])lier, " was carr_ ' ing on a heated argument with Wisdom iM ' ar.klin concerning the projia.gation of green pus from cultures of the Fluorescein bacillus. . t the same time Tom Taylor was jierched in a window crooning a little love song to himself in a " .Miner " kew blissfully unconscious of all that was going on, when some malefactor let loose a pinch of a certain irritating powder and 1 lollyday sneezed. They are betting yet n|)on ju- t bow many seconds it took him to reach the ground outside. Dr. Ri er started violently, felt hastily to ascertain if her hair was on straight and said reproachfully, " Oh, ' illiam, how you frightened me. " 79 Someone read a few selections from Swengel ' s lx)t)k — " Xurses: Kifty-scven arietics Tliat I ' ve Known. " The volume was adiiulijed a rare and dcli. lit fill work, and the hij Iiest authority extant. The eminent author was down town at the time, iiaviin.;- his face manicured and could not be congratulated i erscinally. ' I ' lif chapters on " Mash- ing, " " Lady Killing, " " Heart IJreakiiig " and " How to Ketch ' Em Witli Side-Whiskers. " for which Dandy Edwards is responsible, are highly meritorimis. Tommy Kerr suddenly asked llix cnncerning the where- abouts of his frat. p ' m. and that young gentleman, to cii er his embarrassment, answered hastily. " On my other shirt. " .- collection was immediately taken up and Tiuiimy author- ized to purchase the boy three or four extra )iie . Just at this juncture Mac ' s bull])ui), tiring of the col- lection of shoes ill the closet, tackled Jim Hay ' s ])et ban- tam, Gussie, who was roosting on the fc poi of the bed. it took quite a while to restore order, ;ind in the nie;in- time, while the door was o])en to f;icililate the escape of the fog of battle, an interesting scrap of com ersation lloated in from the stair: Sally . nder ' -on ( " from below I — " Coleman (hie), C), Cole- man (hie), come and get mc, " and I ill Coleman (above) — " What the devil do you take me for, anyway, an orderly? in come ii]i on the elevator. " Fifteen minutes later Sally v.eiil b - on hands and knees, reporting jirogress slow, but that nIk- w;is (|iiile g.nnie and still in the running. ON Till-. I ' ll ' TIl XK ' dlT .• seance wa.s being held in one of the back room--. . ses- sion devoted to the Great .American Game was in jirogress and wc were invited to " sit in. " " Come on, we ' re going to have a bird of a time, " some of the particijiants shouted. " Come in and .get i)lucked " would have been a better way to exjiress it, it seemed to us. Still we had a hunch that we wouldn ' t Contribute that night, so joined the sharks around the long table. . ii heterogeiieou-- bunch were they: some sly and craftv. and others easy meat. There were Samuel J. 1 ' rice and Little W illie Dew-Drop, a X ' irginia card-shark of the tirst water: Tommy Kerr, a " con " man from the Carolinas : T ouie Collins and Naughty Xolty : and then. iiio t important of all, for the success of the evening, a coui)le of " easy " contributors, Kodd , the Dago, and Little Arlie Wright, jiapa ' s boy, ripe for the plucking. Pretty .soon the tobacco smoke thickeneil up until you coulcl have dissected chunks out of it with a scalpel: the irginia gentlenian ' lian L began to jierspire freely and the two easy marks had gone clown into their jeans already a couple of times. The pot hail been lilieralK --weetened ;uid ojiened muler the guns, and cards drawn, and much betting and risking ot good monev done, and the psychological moment was at hand. Daddy ' s Own Smi sai l, " Aces ui), " in an " 1-liate-to-take- the-money " tone, and w:is immediately s(|iielched. Louie suggested " thirt days " in a tentati e w ;iy and reached l " or the ] o|, " Well, old lo e letter , it ' s up to you, " somelKidy .said. r.illy Dew replied, " All pink: " allowed a cherubic smile- let to pla ' over hi- ' chiseled features and niopp(.-d his lirow. It just ha])i)ened, however, that . ;imuel J., he of the incarna- dine top-])iece, luul four sevens, which quartet gathered in the " green. " Sam was jubilant and vastly liai)i y until Willie Dew, wiio was banking, very unkindly insisted that the winner ' s chips 80 go tnward the liquidation of a certain bad debt which had outlived its period of usefuhiess. At this the fier_ ' -hearted one ' s sweet disposition went baci on him, as he saw visions of good hard shekels vanishing, and the meeting broke up amidst a shocking degree of discord. S. Jackson afterwards, in the solitude of his own chamber, meditated upon the cruelty of a hard world, and especially concerning its all per a(ling dryness. His throat felt like a cross-section of the Sahara desert and in his pockets was not a sou. Presently he es])ied a bottle in one corner. It contained nothing now hut a fleeting, evanescent odor and the stopper, but he sniffed it for a wiiile and then endeavored to obtain some solace by sucking the cork. Things were indeed come to a pretty pass. His parched glance wandered to the mantel, where, among a varied col- lection of junk, five inches of appendi.x, the result of an hour ' s mix uj) with Prof. Alartin, reveled in a bath of sparkling alcohol. For a moment or two the desiccated one eyed it uncertain- ly, then with a wild whoop he snatched the bottle down ; the last mortal remains of a once faithful appendix veriformis were flung out of the window — and its sometime-preserving fluid trickled merrily down a grateful esophagus. Thus, gentle reader, was produced the stimulus which brought forth our scintillating ])ro])hecy that will be found adorning cither pages of this much abused book. W. D. H. 81 Officers of Junior Class W . ' ] ' . ( ' iiiiSON, N E N President. I ' ' . W. IvANKiN. X Vice-President. A. L. l ' " i:iiS] ' :. Fi:i.ii, X Z . Secretary. Class Roll I). C. .- iisiii;k Xiirtli Carolina. E. G. ALTWATiiR. X Z X Maryland. (t. E. Bu-NNi-rr, X. T .V E Ohio. C. I. Bknso.v V. J. Bl.-vkf., .aha West Virginia. V. W. Braitiiw Aiii:. X Z X Alaryland. N. I. Broadw . Ti;:(, A U A Maryland. M. L. Pii (K " ,i)i; . . IJ A South Carolina. P. BuDW.N ' South Carolina. M. A. Bucii Cuba. A. E. Canno.n ' , K .South Carolina. S. II. Cassidv, .a K K Tennessee. . . J. Coi.E, K ' I ' . W N E Massachusetts. C. M. Cook Maryland. J. D. CosTAS I ' orto Kico. I!. CiiAiGE, n ' l " I North Carolina. J. Iv DowDKv, K l , M N r-] North Carolina. 1 1. K. Ea.max. . K K. C " ) N E New York. Fkiisknfki.d, X Z X, W N E Maryland. A. T.,. Feixkrs Virginia. f . FooKS, B n Delaware. 11. B. Gantt, Jr., I :iK Maryland. R. II. Gantt, X, at© Georgia. W. F. Wehkr Treasurer. 11. P . Gantt, Jr.. ! i K Sergt.-at-.A.rnis. 1 1. W. S.Mi:i. ' i ' zKK Historian. -funior Class . ( l. Kl: Maryland. A. M. Garcia Porto Rico. I ' . . . Garcia, SAB, 0NE Porto Rico. ( ). A. Gati.ix North Carolina. W. D. Gibson, N E N, A B North Carolina. J. M. Gillespie Virginia. M. B. Green, XZX Maryland. J. Hamilton, A L A Canada. S. W. Hill, A 12 A West Virginia. J. W. Hooi ' HR, K :• Maryland. E. Iseman, a E South Carolina. B. F. K ADER, ' I A E IT. Kerns, n .Minnesota. R. N. Knowles, N ii N Nova Scotia. I . E. Eangi.ev New Jersey. E. M. Long, X North Carolina. S. 1 1. LoNT,, J A E Maryland. E. L. McC. . i)LESS, K 2, I ' r :•, r I! ! Pennsylvania. R. S. McF.LWEE, K . M N E North Carolina. j. 1 1. .Mclj;sKEv. K , M N E South Carolina. 1. 1 " . Macraw Maryland. W . E. Martin, I X Maryland. J. S. Mason, 2 N, X, M 2 North Carolina. 82 A. A. Matthews, K S, X Virginia. J. W. MijADE Maryland. ■J. L. MooREFiELD, K ' I ' North Carolina. J. S. Norman, X, ATQ North Carolina. J. N. N. OsBOURN, 2AE...: West Virginia. J. B. Parramore, N2N Florida. L. N. Patrick North Carolina. T. A. Patrick, AQA South Carolina. P. J. PiPiTONE, $AE Maryland. W. M. Priest, X Z X Maryland. W. G. Green, AnA Maryland. F. W. Rankin, I X, AB J. N. RiCKETTS, N2N Pennsylvania. J. W. Robertson, K , © N E Virginia. H. M. Robinson New York. L. H . Roddy, i AE Maryland. J. T. Russell A ' laryland. G. E. Saba Syria. A. Santaella Porto Rico. J. G. ScHWEMSBERC, K Maryland. A. G. Siiakashiri Syria. H. A. Shankwiler Maryland. E. V. Siiui.L New Jersey. A. G. WEB.vrER, XZX F. T. Simpson South Carolina. 11. W. Smei-Tzer Virginia. C. C. Smink Maryland. I. Stein, $AE...; Maryland. N. I. Stirewalt, a B North Carolina. C. F. Strosnider, N2N Virginia. C. h. Swindell, A B, n M, A X, 0M 2, B K, North Carolina. C. A. TIIo L s, Ph.G., AQA West Virginia. V. A. Thornton Virginia. A. Thurston, A.B., X North Carolina. A. C. Trull Massachusetts. J. H. UzzELL, K2, 4 X, ® NE North Carolina. W. W. Van Dolson, AfJA New Jersey. F. H. ViNUP Maryland. A. C. Walkup Florida. J. B. Weatherly North Carolina. W. F. Wei;Hk Maryland. T. H. Weddaman, AE South Carolina. M. P. Whichard, X Z X, N E North Carolina. C. D. WiNEBRENNER Maryland. E. B. Wright, I 2K Virginia. R. G. WiLLSE, X New York. Marj-lantl. 83 JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS. On the mtimiiig of Octol er 3, IfHi, " ), while upper class- men were niiugling; willi each nllu ' r and rejijicing in their reunion, on the old University campus. Dr. Coale was receiving the Freslimen witli that nvcrwlielming smile that captivated each one and caused liim to " cough up " the necessary amount to have his name enrolled as a student of the L ' niversitA- of i Iar dand. ' J ' hat these sixty-fi e men, coming from the various secti(Tns of the United vStates, Canada, I ' nha and cimnlries across the ocean, as they signed up as l " " reshnien tiiat morning, were fully in earnest and intended 1(i master the science and art of Medicine with full credit fu them- selves and the Uni -ersity, was exident from the intense interest and enthusiasm shown y the class fmni the outset. The writer recalls a class-meeting at the Eutaw House early in October, 1905. This being the first meeting at which there was a full attendance, various luembers were called (in fur a slmrt talk for the puri)Ose of becom- ing better ac(piainted with one another anrl also engender- ing some class s]iiril. Some of the fellows responded rather elo(|uently, and from the very beginning there was unanimity and class-spirit manifested, and an ardor and glow of enthusiasm in regard to the lifework these men were taking up, that w as inspiring. Many of the members of this class had given up lucrative positions — some had come far from home; and what shall we say of the match- less courage and hei-oism of those wdio left l)ehind them Slime brown or blue-eyed lassie in tears and depths of despair at their departure? This circumstance, in con- nection with certain activities on the campus on the ] art of the v ojihomore class, has no doubt often rendered the first few flays of the inexperienced college student ' s career not cptite so " rosy " as he had perhaps pictured it in his vouthful and imaginative mind. Mor did our first da_ - at the Lhiix-ersity pass by without a shadow — 85 Imt I (k-cni it unnecessary l«i (k-scril)c this ev ' ont, which is pn)ljal)ly yet fresh in tlie minds of those who were made unuilh ' ng participants. ( )nr history as Freshmen and S()])homores lias been ably written by previous historians, and we shall, there- fore, only tak e a passing glimpse of the events of these years. Our early days in school were dull enough, but Dr. J. Holmes Smith always had a joke on tap. so the boys never went to sleep on his lectures, for fear they might miss one of his rich anecdotes. Some of the fellows also derived great fiin from chucking miscellaneous materials at Charlie as he carried in the anatomical speci- mens, causing him to dodge and duck mightily. On the afteriujons of Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Pro- fessor Daniel liase addressed us for an hour and a half on various topics, including the degrading habit of cigarette smoking, etc., and whenever anyone attempted to get too fresh, splashed water across the room, or asked some impertinent ( " not pertinent) question. Professor Base made him the butt of his keen and ready witticism. However, I would add that the above gentleman s])ared no efforts on his part to enable us to master his important branch of our first year work, and his course was emi- nently satisfactory to the majority of the class. When the examinations of our sojihomorc year were at an end, and the great tension incident thereto relieved, we (le])arteil for our homes, feeling that the tirst realh ' great trium|)h in our career as medical students had been won. the majority of us having emerged fr im that vear with a clear record and a " clean sheet, " rejoicing in the fact that our elementary courses in the stu i - of medicine had been completed, and that thenceforth, instead of c.xhansling our br.ain cells, endeavoring to rememi)er " fi e reasons why urea is formed in the li er, " or tlu- relation between the ' iews of I laiumarsten, . le. ander Smith and Pickelharing on the coagulation of blood, our work would be along a moie ])ractJcal line — the study of diseases and application of remedies. We feel that it is only right to sa - a w(Trd of apprecia- tion here, regar ling the interest and kindness on the part of the iirofc ' -Mirs who have labored so diligentlv to enlighten us during this session. They have at all times manifested a willingness to co-operate with us to the best interest of the class, and have endeavored in many ways to smooth our pathway and liel]) us over the rough places. We have felt that we were recei ing the very best to be had in the way of instructions in the important branches to which this year ' s work has been devoted, and nothing but favorable criticism has been heard. On October 11, 1007, a class meeting was called and the following class officers were elected to serve during the Junior year: President, Gibson ; ' ice-President, Rankin ; Secretary. Fehsenfeld ; Treasurer, " eber: Sergeant-at-.- rms, Gant ; Historian. Sniellzcr, Twenty-h e new members from other schools were added to our roll. The majority of these !iew men have done goorl wDrk and made a splendid showing. College spirit has always been a leading feature vyith Class ' nil. and j ' lthough it was alleged in the early days of our history as a class that there was a lack of proi)er spirit along this line, w i ' li;i e ne er failed to uphold the tradition of the old I ' niversity in this res|)ect. We itave always furnished our full ipiota of men on the football team, and last season fiuMii- lied the majoritx ' of men on it. The men of the jmnor Cla-s who |)laye(l on the ' arsil - team last year. were, lllake. N ' andolsen. R ibinson. I ' .alriek. I ' ooks. I ' riesl and Slnill. These men. imbued with a gi-nerous amount of collei e sjiiril and loy.alty to the 86 causf i)f athletics, liave done splendid work along that line ; and altliMus h Johns Hopkins came off of the football field on Thanksgiving- Day victonous, the University of Mary- land Team did fine work, and dnring the greater part of the game clearly ontplayed Hopkins. It was also a member of the Jnnior Class who led the yells on that occasion. This gentleman ' s work, in connection with the footl)all yells and songs, deserves special mention. The L ' ni -ersit - of Alarylanil has a history back of her, extending over a centnry, of which we are justly proud. It has 1)een a history of steady progress, and she has exerted no small influence in helping to advance the study of medicine to its present degree of efficiency. It is largely as a result of the excellent meilical training and extensive clinical experience ])rovided ]) ' the Uni- versity of Maryland during the past hundred years that lialtimore has the proud distinction of being the center of medical education. Aniong the thousands upon whom this venerable Institution has conferred the degree of Doctor of Medicine, there have been many who have become famous in the medical world. It has already loeen ]M " edicted by some of our eminent professors that there are men in Class ' 09 who will win distinction in the future. f)f course, it is not within the province of the historian to prophecy as to the future, but I am sure that this reference is pardonable, as the past history of the class is only interesting in the fact that it indicates what the University of Maryland and the Medical World may expect of us in the future ; and are we not safe in assuming that the same enthusiasm and inflexible deter- mination to succeed that has enabled the Junior Class to rise to its present high standing will in future years result in many brilliant achievements? Many of our class have signified their intention to become " house " students. A few, perhaps, will pass the summer in other hospitals ; but the greater number Vv ' ill, no doubt, return to their homes. In Concluding this rambling outline of our past history as medical students, we would say that the members of this class ap]3reciating the excellent opportunities offered by the LIni versify for the acquiring of proper training and experience necessary to ecpiip them for the practice of medicine, also the kind interest and encouragement extended to them on the part of their able and generous professors, have firmly resolved to resume their work ne.xt ( )ctober with renewed igor and increased diligence, in order that no vestige of their past high class standing and creditable reputation shall suffer. HISTORIAN, 87 Sophomore Class S. E. Lkk J. E. O ' Xkii.i.. . X. I). SriiwAKT Clll.()l; AlAKddX AMI Ill.AlK. CEASS ol ' I ' lCERS. I ' rcsiilt ' iit. W . A. ( iKAt ' ih: iiH--l ' ri ' si(k ' in. I . I ' . ' I ' niii ' T. Sccrularv. R. I ' " . )N ■T J. E. Di:ai., Am i:ksii. , II. S.. N ii N, IIailkv, G. ' ., l!i«« KS, T., I ' A K, I!i,()1)I)i:t, J. . 1 .. I ' .KVANT. R. I ' .. I ' X. I ' .VUN, j. E., CONDIT, G. S., A L A. CoULliOL ' KN. G. G.. A ' .1 A, I)Kvii.i!iss, G. . ., ' I ' A i;. l)AIl.l■; ■. J. S., Uii-iii.. J. Iv. DlLLKK, R. R., DlSTKFANIi. I). Dor.soN. R. G. ■! A I " . EiNK, M. ].. EXECUTIXI " . COALMITTi ' l " .. X. T. Ki.UK, C ' liainiiaii. .M. I ' ,. I ' .. ( ) vi; s, A. E. LiTTi.i;, II. ii.N DiJi: i;i.i-.. Glass Ri pn ' stMitativt- on Sluili-iit-- ' GmimitU-e. (. ' L. SS ROEE. •IKIA. M. J., ••|ki:v. !• ' . I ' .. •nwiu.K. C. I ' ... X X. i.vuciA, A. .M.. ' .i.ovKu., S. G.. N ::i . ' ini:iTI.I.Ni ' ,, G. . .. . X. •.RAni;. W . .. ll;l■;l■;. .liA . J . J .. Iai-i-ni:i . . .. X 7.x. 1 1 II- I- MAX, . l. G., Idwi.i;, 1 " ,. r... SKAKI,. Gi. G.. i.vc.. II. .M.. IRK. X. ' [ ' .. N i . , xdii.v, E., Er.K, S. E.. A n a. Lkvv, A. E.. ElTTLh:, . . ,.. McDiCK.NKnT. . l. j.. .McKNir.nr. . II., Mdruis, G. II.. .MrkKAv. J. II.. () " Xkii.i., j. l ' ... OwKNS, -M. Iv r... K ) ' . J ' . i u. M(iNi:. W. .. N i; N. RiVKRS, 1). G... N i . . l cii:i:uTSi). . J . I .. N ii N, Rniix, 1... Si ' i-i.i.M.KK, 1 1. R.. . a A. Siiii ' i ' , G. W.. 1 rcasiircT. I listuriaii. . Sertrcam-al-. rms. (i. C. CuL ' UliOUKN. Stkwakt, X. I!., Stickmcv. G., I i K, Si ' i.i.uwx. G I ' ' ., ' rAi,i;ciTT. j. I ' ... X X. Taxki.n. II. }.. TKI-TKk. E. II.. ' I ' lliiM ASdX. 1 . . .. Tkiitt, R. I ' ., nx Dkkki.i:, j. 1 1.. X X, i.ti:n. G... N i: N. xxi:k. j. R.. Wkst, E.. G. W IXTI-US. W . . 1., V.ii i.i;x, 1). I ' " .. XZX. 88 SOI ' IIOMORK MEDICAL CLASS. Xothin f ])r()l)al)l y .sconis iiinrL ' true than the " a hii;(. ' . " Science moves Ijtit singly: sluwiv crcci)ing on frrmi I)oint to point. " While science seems tn us tn !)e mii inji- sluwly. still it is uitli regret that we mo ' c so slowly in our resi ' arches, yet we have in the jjast two years lai l mir foundation for our future ])rofessioii. Not many of ns will soon forget the first year at this graiKJ old L ' niversity. We began, of course as Freshmen. and as I ' reshmen received our full administration of paint. Signs galrjre hung ujion our hacks, hells at our sides, and with much noise, we were forced to niarcli the principal streets of the city: this was followed by our jiictures being taken and apjiearing in the paper.s the next morning. A few days rolled by, we assembled at the I ' .utaw House — the " Sophs " making things too uncomfortable around the I )ii ersil — for the purpcjse of electing class officers. Kirk. I ' resideut ; ' an 1 )reele. ' ice-l ' resi(lent ; ' Pruitt. Secretary; l ' " o ble, Treasurer; (llover, Sergeant- at-. rms, and (ioettling. Historian; these men all per- formed their duties in the truest sense of the wt)rd except " I ' op " l ' " owble, who saicl. " ' i ' liey wouldn ' t ' pay up. ' " anil the fault was really due to the members of the class. " Top " also said he needed an addition to his staff — a collector. ' I ' he remainder of the year passed with a nund)er of exciting incidents, class ban(|uets. dances, smokers, etc., the most im])ortant and thoroughly enjoyed ( ?) of wliich was the extra hazing meted out to a few of our members, including President Kirk; this hazing by the " Soplis " was caused by oiu ' class favoring the Honor System, au l being too conspicuous in general. I ' ollowing these most exciting limes, our " finals " were 90 posted, and we were a crowd of Ijusy men for the next two weeks: then our last farewell was said to our Fresh- man year. On Octoher 1, IDtll, we assemhled aLjain on the campus only a few nf oiu ' number Ijeini " absent, liaviui; ' taken u]) their profession in schools of the North and South, and their places at the rni ' ersity being filled by others whom we promptly proceeded to initiate int j the Class of 1910. Our attention was then turned toward the " Freshies " who waited in " homesick " groups for their part of the fun. This initiation of the " Freshies " we did in most admirable manner, though we had a much smaller class than that of lUll, which was the largest that had ever matriculated at the llniversity. VVe were not the kind to get " cold feet, " so set about our duty manfully ; paint was easily procured from Howard, the janitor, and with this we daul ed the " Freshies " " faces and bodies, tied them in line and marched them over the city to be received b) ' the public. In this march, the " Freshies " were com]ielle(l to do maiiv " stunts " for our amusement, including the unloading of a few wagons, playing the hurdy-gurdy, etc., etc., and then being sent adrift, far from home, and in a strange city. The following day when we assembled for Professor Hemmeter " s lecture, it was decided that we have the big " Freshic " Linn read the rules by wdiich the Class of ' 11 in the future slmuhl abide. " I ' dg Linn, " as he is familiarly called, came down to tlie railing, saying he would go no further. Well! only those who saw the " Freshie " -So]ihomore class fight, can give you a vivid picture of how C|uickly Linn went cjver the rail- ing and read those rules. Aliout this ,time. Dean Coale came to the rescue and wore a ery disappointed look when he saw he had missed " the fun. " Dr. Coale, how- ever, made a speech in behalf of the new arrivals, an 1 said he would send us a bill for broken furniture, thougii he forgot to mention the damaged " Freshies, " who were sent post-haste to the L ' niversity Hospital for treatment. After such a scrimmage, the " Freshies " had every reason to believe us masters of the situation, and this we further impressed upon them by catching their nev.ly- elected President in the Physiological Laboratory a d painting his face and legs, following this with a sound s]ianking, administered by oiu- class ] ' resident. After these amusing and much-enjoyed incidents had passed, we began our work in earnest as busy " Sophs. " We called a class-meeting to elect officers for the ensu- ing year, with the following men at the helm: S. F. Lee, President: J. E. O ' Neill, Vice-President; N. B. Ste ard, Secretary; W. A. (iracie. Treasurer: R. P. TrnUt, Historian; R. F. ISryant, Sergeant-at-Arms. The next fe v montlis were devoted to hard studying, an occasional night being spent in " society, " at banquets, etc. Many of our men have gained reputations as ath- letes — Israel having been one of the best men on the ' Varsity football team; Murray did good work on the baseball team, and Whalen on the track. In concluding the history of the Sophomore Class, the writer wishes to state that he had only forty-eight hours from the time of hi s election to write this article, therefore, he will no doubt be spared unjust criticism. This fact, coupled with the modesty and reticence of the dilYerent members of the class in regard to appearing before the public, accounts largely for its brevity. The end of our Sophomore year is near at hand, v e look forward to the parting with the deepest regret, mingled with a desire to soon see the f:imiliar faces when we again assemble in the fall of lUOS. 91 lllSTokl.XN. (DM IL(D M § MMl M S irm - THE FACULTY MINSTRELS Weekjy Performances at the University from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. No Intermission — Season TicJ ets, $150.00 All those having witnessed four full season i)erformances without being satisfied will be admitted to ONE season FREE OF CHARGE. CAST AS AUVKKTISED I ' .V THE STUDENT HODV. r addy The Parson Daniel Uld Halogens Dorsey The Figurehead Eugene Historian i o]) The Boss J. A ' lason Miss Anticipation Puggy Dr. 1 ' ettycoats Gilch Bumps Charlie The Baby Joe-Joe Stilts I ' ncle Tim Ladies ' Man R. Tuustall Braces Jimmy John Holmes Old Bones John R Oratorical John John C Hot . ir Joseph E Dot Leetle Poy Jose Pathococcus Bond Gee ! You ? Hiram Window Panes CKirdon T. B. John S Sewer Constructor Sjjear Old Clothes Man PROGRAM : 1st — Opening Song by Poj) the Boss, entitled " I -Am the .sth — " Joke " by End Man Bumps, " Significance of Little Whole Durned Show. " Black Lines Along Inner Side of Second Fingers. " 2t — Recitation. " Hovv We Skin tlie Freshmen, " by Dorsey. Ask Hanna, ' 08. ' ■ ' d — .- few jokes by our great Nentriloquist, Dr. Pettycoats. !ith — Baritone Solo, " Why a Senior Should Buy My Notes, " 4tli — Imitation of an attack of Whooping Cough and of by Dr. Braces. Chorea by the oxLV pantomi " mic, Charlie, the Baby. Kith — P ' inal Recitation, " Ain ' t It Gay to Be an Auctioneer? " • ' )th — Cornet Solo, " Mow to ' I ' .low ' ' our Way to Fame, " by by the Old Clothes Man. Jolni C. 1 1th — Song, " Dozvii. down DOWN where the T. B. Grows, " lith — Reading by Pathococcus Jose, " How I ' Flunked ' the Gordon. Class of ' OS. " 12th — Closing Chorus — All Together: Tth — Bass Solo, " How to Get Rich Buying Western Mining " The Round Silver Dollar, the Big Silver Dollar, Stocks, " Uncle Tim. The Bright Silver Dollar, We All Love So Well. " 93 Class of 1911 Ofi ' ickrs : Rii:;i:kt C. Howard President. Locis W . KiKCiiNKU ' ice -l ' resident. Ciiaki.ks M. Kkksor Treasurer. Robert ( " .. McAlilkv Secretary. Hknrv D. Causky Historian. Cl.xss l oi.u. 1 1. S. . ri ' i.i:i!. u.M Maryland. M. Ridolpii ,K. ii. . I A K Maryland. |oii. W. . rciikr Maryland. Cii ari.ks II. Kki-sor West Virginia. MrKT 1. . si ' i;r Pennsylvania. L. W. Kircii. i:r. Ph.vr.D., K h R Maryland. i li-NKv l ' . . tiif.y Maryland. C ' li ki.i:s R. L.wv, Jr Maryland. 1a. ii:s M. i ' .oSLKv Maryland. C.i ' .k.xrd 1 1. Lkhrkt, 2K New Jersey. lUi;m.i:R S. I!ovi;r .Maryland. I- r. xk Lkvi.vso.v Maryland. l R. i;sT (i. I ' .n.LocK, X Z X Xortli Carolina. Wilms Li.v.v, A K E, © N E. 4 X. T A vj Xew York. iLi.i. . i I.. I ' .VKRLV. . .H., XZX Maryland. k. ( ' ,. Mc. i,iLKv. P..S.. 2 A E Sutitli Carolina. llf; ;K ■ 1). C. |■sl•: ■, XZX Delaware. T. K. McL rc.iii.i. Pennsylvania. II. . . CoDi.vcToN, Pi I.e., 2 . E. N 2 X C.enrgia. ls. . i.- M. M.scks .Maryland. Li.NNiU ' S II. CoRSo.x. K .Xew Jersey. .M . ii:i, .M. lli:n South Pakota. Lni ' is 1 1. DouCL.xs. XZX .Maryland. (ii ' ORCK ' . .M. ssi:. iirKC., J 2K .Maryland. J. . iKS I. Ki)i;i,i:n. . U .Marvland. Cii. rij:s i). Mi:i:ks. 1 A 2 Maryland. I. P.. ICi)W. Ki)S, . Q South Carolina. J. Roi ' .krt Mii.i.kr South Carolina. Joii.N ] ' . Fiun.KK Maryland. Im.ij ii ' .. X ' icoLS Delaware. Ernest W. Frkv Maryland. i.nris T. Xcjrmicnt laryland. Clarknck ,E. CjH.w West Xirginia. kr.no.v L. Oli:k Maryland. William W. Gray, Pii.C West Virginia. John Ostro, I A2 Delaware. IsinoRE MiRSCH.MAN, I A E .Maryland. Wii.r.KRT Prick, D.D.S Maryland. A. F. 1 loRNSTKi.v Maryland. Tii i;MisTori,i:s R miri:z. S.1 ' Porto Rico. Robert C. 1 Ioward, Pii.C. Maryland. C. W. R isriii:. r. i.ii Maryland. Joii.N T. I lowi-i.i., Pii.C. Xortli Carolina. W, i,ri:R ' P. Robertson Xorth Carolina. Jose I( " .. rti ' a Porto Rico. .Samuei, . . RooSE Peinisylvania. S. P». Johnston, Ail S X ' irginia. Charles L. Schmidt. I 2 K Maryland. Kenneth P.. Jones Maryland. Comtton Spoore New York. Charles L. Joslin, N 2 N Maryland. C.. P.. TownsEnd. N 2 N ' .Maryland. Charles A. Waters, X Z X Maryland. 94 FRESHMEN J IEDICAL CLASS. ' I " lu ' tinic-lKmorcd ciisloni of liaziiirr was not altered in the least when tlie Class of 111 11 took its place in line to slndy that nK)St n()l)lc of i)rofessions, medicine, nntil after ' J ' uesday, Octoljcr S, when a ineetint, ' of the first- year students was held in the I listolotrical i al)oratorv. and the followin!; officers were elected temporarih- : liyerly I ' resident : l.iini, ' ice- I ' residenl ; l.ehrt-l. Secre- tary: Doiitjiass, Treasurer, and Archer, nianas er of the football team. Vc then decided that there should he no more liazirig of the Freshmen hy the Sophomores, and that President P.yerly should, when called np m hy the " Sophs " for a speech, make an announcement to that effect. The 96 opportunity was afforik ' d the next day. when lie was hanl ■(l up a- we expected, ' i ' hen ' ice-l ' resident l.inn hein - re |uested to speak. i-efu ed ; wiiei ' eupou. se ' eral Sophomores rushed to his seal to " persuade " liim hy force, hut lo and liehold! if 1 )ai ' ius t ' er niisjud.ii ' ed the stren;, ' th of Alexander, the Sophomores misjnd.sjfed the strength of the I ' " reshnien. ' i ' he hattle laslt ' d lifltTU ininnle , and al n i time were the I ' rt-shnien in daniier of defeal. Tlu- Sophomores. realizing that they were getting the wurst of the fight, called in reinforci ' iuents froni the dental " . ' oplis. " The Freshmen, greatly oulmnnhered thi time, and realiz- ing the glory of such a victory as whipping both medical and dental Sophomores, rushed the Sophomores from the top benches down into the first few rows, where they fell a A riggling mass of humanity. By this time Dean Coale, Dr. Hemmeter and assistants arrived upon the scene and stopped the fight. The Fresh- men were generally accorded a victory. The ne.xt day another collision occurred in the Ana- tomical Hall. Axhen Howard entered, wearing liis hat, and took a seat on one of the lower benches. Not expect- ing a fight, only about five of our men reached him in time to give any assistance. After a hard struggle, the melee was stopped. The rest of the year was spent in comparatix ' e quiet, the Sophomores not having recovered from the overwhelming defeat administered to them in the first battle. At a second class-meeting a committee was appointed b} ' the President to select a pin and class colors. This committee consisted of the following: Codington, Mas- senburg and ' aters, anfl the colors chosen were dark- blue and light gray. Of the many pins submitted, one vvas selected which was designed by Codington. On December o a meeting was held at wdiich Causey was elected as permanent Historian for the vear. It was decided to have the class picture taken, which was done on December 10, all being present except Bullock, of Virginia, who would not give up the study of histology even to have his " mug " photographed, and ten minutes later he was found pouring over the specimens in the Histological Laboratory. On November 2.5 we were handed by our President a petition to be signed, asking for three days holiday at Thanksgiving, instead of one. Our honorable President looked as if he needed a trip to Westminster, so we took pity on him and signed the petition, giving him three days for his visit. Fellow students ! we will not sign a jjetition to have the I ' niversitv moved to Westminster! " In the long years of silence that part us, Dimmed by my tears and darkened to my view — Close shall I hold my memories and madness, Because, dear heart, of you. " On Thanksgiving Day nearl) ' all the Freshmen attended the AIar}-lan(l-Hopkins game. W ' e furnished two men. Archer and Linn, for the team, and diil every- thing in our power to cheer Marylaml on to victor}-, but could not defeat twelve men. There Avas one familiar voice missed in the yells, and that was Oler ' s. He was there, but not with the rest of us. " Sweet have I known the blossoms of morning, Tenderly tinted to their hearts of dew; But iW7i. ' my flowers have found a fuller fragrance, Because, sweetheart, of you. " On January 10 permanent officers w-ere elected for the remainder of the year, as follows: Howard, President: Kirchcr, ' ice-President ; McAlIily, Secretary, and Keesor, Treasurer. 97 Monday, January 20, a surprisingly cowardly indignity was perpetrated by the Sophomores upon Howard, oui- newly-elected President, while in the I ' hysiological Labo- ratory. He was attacked from the rear, thrown to the rioor, and painted with methlylene blue. This was con- sidered by the whole class as the most dastardly of all the plebian and childish acts of the Sophomores, as he was alone and unprotected by any of his classmates. However, the year has gone, and while petty ani- mosities may at one time have dominated our otherwise cordial relations, it is not our intention to let the spirit of antagonism prevent the full enjoyment of a fraternity which is sure to come with the years we will spend togethre in the classic halls of the good old Uni- versity. HISTORIAN. 98 H6670 ' ' The House Men 111 writing the hibtur)- of the House Men, I wish to offer the excuse that authors " are born, not made, " but this seems to be an occasion on wliich one is made, not born. The honor has been tlirust upon me, however, and I will endeavor to recall a few of those days when we first entered the Interne lluilding as raw recruits to our chosen profes- sion. Congcnialit) ' reigned supreme among us and many good times " on the town " are reminiscences of the starting days of our life as Student Doctors. On June sth we w ' ere asked to met. in the Clinical . niphi- theatre to draw for our rooms — four whitewashed walls and rough floors to be called our lioiiics for the future eight months, and for which we jjay the apartment price of $150. The following dav Dr. Shipley, our steadfast frirnd throughout the year, summoned us before him to take the " Oath of Office, " imjiressing upon each man with a verbosity and much elucidation the magnitude of our ])osition ; be warned us against holding tete-a-tetes with the nurses, a thing we should always be on our guard to jircvent. In closing Dr. Shipley gave us much neecled and ;ilual)le in- struction on our conduct in the o])erating-room, the use of various instruments, bow to pass them to the surgeons, etc. As a bodv of men who have ;il all times endea ' ored to u])hol(l the traditions of the University, we ibnught of the annual " House Warming, " given by the new internes. A meeting was called for the foUowing evening in " Rip ' s " room. Much excitement prevailed, everyone talking at the same time, started our very business-like move for the " Warming. " Someone (who must be canvassing for ' elch ' s) offered the suggestion that " each man be assessed $1.00, making $32.00, for the anticipated frolic, then we could have $25.00 worth of " booze, " $5.00 worth of sandwiches, and spentl the remaining $2.00 for soft drinks. . brother, probably, a member of the " Carrie Nation Organization, " objected to such a move and made a motion that we have $25.00 spent for safl drinks, $5.00 for some- thing to eat, and $2.00 for tobacco. Diu ' ing the uproar of laughter which grecte l such a motion, our " member " of the " C ' arrie Xation Organization " made good his csca])e from the room, pursued by over half the boys. The meeting bore no fruit and the " 1 lou e Warm- ing " was forgotten in the m;my incideiUs that reipiired our time. Shortly after oiu " first meeting we found tiie need of a ]:)residing officer for the " House. " . second gathering was re(|uestcd to assemble in " Rip " s " room on tiie following night. .Moi t of the bo s had other engagements (?), but we managed to elect the " molh-ealen " man from the Eastern Shore as chairman of the " IloU ' -e Committee, " with Mr. F. D. Wilxui and .Mr. Wm. C ' olem;in to assist him. jinie 15th our hos])ital work began in earnest, heralded by nuich talking among the Residents about what thry were going to do to the new internes, and a ]iromenade by tlic internes in the sun jjarlors. Wilson and " Jakie " were 100 merrily oscillating around the wards on a tour of inspec- tion when caught by a Resident and detailed to manage a hydrophobia ( ?) case in Ward M. The question is, have Wilson and " Jakie " found the patient? " Reddy, " " Rich, " and " Major " Seth were posted for an operation several mornings later; they were in a gleeful state because this happened to be their initiatinn into the operating-room. One of the boys who was there and saw it all tells me he saw " Reddy " trying to blow some blood out of the eye of a surgical needle, while " Rich " laughed at " Reddy " s " bum technique and later had the laugh returned when he cooled the instruments by blowing his breath upon them. " Major " was too busily engaged scratching his cheek with his gloved hand to notice that anything had happened. Many such amusing incidents occurred in the operating- room before we learned the technique Dr. Shipley had tried, with tears in his eyes, to impress upon us. On the morning of June 18th. " Davy " discovered a comfortable place in the diet-kitchen, and at once proceeded to take charge. Dr. Bay, however, happened upon the scene at the moment and reminded " Davy " of his second com- mandment, viz : " Thou must steer clear of the diet-kitchen ; blessed is he who thinketh more of his ward work than eating from the kitchen pots. " " Chicken Jim " also found A ward kitchen to be some- what convenient as a place to receive chicken sandwiches — provided the proper " Russell " of skirts came to administer to his wants. " Chicken Jim " has made too frequent calls upon the hospital supplies, he became tired of watching for the Resident and was caught several days afterwards, ' ith two weeks ' off duty, " Chicken Jim " received a postal where- on was typewritten : " And whosoever eateth from the ward kitchen Shall be condemned to tzvo Zi. ccks ' suspension. " " Billy, " also familiarly known as " Bobby, " Burns, had been in the " House " only a few weeks when a " phone was conveniently installed in his room ; our curiosity was not long- lived. Some say he has worried both the ' phone and what ' s on the other end. Anyhow, " Bobby " takes his meals in his room, much to the disappointment of Editor ' ilson, who wishes to be alone when writing poems for Tkrra M. ki. E. Now, }-ou boys all know the little man who rents the box- stall (ju the third floor front, and who is compelled, for want of room, to enter his abode wearing one shoe backward, the other forward — there ' s not space enough to turn around ? Well, should you meet this little man and want to escape fumes of phosphorous, please forget for the time a word beginning with p and ending in ooh. The real " heap big doctor " in the " House " is " Rip " (at least he thinks so), and tries to impress the fact upon us by looking wise, squinting his eyes, yea, verily making two-inch furrows between his noble (?) brow and telling Prof. Winslow what instruments to use on a particular operatiun. " Heap big medicine man. Rip ' is a bluff — that ' s all 1 " (Cowherd.) " Sally " received a wire from home on July l. " Jth, which read as follows: " Come at once; sickness. " We are told, by a neighbor of " Sail ' s, " that he rushed home to find his Ma ' s chickens suft ' ering with " the gaps, " and mistaking the condition for diphtheria, administered 500 units of anti- toxin. The neighbor further stated, tint he saw " Sail " picking chicken for the Baltimore markets and remarked to his son, " that is all that Anderson boy is good for. " " We are convinced that " Sail ' had nothing to do with ch ' ckens in his boyhood days — he brought a ' Shanghai ' voice along to the University. " (Cowherd. ) ' c were all very much interested in " Bill " during the first month or so in the " House. " Mornings and wee hours 101 of the nig ' lits sekloni passed that someone cHd not see " llill " waitiTief for the bathroom with a piece of long rubber tubinn; (langUng- in mid-air from his coat pocket, while in his hand, Inrdly concealed because of their size, he carried two Ions; white objects — things he called " capsules. " Later we discov- ered the red tubing to be " Bill ' s " " bosom " friend — the stomach tube; while the capsules were to use in case the stomach tube failed to do its duty. Such incidents as these are numerous in the annals of ilic " House Men, " but space does not permit me to say sdmetiiing concerning each one. Those days when life was merry and free, unconscious of the great responsibilities ill the near future and the vastness of our chosen profession, we lived congenially, and for that time when our diploma would send us away from our Alma Mater, physicians and surgeons among our older brothers. There are few among us who do not look back upon those days at the Univer- sitv as the happiest in our lives. G. H. R., ' OS. fj S a i rf u T y s r - c c i 103 COTILLION CLUB Wm. L. Burns President. James L. Anderson Vice-President. H. J. Rosenberg Secretary. J. T. Taylor Treasurer. WiLLiA.M Coleman Leader. MEMBERS. Ja.mes H. Bay, E. R. Nolt, T. M. BizzELL, M. R. Bowie, J. W. ]3iRD, M.D., P. P. Lane, C, B. CuLi,i. s, C. E. McBkaver, ci. W. Bir.LUPS, M.D., ' J. L. Messmuke, P. W. Covington, J. S. Miranda, F. G. Cowherd, E. S. Perkins, ALL., W. C. Davis, li. II. Richards, J. .-V. Craig, L. A. Riser, S. L. Edwards, R. L. Rodriguez, R. C. Franklin, M.D., L. H. Seth, D. Fr. nklyn, a. M. Shipley, M.D., W. D. Hammond, H. U. Todd, VV. ] L Hollvday, F. C. Warring, T. H. Legg, M.D., T. M. West, L. C. La Barre, P. R- Williams, F. S. Lynn, M.D., J. E. B. Ziegler, J. D. Kerr, M. J. Hanna, Hoag. ■ (■ ?JV J[- . Y 103 BY A DREAMER First Dream. — Who i that tail, allo v fellow walking so leisurely down the streets of 1 lagcrstown? A stomach tube sticks out of his coat pocket and I see him putting in his mouth a capsule about six inches long — mv hazy mind makes me think ' lis my old friend Ilainninnd, nnw a great surgeon, just as we prophesied twcnt years ago. Second Dream. — My mind wanders. I ' m in Baltinn re at early morn. I see many ])eople standing outside of Bern- heimer ' s store — as soon as the doors ojjcn a great sale will be going on. Fifty-cent thermometers w ill be going at forty- nine. In the crowd I see our friends, I- ' ranklin, Steindler, Cherry and Sinskey, gesticulating wildly, and talking loudly. Two blocks away, I fancy I see Nathanxm coming in haste to the sale — late, as ever. Third Dream. — I ' m walking u|) Charles street about twelve o ' clock. I see a man with shonUk-rs somewhat humped. He seems to be in a hurry, and as he tm-ns into the Professional liuilding, he takes oiY his hat to a lady. His hair immediately bri-tles up all over his head, and 1 hear one ])atient remark to several others as 1 folkjw him into liis office: " He ' s a good man on the eye, but he ' s never on time. They say his wife has to ])our water on him every morning, and then he comes down to his office without breakfast. " Too true! too true! His habits have not changed, " fi- the -anie I ' .ill Hull} day. Fourth Dream. — I fancy I see a number of old friends on the Eastern Shore. In the distance, a man comes jog- ging along on a ])oor hor.se; he carries a gun over his shoulder and a h ' ack dog fullows at his horse ' s heels. .M - mind seems cloudy, yet I ' m al;le to recognize my old friend. Major Seth. His passing disturbs my slumber. In far-away Richmond I see a black-ha ' red felli v who will take charge of a missionary hosjjital in Korea, wliile at his side stands a fair young girl who looks up into his face, and I hear her say: " Whither thou gocth, I will g.): and where thou lodgeth, I will lodge; th - iieniile shall be my i)eo]jle, " etc. . nd over in Cumberland, Maryland, I fancy a fat feUow walking out to his automobile, his nose still pointing u])wards. I see him wave hi hand and say. " C.ood-by, Smoi ' tie. " He kicks a couple of d ;gs out of his way and is soon otif. Yes, those two fellows edited our . nnual. I ' ifth Dream ; night : place, gas factory. — I see a weazened- faced little man with a banana-shaped nose: he is Inirrying into the factory and carries a lunch in his hand — a bologna and .some cheese wrapped in a greasy newspaper. " Here, Wineberger, this tank needs filling; burr y up ! I hear the f;: reman say. Sixth Dream. — In my vision I encounter a vvliite-haired man practicing his chosen profession and trying to live his three-score and ten years with a jealous wife, but who could blame Mrs. Swengel? Why the year he graduated he was afraid to go to the niuvses ' ball liccause he had told each one the same story. In Soutli Carolina, likewise, I see domestic infelicity: Mrs. Rosenberg always answers tlie phone — and the Doctcr is not allowed to have any lady jiatients — poor henpecked " Rosie! " 104 Seventh Dream ; place, suburb of a Maryland town. — I see a youthful-looking fellow after twenty years of hard practice. It will soon be time for him to go to his office. I asked why he lived so far from his office, and was told he raises chickens for diversion and each year sends the largest rooster lie has to a certain surgeon in Baltimore. Eighth Dream. — Off in great New York. I wander around in search of the Bellevue Hospital. I understand the surgeons are doing a great operation for removal of the heart, and am very anxious to see their methods. As I pass between large folding doors into a spacious waiting-room, I see a bow-legged man with a suit just like Demarco used to wear, his hands shoved to the depths of his trouser pockets and on his wrinkled brow a troubled thought ; seems to me he has some characteristics of one of my old school friends, and I hurry along the corridor in pursuit of him. He hears me coming, and turning, I recognize none other than old " Rip. " The shock was so great, I awoke, feeling as though I had traveled the dark shores of the Nile for a long, lone month. A " DISCOVERY " IN BACTERIOLOGY A peculiar form of organism has for the past four years infested the University Hospital. This organism is said to have been brought here from North Carolina. Its name to us is now, and we feel sure ever will remain a Oner}-. It seems impossible to isolate it, as it is practically unknown to pure culture. Nurses, especially, below the age of six months seem to be particularly susceptible to the venom which it emits as it wriggles its way, snike-like, along from ward to ward. This organism has existed for the past forty-five years, but only in the past year has it shown its high toxic power. In the presence of the student-bacteria the mortality is very high. At least four nurses succumbed to its power since last October. During Home Coming Week, with the naked eye, a pink- stained resident bacillus was seen floating around quite near this queer organism. Great things were at once prophesied for this bacteriological cc.mbination, but in a few hours the immature resident bacillus became antagonistic, and now its color changes to a deep red when the repulsive organism is brought near. Later in the evening, the organism attached itself to a pseudopodium of " Gliddentery " amoeba, and we thought for awhile something would result, but we overlooked the fact that the media was not quite acid enough for the " Glid- dentery " amoeba. The organism in (|ucstiijn, is easily recognized by its macro-cheilic appearance, and by its lack of motility, exce])t when in the presence of inoffensive bacteria. It is said that at Bay View there is being cultivated an organism which is antagonistic to our Ouery — a long, pale, rod-sha]!cd " P.aycillus, " which will be fully developed .by June 1, and which will at once destroy and remove this toxic organism from our midst. We look with pleasure to the experiment. 105 L tay rcjiiif dr.T ' Ui rii),uc BASSOS. Che Che, Becky, Incubator Jiin, Appendicitis Joe, Caruso, Lou C. L. 13. MEMBERS. John C. Polow, Leader. TENORS. Lady Tenor, W ' einheimcr, Rosenstein, Tom Major, John A Lie, Red of Redlaiid lOG TO THE HOUSE MEN House students are all right (so they think). I wonder what they do, do they drink? They are out all night, And don ' t come home ' til light, Oh my ! how the " spirits " they do " sink. " " Tom " West, the renowned " plugger, " Is no match for " Red " the slugger; And Snyder, the " guy " who knows it all Is training the " boy " who couldn ' t fall, Namely, Seth, from " Eastern Sho, " Who ' s fast becoming (?) quite a beau. Mackall and Raynor room together, The old adage fits, they are " birds of a featlier; " A couple of big, over-grown babies. Whom disease couldn ' t harm, not even rabies. Old Zieg has often been " pooh-poohed, " While Franklin grins, and is tabooed By those wlio fail to appreciate A genius ' gift of " gab " and " prate. " Rosenberg is a " hit " with the ladies, And " Jim " likes chicken better than Hades. It ' s a wonder though, for he ' s always talking Of his majesty, the devil, whether sitting or walking. Tom Taylor is " steward " of the Seniors ' Club, And Hammond eats butter, " tub by tub. " Burns is in love on Mulberry Street, While " Hamp " owes a mortgage on his feet; The acres of mud he carries from the lane, Runs the taxes up whenever it rains. " Heap big Chief " Bowie from the " wild wooly West. " And " Biz " never known to be out of the " nest. " Wilson, President of the Y. M. C. A., Failed to sprout wings in time, they say. Because on the " way " with the rest of the crowd. Cowherd stunted their growth by " cussing " too loud. " Daddy " Walters seldom has much to say, ' Til " booze " is the much-discussed topic of the day. " Jakey " zvoiild get the measles (pretty boy). And " Artie ' s " delight was minus alloy. Coleman, the chap with the " heavy " voice. With " Sallie " who so often changes his " choice. " Riser, who ' s always a " perfect little lady, " Thinks Hollyday ' s name should be added to " Sadie. " Norris and Barry, and good old McGarrell, Are all three back again. Well! well! well! Collins delights to see the cards flicker. And when Nolt found the " Price, " he sure was a sticker. Edwards says " variety is the spice of his life, " If he continues his flirting, he ' ll never have a wife. " John D. " Kerr and Roddy, a most noble pair. Who never did harm, but give vent to " hot air. " Joaquin Miranda, from the Isle de Cuba, For American girls is a continual suitor. Swengel, who always empties his glass. And Hanna, the sport of the Senior Class. Of course you ' ll think us a gay bunch of " rounders, " And perhaps run us down and continually hound us. Because of our foolishness, folly and fun. But what do we care? We ' re free as the air! Exams are all over, and troubles are rare ! Homeward we ' re bound, our last good-byes said, Farewell, old comrades ! farewell ! J. H. B. 107 THE SENIORS ' " GRUB CLUB " The Seniors ' Club, tliat started sd ga -, Has gone to its rest — for good, they say. The dear old manager, as good as gold. Tried hard, indeed, his boarders to hold, But try as he might, his efforts were vain, For no man could hope to please the insane. " Twas not his fault all took their leave, But the omnipresent " grease, " they ' d have you believe. He bought good meats, and many things more, But the cook would ])ersist in " grease " galore ; She seemed to know nothing of the culinary art, And the way she used " grease " would have saddened your heart. ' 1 heir hrloi ' cd CliibV di-bts and expens es to defray. ' 1 hings kept a-going from bad to worse ' Till no one had a cent in his skinny old purse, And the good old manager, wnth the greatest indignation, Ran lip the white flag and sent in his resignation. He made nn apologies for getting " cold feet. " But trilled " tra-la-la " and " don ' t forget to keep sweet. " The next young doctor to mete out the " grub " Soaked Billy Hammond for filling up his " tub " Just two-seventy-five for two feeds per day. Which broke Billy ' s heart — and his purse, too, they say. " Poor John " Ziegler wasn ' t treated any better, For thev meteil nut li him I ' .ilh ' s fate to the letter. Wednesday afternoon , when we went to " feed, " On the entrance door a paper would read. " Doctors Rosenberg. Seth, Rodriguez and I ' rice Will please pay their !)oard — three dtjllars will suffice. " But, somehow or other, the " Doctors " were slow, .And each one ' s excuse was, " I haven ' t the duugh. " .Another month ]iassed, and tlie - didn ' t pa tlieir licard. For they couldn ' t steal the money, nor could they learn to hoard Enough of the coin of the realm lo meet The demands of the Club for the " grub " they did eat ; So they got their heads together to ferret out some way Tom T did his liest, as caterer to the ])lace, To jilease all the jiatrons and ])revent their disgrace. For they couldn ' t ])ay their debts, and bills began to pile Till anyone would think " dumiing " never out of style; .And the next young manager to tackle the job Called ;i meeting, " raised " the board, to satisfy the mob. The ruse wouhln ' t work, and it did not suffice To merely " raise " the board when no one had the price : Everybody looked empty, disajipointed and sour, And none smiled sweetly for many an hour. The furniture and dishes were sold for the debt, I ' .ut. so far as we know, it remains there vet. H. T. f 108 jT Q ui r r W ' T Class ' 08 OCTOBliR : 1— College opens. 2 — Dean receiving Freshmen. 3— Freshman who took Juniper Tar comes in. 4-Dr. Penning starts to operate at 8:30 A. L, lunch served in the operating room. 5— Freshmen bluff Sophomores. 6— Hanna takes his post in the sun parlor. 7 — Dr. Shipley smiles. 8_Dr. Woods tells about " Uie lame ducks. " 9— Jim gets chicken bone fastened on his face. 10_Snydcr tells Professor Winslnw what scissors to use in operating. ll_Gli,lden amputates his mouslachc. 12_ " Aunt Mary " calls roll in clinic. 13— " Grub Club " begins its existence with great eclat. 14_Clock in amphitheatre runs down. 15— Dr. Hundley complains of non- " anticipation. " 16— Professor Winslow " cracks " another joke. 110 IT — Soap Club npt ' us, l a nor in tlic tul). and Roddy tak- ing his annual bath. 18 — Jim " swears off " from " cussiny: " — five minutes recess. 19 — Rip instructed not to wander arovnul on the " Halls " without a guard. 20 — Reddy gets " a " hair cut : why not lia -e tlicm all trim- med next timer 21 — " Someone " (?) gets " cussed " for throwing stones through the windows in the house ne.xt door to the student building. 22 — Lou chews tobacco on Antonio ' s operation. One " clean man " detailed to mo]) the floor. 23 — Franklin co-operates with the girl in the diet kitchen, who wears a black dress with a white apron. 2-1 — Zieg puts out the electric light witii ins feet. 25 — Dr. Jay demonstrates the remo -al of a mush poultice. 26— Walters falls in love (???). 27 — Tom leaves the phone for twenty minutes. 28 — Jim again " swears off. " 29 — " Lou " still chewing the weed. liO — ] ' .illy Hollyday was found with a matcli (??). . ' il — Burns develops matrimonial intentions. November: 1- 9- 10- 11- 12- 13- " Rosy " begins his professional career by prescrib- ing(?). - " Crusty " makes a break at the Grub Club table. -Dr. Martin on time for operation. He must have been up all night. -What a change at the Maternity! How did Jimmy Hughes manage to get on the good side of Dr. Stork? -Burns " touches " a patient. -Professor Hemmeter gives last year ' s editors an official status, viz: " Jackasses. " " Wouldn ' t that jar you? " A ' onder to what positions in the Uni- versity menagerie Wilson and Cowherd will be promoted ? ■Johnnie Mackall speaks to a nurse. Johnnie ' s " com- ing. " -In the operating room, Dr. Martin awards Snyder a medal for his novel method of threading needles. By his unique procedure, the silk is first moistened with the lips. " Rosy " falls in love. •Insley introduces new treatment for pneumo-thora.x, viz : Resect rib and drain. -Lou still at work on " the weed. " ■Dr. Gordon Wilson gives ward clinic on " T. B. " ■Dr. Hundley uses " seventy-five cents worth of cat- gut " on a patient. Clock in amphitheatre runs 23 minutes. 15 — Municipal holiday. I ' athology examination. 16 — Dr. Glidden relieves the monotony of hospital routine with a smile, and what a revelation it was ! 18 — Dr. ] Iartin on time for operation ! 19 — Edwards has grip. (Studied last night.) 20— Surgeon De Marco assists Dr. Bay on his (De Marco ' s) operation. 21 — Sallie makes a " hit " with a patient in Ward B. 22 — Mackall studies twenty minutes — all the lights go out. 23 — Jim starts into the chicken business. 24 — Lou still chewing. 25— Walters gets two letters in same mail— from North Carolina. 26— Taylor writes a book, title: " A Houseman and His ' Minor ' Partner. " 27 — Hodges " passes " hygiene. 28— All outgoing trains loaded with boys for home and Thanksgiving turkey. December: 1 — All getting ready for Xmas. - — A ' alters still imposing on the mail clerks. 3— Coleman makes a " hit " with lady patient in the " nervous " clinic. -I — l ' ' - ■ilson holds another ward class nn " T. B. " 5 — Wilson (F. ]).), walks the opium woman too hard on the porch. Ask him what she lost. 6 — Hammond buys a new stomach tube. 7 — Poor Burns still in love. S— Nolt finds the " Price. " Ill II — Bowie released from r ay ' ie v. 10 — One (if the " House-men " wears a clean coat. 11 — Johnnie Mackall ag:ain starts to study. All li ;hts go out. - — Ravnor ([ ' resident of the Soap Club) takes his annual hath. 13 — " All " (A.) AIcLean quizzed by Dr. Taylor, and mis- takes an osteotome for an " oyster shucker. " 14 — Walters still keeping the Xorth Carolina mail clerks busy. 15__Soap Club holds a meeting, and Xorris " takes it in. " IG — Corner-stone for the new Nurses ' Home laid. Rejoic- ing in the Class of 1011. 17 — " Lou " still at it. 18— " Rich " goes out " for one night. " 19 — Professor Winslow goes South. 20 — Dr. Jay gives a clinic. Everybody seems to have taken " dope. " 21 — " Dad " calls Cowherd down a.gain for an inc.vciisablc " break " at the table. 22 — , 11 home for Christmas. J. NU. RV, 1908. 6 — Bowie pays his l)oard. 7 — " Bennie " makes a social call. 8 — Artie caught on a move! What next? 9 Price quiet for twenty minutes. Or. ( diddcn is called in and -miles. I ' rice ( ). K. 10— Swengel finds another nurse, " much nicer than the other. " ll_Burns still " loving. " 1 " 2 — Wilson starts to church but finds the park very enjoyable. Who -, ould not. v. ith such congenial compan} ' ? 13— Professor . shby calls the roll! 14 — ( )ne of the members if the street-cleaning depart- ment found working un Lombard Street, and was arrested. Could you blame the officer? Riser below par with " Harry. " Jim reduces (?) before the class a dislocated shoulder. Xi lt has an operation done, and finds the " Price. " Anderson (J. L. i becomes a hero! Protects young women from harm and drags the old from the gutters. Hurrah ! " Someone " asks Kerr how he was elected ice- President. Dr. - Lartin only one hour and fifty minutes late. Cowherd makes aimllier " break " at the table. (Fifty- seventh variety. I Lou " forgets " to pay his tclcphnne bill. " . h " McLean s ' ee]is tmdcr the bed. to keep out of sight of calls for " outside " cases. Walters gels two more letters from " home " (?). 2o — Dr. Wilson gives another " ' P. V . " clinic. 2(i — " Ef " and " . h " McLean have their names straightened out in lecture hall. 27 — During the last fifteen minutes of his hour. Professor llemnieter lectures on diseases of the stomach. 28 — Lou still chewing. Diagnosis hypertrophy of mas seters. 29 — Hoag uses .Vver ' s Hair " igor on his whiskers. 15- C - 17- 18- 19- 20- 21- 22- 23- 24— 112 30 — Edwards seen out with another nurse. Vho said tlie nurses were fickle? 31 — Dr. N. inslow gives " Beckie " a definition of " hemor- rhage. " February : 1 — " Biz " leads hearts and finds a misdeal, with a diamond left on his hands. 2 — Ground Hog Day ! ' onder who saw his shadow matriculating at U. of M., October 1, 1908? 3 — Dr. Glidden walks into operating room and smiles. Why? 4 — Professor Hemmeter has a new patient at clinic. 5 — " Biz " loses his " frat " pin and it is found on Franklin Street. 6 — Insley catches the measles ; says it was contracted in the Children ' s ' ard (?). 7 — Aunt Mary wears her little red " jumper. " 8 — " Dad " still imposing on the mail man. 9 — " Ah " McLean makes a " hit " with " Harry. " 10 — " Rosy " hires Dr. Bowlus to do his clinical micro- scopy. 11 — Dr. Perkins " almost " swears. 12 — " Biz " begins the class history. 13 — Hollyday had his hair " combed. " 14 — St. Valentine ' s Day. La Barre receives a valentine, lo — Bolin gives Burns the botanical source of a drug — " XNYZQICKPGASI! " IG — Jim goes to church ( ?). 17 — Lou buys some tobacco someone else can chew. 18 — Dr. Vilson quotes another work on ? 19 — -Vrtie has his shoes shined. 20 — Taylor takes " Dr. " Barry ' s position. 21 — Professor (?) De Marco assists Dr. Bird on an operation. 22 — Washington ' s Birthday. How rust) ' the hatchet has been getting. 23 — Coleman receives a photo — the one dressed in white. 24 — Dr. Lcnnan on duty in the children ' s bo.x. 23 — Burns still courting. 26 — Swengel makes a " noise. " 27 — " liiz " and " Rich ' ' get out their new instrument. " Jim " and " Sallie " silent partners. 28 — Poor Crusty, another " break " at the table. 29 — Amphitheatre clock runs 11 minutes. March : 1 — One of the Seniors goes to church. 2 — " Billy " Hollyday washes his feet in " Harry ' s " Labo- ratory. 3 — " Jim " looking for more chicken. 4 — " Ros) ' " decides to live in a cab. 5 — Burns puts his hand on another patient. 7 — Board at the Grub Club goes " up " again. 8 — Harry Gibson is seen at lecture. 9 — " Jaky ' s " measles becomes interesting. 10 — Dr. Mitchell begins the sale of tickets for the purpose of exhibiting " Jakv. " 11 — Norris refuses to purchase one because he does not know where the monev is to be used. 113 13- 14- l.j- 16- 17- 18- 19- 20- 21- 23- 23- 24- 25- 2G- 27- 28- 29- SC- SI- - " Sallie " asks a " fine " question at lecture. -Yacht Club disbands until the ice breaks up. -McGarrell washes his dogs in the bath tub. - " Biz " finishes the class history. -Crusty " cusses out " Wilson in the amphitheatre. -The boys hang up their funny cards and begin work. -Wilson still trying to reform Cowherd. - " Lady " Riser refuses to have her photograph in the Annual. -Editors get drunk and go on a rampage. - " Lou " Scth adopts a " bow-wow " and the next morn- ing finds him drowned in tobacco juice. -The funeral comes ofif. - " Pop " Winslow calls the roll for the first time— 59 men absent. - " Lou " Seth sees things in the amphitheatre. -] lamniond attends another dance ; returning to Senior Castle at four A. I I., proceeds to wash out his stomach. -Richards learns the difference between the abdomi- nal and peritoneal cavities. -Zieg, on outside duty, is informed that he is too youthful to practice medicine. -Sam rushes the " bowl " and hands in the " prophecy. " -Wilson ' s " wings " are singed. Ask Cowherd. -West given a dinner by the Athletic Association. April: 1 — . 11 Fools ' Day. The editors go on a strike. 2 — Snyder becomes more popular with the class (goes to New York). 3 — Case of rabies in Ward M — many " bite. " 4 — " Artie " wins a hundred-yard dash (with a terrapin). 5 — Midnight — Swengel develops " ataxia. " G — " Litle dotted lines along the inner side of second fingers " — Hanna, gangrene, sir. 7 — Snyder returns from New York with the Madam. Flirting with nurses is dangerous. 8 — Junior examinations in Pathology begins. It is earnestly hoped the mortality will not be so great as last year. 9 — Z. T. West attends his first lecture, ' onde where he has been? 10 — Cowherd and Hammond have dinner at the Lexing- ton ? ' onder who treated ? 11 — Bowie takes a trip to Atlantic City. Object, recu- peration from appendix operation (?) 12 — Dr. Craighill holds clinic. Four present. 13 — Hughes, the Maternity errand bnv. nmning the incubator. 11 — Dr. Neale asks why the class alwa -s assembles on the back seats. l-- — Ilemmeter gets a lemon from one of the students, in — Exams posted. Fun ' s " up " — farewell. G. H. R.. ' OS. 114 THE " BOWL " -ING CLUB Once upon a time in the " wee sm ' hours " of the night, when " all through the house not a creature was stirring, " not even " Lou " Collins, a few of the " bowl " men met in one of the chambers of Senior Castle and organized a " bowT ' -ing club. The following were elected officers: " Sallie, " Manager; " Rich, " Captain; " Jim, " Chief of " Bowl " Fillers; " Biz, " First Assistant " Bowl " Filler; " Lou " Seth, Sampler of Contents. In addition to the above, the following were cliarter members of the " new " organization: Taylor, Price and Bowie, they being duly elected respectively to the offices of Chief Boozer, Chief Liar, Heap Big Chief Cigarette Smoker. The " games " played were very interesting, especially to Tommy Welsh and the " cop " on the corner, and were 115 attended by a great many enthusiastic college men, among whom were noted, Ziegler, " John D., " Swengel, " Rosy " Coleman, Covington, Williams, Collins, Z. T. West and other ardent admirers of the ancient and honorable pastime of " bowT ' -ing. After a very " successful " season, the scores were summed up and it was seen that Taylor had won the " loving " cup. One " very close game " was lost through the negligence of " Biz, " who in preference to looking after the laurels of his beloved club, would wander about the street of the town which bears the name of the man who harnessed electricity, wondering all the while where he could fill his " bowl. " On another occasion, when the York Road cars were ' blocked, " " Jim " had to act as Captain, because of the absence of " Rich. " This caused consternation in camp, " Biz " having failed to show up, and the " bowls " being temporarily empty. The trouble was averted, however, by the magnanimity of " Lou " Seth in consenting to give up his beloved " weed " long enough to replenish the empty vessels. W ' hen the " Grub Club " disorganized, " Lou " had to go to Walbrook for his supper, Bowie went under the knife, and two of tile best " bowr ' -ers on the team were lost to our organization. We then concluded to disband, the sur- plus funds in the treasury being voted to supply a roof- garden over the Hospital, one hundred extra beer-bottle openers for the use of the Senior Medical Class, and one dozen cases of champagne to celebrate our exit from the drama of 1908. It was unanimously decided to appropriate any excess to the purchase of an automatic machine for the purpose of directing to the proper streets the straying footsteps of any future members of the " I ' lOwT ' -ing Club. r,. TL R. UQ A FEW " FACTS " Best-looking man ? Biggest liar Rosenberg. Hot-air artist ■ Weinberger. Cheekiest man Snyder. Most popular man Hollyday. Biggest kicker Cowherd. Night-owl Price. Wire-puller Richards. Largest piece of nothing Barry. Kissing-bug Miranda. Ladies ' man Hammond. Largest foot Nolt. Ugliest man Franklin. Egotistical Hughes. A perfect (?) Rizer. Dog-trainer McGarrell. A would-be heart-smasher Edwards. Laziest " boy " Hanna. Biggest loafer Swengel. Most popular (?) man LaBarre. Most ardent lover Burns. Favorite professor Mitchell. Best man morally T. M. West. Best student Kolb. Most sarcastic Bay. Class chemist Bolin. Shallowest thinker Le Kites. Bootlicking (nurses) Seth. Neatest man Bowie. The " minor " key Taylor. Greenest man Norris. Cutter of lectures Rodriquez. Most profane Mackall. Largest eater Rainor. " Hebrew, " Heming. Married Pate. Conspicuous by his absence Nathanson. His habits unknown Collins. Wittiest man Wright. Telling his troubles Coleman. " Discovered " Anderson. Holding liands Craig. Franklin street Bizzell. Mosquito Massanut. Hell raiser Charleton. Spendthrift Williams. Tobacco eater A. McLeon. " Harry Adler " Lane. Class father Rhone. Harmless Bender. Truth-teller Wanted. Sky-scraper Baldwin. Card-shark Shoemaker. Yankee Ellingwood. (Likewise Harmless. Always " broke " [Kerr. Sugar pills Hoag. Caruso Ziegler. Wonnseed Warring. Faithful Titlow. Plugger Cherry. You ' re out Willard. Nonentity Wilson. Measles Insley. 117 Incidents at The Residents ' Ball Great excitement prevailed in the Xurses ' Home. Laces and ribbons and jewels were brought out and inspected — a frill was put on here, a tuck was taken there. ] Iirrors reflected sparkling eyes and flushed faces. It was the night of the Nunses ' Ball, and the -tudents were invited. All day long, from the windows of the students ' house ne.xt door, coat-tails and trouser-legs flapped lustily in the wind, emitting sweet fragrance of moth balls and camphur to the surrounding atiuosphere. By seven-thirty o ' clcjck, turmcjil reigned supreme in Ixith departments. Men ran from n.om to room, completing their toilets from their neighbors " " extras. " A medical student ' s life at Old Maryland is not one of dress suits and patent leather shoes, and we all went to the bottom of our trunks for discarded fineries ' i three years ago. After all, is not man as vain as woman ? At 8.30 o ' clock the .guests began to arrive. The students marched in the front door — not attired according to the dictates of Beau Brummel — but what did Collins care if his coat sleeves only came below his elbows ; or Riser, that his trousers drag.ged the floor, when from the rear of the nurses ' parlor emerged .groups nf mn ' ses, led by " . unt Mary, " clad in white, just like a bride nn her wedding night? Bright lights flashed from holly-bedecked chandeliers. Residents walked proudly about, introducing the students to the nurses (?). Superintendents looked calmly on. The orchestra struck up " Maryland, My Maryland, " and joy was uncon fined. How soon we became acquainted with each other ! well — . The grand march was led by ] Iiss Query, on the arm of Dr. Lynn. Dr. Bird came next, a young " prob, " who disobeyed orders and wore flowers in her hair, walked gaily by his side, all unmindful of what sorrow the morrow held in store for her. Miss Bryan smiled benignly at Dr. Roberts. " Mary Jane, " the I ' resident of the Senior Class, never looked more beautiful — and Martha was all in blue. Little Heine looked too cute for anything in his dainty little white suit, with slijipers and tie to match. Gussie did not dance, but was much admired, as she lazily strolled about. She did not wear her cap, but in her hair was a single handsome chicken feather. Her escort, Jim Bay, also wore a small white feather in the lapel of his tuxedo. Ethel, in shininiering black silk, sat quietly by, looking like a real young matron, as she furtively watched a curly- haired young man, who occasionally left her side and timidly danced with some other girls. John Kerr entertained all the nurses who did not dance. Miranda danced a dozen dances with a dark-haired maid in the Intermediate Class. As they passed the chape- rons ' corner, he was heard to say " mi amor. " and she whispered something we did not catch, but we saw Miss (Juery write down " mi jucrido. " and heard her ask where she could get a Spanish dictionary. . lilack-haired girl, 118 in a white silt: dress, watched them angrily from behind a pink rose fan, with a night at the boat club still green in her memory. Bobby Burns danced around in an absent-minded way. His dreamy eyes expressed oi e wish, " To be with Anna. " A pretty little Senior nurse, wearing at her swan-like throat, a much-bejeweled " frat " pin, danced the last waltz happily with " Little Holmes, " while Anderson, with whom she had broken the engagement, stood alone in one corner, stroking his almost imperceptible moustache. " Debutante " Tommy West danced every dance, and we heard a little visiting girlie say to her sister, " I ' m crazy about that dear little Jap. " Dr. Shipley looked down lovingly on us all, and " Aunt Mary " helped to make the evening one of joy. Space forbids us to mention the names of all the fair maids and gallant beaux present. Dr. Glidden tripped on his moustache a few days before, and fell, breaking his dignity. His icy manner was found to be unaffected when later examined by the X-ray, so he was sent to his home in the far South to thaw out. At eleven o ' clock, refreshments were served. Doctors Perkins, Franklin and Legg deserve especial mention for the professional manner in which they looked after the wants of their guests. At midnight we regretfully heard the sad, sweet strains of " Home, Sweet Home, " and the fall of 1907 was only a memory. L. A. R. n«s,B-„-D ' -. " ° ' " " ' ' " " ' ' ' ' OAM- 9 ' jf ' if MAT ASSIST youR niAHNOSlS Paor. HEIntTi n rj.A, l,l,a, I h.u., e ad ,„ NcTtMICh! iTElMADLtS nr TO ,16CE T , ' , ._„ SOCIAL POS.T,o«, JMKO A R UCE My t, 119 j.r.u i; ' ' " Anderson, J. F. Mamma ' s Baby Jloy, lazy and fat, Whose head is indeed too big ' for liis hat. Has an achinsr void in the walls of his skul Which, if pricked with a pin, Would raise quite a din. Because of the vohmies of air rushing in. B.ALDWIN. Women, fast horses and rotten corn whisky — A long-legged, thick-skinned Kentucky thoroughbred, Your frontier ways are a little too frisky To ever get medicine into )our head. B. KKV. Bay. Appendicitis joe is always on the go. He loses flesh when Cupid ' s mesh Makes him spend his dough. Loud mouths like yours are seldom quiet — Kxccpt when out of breath. Bknduk. Homeless as a gate post. Stolid as a mule, You ' ll never own a diploma From any medical school. r.or.ix. Materia niedica and chemical equations Will drive one to drink — and all his relations. ( )ne can hear your head rattle with capsules and pills I ' lir the relirf of all of man ' s pains, aches and ills. Anderson, C. R. You study during lectures, .• nd look so very wise, If you wotdd study all the time You might hope to win the prize. I ' .IZZKI.I,. 120 W liv did they scml you here. Poor, lonesome little boy? You should he at home with mamma. And playing with a toy. Burns. CAKliY. If a lover would love as a lover should love, And earn what a lover earns, No lover would ever want for a kiss If he ' d imitate Bobbv Burns. Pumpkin heads, such as yours, Should never seek degrees, The " grafting " here is mighty great, But thev never sell M.D. ' s. Chaulton. A skull that ' s minus brains, A face that wears a smile, Will have to study mighty hard To put bills on your file. ClIEliRY. There was a little boy, Who was an Israelite ; His brains he carried in a book, And the book never came in sight. C ' oIJ ' .M AN. Dough-heads like yours plod on In the even tenor of their way. And like the patient draught horse, Find grateful pleasure in your " liny. " COLI INS. Flicker, flicker go the cards, Gurgle, gurgle goes the booze ; You never were known to go to the wards Until you ' d taken your evening snooze. Covington. Back to the Old North State To peddle powders and pills — Your skill your neighbors will overrate, And trust you to cure their ills. CowiiEKD. Craig. Davis. Crusty, sawed-ofif little upstart, You are our biggest blow ; Your mouth spits HjSO fire — You ' ll surely go below. You waste your time and brains Poring over books ; You ' d be a brighter man by far If you ' d improve your looks. You ' re acrobatic. You ' re democratic — You ought to join a show. You ' re mighty erratic. Not aristocratic — You ' re disliked wherever you gi Doug 1 1 HR. Why blew ymi in here, little man ? " For an education, " he replied. But ' hv came here, little man? " I ' .ecause of the graft, " he sighed. 131 Dougherty. No stranger to these sacred halls. Edwards. We ' ve heard " hot air " escape before, And know you very well; We think the world much better off If you were plumb in . Ellin ' Gwood. A Yankee without guile, Who seldom wears a smile ; His only hope to graduate Is by his daddy ' s " pile. " Franklin. You think you are an artist, You think that you are great ; IVe think you ' re good for nothing But to prattle and to prate. GiDSON, H. P. Red-cheeked, rosy-faced, nervous little fellow, A perfect little Chinaman, if your skin were only yellow. You smoke cigarettes till the wee sma ' hours. And wonder why your marks don ' t appeal to the " powers. " Gibson, B. H. Your brains have atrophied Because of non-use, Your tailor-made suit Is your only excuse. Hammond. You throw your time away at dances — Your only hobby is the girls. If they knew you well, they ' d take no chances, But look around for brighter pearls. Hanna. Bright as a dollar. Always on a " dike, " A very apt scholar (At learning to " bike " ). Henning. HOAG. A patient pill-roUer, With enemies few, A good word for all, A kind friend and true. A dispenser of pills For human ills — He " feeds " in millionth-grain doses; He dopes you with sugar Whenever a rigor Upsets you and gives you neurosis. Hodges. A West Virginia corn-cracker. With a head like a brick, Who believed that " Jurisprudence " ' A la " Joe-Joe " was a trick. 122 HOLLYDAY. The most popular man in his class, But cranky as an old setting hen, Insisted on becoming an ass. But wouldn ' t try for the prize again. La Barre. " Triumph not, frail man. Thou art too weak a thing to boast. " Lane. Hughes. Insley. He won the incubator, He was always on the go, He hiked for Maternite, ran for the Faculty, For he was the whole damned show. Hot-headed, quick-tempered and ruddy, We never could get him to study ; He loafed all day And frolicked all night, And never should have left his big buddy. Keppler. Kerr. KOLB. A stranger in our midst— Tho ' no other fault we find, He has a crooked nose. A son of the Old North State, Who never did wrong in his life, But when he came here. He tanked up on beer — Now with misdeeds his diary is rife. Always sober. Full of zeal : Good as gold . nd true as steel. Another good-natured " tarheel, " Who never frowned in his life, He has studied enough To be filled with the stuflf, To win a diploma for his wife. • Lekites. A lanky, lean-looking knight of the jail. Whose sole occupation from morning till night At poor, harmless old jailbirds to cuss and to rail, Till they wish he ' d forever get out of their sight. McBrayer. You ' re fat, foolish and fickle, You think you are " it, " you do ; But your brains wouldn ' t make decent pickles — • You ' re a numbskull — that ' s the whole cue. McGarrEi L. He ' s lost his moustache, But still loves dogs ; You can tell he is rash By his outlandish togs. ATcLean, Allen. Ah ! Mac, you ' re a hummer, And a " bakker " squirter, too ; You ' d be a dandy fellow Tf you ' d quit that chcit. ' . chezv, chczv. 123 McLean, Frank. A prying, spying Sherlock, Who ' d be better off at home, But unluckily his business Leads him EVERYWHERE TO ROAAL RL CKALL. And Jesse begot David, and Davifl a brother, and his name was called Johnnie. And when Johnnie grew to to be a man, he became sore and full of wrath because that great patriarch Randolph called his name David. And it came to pass that David and Jonathan separated and no more lived together. Massonet. Always (?) attends surgery. Mkssmore (Bekkie). As jolly, good-natured a fellow As ever punted a ball ; He ' s filled to the brim With fmi and vim. And is heartily liked by all. Messmore, John L. You waste your time at the cards, And play till the wee small hours ; H you ' d stop and think WHiilc the pennies clink, You ' d seek more wholesome bowers. Miranda. A " kissing bug " within his hat, A leinon within his hand, For, by " kissing " a pretty maid, A spendthrift wife will land. Natiianson. Grind, grind, grind, You ' re good for little more : You study all day and study all And still you call for more. NOLT. Pate. nij ht, Ernest ' erlin Nolt, You ' , a nothing but a dolt ; If you could learn. Or be worth a durn. The world would get a jolt. A soulful, wall-eyed benedict, A joke all over the world ; He married a wife and built her a home. Thenceforth her pretty locks curled. Price. Why loaf your time away Shooting pool and " gassing? " Do you think such things pay When the hours are quickly passing? Rayner. " Though I caimot be said to be a flattering honest, it must not be denied but that I am a plain-dealing villain. Rhone. You think you ' re the whole squeeze — You ' d like to be, we know. But while Jimmy Hughes is in the swim ' |lu haven ' t the devil of a show. 124 Richards. A dunce, a bump, a political schemer, A n artist of " hot air " hue; You chew tobacco from morn till night- ' Tis all that yoi: can do. SCHEURICH. Leo has an A.B. — We wonder where he got it ? We are sure he fainted, And said ' twas tainted, Unless the bright boy bought it. Riser. DeWitt ' s Little Early Riser Will work when all else fails ; Were it not for you, I ' m sure the world Would succumb to all that ails. Rodriguez. A Puerto Rican dude, A jackass and a prude ; You need some dope To make you hope — For bills you ' ll ne ' er be sued. Rosenberg. Herbert Jerome, like his New York namesake, Thinks he ' s the cock of the walk, But he prowls about With a leer and a pout, And takes out his spite in talk. Seth. Louis Hamilton chews the weed, And then intermits for a minute ; He ' ll chew and chew till he " runs to seed, " And his mouth will have little left in it. Shoemaker. Another newcomer from somewhere or other — The Nu Sigma Nu promptly made him a brother. They say he ' s a joker And quite good at poker — We wonder if it ' s true? There might be another. Snyder. Rucker. Your name is Addie Adin, Your joints all need paddin ' . It sounds like a girl, But I ' ll be durned if the pearl Would go about as you do— a-gaddln ' . Spoon. 188 That face of yours, so nice and fair, Is butting in most everywhere ; You poke it here, you poke it there — Go show it at the country fair. Another knight of the table Pleads guilty to the habit Of squirting the juice — when he ' s able To put a nickel in it. Steinder. Fletcher has clothes to sell, Old, made over, and patched ; When he gets through lhey " re bright as new — No wonder, from the yarns he ' s hatched! SWENGI ' X Your face is smooth, your hair is gray- You ' d pass for a gentleman any day ; But when your pallid hide is scratched A full-fledged fop is quickly hatched. Taylor. A ladies ' man in a " minor " key, We wonder if he ' ll ever see That day of days— he wants to be A full-fledged State Board Vandyke ' d M.D. TiTLOW. Todd. if at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " Keep at it, Horace. If we, like you, were all " engaged, " The devil would smile at his biz.. The good old " Profs. " would be enraged At the way we answered in " quiz. " Walters. Your prohibition nose Gives you quite a pose. Your hypocritical intrigue Against the Anti-Saloon League Is a rose. Warring. You formerly sold books — ' Twas all you were good for. If you depend on your looks For a sale for those books, We are sure you will sell them to no one but cooks. Weinbicrger. Hot air ! Hot air ! Hot air ! Again, hot air ! Would the fates could cool the atmosphere! West, Z. T. Fat and fluffy, never hufify, You ' re a " beauty. " You need some work you couldn ' t shirk, But do your duty. West, T. Marshall. You ' d emulate the great Chief Justice If you could. And I ' m sure you ' d have no trouble If you would ; But throw off that saintly air, And be a scalawag for fair, And forget a little while to be good. Wili.ard Pop ' s a dandy When it comes To Athletics ; All he needs Is some money For his antics. 126 Williams. Oh, you can draw, indeed you can. But not with brush and palette : The kind of drawing you do best Is with beer keg and mallet. Wilson. Sour-faced, grouchy, conceited and cranky. Long-legged, black-haired, skinny and lanky, A hypocrite, too, and a misanthrope as well. And a whole lot more it wouldn ' t do to tell. WiNSLOW. Kin to Randolph is our Cato, And we ' re awful sorry Randolph has to worry Because Cato is so often, often, late — oh ! Wright. Our dear baby Ought to have his bottle When so far away from home. But we trust he ' ll not be hurt In his everlasting hurry Away from home. ZlEGLER. Indeed, indeed, repentance oft before I swore — but was I sober when I swore ? 127 XJi W A RAMBLE About half-past seven o ' cl(Jck, on a liot, sultry morning in June, in the summer of 1!)0T, a lean, lanky student stepped lightly from the gang-plank of the Old ISay Line Steamer irginia, and with a well-ladened dress suit case in one hand and a text-book on medicine in the other, briskly made his va ' up -Light street to Lombard, and thence to the L ' nivcrsit - Hospital at the corner of (ireene. He had just recently (only a few days before) been noti- fied of his a]:)pointment as clinical assistant at the Hospital, and being anxious to get to work, had lost no time in pack- ing u]) his meagre lie ongings and leaving his home in Dixie for tlie Gateway to the South. On reporting to the su]ierinten(lent for duty, he was jiromptly assigned tn the operating-rcjom, and being of an ibscrving turn of mind, has herein given a few of his reminiscences of Imspital life, ni ire especially as it related to the gentler and, of course, more interesting side, viz: the mn scs. 1 icing exceedingly " green, " but nevertheless determined to stick to his ]iost, whatever might happen to " upset " his. at this time, rather unstable equilibrium, he reported at the fiperating-riinni, and was prompth ' instructecl to " clean up. " This he proceeded to do, and after much manicuring aiifl re])eated scrubbing, with a brush whose bristles seemefl to have been made from bits of hay-baling wire, he returned to the operating-room from the " scrulj-up. " and after much hesitanc}- and nervously whispered inquiry as to the next step in the " aseptic " ordeal, went " through " the further ablutions necessary to perfect ( ?) " asepsis. " Hardly had he reached the last basin of sterile water. before a bit of perspiration trickled down the end of his nose, and for the moment forgetting the carefully recited instructions from the superintendent, he de ' .iberatcly with- drew a kerchief from his hip pocket and removed the ofl ' ending drop of satm ated solution of salines. In a moment he was ordered from the room, and retired to the " tunnel " and thence to his room, meditating the while on the disgrace heaped on him by the prying eyes of the operating " sujie, " for it was she who had so basely reported to the surgeon his faulty technique. Not nian ' moons later it was again his misfortune to be |)osted on an operation with the investigating " supe. " In an unguarded moment he unwisely requested the " sujie " in charge to shut ' ifi the hydrant, as it was caus- ing the water to splatter over the newly oijcned table cover and thus break his technique. Poor fellow I Little thought he that the demons of indignation ami resentment would so .soon be unchained on his well-meaning head. The ways of woman are past understanding. He sought an explanation for his verbal chastisement, but unfortu- nately caught it " hotter " than before. Moral: Never ask a woman for an explanation, especially if you have prett ' good reason to believe she " has it in for you. " Many times in his busy hcjurs about the Hos|)ital has he been anuised at the deliglitful way in which the delicately poised head tijiped just a trifle further back when his awkward frame imposed itself on the momentary gaze of the feminine authority in question. -I T ' 1 T Wonder if " Aunt ] Iary " remembers the proud day when 129 she first became queen of the Xu Sigma Nus? Joy reigned supreme for one brief hour when she gaily displayed on her spotless shirt-waist (is that what you call it?) the royal emblem of the Studious Ones. Ha! we can see her eyes sparkle now, as with queenly gait she glides into the arena of the surgical amphitheatre, the avowed sponsor and queen of that midnight-oil association, the Nu Sigma Nu, and fur the nonce, the cynosure of a hundred admiring eyes. Whose was that stately form which recently droiiped down from the Hul) of the Universe? Miss Cunningham, did you say? i)h, yes! It ' s just a bright ray, By name A. K. ; She ' s witty; From the city. Though not a bit pretty — But an angel in disguise, they say. I wonder if anyone knows Q. T.. that wonder ful interro- gation point in human form? She is Query — And she ' s " peer " — y ' Tis said she ' s oft contrary. And a lot of other Complimentary Things might Be. We don ' t know — She has a beau, But we ' ll wager that she ' ll go Meet a " prize-man " Under a " Lynn " -wood tree. Has Mary Jane forgotten Billy Hollyday, yet? We ' ll wait and see — Poor Bill) — You ' re worried silly Over Mary Jane, But it ' s no use, You ' ve no excuse For going In — sane. She ' s tantalizing, we admit. But she doesn ' t care a bit. So we ' d let her Be a better Half— To some other wit. Marth and irginia li i k enough alike t i he twins. Marlli Tt ' i make an engagement with a student occasiiinall ' , but never kecjis it. Oil. Marth, You ' re a " farth ! " Indeed, you are ! You ' d dri e a fellow Clean to hel-lo — And really turn him yellow With your nonsense. Cousin irginia Wouldn ' t hurt you If she could, 130 But she smiles mighty sweetly, And dresses very neatly — When she ' s waiting For a prating, Silly dude. H= Oh, ho ! Who said Dawson ? Perhaps it was J. Holmes ' — son. Never mind. We won ' t tell On you, " Clyddie. " :k The last time Clyddie smiled, somehody fainted — for joy. Those dreamy eyes are enough to make a man faint — or do something else equally scandalous. Dear little Baby, We love to hear you prattle. You ' ll surely have a rattle, Before we go. You keep on getting sweeter And each day " petiter " Than befo ' ! Wonder who the lucky devil is? Oh, no, Miss Gourley, You can ' t have Shirley — He ' s sold. All the stocks in Standard Oil, All the wealth within the soil Couldn ' t buy him ! From over in Montreal comes a fair lady of many 131 accomplishments, especially in the way of keeping her eyes shut when students ' stroll in to talk to her " Junior " nurse. She ' s all right — Not a mite Of selfishness Is in her ; She ' s good as gold And never bold, But always in Good humor. -1: Augusta Cassandra is fond of her friends, Both doctors and students too, She loves to be teased And her longings appeased. By chicken, for naught else will do. " Nellie " ought not to tempt a fellow so. It ' s hard enough to be " sus]5ended " for two weeks, but it ' s harder still to have to see her deprived at meal-time of that fetching little cap. Hep, hep — hep, hep, hep — The " liishop " and " Parse " go sailing along In the way ' twas intended they should She ' s got him agoing And he ' s learned that wooing Is nicer than bachelorhood. We believe it was predicted that " Parse " would wed a preacher ( ?). Who said Miss Cox wouldn ' t smile? Just tell her she ' s sweet, and watch her show a double row of pearls. Charlotte is appreciative when she gets ready to be. " M. Emma " is tall and stately — Slu- " (1 make a first class (|iK ' eii. I ' liil she ' ll turn ii]) lu-r nnsc. And assnnK- (jiiiU ' a jmsc If von su Lifost tliat slug ' s a " lias hccn. " Xo wdnder. fur Mi- ri,L;ln lia niadr inure than (Uir ])(K)r fellow In-art l;m " i)it-a-])at. " Miss Slnill ]n-etends lie dnesn ' l like tile lici s. and seems to scorn their ver |)rt-sence, hut we kimw hetter — For ■■1-Uliel I ' alnieter) " iiclieves in tnu ' . For more isn ' t very much fun W hell ( me i )n can i el. And make him your |iel. All others had just as well run. Miss Smith can he a an tere a- the next oni ' unlil " Roscoc " a])pe;n-s du the -ceiie. She ' s shrewd, She ' s great. And loves to pr:ile ( )t |)ower vested in lu ' r. The juniors (|uake W hen -.lu- halh s|)ake. And llee in terror from her. Mi---- I ' ricc is .trenial as the day i Ioul; ' (miles ' - lliere ' s a " thunder storm " hrowins ). .Ml like " Lute. " l ' " or siie ' s so cute: We can ' t help loving her — lint, alas! — too late! We found her bait, -Made N ' erlin ' s hearl-strin.ns " huzzer. " -K =1: Miss Wilson never has nnicli to say. hut she makes some folks do some preltv tail thinking. She ' s a Rose : ( )f rare good pose : She ' s gentle as she ' s sweet. Here ' s to her health, 1 ler joy and wealth . iid lo e he hers to mete. :i: ;f The hallways creak In darkness bleak . s " ten-thirty " hobbles along: vSlie weighs " lwo-fort_ ' , " She ' s stern and haughty — To Miss " I ' eather-W ' eight " I sing my song. :■: ;i: :|; Elgin Cream — I I l;iir. hair. I mean. ) She ' s p.atient as a dme; She ' s (piiet too. With a smile f ir nu, ' Til (m trespass on the halls " above. " Last, hut not least — In the roll of the great " . unt .Xettie " soon you ' ll see. So stern and unbending — Iter vigils never ending. Of them all, the great " (Jueen Uie. " 132 A THOUGHT OR TWO A few im irc days, ami we shall lia ve passed from the sacred ])recincts of these classic halls, perhaps forever. The last few moments spent within the threshold of our dear old Alma Mater are indeed sad ones. Memory, with an overwhelming- flood of reminiscences, awakens every fiber i f (jur being, until the ver_ - ground we tread seems hallowed. With the dawn of a new ' century, the L ' niversity may well look with pride on the greatness of her [last, and hail with an optimism born of unrivalled success the coming cycle of a hundred years. Well may we, the youngest of her sons, acce]3t with delight the challenge of a questioning nation. Questioning ? Yes, because of the great decay of public conscience, men have learned to ask — " Is it true? Is there proof? " Our heritage is a glorious one. Long before science had achieved is ])resent almost incredible development, those who ]ireceded us had begun to instil into the minds of all about them the need for a more accurate knowledge of the mysterious workings of the human conscience, that wonderful storehouse of hatred, of deceit, of love and devo- tion, of all the kaleidoscopic changes of emotion which master men. Philosophers have sought tlie truth, cynics have scoffed at, and satyrs laughed to scorn the idea of an Imnnitable Law which governs men, with all their varied and fleeting vagaries. Back to nature have they gone, only to find in her simplified forms the touch of a master hand they could not explain. Today we are beginning to reaj) the fruits of the work of our noble predecessors. Men are beginning to see truth, and forth from the mists of unbelief springs the light which makes men men. And so, good friends, as we give the last hearty handshake, witli hearts too full for words, we pass into that greater life for which we have been so many years preparing. Few of us will ever meet again. ] Iany firm and loyal friendships will soon be but a memory. Men whom we have learned to love will pass into the arena of life ' s fiercest action, only to lie lost sight of in a few short ears. And yet, shall we forget? Is it to be the fate of such close and intimate friendships to flourish for a day and then — pass into a meaningless obscurity? Cod forbid. There have been seasons when we have felt antagonistic to our truest friends, and yet, as we meet for the last time, our nobler nature asserts itself, and lo, we perceive that we are brothers ! How strange and inexplicable are those fundamental emotions which veer as the vane in the wind and yet govern our every thought and action. MK ' nce do they come ? and why ? Shall we be as a rudderless ship, the prey of every gust of winter storm? Or shall we not be strong in our api)arently whimsical fancies and be men because of a healthful (k ' elo])ment of emotion? 133 No. friends, the love a strong man lias for his ncisrhbor is no maudlin sentimentality. And if, perchance, when most of us are gray, and walk with faltering steps — one may be called to pay tribute at the bier of a fallen com- rade, who will dare scofif at the momentary weakness of a true man who for the nonce gives way to a pent up emotion, and shows to the world his inmost thoughts ? Four years together has been a rare boon to most of us. Students of human nature could find a rich field for their eflforts here in the old University. Each one of all the wonderful variations in human character stands forth the strongest factor in the life of some man here. And all these individual characteristics blended into one, go to make the life of the University. This larger college life has, for many of us, been the means of a develoijment, hrjih morally and nientallv. out of all ])roportion to what one, who sees but the surface, might imagine. Here arc men from all walks of life. Com- mercial as well as educational, men who in a day will be commanding the attention of the world, and asserting their right to the highest citizen.ship, and to independence of thought anfl action ; men who will become foremost among their fellows, and whose ideas will dominate the nations. Where can be found a more democratic bodv ? And what shall be our attitude toward the coninnuiity at large when we return to our chosen licad |tiarters for life? Shall we be mere ornaments, ])leasing or otherwise in the great social fabric of the worlfl. Or shall we not, as I have already suggestdl, be men in the truest sense (if the word? Men who dare to be men, and defy to the last ditch the insidious onsets of tnoral decailcnce, as evidenced by the protest, from the humble adobe in the West to the gilded dome on the Totomac, against the modernized nirtliods of graft, against inunoralily and against i)ul)lic indifference to the great questions of nmnient, which are continually arising to harass and perplex our body politic? There is no hard-and-fast boundar) ' between the attitude a man .should assume toward the interests of his community, and those of his own home and fireside. Those interests are almost one and inseparalile, and it behooves those of us who prize the welfare of our homes, to see to it that we are not swamped into a state of innocu- ous desuetude by the cares and duties of the daily routine of professional life. For if such be the case, we become so engrossed with the perplexities of our own narrow field of ob.servation that we fail to obtain a proper a])i)reciation of the responsibilities which all, as citizens, should bear. Let us hope that no one of us will cross the Great Divide without having at least made an earnest attem])t to restore to society a large measure of society ' s beneficence to us. It is a privilege as well as a duly to offer to the world at large as much if not more than we in return receive from it. May all of us realize U the fullest exteiU, the responsi- bility we are about to assume, and nia ' we receive t ' roni that inexhaustible source of all things the inspiration and fortitude we will be .so much in need of in a few short weeks. .Another ejioch closed. An other milestone |)assed. And as we go our several ways We almost stand aghast To see the cruel havoc wrought On every single clmrd of thought Which friendship ' s mould had cast. 134 A FABLE There was once a young medical student Who thought he was proper and prudent, Rut once, off his guard, He quoted a bard : ' Througli his stomach a man ' s heart can be won " — how imprudent ! Now the girl to whom this was said. Wished to win the lieart of this " med., " So she waited a chance To make this advance, For of course she longed to be wed. There seemed nothing to do but to wait ' Til " Leap Year, " the year nineteen-eight. Then a " box " she did send To this medical friend — He ' s " prudent, " but he tackled her " bait. " Fortune still smiled on the " med., " Tho she did not for once turn his head, Nor his stomach upset, For she owed him a debt — Through his stomach to permit him to wed. The girl and the young " med. " were married. And through Matrimony ' s sea they have carried A well-fixed conviction In the strict gamin ' s diction " To wed we hadn ' t orter have tarried. " For through Leap Year and his stomach she won him, And filled him, and fed him, and stufifed him So full of good " grub " That he said, " there ' s the rub, — I ' ve the gout in all but one limb. " The " box " was received by the student, Tho to tell where it came from he wouldn ' t But he called in his friends, And so made amends, And to " shake " her they all said he shouldn ' t. Now his stomach has " gone all to pieces, His liver isn ' t fit food for fishes. He has developed a spleen Which is readily seen Is the result of his fondness for dishes. He goes about ripping and " mussing, ' ' With his wife is eternally fussing. And now she is wise, And makes him no pies, And longs to be rid of his cussing. 135 A FABLER. CLASS POEM, 1908 To TllK SI ' IKIT (I1- TIIK U. I ' 1 ' :US1T ' oF MAINLAND. ( ' .ui kT of iiK-ii that are old in the search of all leaniin -, Mistress of hearts ever young with the youth of desire, We, thy fond offspring, implore, through the years slowl)- turning, I ' lessings untold that oiu " deepest hid-dreams may inspire. Grant us the courage to stand at the front of the fighting. Striving full hravely for right, with our heart and our soul : Turn from us ever the lure of temjitation henighting, lilaze out the ])atlnvay which leads to our hope ' s highest goal. Grant us thy lionntifnl faith in the darkest of hours. Teach us thy trust that we seem not to strive all in vain : ( " live to us freely thy wisdom that effort emjiowers. Wisdom, that failing, return we to fight once again. So, at the last, when our life-v ' ork i.s laid hy forever, vSilent we stand, and we wait for thy final decree, Thou, Alma AFater, may praise us for all our endea ' or. Crown us with glory by judging us worthy of thee. IT. FiXDLA ' ,- FkKNCir. 137 The Faculty of the Law Department of the University of Maryland Bernard Cartkr, Esq., Provost. John I ' ricntiss Poe, Esq., A.B., LL.D., Lecturer on Pleading, Practice, Evidence, Damages, Torts. James P. Gorter, Esq., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer on Equity. HoNORABEE Henry D. Harlan, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D., Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. WiLElA.M T. liRANTLY, EsQ., A.I!., B.M., LL.D., Lecturer on the Law of Contracts, Personal Pro])erty and Bailments. Joseph C. 1 ' rance, Esq., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of Corporations and Elementary Conininn Law. HoNoK Ain.p; IIi;nr - Stockiiuhice, A.B., LL.I ' .., J ecturer on international Law, Conflict of Laws, Executors and Administrators. Edgar Aeean Poe, Esq., A.B., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of liills and Notes, Sales, Suretyship and Quasi Contracts. W. C.vLviN Chesnut, Esq., A.B.. LL.D., Lecturer or Criminal Law and the Law of Insurance. John J. Donaldson, Esq., LL.B., Lecturer on General Jurisjirudence and Legal Ethics. John C. Rose, Esq., LL.B., Lecturer on Federal Jurisdiction and Procedure, Admiralty and Bankruptcy. Herbert T. Tiffany, Esq., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Real Pro])erty and Leasehold Estates. Eli Frank, Esq., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Title to Real Property and Conveyancing. Albert C. Ritchie, I ' .sq., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Agency, Partnership, Carriers and Shipping. 138 h4 • lf { . nl IJ ri r, f ff z- illi fx LL i i-: JJ I-LLL-tJU-JJ.XJ- 4j ' - -- , J JU TJ V — K.Ve.wCrtTefC senior iass Clc William IlHunMAX Sciiwatka President IJURUETTK I!. Wki ' .STKK ClIAKLI-S 1 f. ' S ' aKC.KK T. NoRvi.v 1! Ain i.i:tt W Al.Tli.X I liidli Ckaxt. ' ice-T ' resi(lent. William J. Cuvm:... Secretary. II. Immii.a 1 ' ' i i: (,ii . . . . . .Treasurer. (jKorc.i-: 1 1 aki ' m.x.n .... CLASS COLORS. Royal P.hie and White. i ' .. i :cr ' ri I ' , coalmitti ' ,! ' :. J. I ' . Wi: ciii;i., Cluiinnan. ' • ' 1 . I " , i;lk Iukii. ki)T. I- ' k.snk J. HdKn. C. .MdKlUS IIaKRISO.N. r.KR ARI J. Fl.YNN. II. U. C. llii ' KL -. 11. Cm-RTKNAV JKxil ' KR. ' PiiuM.NS W. Mkai.s. WAKki; W Li ' ih.am. EDITORS )!• 1, W Dl ' .rAUT.MIvXT. WiLLLNM D. RoYCRiii-T. C. . lhi:ut IIm ' C.H. 110 , Historian. . . Prophet. Poet. . . .( )rator. OFFICERS AXD EXECUTIX ' E COAIMITTEE. ffiS .m« mmf ' flTn. Louis S. Ashman, Baltimore, Md. This is a nearly civilized animal. Born wild, but during the course of his captivity has showed signs of be- coming domesticated. Volunteers in- formation on the law of the jungle without being asked. Never forgets the time when he fooled " mineself. " Is an ardent admirer of the lecturer on Insurance (?) His greatest victory was reversing the decision of Judge Dobler in the Moot Court. He will tell you about it. Editor for Law Department, Old Maryland. R. B. B. coN. Baltimore, Md. Old sawbones ! Talk about your monster menageries — why this troupe even has a Doc in its complement! Doc ' s a pretty good puller when it comes to setting a fractured shin bone, but he couldn ' t pull the presidential plum, nor could he pull old Stansberg through the State Bar exam. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md., ' 93. Executive Com- mittee, i9()t)- ' or. Ambrosu H. Bailey. BaltiniDi-e, Md. " Like the oyster, he maintaineth the silence of dignified reserve. " 143 T. X ' lRKIX I ' lAKTLinr I ' .AKI ' .U, llahiiiinrt-. Mil. Su-ji lip til tlii caj x- and ce the liunian ciirio il ! I la man-like i|iiali- tics and even kimws some law nf the juni de. its hahitat is unknown, hut can he seen ])ro vlinL;- ahout llie cam- pus, " ricase lio not teed with raw meal. " Baltminre, Md. Funnd near Patterson Park. They have no ziio at this park, and. there- fore, may be seen daily at the U. of Md. Is one of tlie l.est beasts in the menat,a ' rie. Ihmest and never growls at a brotlier animal. Girls, we would like yo ' ,1 to have this specimiMi. hut we ha e ]5romised it to another. Worth havir ;- and lias manly attributes. Treasurer of Class liHMi-TlT, and 1!)()T- ' 0.S. I.. P. r,:;. N. Inkernian. W . a. lie comes fi ' om the wild and woolly regions of . U the quietest specimen of genus homo yon e er -aw. I ' .ut the vegetable matured on . e N ' ear ' s Day and decided to open up. Well, that ' s enough. Has lots of 1 rains in that head and can explain things clearer tlrm judge Stockbrid,ge — and that ' s going some. Did you ever tell him a joke? lie laughs so heartily it diics you g(X)d. Eastern College, H.S., ' 06. 144 E. E. K Brown, Nottiiiirham, Pa. Xaine it, and 3011 can have it. Comes without beino; called, as it wandered into our ranks unnoticed last October. Resembles a kangaroo in features, and about as graceful. But we do not know what it is, and merely to satisfy our curiosity, we offer it gratis to anyone who can discover its origin, and correct name. Cn. RLKs Cl.vglktt, Upper Marlboro. Md. Belongs to the genus " Democratic .Assicus. " Comes from the tobacco district of Southern Maryland. Ilrays just as musical as the assicus, and his friends love to hear him talk I ?) Works well in harness wIkmi dri -en by the " Tamman y Tiger, " and has never l)een known to buck the traces. Sweet- tempered and quiet. ErnI ' IS ' I ' ' . Cori:LAKI). llaltiniore. Aid. The onl - species of the anim:il kingdom that has the real marcel wave. That ' s the pride of his life and the cause of manv a broken heart. C.irK, l)e are! lie is simjily awful and puts himself imich in " eviilencc. " 145 Alan L. Dii.u. rA, ( Ikdkc.ic T. CortsoN. Jr.. lialtiiiKiri.-. -Md. TluTC- may he ii;iiiu;lit jn ' clacular or thrilling ahoiit this did jiluij;, h ' lt he ' s made of thi.- stiilT that ,m-ts thtTc. Steady, niiel and casy-fifoing, George is surely om- n tlu- hest nu ' n in the class. Baltimore, Md. The ijnl - one of tli-- nicna.i erie v.lio has a legal stare, es])eeially noticeahle when wearing his s])ectaeles. lie onl_ - has the stare — nothing else. Can al- ways reniemher the facts of a case when told him. Well, that ' s more than some people can do. Johns 1 lii])kins rnix ' ersity, . .l!., ' O.j. F. E. ECKIIART. Baltimore, .Md. " The pertest little ape that ever af- fronted human shajje. " i ' ossesscs a peculiarly feminine articidation that can he speeded up tn .-ilmnt " lUd utter- ;nH " es per minute. l ' ' .s])eciall pretty with a large red satin Imw around its neck. h ' xecntive Coiuunttee. lIHiiMi; ; ■|I7- ' US. Memher I ' .asket Ball Team. ' uT- ' 08. 14G B. J. Flynn, Baltimore, M( This specimen was captured near Cork, Ireland. Brought to this coun- try at an enormous expense. Has a]v peared in public before white men. Suprised the menagerie by his knowl- edge of bills of credit. Has .some porcupine blood, which is shown by the standing position of his hair in places. Calvert Hall College, B.S., ' 0,j. Ex- ecutive Committee, ' 07- ' 08. John T. Ford, Jr., Forest Park, Md. hat have we here ? A lean s])eci- mcnofthc Darwinian theory. Playful and harmless. Never known to study, because he takes too much interest in the female relations of primeval man. Can often be seen in company with Vaeger, our German importation. A. P. FoRSYTHE, Jr., Hood ' s Mills, Md. " A very crafty and cunning, lean- faced, hungry little parasite. " 147 V. II. Gahan. •I ' K :-, Zoologists say that i- indi ' fd a rare specimen. They claim that it- fore- fathers were Iniman and cutild sjjcak very readily. Its hahitat is not ex- actly known, bin -oinetiines this sjenus can he found on I,e. in ton street on Saturday afternoons. .Xtjain we have seen this si)ecimen in theatres. No — not (jn the sta!.;e. Lovola. . .l ' .., " fi " ). Miavix Eaki.k (JuAii am, i ' altimore, -Md. Mv. hut this is a devilish animal! I ' nts iin a clean collar every day. Looks cnte enough to kiss when he wears his reil tie. . ot half as haui ln - when yon know him. and is a s. ' ood fellow. Keep it snh rosa — Imt he is simply aw fnl amon; - the ladies, and has hroken more than one heart. Xo. . .;irls, he is not married. Ser -eant-at-Arnis. ■(ifi- ' n; . ' . i,To. 1 loon CJK.WT. All.ha. Aid. W hat this is, and where it came from, ( " lod alone knows. Hahitat at various times accredited to such wild and unexiilored resjions as .Annapolis and h ' llictilt City. C ' onlinnally doin.Sf things backwards, as witness his Na- poleonic pose in the official i froup : and tA ' inces a keen deliL;ht in askin , such ijfofonnd questions of his keep- ers as: Jnd e Stockbridii ' e : Is Had- dock Vs. Haddock scmnd food for thontjht if not kept on ice? St. John ' s Colle.!.je, . .l ' ... ' o:!. C ' la-s Representative. Tniversity of Mary- land, (, " entenni;d (. " ommitlce. His- torian, ' oi- ' iis. 148 W. H. llARIiniAN, Raltinmre. (l, As its name implies this subject is a tvpc of jM ' imitive man. Found only in the depths of darkest Africa, in ci)m])any with g ' orillas and other man- like animals. ' ery sullen, except when Signor Rose enters the arena for an hour ' s performance, which is a signal for it to burst out in frenzied chat- . tcrintr. C. Maurice Harrison, Baltimore, Md The name of this goggle-eyed crea- ture is derived from the word " ITairy, " it having a remarkable growth on the back of its paws and snout, and " Son, " meaning son-of-a-gun ; thus Harrison. ' ery violent and sleepy. Out of the 600 lectures of the course, he has slumbered and sle]-)t during 599, only having listened to the single spiel on Legal Ethics, which had as much affect on " Sleepy " as seed sown on rocks. Executive Committee, ' ni- ' OS. OroRGK H. RTirAN, Phoenix, Md. Prize ].)ull from " Fred " Talbott ' s bailiwick. His fine lines and propor- tions would set any country fair to raving over him, and curiously, George is verv fond of being petted and ad- mirerl. Harbors a sneaking idea he will become State ' s .Attorney for Pialti- more comity some day, but if his argument in the Moot Court is a sample of his " eloquence, " the West- port speak-easies will have a glorious time under his term of office. That ' s a pipe-dream, anyhow. President. ' OC- ' o;. Orator. ' iiT- ' dS. llanquet Committee, ' nT- ' OS. 149 C. Alhkkt Haugii, ' iM ' ii;i.ii 1 1 AKw i;ii, K2, I ' ulf.u-.l. M.l A ]iriiiliict 111 I larti inl cii iiit ' . wiiicli fact aloiu- wiiiild c. ])lain tlie existence of such ail excuse for an intellisjeiit liuman bein}(. Confirmeil llnnker and f,n-anil niotjnl of a frat house — ou ' ht to l)c a " l)np hiusc. " Absohitely no hope for this creature, ancl so we ' ll pass aliinL4 to the next. Pialtimorc, M( This is a very " haui h-ty " animal. Was so hau.i, ' hty that he ran for presi- dent. That ' s all he only ran. Ha.s nearly human instincts and has been known to linld a pen in his paw. Was so much admired for this demonstra- tion of knowledtje that he was placed on the Editorial Hoard, lie then tuck that dreadful malady, " writereatus, " and has l)cen sufferin with it for two months. ( ientle reader, remember one is apt to say funny thintjs while sutfer- ing; with this malady, so be kind to him. Secretary of Class ' (iri- ' 0(i. Kditor Ti ' KK.s .Makiak, ' (»:- ' (iS. Dratiir. ' iKi- ' 07. Frank |. IIoi;n, K i. Waverlv. Md. o, this is nut our zoiiloLjical ele- ])hant. True enough, lie is " heavy, " but is t(M5 light for li.giit work and just " heavy " enough for " Ifoen. " He lu ' ard Professor Holland lecture at Princeton and he learned so much about legal rights that he couldn ' t decide whether he had a right to li e. If " P.ob W ' ilsdU and " lierc. " Jenifer are still alive, drop the mooted question. Don ' t worry. Frank ncmald- son says that you have a right to live, and it is his definition that counts on e.Kam. day. Use it and be merry. Princeton University, A.H.. ' 0{ . l xecutive Committee, ' 07- ' 0H. 150 H. R. HiCKEY, Baltimore, M( A perfect killer among the ladies. Several have tried to purchase him, but he is held at a very high value. Took the red ribbon at the Zoo two seasons ago. Was offered a perma- nent position, but Ham, Jr., refused to be put in the same cage. Cheer up ! Try to see Colonel Mundy. Executive Committee, ' (17- ' (iS. WiLLI.AM H. HuuniNS, B (x) 11, Baltimore, Md. This is one of the most shapely s])ecimens ever known to mankind, lias a dramatic pose and would make an excellent Tige for Buster Brown. If unsuccessful at law, intends to act as a model for union underwear. Johns Hopkins University, A.B., ' 05. H. COURTICN.XY JkNIFKR, I K2. Towson, Md. One of Fred. Talbott ' s full-blooded specimens. Raised on the best soil, under excellent care, and has developed almost human faculties. Took an idea in his head to be president of the class. After the election, was heard to say, " I ' d rather be right than presi- dent. " Is a nice animal, and he is liked by all. Knows more yarns than Captain Kidd. 151 ICl.l S. K A TIKX, I ' .altimorc, .Md. I ' li-liintfs h ' the (.•mi " Kittcniiis. " May l)f cfii at nij hts prowling; almiy; fences. i ia a sweet face an l lia- often been petteil by the lailie . Will nf)t scratch and will ])lay f ' T an huiir with three l)alls insteail ni stnilyinn ' . Mafle ueh a noise last fall that the Har Examiners eouM nut turn it awav. William H. Klinesmith, ISaltimore, Md. lie was perfectlv wild when he en- tered the jnngle. However, he took lessons frnin I ' rof. Bangert and nrnv waltzes more gracefully than tlie dancing bear at Mundy ' s Zoo. Did ou ever read liis book, " llow 1 Danced the (lerman ? " Schwatka will gladly furnish information, and take yonr snliscription. Knows more about the I ' ark Tax than I ' resident House, and it tickles Mueller when he says, " The L ' nited Railways radiated from the city as the sjjokes from the hub of the wheel. " Isn ' t it a ])retty figure of speech? Wai ni; Li- ' 1)I. .m, llaltimore, Md. This specimen originally came from the mosquito State. W ' ill not sting and is so harmless that ho will eat out of vour hand. Has the dearest man- ner of saying things when he is mad — but for that matter, he never gets mad. Talks sweeter than the parrot and every maiden likes him. " never forgive ( .raham for the mile walk with the bashful mai len. It was a beautiful night in October and Warren had to do all the talking. She had ne i ' r he.-ird of love. Did Warren tell her? That ' s none of vour busi- Executive Committee, ' 0(i- ' 07, ' 07- ' os. lo2 C. A. Marsiimx. St. Denis, Aid. " An ass may travel all aronnd the world, but he will not come back a horse. " Yes, and a man may spend a lifetime studying law, and yet never become a lawyer. A.B., Johns Hopkins University, ' 03. FRKni ' RICK W.VLDEIS, G. Rov MuELLi ' R, Baltimore, Md Kxceedinn-ly ferocious specimen of the o " enus Jurisprudentius-Flunkus. Reduced to ca]itivit ' in Spain after a violent strug ' gle, and im]iorted to this country. Terrifies all other inmates of the menagferie when maddened, and has ever been known to cdw the Chessv Cat in the Moot Court. Baltimore, Md. Isn ' t he a cute animal ? No use to admire him because he became domes- ticated several years ago. By whom ? Well, that would be telling secrets of the jungle. Did you ever ask him a question? Has the dearest habit of winking his left eye and smiling at the same time. Never studies, but would rather roll duckpins than eat. No, not a higher roller in the conventional 153 ( ' . V N ' N NKI.SDN. Owin- Mills. M.l. I ' ' .ilncat(. ' il niiiiikcy. Ck ' ver iiiiitalc r of iliL ' cek-bratc ' il I la)ii, Jr.. ahlvm h lint (iiiilc Ml i;(mk1 Idcikin - as the latter. i ' ' ,ats with knifr. fnrk and spoon; also smokes a cla - hod. lias it- hair cnrkMl daily, and altoi;ethL ' r, fairly at- tractive — as apes go. II. k. i-:i:s()N. K A. Ilaltiniore, Md. A very rare iiieniher of the camel family. In all resi)ccts, except one. it is identical with the usual run of dromedaries, liaving tlie same hump on l)ack, slow, shufifling gait and un limited capacity for hard work. Chief difference is this s])ccinicn cannrit .go without a drink near so king as ca ' .v.eK are usually sn|i|iosed to. W. II. O ' Bkiicn. llaltimore, Md. K.verythiiig that lirealhes is an animal. ( " ) ' r.rieii lireathes, and there- fore an animal. W ' ris discovered in (. ' oimty Calloway. an l is a specimen of a .genus now extinct. . ny informa- tion concerning this s])ecimen will he much aii])reciated hy Colonel Mundy. I William F. O ' Mara, Halethorpe, JMd. " rie.L; irra 0 " im the tinesht pug ' thot iviT came fmiii tlic Iiiierald Isle Rill ' s nic na-nic fur short, and O ' im only hant ' in ' around here for to help me .q-it a job on the force. R. vS. Oi ' iK, K . r.altiniore, Md. ilelont ' s to the groii]) " plnL, ' ' L;erns. ' " Walks !;racefnll ' to his caL; " e and then listens attentively to his trainer lias never lieen known to growl or hark diiring a ]ieriod. If he told all he knew many would tremble with jealousy. Johns 1 lopkins University, : .V .. ' 04. |. I ' l.vTNKR. llaltimore, Md. This human descendant of the Dar- winian theory his its lair in the Court 1 loui-e. It believes that the legal atnios]:ihere will permeate the recesses of its brain and fill the medula oblon- gata with enough law to pass the Flar Ivxaminations. 155 i ' " . . Tii. |.; I ' oSKV, La Plata, M.l. Cliamiiimi iiantani fnun Simtlicrn Marylanrl. A s,remiine chip of tliu old block, and accustomed to stnittiucf aroiiml the sand hills of Charles comity, kicking- up the ilnst and cack- ling at a p reat rate. All cackle, and no fight in him. Rock Hill, A.I ' .., ' 0.5. R. 1). Roci ' Ks, Jr., Ellicott City. Md. . n ither s|)ecinien of the hillN ' - oats that are frequently seen si)rinL;ing- from crai " to crat; ' in the mountainous ret ions of h ' .llieott City, lliat city of the gods. ery timid, howi ' xer. and shuns all attempts .it petting. If it could he caught at a lecture once ]ier- haps there might l)e some possihility of domesticatiuL! it. W ' lI.I.IAM 1). Ro CliOl ' T, llaltimore, Md. " I ' lill, " " Billy, " " Roy " anil " h " ra J ' " .lhertus. " This curiosity is said to have once helongcd to Elhert Hub- hard ' s c illection of freaks, literary and otherwise. Method of escape unknown and beyond speculation, because its " Fra Elbertus " locks furnish a certain means of detection. Chief agitator of reforms, but more generally agitated by savage glances from his " Pap. " When dune up in glad rags looks very " l o eroftie, " and poindar among the choolmarms " in de tent ' ward. " Afllicted with " scribbler ' s itch. " which ha- inciti ' d him to the crime of con- tributing to the publication of this book. ice-l ' rcsident of Class " O.l- ' tK;. r.ancpiet Committee, ' ii.l- ' OC. Secre- tary, ' 06- ' 07. I ' .ditor of Ti-KUA Mauiai:, ' 0T- ' 08. l.MJ W. CoNWELL Smith, II 1 A, ' |I,I.I. M 1 Il ' IRHMAN SCIIWATKA. r.altiiiiiirc, Mil. I ' .ehold tin- lion in all his majesty and rc,L; " al s])kMi l(ir! In tlic third annual exhibition of prowess and political sa.q ' acity our lion carried oft ' the blue ribbon (but not Pabst ' s, liowever). Is lionized and has lyiiiL; " eyes, the two essentials to political success, and can dispense the gladsome, joyous dope with a master hand. Ordinarily, " a lion among- ladies " is a most dreadful thing-, but not so with " Hurdy-Gurdy. " That ineffaceable smile plastered on the front of his phiz is simply irre- sistible. Icihns Hopkins University, A.l!., ' iKl. Executive Conmiittee, ' oCi- ' ii; ' . I ' resident, " (K- ' oS. Baltin-iore, Ah Belongs to group " Smithmanicus. " lias wonderful powers of mimicry. The best imitation is an imitation of a law-lecturer giving an imitation of a man talkii-ig. Feeds the animals on chocolate drops for some ulterior pur- pose. As yet his insidious designs have not been revealed. Johns Hopkins Universit_ -. . . k. ' (HI. Stani.kv S. SpHncKk, En-imorton, Aid. " »Snrc Slow S])enee " s " initials sound like a certain well known patent medi- cine, but " ? pence " is as slow as tlie medicine is ' ' Swift. " He is the " Marv ' s little lamb " of the aggrega- tion. Cai-i ' t find time for E.vidence or Jtu-isprudence. but has time to burn with the girlies, in the delectation of whon-i he excels remarkably. 15r m;1) 1 1. TwijiK. Acoi! Stansberg, llalliiiii irc, AM. " ' nl1 can lend an ass to knoulcdtfc. hut vnu cannnl make him think. That ' s all. Chairman Social Committee. ' 0()- ' ()7. Thissalia. ' a. West ' irL; " inia wildcat. I ' ndL ' r re- .straint for i)a.st three years, hut seems to e.xhihit no sit iis of hecoming domes- ticaleil to civiHzation. Keepers pro- po.se anotiier year of close confinement under Donaldson ' s kindl - rule. ( )ccasionally hursts forth in poetic strains, which is a signal lor clearing the ship for action. Sergeant-at-. rms, ' 07- ' 08. S. mui:l E. Tiio.mpson, Baltimore, Md. His hrother animals claim that he is e. tremel - hard to get along with be- cause of liis had disposition. In fact. it is rumored that he cats raw meat to incit ' ase his ferocity. This has been denied, however, in high circles. Harvard, . . ]., ' 07. 158 H. A. Warner, Samukl Want, Richniimd, ' This is our sweetest animal. A great favorite among the female sex. owing to his sweet voice. Has never been known to utter a harsh sound. Not intrusive and has no goat charac- teristics. Envied by all for his knowl- edge of the law of the jungle. How does he do it? Does not prowl around at night. Nuf sed. Baltimore, Md. " Whence and what are thou, execra- ble shape? " Cross between a German dachshund and an Irish terrier, chieHy resembling the former, by rea- son of long, skinny body, overhanging ears and extensive nosepiece. Fur- thermore, possesses the dachshund characteristic of poking his nose aroinid for information. A.B., Johns Hopkins University, ' Oli. B.S., Princeton, ' 04. BiiRDETTE B. Webster. Baltimore, A1 1. " Step right up this way, ladies and gents, to see Jumbo, the Elephant. " P iggest in the troupe, weighing ex- actly 3660 lbs., which is 10 lbs for each day in the year — this being leap year. Extremelv jovial and gonl- natured, and great favorite among the children. Western Maryland College, A.I!., ' U.J. Vice-President of Class, ' 07- ' 08. 15!) I. I ' llll.lP ' i: CHEI., Baltimore, ' Fd. This is not the Tanuiiany Tig ' er, hut lie helontfs to the family. Was quiet and ])caceful for two years, hut became very wild last Xovember. I lowevcr, he heeame docile after the election. Xo, he is notliinjr like as fierce as he looks. Is now being ' domesticated by his mate. ice- 1 ' resident of Class ' ii!) for llto?. Chairman IC.xecutive Committee, ' i»i- ' 08. C. RoiiiiuT Wilson, ' I K 2. Long Green, Md. Anntiier ol I ' red. ' i ' alixitt ' s prize- wiimini ' i)ulK, liut nuich fiercer than Jenifer. Will arcfue on any ])oint, at an ' place, and at any time. Wears red s(.cks and it i aid tiiat he eat dyna- mite til keej) wild. I ' lease allow him plent of HKini. Do not tease him. lias lieen kiKiwn to throw duckpin halls at the setter when in a ras e. Cii.Mu.Ks F. ' ai:c.i-:k. Baltimore, . ld. Tin ' s is indeed a rare Cierman impor- tatiiin. Neat and clean, and would make an excellent ornament for tlie parlcir. Hasn ' t he a distiiitjuisiied ap- ] ' earancel . l times has been taken in C()m])any, where it has shown siiifns of donuant intelli.Ljence, Secretary, ' u:- " i. S. 160 F. Harry Barclay. " Bark! " Belies his cognomeh. Very quiet and unassuming. Spends most of his time in a banking house, studying law merely to sharpen his dexterity at re-hypothecating securi- ties. Carlyle Barton, Baltimore, Md. A peaceful animal — sweet tempered and quiet. Has no master and does not growl nor bark at night. One of our best specimens and would only be parted with at a high figure. Johns Hopkins University, A.B., ' 06. A. S. Bowie, Baltimore, Md. This is ' ' Percy, " Mary ' s celebrated little Lamb. Very meek antl docile, and readily absorbs all manner of knowledge, but capable of no articu- late sound. H. F. Bremer, Baltimore, Md. " For me, I am here, a Windsor stag ; and the fattest, I think, in the forest. " Very sleek and plump specimen. Poet, ' 0G- ' 07. E. H. Burke, KS, Tow son, Md. Was domesticated by his keepers at Loyola, and has caused li ttle trouble at this menagerie. Is as graceful as the giraffe, and his voice is envied by the " Democratic Assicus. " Loyola, A.B., ' OG. Lknxo.x B. CLKsrrc.N ' S, I KS, Govanstown, Md. ' hat have we here ? A quiet, unas- suming animal, that never talks during a lecture. Has a sweet face and would take a blue rililxm, no matter where exhibited. 161 William J. Coyne, IX C. Duncan II. FiNDLAv French, Baltimore, Rid. This is the latest Irish iiii])i)rtation from the wilds of Highlandtown. Is a perfect terror among the resident ) of that section and everybody allows liini i)lenty of room. Born wild and has developed as rapidly as his home town. rn.iihci, " or- ' os. Luthcrville, j Id. A real Scotch importation, found near Luthcrville. I low he got there no one has ever been able to find out. Not afraid of work — will sleep along- side of it. Baltimore, Md. This is a genuine ' " French " importa- tion and would look exceedingly well in an lui tcr lidnnet, with its wings outstretched. Only warbler in the troupe. Poet, ' 07- ' 08. G. F. CUSHWA, Hagerstown, ] Id. This specimen is held in captivity by the B. O. R. R. officials. Thev allow it out every afternoon wilh the proviso that it will return at ni.dit. Will never stay to inhale the jjci f amn of " Rose, " but insist that it mu-t return to the warehouse. W. D. ElSI ' MAN, Baltimore, Md. " If he liad wings. Iic ' d make a Udble buzzard. " It is fcrtunate, however, that he has none, for wc duild ill altdrd to have him Hy away. . .B., Johns I b pkins University, ' 0. " ). O. Mitchell Griffith, Baltimore, Md. Fleet-footed " Hopkie " Antelope. This is the kind of bipeds they raise at the Ibipkins ninny factory. God forbid that U. of Md. sJiould stand sponsor for such a ' he ! .A.B.. Jnlins 1 lijikins University, ' 0: . 1G2 Albert B. Hall, Frank N. H. Lang, W. F. Johnson, Jr., Rossville, Md. Oh, hell ! What have we here ? Naught but a cross-eyed, bowlegged, knock-kneed, pigeon-toed lobster. Thomas Hughes, Jr., A , Baltimore, Md. A form and face absolutely beyond description and classification. If many more of this species were allowed to roam abroad, gladly would we wel- come oblivion and exclaim, " Oh, death, where is thy sting? " Wilmington, Del. What have we here? This is the animal that organized the jungle, and gave it printed notes. Some of the animals ate them while others digested them. Does not visit the menagerie often, but his brothers are always glad to see him. However, when he visits the jungle he is searching generally for someone who owes him money or advertising the next edition of printed lectures. Knows more about politics than the man who invented them. Was accused of cold feet last election. Not so — too busy with other matters to pervert the schemes of " Pap " Wenchel. Executive Committee, ' 0G- ' 07. Baltimore, Md. A great, big, overgrown calf. Gambols and frisks about in a most awkward and clumsy fashion, always getting into his own way as well as in that of others. Baas at everything said or done, and it ' s doubtful if it ever will acquire the sedateness of a he-cow. A.B., Princeton, " 05. T. W. Meads, Govans, Md. Blooming good specimen of the genus Rusticus from Govans. Has remarkable digging proclivities, result- ing from long experience in digging ' taters out on the farm. Frequently poses as Markham ' s " The Man with the Hoe, " also Theodore I ' s " Muck Raker. " A.B., Johns Hopkins University, ' 06. Executive Committee, ' 07- ' 08. 1G3 Cakl K. Micncki., L ' altinu)re, Md. He is taller and more f raccfiil than the giraffe. Is attached to the park. No, not the Zoo. hut the Board. Laughs heartier than the jackal, and can tell a good story. Has a sweet voice (?). Did you ever hear him sing " On a Merry-r,o-Round? " You imagine you are going around, and if you hold tight you may catch the brass ring. When he was in the jungle he learned enough about ])rimeval man to get a " D. " Johns Hopkins University, A.B., ' OG. Edmund O ' C. Moore, Baltimore, Md. This tall and singularly ungraceful (|uadruped is a mystery. Some claim it to be a native of Ireland, but we are slow to accuse Old Erin of being the home of such a monstrosity. Ye gods, look at its jackass ears! And yet a jackass would have sense enough not to eat tobacco ! Executive Committee, ' 06- ' 07. IT. E. RIUHLY, Baltimore, Md. God made this for an animal, , o let it pass. We have our doubts whether the Custom ?Iouse inspectors would allow it to pass without a tag. We hope it will pass the ' ' bar. " Don ' t let it stop to drink. Johns Hopkins University, A.B., ' 04. SuMMERFiELD F. Norwood, $K2, Baltimore, Md. Belongs to the genus " Athleticus. " Has high-stepping- qualities and looks very pretty on the track. Runs as fleet as a deer, and runs just as rapidly from his books. M.XNNES EinrAxuEr. W. x.m. n, Baltimore, Md. A cadaverous vulture from across the seas, and only one of its species in captivitw Most prominent feature is its enormous beak. President Vru. Teni., " e.j- ' OG. 104 HISTORY OF SENIORS We have no history; it lies. wholly in the future. Our past is the ordinary humdrum that falls to the lot of every law class. Now, if we were to write the history of our Law School we should be guided by the biographies of such luminaries as John Prentiss Poe, Bernard Carter, William T. Brantly, and others whose genius and talent have given color and interest to its distinguished career. But ours is an humbler task; one more in conformity with this student ' s book. We are either to be guided by cold facts, the symbols of emptiness, or else we are more wisely to survey the range of our affinities, and try there- from to divine a meaning that shall make our history glorious. In the faces of our classmates we shall find that inspiration which lasts, that human force which fil ' s us with hope, builds up anew the drooping courage and bids us struggle on in the noble work upon which we are about to launch. This is trul}- a class with high purposes, high ideals, as well as of marked ability. In the hands of her men, the law ' s power for good shall be extended. To assist in advancing one of man ' s greatest agencies for protection in order that it may meet the changing conditions of society and business is an ambition worth many years of prepara- tion. We like to construct our history in hopeful imagination ; to place this man in the Senate of the United States ; that one in the Supreme Court, and another we hope to see governor of this great Commonwealth, and to still another, our admiration gives four years in the White House. Fanci- ful faith does much to sweeten our acquaintance with men, and who can say that it does not help them lift themselves from mediocrity to the heights our faith points out? In thus voicing large hopes, we place no especial pride or premium upon mere office-holding, for nothing obscures our love and admiration of the humbler-seeming lawyers who ably and honestly serve the great public in a private capacity. jNTost people think virtue the exception rather than the ru ' e, but no history of this class would be complete with- out showing that virtue in all her pleasing forms is well represented, and that rich will be the fruits thereof. It is 165 pleasant to go down tlic list and tag tlic men as fancy directs. Every fact of individual interest is worth a double- leaded paragraph in such histories, for if you know not their nioli es. you cannot know the men. Association awakens in us a tlood of perception, and llu ' Muses watch to see if we can liai)])ily apply them to the right jjarties. Thus we begin the game of selection. The future will measure our discretion. It is for scholarship that we take Opie, Marshall, Burke, Hudgins and Want : it is earnest, studious habit that distinguishes Bremer, llarllett, Coulson, Claggett, Cushwa and Dr. Maltby ; Bob Wilson, Ludlani. Rogers, Eiseman and Briscoe belong in the category of the courageous ; Thompson, Nelson, Schwatka and lengel fill the good cheer bill, and for quiet dignity, take Pinter, Neeson, Dil. Clahan and Warner. ' Twould be bluntness of appreciation to ])ass without mention the gentle Barton and Johns }n, the ardent, enthusiastic T laugh and Roycroft, the obliging Dr. Bacon, l ' " orsytlie, Hickey and Flynn, the ingenious llartman. the diplomatic Jenifer, and the lover Clemens. Upon the threshold of graduation, we linger to cast not a few retro.spective glances down the path we have trod. What mingled feelings of hope and despair burned within us when we first essayed this task of mastering the law. .• s we muse over the golden past, we are conscious of many failings and shortcomings, Ijut human, we arc, " and to err is but human. " To Professor h ' rance we shall ever owe a delit nf deep gratitude. The faculty coidd have entrusted no more gifted man with the duty of inducting us into that tangled maze of principle and ])recedent we denominate " the law. " Him- self of courageous independence and loftiness of ])ur])ose. he early taught us to revere our chosen profession to the very depths of our being. From the elementary subjects we passed (ju to Real Property and Contracts, and the lesser branches of the first year. And here we mark the one par- ticular misfortune wdiich seems to have followed our course with unflagging zeal. Three of the most illustrious pro- fessors who ever graced the rostrum of our halls, vacated their chairs after our enrollment, and while their successors have all been men of ability, yet their inexperience has caused the student body a loss difiicult of estimation. We refer to the death of Judge Baer. and the resignations of Judge Phelps and Professor ' enab ' e. But our Junior year soon sped b ' , and when we assembled in the fall of litOii to take up the Intermediate work, the first gip in our numbers was recorded. Pife is but a process of elimination, and the survival of the fittest is today as true as in tlie days of primeval man. The struggle is ever onward and upward, and the weakling, the sluggard are crowded out of the stream, as the vigorous current of humanity sweeps along. So it is in our school life. The first two years witness the gradual diminishing of our ranks, training and grooming the chosen few for the final s]nirt. Our Intermediate year was essentially a year of close application to study. The eagerness we experienced at the time of our entrance steadied down to calm determina- tion. Friendships formed during the Junior year ripened and matured. Soou after the " machine " administration had been inaugurated we held the greatest jollification of the course, l pon this aus])icious occasion elocpience flowed in vohune ;uid ease that bid fair to outstrip the refresh- ments, b U the testimony of those who can recollect " that dark hrowii la le " on the morning after will oertainp- bear out a verdict fen- " John B.-irleycorn. " . " spring came, and with it the gruelling e.xams. in Cor- porations, and those elusive bits of paper styled ' " Negotialjle IGG Instruments. " These terrors past, a brief four months inter- vened to prepare us for the final year. We now tell of a most interesting campaign between Dr. Bacon, Jenifer and Schwatka for the presidency of the class, which was the feature of ,our early Senior days. Everything common to such events was on hand except money and booze. It was a triangular affair, and seems as if it had been a wedge to split the class into three factions. The Prohibition candidate, like Caesar, was " killed " at the hands of his friends, and the good Doctor perhaps would have us treat him as an " also ran " and take the rest as a dignified joke. But between the genial and abbreviated Jenifer and the irrepressible Utopian lovejoy, Schwatka, there raged a battle royal. Such astuteness in the juggling of votes and political sagacity in the manufacture of issues marks this herculean struggle as an epoch in the inception of two careers destined yet to astonish the natives of Maryland. Well, the irrepressible smile of that lovejoy from Balti- more city won out, and the Irrepressible One reigns supreme over the dry bones the battle left behind. The President soon selected his Cabinet, with " Popsy " Wenchel, the married man, as his premier. After this, the class settled down to " a much-needed rest. " Since that time the atmos- phere has been awfully " dry. " Had Schwatka ' s campaign promises been carried out by giving a few smokers, this terrible draught would have been avoided. To this class has fallen the honor and pleasure of using for the first time the handsome new Senior Lecture Room, recently erected above the site of the old Library. A new Library has been furnished also, and is supplied with a new set of Maryland Reports, and many other miscellaneous works. Our course as students at Old Maryland is about over. The die is cast. We believe that the prevailing winds bespeak the coming weather no less than the predominating aspirations of 1908 bespeak the high character of service they are to render. We gild our predictions with flowery promises. These promises count for little until time, thought and deeds consummate our history, and warrant our youth- ful ideals. ' Surely Nature, kind Nature, is a subtle power. She moulds our visions into troops of forms, " as a poet makes twenty fables with one moral. " Sometimes, as in our case, she contrives to bring together strange and kindred minds, that all might harmonize in the development of broader sympathies and understandings. ' Tis only this thought that strengthens the regret that during our three } ' ears of pre- paration, we have associated all too little. Friendships are slow of growth, yet some have been formed, and to these friends the dreams of courts of justice, where sparkling wits shall clash in masterful argument, are yet too distant to soothe the pain of parting. HISTORIAN. 1G1 HIS LAST CASE lie: Declaration: That your eyes Won away my heart, Under flirting ' s hidden guise, Took me captive by surprise — Struck- b_ - Cupid ' s dart. He: Re])licatiun : Plea tio late, As you don ' t demur : Now my suit will not abate Till at last you name the date; When will that occur? Siie: Plea: Confession to the narr. ; Avoidance : good and true, Your own actions are a bar ; Negligent, you went too far. Now you have ynur due. She : Clerk, please enter in this case, " Satisfied today. " Court he must, and I w ' on ' t face Courting in an open place — WJien there ' s other way. If. V. F. KIS TWENTY YEARS AFTER Graduation I ' ruiii the University of Maryland brought to me a mixture of happiness and regret, and one was as natural as the other. Of course, I was pleased to secure my degree, but I felt a deep regret at the possible parting from my classmates and from the traditions of the Uni- versity. At that time I little thought that a majority of the class could be brought together twenty years after graduation, once more to sing the praises of that old and venerable Institution which had sheltered us for three years. Our class graduated in IDOS, and its history has been a succession of successes. Its members have attained envi- able distinction in professional and mercantile life through- out the country. On several occasions we had gathered in Baltimore, and with anecdote and song, tried to recall what were probably the happiest days of our life — those at the University. A former member of the old class, Flynn, and I had been practicing law in St. Paul, Minnesota, for about eighteen years since our graduation, and a few days ago received a telegram from Coulson, who was secretary of the Class Alumni Association since our first meeting, soon after the Commencement, requesting us to be in Baltimore the follow- ing week to meet the class for the first general meeting in five years. It did not take my partner and myself very long to make up our minds to go, and in company with Klinesmith and l!ean. who were practicing in the neighboring city of Min- neapolis, hurried on to Baltimore. ](i9 W ' c Iin l just arrived and were examining some of the many beautiful decorations in the new I ' nion Station on Charles street, and were speaking of the barn-like structure which used to be in its place, when Burke, a classmate, approached and said that he had been on the lookout for us and that his car was waiting outside to take us to our hotel. As we whirled down Charles street, Burke called our attention to a new hospital at the corner of Charle , and Read streets, and mentioned the fact that Dr. Bacon was its director and had become one of the most noted surgeons in the city. Strange to say, Grant had also been attracted away from the legal profession, and was practicing medicine in East Baltimore and doing well. By this time, we drew up at the entrance of the Hotel Brown, at Calvert and I ' .altimore streets, the old Baltimore and Ohio lot before the fire of 1904, which had just been improved by the erection of a modern twenty-floor hotel, and Brown was its manager. This assured us a pleasant stopping place, but we were somewhat surprised at the warmth of our reception. It seems that at least fifteen of the old class had formed themselves into a committee to welcome the new arrivals, and on entering the lobby, they surrounded us and plied us with questions. It was a time of question and cross-question and the res.ilt was that we found tlu ' members of the committee had been very much blessed with good fortune since our last meeting. Maldies was a pros{)erous tobacco merchant, but has not entirely forgotten his legal work and was, with Taylor, writing a book on " Juri prudence ; " I ' itner was City Register of Wills; 0])ie and Bremer, a leading and prosperous law firm; llickey was a novelist of national fame; Ilaugh was managing editor of the ll ' orld, which had become the lead- ing afternoon newspaper of the city under his management; Harrison was business manager of the same newspaper ; Ashman was there, resplendent in the uniform of a Alarshal of Police; Smith and Hartman came in together — Hartman had been elected Governor of the State and Smith was his Secretary of State about four years before; Hartleman had become a leailing insurance lawyer; Jenifer and Hoen were partners in the general practice of law in Baltimore County ; and the best of all Bartlett had just been elected Mayor of the citv, and ]iromised us the freedom of the town. It was some time before we could get away from the couimittee and to our rooms, but we eventually ditl. and felt considerably freshened after a quick plunge and a brisk rub. We were to be the guests of Jay Ford, who was manager of the new Ford ' s Grand Opera House, in the evening, and on looking at our programs were astonished to find that the st ar was none other than our old friend Ludlam. The play was excellent and Ludlam ' s rendition of his role was very enjoyable and we all felt proud of him. During the course of the play, several references were made to a Con- gressional fight then going on in Southern Maryland, and our box seemed to take particular delight in cheering both the candidates. I did not catch the names clearly, b.it it afterwards developed that the rival candidates were Posey and Claggett and that they were having a neck and neck race. Apparently, all our ]iarty wanted to vote twice, and the odd part of it was that they wanted to vote for each candidate once, so I presume that they each contented them- selves by not voting at all, so as not to injure the chances of either of our old friends. This allusion to the political fight naturally brought up the subject of our class record in the ]ioIitical world and some conversation on tlie point, ' i ' he net result of the dis- cussion was the information that eight others had been :o honored by public office : Moore was at one time Governor of the new State of Alaska, where he had settled down as representative of one of the laro e Baltimore surety companies ; Forsythe was one of the ])resent United States Senators from Oklahoma ; Barton had been Speaker of the Maryland House of Delegates; Gahan and Hudgins were ex-Congressmen from Maryland, and O ' Mara, French and Yeager had been at various times members of the Maryland House of Delegates. Yaeger had also developed into one of the most sought-for speakers in the State, and it was bruited around that further political preferment was coming to him. During the last intermission, Chief Judge Want, of the Maryland Court of Ajjpeals, came around to our l)( .x. On my last vi.sit to the city I had been informed of ' ant ' s elevation, and I was certainly glad to see him. During the course of a hotly contested case in which I figured, in the courts of Minnesota several months before, I had occasion to use a decision of Want ' s and thereby turned the case my client ' s way. I told His Honor of this, and he laughed heartily. He whispered to- us that very probably Webster wou!d be appointed to fill a vacancy then existant in the court over which he presided. He said that it was in the hands of the Democratic party managers and that he tho-jght the appointment likely,as AVenchel was looming up as the dominant voice in the councils of that part} ' . I began to compose my letter of congratulation to W ' enchel, becau.se I don ' t believe there was any member of the old class that felt the fraternal spirit more than did Phil Wenchel. After the performance, John Judge entertained all of us at the Hotel Brown. We had a little supper at which Billingslea made a very humorous address in which he pre- dicted that every member of the Class of 1908 was to have a special place in heaven. He turned out to be the funny man of the class and one of the most popular lawyers at the Baltimore bar. At this affair, Schwatka, the old class president, was " kidded " a great deal. He had recently married one of the most charming girls in the city, as well he could, his practice being of the most remunerative kind. We did not need any rocking to put us to sleep after our strenuous day, and woke up the next morning eager to take part in the entertainments planned for that day. The first thing on the jjrogram was a trip around the harbor on the city iceboat Johnson, which was put at our disposal by his honor, Mayor llartlett. Bartlett was engaged with the weighty care of the affairs of State that morning, and deputized Copeland, who was City Solicitor, to be our host. We saw from the vantage point of the harbor what wonder- ful strides the City of Baltimore had made. All the old class remembered what efforts had been made to have the harbor widened and the final success of the endeavors in that direction, giving Baltimore one of the finest land-locked harbors in the world. As we were about to anchor, our attention was called to a large turbine-propel ed steamship lying at a nearby wharf, and were told that it was one of the twenty vessels belonging to the fleet of the Atlantic Transportation Corporation, in which Billy Roycroft was interested. Waxman, who was one of our party, and who was in charge of the legal department of this corporation, told us that Roycroft was considered to be one of the greatest organizers in the United States, and would .soon control all the water transportation facilities on the Atlantic Coast. At luncheon several letters of regret were read: one from Stansberg, who was in far-off California, where he had decided to spend the remainder of his days, after a success- ful business career. He said that he had not been well and his physician advised against the long trip East. Eckhardt also wrote in, saying that when he received the announce- 171 nient frum Coulsoii, he was about to leave San Francisco to take up his duties as Federal District Judge in the Philip- pines. At this point, some one facetiously remarked that at one time lie thought the Filipinos would be free, and Muhly, who was a great student on Constitutional topics, said that they had fnuiid the United States Government so beniticent that the} had submitted to a process of " benevolent assimilation, " This raised a smile. In our student days this phrase was very nnich used in connection witii the Federal insular [xissessions. Some few other letters came in and the - all breathed the same spirit — regret at the absolute impossibility of their attending. We were to spend the afternoon at Cushvva ' s country home in Frederick County. Cushwa had accumulated a large fortune and w ' as now enjoying a nmch needed rest. On arrival, we found the place to be all that he had described it to be — an old-fashioned rambling structure, with ample acconnnodatioiis for all. and we therefore accepted his urgent invitation to spend the night there. Just after what Cushwa called a " snack. " Norwood and O ' Brien came in. Tliev were both county men. Norwood was practic- ing in Ilagersto wn, and was known as one of the authorities on Real Property of the State. O ' I ' iricn was a large farmer and his place was nearl)y ; he was also somewhat of a political leader. I was afterwards told. T ate in the even- ing, Graham and Mueller, who were both connected with the legal department of the I . iH: ( ). Railroad, arrived on a .special train. Early the next mf)rning we were awakened by Katten, who was standing up in his bed and arguing a case with both fire and vigor. Ilis abilit}- as an attorney was spoken of then, and if he argued cases in court like he did in his sleep, it certainly was deserved. ' e were compelled to leave the pleasant hospitality at Cnshwa ' s place after luncheon, for most of us had promised to attend a reception in honor of the class at Eiseman ' s home on Eutaw Place. Eiseman was still the same quiet fellow, and had it not been for Duncan, who was connected with the Charitv Organization Society, we never would have known how well he used the great fortune he had accumulated. The occasion was very enjoyable, and every- one carried home recollections of the grave, good-hearted man who had been our iiost, which they never forgot. After this affair, the week was practically ended for the Minnesota part of the class. The next day had to be one of good-bves. and that evening we took a train for home, where we arrived late the next night. This was our last general meeting, although both my jiartuer and myself frequently receive letters from some of our old classmates. " [h us old class spirit still survives, and has been cemented b_ - the .successes of its member.-. I have never lost a certain pleasure, when asked what law- school 1 graduated from, in stating that I was a member of that Class of 190S, University oi Maryland, and be it long awav or in the near future, until the time comes for nie to close my eyes on all things earthly, 1 shall always look back with pride upon my connection with that venerable Institution, and the class that graduated from its Law Depart- ment in the year 1908. 172 SQUIBLETS There ' s one of our number named Evans, Who with wit his learned discoveries leavens His knob ' s packed with knowledge, Crammed at " prep " school and college. And as for lex loci — oh heavens ! Then a word for President Nock, Who so tenderly shepherds his flock. He seldom, if at all. Sips the luscious high-ball, But for beer " Foe on Pleading " would hock. And then there is " Angel-Face " Legg, Who, withal, is a fairly good egg. Of our deck he ' s the joker And at every class smoker May be found ' neath the shade of the keg. And I might mention J. Wilson Stehl, Who, as some of you may have heard tell. Takes a portion of " cram " Before every " exam, " And when the thing ' s done, says " Wot t ' ' ell! ' Now, let ' s have a look at A. Conn, Who has always his Sunday clothes on. He says " Dam ! dam ! dam ! I ' m a lawyer, I am ! And my clients are really bon-ton ! " Now, you whose names don ' t appear here. Dry your eyes please, and shed nary a tear. They ' d look fine on a " shingle, " But in this blamed jingle They just wouldn ' t rhyme. Am I clear? ira Officers of Class of 1909 R. Legore Webb George McG. Benson. Henry Lloyd President. ' icc-I ' resident. Secretary. Da iu K. l ' FiM. n S.VMUEL Gkessitt. S. MUEL FiSlli ' R. . Robert C. jdnes. . . Treasurer. . . Prophet. .Historian. . Poet. MEMBERS OF CL. SS OF 1!)()9. R. ' . ];. 1)CHK. Benj.amin Beck. G. McG. Benso.v. J. G. Pjoss. J. T. Casey. W. J. Casev. M. 11. Cii. mi!i;ks. ]•:. T. Clark. P. O. C()1-FI. . D. E. Colli. vs. H. C. Coi ' ELA.X. A. P.. Cra.nk. R. R. Crotheus. Wm. Cukran. J. D ' A. DiDIER. (i. C. Feurst. S. J. Fisher. Davis Ford. E. T. M. For man. Ephriam Garonzik. D. W. Glass. M. 11. Goi.nsToNE. J. A. Graham. T. J. (jR.MI. ME. S. H. Gressitt. F. a. Guiefin. II. II. (iRII ' IMTlI. R. S.Hart. W. r. ilKi.M. M. M. HiiiN. TT. C. HiNES. " . C. 1 loi.TCRIEVE. W. W. lldPKIXS. k. I.. 1 loR.VEK. J. P. Hoi ' STON. Ralph Hl ' Tciiins. !.. A. R. W. IXXERAKITV. W. II. p. JaOH;s. II. I . JOIINSO.N. R. E. Jones. D. S. Kaufman. C. F. KiMPEL. D. E. Kinnear. L. M. Langrall. G. W. Legge. B. p. Lewis. n. L. Lloyd. J ' . L. L " CK VOOD. F. J. Lynch. W. R. Magness. W. H. AL LTI!IE. C. A. ] L RS1IALL. H. .A.. Merfeld. S. 1!. MULLER. II. K. XlELD. ' . L. O ' Connor. ' . L. Pal.misano. .M. S. PoRTIvR. j. W. I ' klNZ. E. C. Ramsey. M. G. Raisin. M. J. Redding. R. C. Reik. J. F. Requardt. L. F. Revell. W. J. Roberts. L. R. Rose. , W. G. RoSENSTEEL. E. J. RoSENSTEIN. T. Dec. Ruth. T. . . S. ui.sp.ury. W. O. Schilling. D. J. Scully. A. IL Siskind. J. A. M. Smetanka. H. G. Sutton. F. N. Tanner. R. L. Webb. A. J. White. C. E. White. James White. W. C. ZicK. 174 INTERMEDIATE CLASS. HISTORY, CLASS ' 09 To be conventional, 1 should open with an apology for being about to perpetrate that for whicli I was apologizing. In writing the history of any class but the Class of ' M) ' .), I should follow in the beaten path, and write my little pre- amble, craving kind reader ' s indulgence. 1 write the history of 1909— this is all sufficient. It was in the beautiful autumn of 1906 wdien the portals of the University of Maryland were opened to us for the study of the law. As we passed through the doors which had opened many times before to magnanimous minds, some of whom have since passed away, but glad are we to say that some are still " esse. " we lieheld upon a great mountain the crown for wliicli wc were to battle. As we started uj) the side of a smaller hill, by which we were to gain the summit of the larger, led by that grand old frontier guide. Professor Josci)li C. h ' rance, we received an inspira- tion, which emanated from the voice behind the rostrum, that would fill any " hunter of the law " witli a courage to shoot as he encountered a bear here and a lion there in his pathway. lUit alas! some fell under the lion ' s i aw, and ere wc reached the summit of the s-ral ' er hill they were rolling down the siije, iie er tn ascend again. Hut these were few. On Xovenibcr m. 19(»(;, xnne of u- reached the summit of the smaller mountain, after liaxini.; iourne ed a little over a month, killing bears here and lions there, and occasionally stumbling over an elephant which tended to impede our progress. Now it happened that we were doing tliis climb- ing during tlie approach of the " Chesnut " season, and after 17C having reached the summit, we got a topographical view of the strange and rugged country, with its winding paths leading here and there, through which we were soon to roam in the search for criminal law. domestic relations, and many other fruits of jurisprudence which we found to be grow- ing upon this mountain top. Professor Chesnut now took up the trail and led us down Criminal Lane, but somehow or other " chestnuts " didn ' t agree with us, and during the first week of the following February, about forty members of the class had acute indigestion, while others had their digestive organs pretty well shaken up, but managed to pull through successfully after a few tough rubs. Sometime during this period the " Fox ' s Libel Act " sneaked in, but no one knew it until that fatal day in February, when the fox got out of the bag and we were held liable to the extent of one cent damages. Occasiiinally cats, dogs, poll parrots and tramps would get entangled in a larceny case, but ere long we chloroformed them and received our fees on e.xami- nation day. Just prior to the events cited we convened for the purpose of electing our class officers. Such a memorable day was this. The scene was reminiscent of a i)anic on the Stock E.xchange in one aspect, and of a convention of a political body in another. On the right sat Senator Clagett(?), (gone but not forgotten ) whose rhetorical instinct in the shajie (.)f a presidential speech nearly cost his life. Then there was another lad on the right, back against the wall, with an Eastern Shore sunbeam on each cheek, who arose with both hands in his ] ockets to defend his countrymen ' s right to some of the offices in the class. But alas! the city ruled, and Curran was the successful nominee for the President ' s chair. When Lion. Judge Harlan arrived on the scene to expound the law of Domestic Relations, the first part of which treated of the relative rights and duties between man and the " fairer sex, " the class began to get interested. This was naturally to be expected, for there was " Wenchel well on the way, and at tlie end of the course was consummation day ; " Fisher would grin when you spoke of women ; and the doctor prescribed them for Curran the following session in lieu of his studies. Twenty-six fell at the end of this great struggle, but with the aid of Dr. Tanner, who was among the wounded, they were patched up, and we find most of them in the thick of the fight this year. Let us hope they will receive oranges instead of lemons next time. Moral: " Insist ujion having what you go for; take no substitutes. " Banquets! Yes, two; but as the banquet-room on one of these occasions was burglarized by a few stealthy upper- class men, it is sufficient to state that the banqueters went home dry that night, which perhaps was the best for them. The next day as the class assembled in the lecture-room, a reminiscence of the night before met their gaze in the shape of a few words upon the blackboard, something like these: " Xext time Juniors drink milk. " Of course the Juniors could not lie reconciled t .i this, and they handed the lemon back in a few chalked words of equal wit. E -erything ran along smoothly until Professor Brantly ajjpeared on the scene in a full dress suit, when cage No. 1 (containing the hyenas), who usually occupied the end of the room, broke loose, but were finally restrained by an a]iology from the man within the full dress suit. FinalK ' , there appeared on the scene a figure in the shape of Pro- fessor Edgar . llan Poe. who was kind enough to pass over to us a " bill of lading. " calling for a few fine points from his upper story, and " title " finally passed to some of us about May 23. 177 We now plunge into the depths of another session, and arc ratlier comfortably fixed in our new building. The class as a whole, is in A-1 condition, composed of no igno- ramuses, and with one or two exceptions, no bald heads, the majority of the class not feeling disjjosed to interchange posi- tions of their hair and Ijrains. In this connection, I am some- what disposed to think that Innerarity is a little jealous of Webb ' s bald head, judging from a rather covetous remark I overheard him make in defense of that baldness. We proceeded to elect our officers for the ensuing year, the result being the personage of our hairless Webb in the President ' s chair. . 11 was going well under the explicit and elucidative instruction of Professor Ritchie, with an occasional storm of oratory by that venerable teacher, John P. Poe, until the " Court said ' no, ' " in the personage of Hon. Henry Stock- bridge. Then the ship began to roll, and we were kept busy endeavoring to catch the cases as they were flung out right and left, with a view to impress upon our seemingly incomprehensive minds the subject of Testamentary Law. Hark! there comes to my ears that rumbling noise that never faileth to resound from the floor at five minutes before the close of the lecture, and I presume it is about time for me to stop, having about outlined the sweet story of a bright beginning of the Class of 1909, at least to the best of my recollection ; and may we press on, boys, as did Paul of old, upholding the dignity of our profession, being not oblivious of our duty to our fellowman, nuich less so to our Creator. " Fiat jitstitia mat coclum! " HISTORIAN. 178 A CLASS POEMETTE (With apologies to the Class Poet, who is not guilty!) Came a student rather raw, With a leaning for the law, And an eye upon a sheepskin and an LL.B. Said he, " I calculate I ' m a likely candidate For the honors at the University. " Blackstone he had read Several times, and Coke he said, Knew by heart, and as to Latin, he could talk it ! A master at debate — In school, at any rate. Been in court and knew procedure like a docket. Notwithstanding this, he said, In the cases he had read There had several minor points been left uncovered; When on these he ' d been set straight (He was heard to intimate) A new leader of the bar would be discovered ! With this attitude of mind He enrolled, but soon to find A thing or two escaped him in his reading. And the settled notions had In form were very bad. Insufficient and demurrable in pleading. He admitted at c.xam. That he didn ' t know a dam — Nutn cum injuria from trover, and he Said criminal intent A misdemeanor meant. While felonies were animus furandi! Constructive annexation, Conditional limitation. And estates fee tail with simple sadly mixed he, Lost hope for the State Bar When he couldn ' t tell Judge Har — A woman ' s rights before the Code of ' 60. I could add another verse. Just as bad as this, or worse. Had my subject ' s feet stayed warm a little longer. But he lost his nerve and fled To the woods ; and now instead Of lawyer, he ' s a fugitive from justice! McH.. ' 10. 179 The Ghost of Primeval Man {M ' rittcii in rcmcmb) iucc of the tivcnty-four that failed in JurisprudcJice.) When shall this " bunch " meet again ? Next year in Jurisprudence. When shall we " cram, " but " cram " in vain? Next year in J n ' i iiru lence. When sliall we tart out with a fuss? When shall we fume, and rage, and cuss? When will Donalds(in Hunk us? Next vear in Juri i)rudcnce. W ' lii-n hall the Faculty encore? Xext year in jurisprudence. When shall die. that twenty-four? Xext vear in Jiu-isprudence. When shall j i_ ' and pleasure faile? When -.hall our .shrouds be made " When shall the funeral march be playc-il? Xext year in Juris])ruilcnce. When shall our ghcjsts flit down the span? Sometime in Juris])rudence. And have ' t round I ' rimeval .Man? Sometime in Juri ]jrudence. When shall our forms appear in white? And dance before him every night? And sneer when he says " Legal Right " ? Somctlmo In Juiisprudgncc, 180 JUNIOR CLASS. Law Department Junior Class OFFICERS. John Dix Nock, K2. President. A. New, Treasurer. A. A. .MuRR.w, ' ice-President. L. Silberman, Sergeant-at-Arms. Jero.mE Slom.w, Secretary. J. F. KlEcker, Historian. JoH.N Coulbourn, Poet. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Charles Tr.mll Legg. K 2. E. G. Zii;gi.i;k. j. Wilson Stehl, K2. Robert Cecil IIogan, B II. C. R. McHen ' urick. liAXQUET COMMITTEE. He.nrv I ' . rr Hynson, B«n. George Pitts Raleigh, b (=) IT. H. A. GosN ' ELL. Austin P.. Conn. I A0. PIX COMMITTEE. Reese Putsche. k :S. A. A. !Mikray. E. I. I ' .KELEX, I K2. 183 Law Department unior Class MEMBERS. E. M. Altfeld, J. A. Ambrose, Howard Anderson, S. L. Bachrach, R. T. Badger, H. L. Brack, Jr., S. C. Bergh, C. M. Bishop, C. S. Brumbaugh, A. B. Conn, J. Colburn, E. P. Crummer, E. R. Lenrard, C. M. DiSTLER, L. J. Dougherty, C. C. Dudley, R. T. Earle, E. J. Edelen, F. B. Evans, A. W. Field, J. H. Filler, J. E. Fluke, Jr., B. J. Flynn, VV. McR. Ford, I. Freeman, C. J. Galiner, F. S. Gilbert, H. A. GOSNELL, J. F. GUENTHER, B. Hance, J. T. Harlan, L. T. Hecht, R. T. Hoffman, R. C. Hogan, R. L. Horner, E. H. HoRwiTz, W. B. Hunting, H. P. Hynson, Jr., J. Jacobs, " w. H. p. Jacobs, H. C. Jones, D. S. Kaufman, R. Keene, J. F. Kleeker, J. L. Kratz, F. J. Laing, L. L. Lee, C. T. LfiGG, E. B. Lowndes, T. G. Lowndes, L. P. Mack, W. E. McHuGH, C. R. McHendrick, H. A. Merfeld, E. H. Morse, A. A. Murray, C. H. Murray. C. E. Nelson, J. L. Nesbitt, A. C. New, J. D. Nock, H. F. Ogden, F. B. Owen, ' L. W. Perce, Jr., R. V. Phillips, J. E. Plummer, T. R. Putsch E, G. P. Raleigh, L. Samuels, H. N. Sandler, W. T. SCHINDLER, J. G. SchlafFer, L. SiLBERMAN, H. F. SiNGEWALD, H. SiNGEWALD, J. Sloxlan, H. L. Smith, T. H. Steele, J. W. Stehl, F. N. Tannar, D. Thomas, S. E. Thompson, A. Trader, A. L. ViCKERS, K. E. VOLK, S. Want. J. St. p. V ' hite, T. S. W ' lLLINCER, E. H. WOOTEN, E. G. Ziecler. 183 History, Class ' JO " How, then, shall I begin. " Rest assured, gentle reader, that there is no lack of material for a history of the Class of 1910, Law. The qiie.stion that arises is: How may justice be done in one brief article, confined to the com])ass of only a p jrtion of one volume? However, ours not to reason why. Our first days at the L ' niversity were bitter-sweet. To offset our feelings of elation at thoughts of the elusive sheepskin which we were to clutch to our own throbbing bosoms at the end of three short years, were the scornful glances and mocking jeers of the Seniors, and the terrors of that unex|)lorc(i realm. tlie I aw. The first term was rather uneventful for us. . fter a ratiier exciting but friendly cam])aign, the class officers were elected, and " each |)ursued his favorite phantom as before. " Jubilee Week gave us an ij] i)iii-tniiit to stnill along iSaltimorc Street after the shailes of night had fallen, and give the University yell, when out of sight and sound of that ever-present personage, the Senior. And then examinations. " Jie still, sad heart, and cease repining. " . nyhow, we can take them again next year. The first of our class-smokers, after much manoeuvering, was ])ulled uti ' without any casualties, ;inil with the kegs and their contents safe in the custody of the class. Profit- ing by tlie mistakes and consequent vain regrets of classes gone before, the utmost secrecy veiled our plans, and neither ourselves nor our viands suffered c.aiitnre at the hands of upper classmen. .• glance at mn- class, assembled in the lecture hall, impresses one. It is truthfully a noble host of revijlving- chair warmers, and we have learned st)me law. We know the difference between " disseised " and " deceased : " and other similar fine distinctions are now o]ien books to us. Tint enough ! The deeds of this class will find more worthy chroniclers in generations to come, and to them, reluctantly w illial, 1 ' -nrrender my faltering i|nill. IIISTOUIW " . 18o A LEGAL NUPTIAL KNOT Winter exams, were but two days off, and Mr. Foe ' s last lecture on Pleading for that term had just been delivered. Never had the lecturer been more jovial than when he spoke of Oliver Obligor and Polly Promisee. But the hour closed and I now turned my face homeward. Supper over, I decided to " cram " in one evening tlie life and adventures of Peter Pleading, by Prentiss Poc. Taking the huge volume in hand, I began my task. Clement Con- tractor offered no resistance to close application, but when I invaded the domain of Tommy Tort my l)rain began to reel and my thoughts to run riot. I felt a spell coming over me, and gradually was resting in the arms of Morpheus. I was seated on the campus of the University, and many feel frnm me were Polly Promisee and Oliver Obligor. They were chatting pleasantly when I heard Oliver say: " O Polly, you are my ' real property, ' and should any one say anything ' personal ' about my property it would anger me. P ut, dear, you gave mc a ' right of way " two years ago, and it is now time for a renewal. Make it a ' life estate ' this time, sweetheart, and then I shall have a ' legal right ' to my property. " These words overcame l olly ' s objections, and, consenting, allowed Oliver to have " subpoenas " served on their friends. Then the scene changed and these words attracted my attention : " Holy Wedlock. " Again I recognized my old companions, Oliver Obligor and Polly Promisor. They were standing before Pre-itiss Poe, who was about to perform the ceremony. Smiling and cheerful as ever, he asked Oliver the usual questions and then handed the groom his " deed " and told him his " title " was complete. Harmonious sounds came from the organ as Daisy Dower rendered the wedding march from Lohengrin. The couple marched to the left aisle, followed by Edward Executor, the best man, and Tessie Testatrix, who was bridesmaid. Then came the ushers, Thomas Tenant, David Declaration, Richard Replication and Charles Case. The flower girls were F.thel Equity, Pearl Plea and Carrie Covenant. As the briilal party left the church I was surprised to see William Witness, who was janitor of the building. He was chatting with Daniel Defendant and Andrew Administrator. I was glad to nu-ct my friends, and we recalled many pleas- ant memories. The time sjjed so rapidly that finally William said, " 1 am sorry, boys, but I must close the church. " Bid- ding us good-bye, he pushed the doors and they closed, making a tremendous crash. Suddenly I awoke and found that the noise was due to my bcok, which had fallen to the llcMir. Muttering to myself, " Confound that beastly book, " I rubbed my eyes and decided that 1 had learned enough Plead- inij- f(ir thai evening, and a m mn in the land of dreams. 186 RED RACS BULL r Jurisprudence Maldies Presidency Jenifer A. P. A 6 ' Mara Comb and Brush Cushwa Danderine Stansberg Editor-in-Chief Roycroft Park Tax Klinesmith Megaphone Want Sunny Jim Copeland Three Weeks Ludlam Casino Bean Politician (?) Waxman Moot Court Bartlett Little Lord Fauntleroy Graham Bantam Eckhardt Newspaper Clagett Next Year Bayless Hats Ashman Boss Wenchel Darum Katten 187 States Rights Haugh Follies of 1907 Flynn Fountain Pen Warner Fraternities Schwatka Ladies Hickey Call Again Denhardt Jessup ' s Cut Nelson Punctuality Lang Coal Fields Taylor Apollo Webster " The Evolution of Louie " I X far away Jerusalem, The (lay was well nigh spent ; And just as darkness " gan to creep, There happt ' iu ' d an acciilent. The (Idctor charged the doctor bill. To Ashman, little Louie ; The doctor made a sad mistake, lie never got a " souie. " In the great ethereal blue There shone no shining star To warn the wise men of his tribe, And guide them f r ' im afar. Xow, when this pretty babe grew up, It was a comic sight: .Ambition was its highest ])ride; The thoughts nf law. delight. ' Twas born not ' iieath a stable shed. Not in tlie cattle stalls ; It ' s birth-place was a small ])awnsh( p ; Above the door " three balls. " For on one summer ' s moonlight night. Its eyes clo.sed in a dream. The ghost of I ' llackstone did ajipear I pun a shooting beam. This new-l jrn image was so wise. That when tiie doctor came, It gazed u]) from its little bunk. And told the " doc " its name. He smiled upon the snoring Lou, AikI called it by its name. And put Slime " yeast " in Louie ' s li About its future fame. It told him of its bright i)ros|)ects In future life to be. And when tiie doctor left, it said, " Doc. charw this liill to me. " ]S8 .And Louii ' . charming little Lou, I ' .e ' ieved all it did hear : A smile played on that childish face, And spread from ear to ear. Now when the vision disappeared, It ope ' d its eyes and sighed, And there before its trundle-bed, Stood Katten by its side. It is a sad, sad mystery, A mystery to me, Vh - didn ' t that cattle boat capsize And leave it out at sea " Bug House " Lou then sallied forth. Its face a gleaming light, And then spake of it to Rli Katten, About its dream that night. Upon some little sandy isle. Where fierce the storm wind blows, Where Louie wouldn ' t have to sell Its trading- stamps for clothes? " Yea, Eli, " quoth it, " I must be off To seek some foreign land ; You remain here with the three balls, And keep the old clothes stand. " But fate ' s unkind that sent the winds From (iff Jerusalem ' s shore, They blew that U. S. cattle boat Safe into Baltimore. The day it left its native shore. The air was crisp and still ; The postman handed it a note About a doctor bill. And as the ship sped through the bay. The Chesapeake so wide. The lobsters got a glimpse of Lou, And laughed until they cried. It wandered off down toward the sea. Its thoughts upon the note ; At last it found itself upon A U. S. cattle boat. It was the first time they had seen. In this and other lands, A lobster in the form of man Conversing with his hands. m Now when the LiHiput arrived, Its hair a perfect kink; The men down on the wharf cried out, " Look, see that missing Hnk ! " It grew and by degrees matured Into a human shape, And though it sports a derby hat It looks just Hke an ape. The park authorities came down This specimen to view ; They smiled because they had a place For such, and in the zoo. The reason that it is allowed In this, the school of sages, Because it is a souvenir Of prehistoric ages. The head lines in the papers read, " The only one Alive ; On exhibition at the Zoo, It eats from three to five. " One day a student read to it. Through pity, I suppose. That all debt was free from payment ' hen past three years it goes. Then spake the King of Lilliput, " Oh, beeple, can ' t you see 1 am a human being, and .And not vat I look to be? " The worried look then left its " mug, " Act of Elimination; It wouldn ' t pay that doctor bill Because of Limitation. And since the day it heard that news It does its work with vim ; Custodian of the cuspidor Down at the U. of M. 190 YE LIMERICK TOWN To His Honor Judgk Stockeridge — By faithful reading liis yellow paper The learned jurist cuts quite a caper. But if your mark ' s a trifle low, ' In positive accents the Court says " No. " To Mr. Rose— From cadence slow to swift he swings ; Some jiart he reads, the rest he sings. First up, then down, he seesaws through, But brighter friends and smiles are few. To Mr. Poe— Original, kind, of surpassing fitness, Notorious namer of William Witness ; Creator of laws, wit without end. Samuel Student ' s very best friend. To His Honor Judge Gorter — Now, here ' s a lecturer of genial mold, ' Vhose powerful voice is well controlled. Tho ' faultless as his lecturing seems, Not many of us know what Ec uity means. 191 To Mr. Donaldson — Thru ' Roman History and legal lore lie leads you a chase hind part before. " ' ou " H learn Juris])rudence, or you are dead, " Says our ]inifcsM)r with the .vhining ' head. To Mk. Cuksnut — The loot Court Judi e, who seeks and h u Some cases first settled by other mind-,. Then sits to hear them argued once more, lint al va s decides them as decided before. To Mk. Tii- ' i ' - . v — In lectures he uses his own dry editions : In c.xams. he wants only his own definitions ; If a word seems hard, he ' s keen to tell it, l!ul, liaril or easy, he " to spell it. To 1 lis Ho.xoK Jl ' dck H. rl. n — To fi.x our minds on Sovereign Powers, The Judge each week talks two long hours, And be it said, for all he ' s spoke, He never told one single joke. VJ2 ? INQUIRY COLUMN ? Dear Editors — I have taken a great fancy to a bulldog. Occa ' ionally I miss a lecture to take my dog for a walk. Would this interfere or be an impediment to my chosen pro- fession? Mei vin E. Graham. We do not think it would. We once knew a barber who was very successful, and who had never taken a lesson in stenography. We are informed that you took several. " When Melvin with his dog doth walk, It is a sight to see, For maidens fair, with beauty rare, All smile with ecstasy. " Gentlemen — I understand that Congress has power to reg- ulate commerce among the Indians. Can it regulate the Osceola Tribe of Red Men ? Burke. We have sent this query to Tom A. Hawk for reference. Will advise you by letter. Editors — Have you noticed that " Pa]) " Wenchell no longer mingles with politics and now takes an interest in his studies? Can you suggest the cause? George Hartman. The young man has a wife. And he is free to admit that the " lex domicilii " governs. " Pap " Wenchell now plugs up with vim, And his look is exceedingly grim, But take it from me, ' Tis necessity, For " Pap " has a wife bossin ' him. quently roll the balls in the alley on my right. Would you kindly suggest a remedy? G. R oy MueelER. We heard that Bean had the same trouble. He might advise a cure. If not, try bromo seltzer for a case of bad head. " Our Roy, he is a bowler. He strikes and spares all day ; He ' s such a strenuous roller, ' Twill wear his life away. " Dear Sirs — " While at a dance I became infatuated with a charming brunette. I told her of my love, and later loaned her my pencil to mark her dance card. Have I a right to expect the return of it? William D. Rovcroft. Yes, Billy, the pencil is rightfully yours, and you could bring an action of replevin. For matters of dancing, we refer you to Klinesmith ' s " How I Danced My First Ger- man. " Very amusing. Inquiry Column — While bowling at the Casino I fre- Dear Eriend — Would you give me an example of a Trust which is just, and over which Congress has no power to regulate? Robert Wilson. The dollar which you loaned Here Jenifer to buy socks is an excellent example of a Trust over which Congress has no power. We refer you to the following for a just Trust: " Babe " Webster, a big human trust, The only one in life that is just ; Let us hope, let us pray, Forever and aye. That never in life will it " bust. " 193 JOKES RHYMES JINGLES Want — " Mr. Poc, I iK)tice that there is no digest since X ' ohinie HS of the Maryhnid Re])orts. " .Mr. I ' m- — " We are not prepared fur Mr. lirantly to ' di-gest ' yet. " . l) enee makes the heart grow fonder- for onieone else. judge llarlan ( calling roll ) — " Mr. I ang. " ( . ' o resijonse. ) judge llarlan — " Who know ansthing alxiul Mr. Lang? " GeofLfe I lartnian — " lie ' s al sent. " Mr. Cliesnut — " This is a very difficult case, and no doulil you would get a good lawyer. " Conwi-ll Smith — " That ' s eas ' ; I would tr ' it mvself. " Sing a song of law school, Of lectures, oh, a plenty. . ' ot a word was ever missed, ' i " ho ' thev lasted till S.- (l. Josh Taylor — " Why is Tommy liartlett ' s month like a wheel ? " Charley Yaeger — " I ])ass. " josh — " ( )n account of the ' spokes ' that come out. " (Then a riot followed. " . chance! . chance ! . ly kingdom for a chance ! " thinks the luiderstudv. Po]) Wenchell — " Tavlor, du ha ' e n( t enough brains to get a headache. " josh Tavlor — " If yours were dynamite ;ind tliey were to e ])lode. it would not blow our hat olf. " ( Mark I tlie jan- itor fainted. ) Query: " Is lladdock vs. Haddock a lish story Some ]i1ug up for a hiuidred, . nd some for ninety thrive: I ' m fr.ink .and free to say to thee. Please give me se ent - live. . fee in the hand is better than two on the hooks. .Mr. r.rautl) ' ((|uizzingon Personal Proi)erty) — " .Mr. Hean, what is a i)ledge ? " Mr. Bean — " The thing you sign at the end of your exam, paper. " (Then Katten threw three halls at him). 194 " If ropes were lines, I would play a leading part, " sighs the stage hand. Two handsome youths went up the hill To quench a thirst quite lawful. They did their best. When they returned Their gait was sini])ly awful. Mr. Frank ((|uizzing un Title) — " Mr. O ' Mara, give us an example of an oath. " Mr. O ' Mara — " I am afraid that I may insult you. " (And the villain still pursued her. ) Thf. W. y a Student Says It: Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are, " I ' ve flunked again. ' JUSTICE. Blindfold Justice, with her scales, Thinks that truth decides the day : Yet how oft the lawyer ' s weight Swings the balance either way. H. F. F. REASONABLE FAILURES. Perhaps it may be useful To know stern reason ' s laws. But yet one word can beat them — . ' pretty girl ' s " Because. " And if you don ' t believe it, Just try it once on Her, And you ' ll become a wiser More deep pliilosopher. H. F. F. STUNG ! L nwritten law is pretty fine — At least that ' s what they say — ■ But when I tried it on exams.. Gee whiz! it didn ' t pay. H. F. F. 10.-) The shyster RECORD CHRONICLING THE CALAMITOUS CATASTROPHIES CONCERNING CONVERTS TO CONCEPTIONS OF COKE, COOLLY AND CHESNUT EDITED RIGHT OFF THE BAT BY EDWARD EDITOR PRINTED AND PUBLISHED ON ASBESTOS AT THE EXPENSE (?) OF THE SENIOR SHYSTERS WHENEVER THE LEGAL ATMOS- PHERE ON THE BOWERY REQUIRES A PURGATIVE BUSTED!!! LAW FACULTY BANKRUPTS ITSELF ON TEMPLE OF LEARNING. It is (icfinitc ' ly rt-pdrtcd that iIr- close-fisted curiKiralidn runiiin 4 ' this lawyer factory went clean broke on our palatial new structure. Tliis should cause little wonderment, how- ever, wiien we J aze in ra|)l adniiratiim u])on the s listen- n white marble temple that looms so majestically upon our broad and spacious campus. As you approach the imposiniL; entrance an I mount the wide, massive staircase what inspiring influences you experi- ence! The tall and graceful Italian marble colunnis, bathed i n the full rays of the western sun, reflect a brilliant, luminous mist that hovers about the coping like unto a halo. Entering the beautifully ])roportioned reception hall, the delicately veined marble stairway, wide and magnificent, enchants the c e, and irresistibly draws the visitor upwards to the holy of holies — the Senior Lecture Hall. Here the artisan jf ancient dreecc is outdone! No human hand can ])en words that would faithfully depict the classic beauty of this chamber. The |)ower of gold is everywhere lavishly displayed, every conceivable appointment being present. Not even the wonderfully replete library has escaped the scrutinies of our philanthropic mentors. For our delectation and hunger after legal gore, the nooks and crannies of the universe have been scoured in search of the cream of legal literature. A vast outlay of the coin of the realm has acconi|)lislied all this, and the latter fact in turn has accom])lished the embarrassment of the faculty. Perhaps it will prove some little consolation to our beloved benefactors to know the boys pour forth their gratitude in unstinted measure, and conscience-stricken they sally u]) to the Captain ' s office and contribute their extra i)ittance of $(;.00. SUPREME COURT OVERRULED In a masterful opinion recently han lcd down hy .Mr. Chief Justice Chesuut, of the Moot Court of F ' mpty I ' .enches, in re Maldeis, bigamist, the cclebrateel case of lladtlock vs. Haddock, is declared to be only a New York fish story, and of no validity on Tf.RR. M. ri. i:. It was contended by counsel for the State that Maid ' is was suffering from an attack of too many wives, and that an ap])lication of the Haddock sauce was necessary " o relieve the malady. Mr. Justice Chesnut, however, took ' he groimd that Haddock was not indigenous to Maryland and without recognition here. The accused was discharged. 196 THE SHYSTER RECORD HORRIBLE TRAGEDY ENACTED The cold and bleak December day was rapidly drawing to a close. Rain had been descending all the afternoon, and. although it had now ceased, there remained a penetrating dampness that chilled your bones to the marrow. Not a living creature was in sight, and the whole campus pre- sented such a dismal and gloomy aspect that the lone ob- server of this weird and tragic episode involuntarily started at the faintest sound that reached his ear. The very atmos- phere seemed charged with forebodings of evil. The tall trees, gaunt and bare, standing sentinel like, swayed to and fro as gusts of wind blew fitfully across the campus at short intervals, now softly sighing and then rising steadily in cadence to a high, shrill key, and finally ending in a hollow moaning. As the dusk deepened, long black shadows slowly crept over the campus, the tall, pale white pillars of the Medical Building, faintly discernible at a few yards distance, adding to the ghastliness of the scene. Save for the sighing and moaning of the wind, an awe-inspiring stillness prevailed. Suddenly a gleam of light pierced the black outline of the Law Building, dimly lighting up the window nearest the entrance. The blind was drawn, but the profile of a man could be distinguished in a crouching position just a few feet from the wall. Gradually the figure faded away, and a moment later, the soft light disappeared entirely, and again the building was lost to view in the inky blackness of the night. Almost immediately after the light had been extinguished, from the western extremity of the campus, and from behind the Medical Jiuilding, a dark object is seen approaching. As it stealthily skulks along, passing in the rear of the giant-like pillars, the figure assumes the shape of a man, whose body is almost wholly enveloped in a great coat, not a vestige of his face being exposed to view. Pausing for a moment at the corner of the Medical Building, he crosses over to the entrance of the Law Department, and conceals himself behind the stone steps. He apparently is listening for some sound from within — yes, he has now raised him- self up on a level with one of the windows, and cautiously peers into the interior. Seemingly satisfied as to its desertion, he quickly walks up the steps and carefully pulls open the door. Halting for a second again to listen, he slowly and noiselessly projects his body into the doorway. Outside the wind has died away, everything is shrouded in a funereal blackness, and the unearthly silence is almost unendurable. The intruder with lynx-like craftiness gropes his way along the wall until abreast of the library door. Here he again pauses to listen, but no sound greets his ears. Another step forward, and he stands in the doorway. Like a maddened tiger driven to bay, the form of a man springs up from behind the door, and with lightning speed throws himself upon the body of his foe, clutching his throat in his big and tawny right hand. The attack has been so swift and complete, no resistance is ofifered by the intruder, and he powerlessly sinks to the floor. The outhne of the conqueror ' s face can now be seen, as he bends down over his victim, never for the moment releasing his death- like grip. It is Captain Stunge. Thrusting his face into that of the helpless form upon the floor, he mutters in the 197 hoarsest accents: ' ■Where ' s yer ticket? " The victim can only shake his head, whereupon the Captain exultinglv draws forth a much begrimed book from his pistol pocket, and shouts into the ear of his prey: " Then sign that 1)1 lok. " First Aid To Self Help: CASCARETS (DONALDSON ' S FORMULA) COOK WITH HOT AIR! CONSULT HARTMAN-CLAGETT CO. SPECIALIST IDS U. OCHTE R The Senior Alphabet S stands for Ashman, Whom every one knows Was given long fingers To reach up his nose. B stands for Bartlett, Ivlmund Burke lias the same; A bright clever fellow With an historical name. C stands for Claggett, Whose first name is Charles ; He ' s forever mixed up In political c|uarrels. D -stands for Duncan, As well as for Dill, One ' s a warm baby, The other ' s a chill. C. stands for Eisman, That genius in Latin. It ' s also for Fxkhardt, Whose tongue ' s smooth as satin. r stands for Forsythc, Ford, French and l ' " lynn ; ] ' ' inc framework of fancy, But no thnuglit within. Q stands for Graham, . n(l General (irant. Who has a darned habit Of looking " askant. " H stands for 1 lartnian. And Haugh here is seen One is too fat. The other ' s too lean. I stands for Ireland, The land of O ' llricn ; Some day Bill O ' Mara ' 11 Go back there " a-flyin ' . " J stands for Jenifer, Jurisprudence and judge. Jovial Johnson, the jci I ' nl, . nd I)ig (nu ' inan jugs. r stands fcir Klinc-milli, . keen. kraft ' kid ; But watch out for Katten, Or someone ' 11 get " did. " L stands for Tjidlam, Most pleasant they say : L ' s also for Lang, Who is alwavs awav. 200 stands for mingle, Maldies, Mueller and Moore, A strange combination, What marvellous four. N stands for Nelson, Of nonsensical notions; Xorwood and Neeson, Not nimble in motion. O stands for Opie, Great heights to attain; Such long-legged lawyers ' icw dwarfs with disdain. P stands for Pintner, A queer name it seems, Rut if it was Pilsener We ' d know what it means. Q. stands for Quash, .Another queer word. For poor Isaac Indicter, The worst ever lieard. R stands for Roycroft, And Rogers it fits, Both well acquainted With Red Raven Splits. Q stands for Stansbury, Stone Posey and Skiddoo ! Exams, twenty-three, In each subject too. I " stands for Taylor. Who " no likee workee ; " It ' s also for Thompson. With face like a turkey. U stands for Uneasy, That state of the mind Which makes us all study, Or else get behind. V once in variety, Ve spice of one ' s life ; V minimum fee For ve lawyer ' s strife. W is for Wenchel, Want, Wilson included, And now by Hector ! Our list is concluded. X Y " ' Z Variables allsky, So what is the use Of any more talksky? 201 UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND-LAW DEPARTMENT SEN 10 Examination Saturday, January I. Frank Funiiyboy places a three-inch tack, point upward, upon a chair. I ' roud Professor unsuspectingly sits upon said chair. W ' iiat is the true measure of daaiiages? Can " smart money " be allowed? (3) II. . negro is ]5aid $15.Uii to vote the Democratic ticket, and $20.00 ti) vote the Rei)ublican ticket. While drunk, he votes for Prohibition. What crime has been committed? (2) III. Ten miiuites before Thomas Teasem calls on Inex Inno- cenes, he partakes heavily of cloves. What presumption, if any, does this raise? 1lat is the strength of the pre- sumption? (2) IV. Is a bequest by A to B, " provided he passes all of his examinations at the I ' niversity of Maryland, " void for uncertainty? (1 ) V. lias a hamburg steak any implied warranties? If so, what? (1) VI. Ilattie Heartless vs. Leila Lovely. Declaration — Hattie I leartless, by Samuel Sovem, her attorney, sues Leila Lovely for that she unjustly took and converted to her u.se the plain- tiff ' s pro])erty, to wit: ( ' )ne Edward Easyfrnit. and the plain- R CLASS 28, 1908, from 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. tiff claims $1,000.(10 damages. Is this an action of trespass (in the case? If so. what is the gist of the action ? (5) ' II. I lenry nusban l says that his wife shall go t(.) the moan- tains. Mary Motherinlaw says that his wife shall go tc the sea. What law invariably governs? (4) VHI. How much stock watering constitutes a pool? (b) Lender what circumstances may a man in love become a holding company ? (jive reasons. (2) IX. In a street fight on the combatants sends his left to yiiur jaw. Would yon then jjossess a remedial right? (b) While living in a Iwarding house, are there any restrictions to the doctrine of " self-help " ? (2) X. . Parisian ballet dancer refuses to be kissed by a Pitts- burgh millionaire. Is this the breach of a ])erfect right? If so, how can he maintain further action? (3) I.VSTRUCTIOXS. Dii ii ' it riprat the question. .Xuiiibcr each answer. Leave a space of at least twn lines between e.ieli answer. Leave a margin of at least one inch on the left oi each answer. 203 In tlie year A. D. lOOd, in the Borough of Haltimore, Province of Maryland, there dwelt one William Herdman Schwatka, who laecanie enamored with the prospects for the Presidency of the Class of 1908, L ' nivcrsity of Maryland, and straightway laid his plans to capture the luscious plum. Forthwith, he made known his desires to one, " Boss " Wenchel, shrewd and astute, who immediately " fell to " the scheme and enlisted liis trusty men in the formation of a " voting trust. " Xow this wily politician issued a sub poena duces bcciciii. summoning his ward-heelers together from all quarters of the realm, and unfolded the project slowly and deliberately, that it might be the more thoroughly imderstood, where- upon all those who wanted to be in at the finish when the melon was cut, were given an opportunity to swing into line, get on the band-wagon and work for the aspiring Schwatka. The opportunity was grasped, as the heelers were only too eager to aid and thus earn some " honest " fruits of election. Meantime, one Courtenay Jenifer, of the village of Lock Raven, contiguous to the magnificent City of Towson, rose above the political horizon, cast a wistful eye on the presi- dential chair, and put his friends next to his ambitions. Backed by the " Frats " and Aristocracy, this noble patrician sallied forth into the fray. He had much experience, being fully acquainted with the gumshoe methods of " Just-for- Congress-Fred, " and the jail-breaking exploit of William Winder. Still another star appeared in the political sky. Dr. 203 Uacuii had entered the held as an aspirant fur the prize, but sad to relate, the Doctor was not as good a " mixer " as he was doctor, and fared " ill. " The years rolled on and the candidates and office-seekers were very busy, the wires being worked to the limit. Every- one not within the " Grandfather " or " Naturalization " Clause was approached, and promises of votes were at a premium. At last the day of election came, and the class assembled in full force. Surrounded by his henchmen, Eckhardt, Maldies, Clagget, et al, " Pap " W ' enchel with his protege Schwatka, sat calm and defiant. Opposite was the Doctor with his favorite few. In the rear, breathless and anxious, was Courtenay J. His following was large and his ho])es ran high. Excitement was intense and the fiery stump speeches of the " future Daniel Websters " were vociferously a])])lauck ' (l. Then the balloting followed amid much con- fusiiin. Aftir the tellers had can asse(l the V(.ites, an l the presiding officer had certified tu the correctness thereof, the result was announced : Schwatka, lil5 votes: Jenifer, 22 votes; Dr. Bacon 7 votes. The day was saved, and " I ap " W ' enchel with a see-me- first-smile, lx)wed gracefully as his infant protege was declared elected. II. The newly electe l President ad ance(l to the ch;iir amid the cheers and a])plause of his constituents and the groans from the enemy ' s camp. . s each stej) brought him nearer to the realization of his cherished ambitions, his bearing )ecame more dignified, his carriage more erect. Hi ' - e es neither swerved to right nor left, but were proudly .set toward the .goal. " iioss " W ' enchel, as he escorted the President to his seat 204 O- ' of honor, bore liimself with a " See-me-first-and-all ' s-well " air ; head erect, chest thrown forward, proud as a peacock with his tail feathers spread, drawmg the attention of all to the ' ictory HE (?) had won. From the numerous pockets of his resplendent raiment protruded evidences of election methods " a la mode, " and presented a forcible lesson to future candidates to sit up and take notice. The very pattern of his clothes suggested $-$-$, etc., " ad infinitum. " As the President took his seat the self-satisfied smile that would not come off illuminated his countenance, and his pride was that of a canine with two caudal appendages. The defeated candidates were last seen slowly wending their way from the " magnificent new lecture room. " for which we are taxed $6.00 more than last year. It is rumored their destination is to the Salt River, where they expect to form a partnership and deal in " lemons. " MISNOMRRS. DENTAL BUILDING. Faculty of the Dental Department Fkki.inam) J. S. GuRGAS, A.M.. M.D., D.D.S., Professor of I ' rinciplcs of Dental Science, Oral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. Ja.mics H. Hakkis. M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Oijerative and Clinical Dentistry. R. DORSKV COALK, A.M., Ph.D., I ' rofessor n{ Cliemistry and .Metallurgy. Kandoi.i ' ii Winslovv, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. IIoLMKs Smith, A.M., M.D., I- ' rofessor of Anatomy. Joii.v C. IhCM.MrrtR. M.D., Ph.D., L.L.D., I ' rofessor of Physiology. Ti.MoTiiv O. Mk.xtwole, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Materia IVIedica and Therapeutics. JoH.v C. UiiUKR, M.D., D.D.S., .Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistr)-. Isaac 11. Davis, M.D.. D.D.S.. Professor of Clinical [dentistry and ( )rth()diintia. J. S. Gi-iSKR, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Technics. Howard Eastman, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prostiietic Technics. . ssociate n. M. l-iT .iHJcn, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. P. W ' liirixc. F. Ki. iioLT, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown-Bridge and Porcelain Inlay Work. Clvde ' . ALvTTHEws, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. Wii.i.iA.M . . Rka, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. W. D. WlNKLICMAN, D.D.S. Fr.WCIS J. N ' .SLKNTINE, D.D.S. Emory V. Crowe, D.D.S. G. O. HiLDEBRAND, D.D.S. J. F. KoERNER, D.D.S. J. Leonard Getchel, D.D.S. Lerov Sigler, D.D.S. S. W. Moore, D.D.S. Rol ' .KKT V. P.AI.L. D.D.S. F. Ji;ro. iic Ji;nkins, D.D.S. George F. Dean, D.D.S. j. Iv Heronemus, D.D.S. J. W. Narrower, D.D.S. II. A. 1m;i:i:man, D.D.S. .Assistant Denial 1 )enionslrnti rs. J. W. lloIJ.AND, M.D., Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy. 210 H J w p SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS rrcsidcnl. ( li ' .dKCi ' : N. r)rTi.i ' ;u. Xicc-l ' rcsick ' iU. i. S. Tm.mi-i.K. Sccrclary, W. C. Rkicii i:. i;. i,ii . ' I ' ruasurcr. II. C. I i ii:i:RTS(i. , I lislorian, (1. A. I ' ii ii.i.ii ' S, I ' rdplK ' l. A. Iv Cni ' i;i.. . . Arii l. .M. 1,. I !Aki.K(i :■;. C ' rilic. S. 1 1 iNSCii. Scr caiit-at-Arnis, Ska( ' ,( " ,s. I ' nc-l, 1 . ( i. I ' lriCR. ( )rat(ir. W. T. .Mai.oxi:. l-.Xl ' A ' rTINl ' . C( iM.Mri ' TI ' .E. I .. ( i. I ' ,K i:k, C ' liainnau. W. I " .. IhxKS. II. .1. XnoxAX, !■ ' .. I ' .. I liiw i.i:. . S. Stkix, k. W . j AlK.M AX. 1 ' . C. vSoUTlIAUl) I ' " . !• " ,. . lnxK , 1 li: i;tt. IvDITi )RS. K. W . |. CK. iA , ' ] ' . A. FoLKv. 212 EXECUTINE CO: f fITTEE. James U. Allsvvorth, Govcrsville, N. Y. l ' " atiina are iind, he says they ' re im- mense ; ' r ent ' I ' lntj smiikcs for fifteen cents; r.iit we all proclaim in a uniform clii ini That he ran make a jilate which will turn out porous. n, (S)NE Xice-Presidcnt, ' 05- ' 0G. Ri)iu:irr 1 ' .. Ai.i.i;n. North Carolina. They say he never cracked a joke, He never laughed for fear he ' d choke: His laughs arc limited, his smiles are few. I wouldn ' t he like that for a million, would you ? S2 ' I ' . 1 S2. Herbert W. Atcuinson, Clarksburg-. W. Ya. He ' d i)ut on his white coat, stand out in the cold, Looking for patients whose teeth needed gold ; Then he ' d walk annmd college just like a lorcl. ' Cause he hai)])ened liy chance to pa ' the I ' .nard. 214 L. G. Bryner, Peniisvlvania. Levi I,. Belcher. ' elch, V. " a. He saiil little and thouoht less; Tkivv he passed the Board is hard to s ' iiess : Hiit he ' s a pood fellow, he ' s a pret t g-ood chap : Guess the Exam, he took iiuist have been a snap. [ le always looked Itnsy runnini;- about : lie talked like he had a sponge in his mouth : The sli]jpers he wore till the fir.st of December, Is something the boys will always re- member. Chairman P . ecutive Committee, ' tis. George N. Butler, Pernambuco, LJrazil This is our President who cauie fmm Brazil, Will he go there to practice? " You l.iet he will ; He can treat any tooth from central to molar. And is passionately fond of " Coca- Cola. " N E, B® n. President, ' OS. 215 C. Lacy Calloway, IMarslicn. W. Ya. I- ' ur many years f|tiictly alon.iL, ' ' lie tar- ried, IiUt someone said that lie nt married; If this be true, and lie ne er tuld his chllm . Let ' s linpe all his tri iil)le will lie ■ ' Lilllc Ones. " n. Vice-President, ' Of,- ' Or. AmMIONSK C. CllAMPAGNfC, Jersey City, X. J. Ills name is all ri. iht, hut it ' s rather dear : 1 li w wuuld it sound to call him beer? Call him anything;, but not Cliampat ne, ' Cause you can ' t keep sober with such a name. )iiN .X. Chami ' .lin. Archer. Kla ' hcrc. oil, where, i all the knowl- eds c That ' ou attained wiiile attending ' college : And whore is that little lilack coat you had In our Frcslimaii war? " C.uess it ' s gone : too bad. n, (=) N E. 216 A. E. Copi:lan. P.altimoi-c, Mil. Chaki,i;s 1 1. C(u-uTNP.v, KitchinyV Mills. S. C. Just look at him, one and all, You can see he ' s thin, lanky and tall ; He ' s been very quiet, reserved and sedate, Rut it ' s not his fault, for such is Fate. n. Vice-President S. C. Club. This is our FrophL-t. who. during col- lege life. At lectures, and all over, clung to his wife : I ' .ut he. dear readers, like the pmiihct of old. The destinv of the class has with wis- dom foretold. Prophet, ' 08. Pkrcy I. Dardkn. Newton Grove, N. C. Square built, healthy, hearty and strong. He ' s not been with us so very long : He came here to finish from another school ; You ' re all right, Darden ; you ain ' t no fool. O. V. E. R. Club. 217 J. Ernkst Funderburk, Lancaster, S. C. I Ic was the ring-leader, always ready to haze ; In the hos])ital two months, a k him if it pays ; I te had the poor Freshmen w orried sick, Not one escaped, for Fundy was slick. Thomas A. Foley, Norwich, Conn Come, ladies, take my arm. For I am known as handsome Tom : But handsome is as handsome does, U that yonr dot, ' with all that fuzz? H ' l- ' ! , t) N E. Sec ' y, ' OG- ' or. Associate Editor Ti:kk. . I. ri. i;. Glee Club. President S. C. Club, ' 0G- ' 07. Presi- dent Glee Club. Rennictt Gr.w, Baltimore, Md. Anai ' chy will rci,L;n. . narch ' will rei.L;!!, WOndi ' r if that ' s why he chanL;c l his iKime ? Jti t look at him and yon will say, W ' cindiT where he . nt the n.iine of Gray. 218 E. Allen Harty, I. N. C. Haffenden, Jamaica, P.. W. T. They sent him here all the way from Jamaica, To be a dentist, but he should be a baker ; Try to do something, causing the world to remark ; Don ' t be a quitter, grouping along in the dark. Jamaica, T). W. I. lie inm]is out of bed at eight A. M.. To attend lectures at the U. of M.: lie looks at his watch and says " Amen, " And then goes liack to lu ' d again. n, N E. Matthew L. Hargrove, Clinton, N. C. This is our Artist, at drawing he ' s a star, r.ut where he belongs is behind some bar; ITe could show you then how to draw The biggest schooner you ever saw. Artist, ' 08. O. V. E. R. Club. 219 l;. I.. Ill.UITT. CllicaL-n. Ill ' I ' his 3oiin man wlioin von st-c- here. Has only Ix-cn with ih since this year; lie ' s a good looking; i " ln]i. I)iit 1 won- der why. When answerinj a (pii zes, he acted so shy ' H l ' ' I ' . Rxeciitive Cmnmittee. Sax HAL 1 Iikscii, Xew York, X. -. It would n(jt do for the Critic liini- sell til criticise, Let the class of Xanshty-lvi.L lit criti cise the wise : lAir when a ni;ni from hi-- head lo ' .os all his hair. Is he not wisi ' ? indeed he is; contra- dict it it ( n dare. Critic. .Associate editor if Ohi Marxlaiid. W 1 1. 1.1 . i 1 ' . 1 ll.NKS Warsaw. X. C. ll Mi hap]:en liy chance to et ni a fight. I )on ' t rnn awa -, " canse that isn ' t right : Don ' t let ytmr room-mate go it akme, hik ' ( n sneak awa and heat it for home. n. ice-l ' resident .X. C. Cluh. i ' .xecii- tive Conmiittee. ■ ' ■ () Solomon B. Hoffman, P.alrl-nore, Md. After each lecture he ' d chew the rag, With each Professor, like some old hag; Just gaze on him, ain ' t he a mess To hold a degree of D.D.S? Eugene B. Howle, North Carolina. He disposed of the theory which this way did rim : " Two things at the same time can ' t be done : " So he ' s killing two birds with a single stone, And in nineteen-ten two titles he ' ll own. n. ® N E. Executive Committee. Executive Committee Athletic Association, ' Ofi- ' »7. Assistant Alanager Football Team, " OG- ' OT. Quarterback. Glee Club. Robert W. J. cK r. •, Lock-port, N. Y. A stogie ! a .stogie ! My kingdom for a stogie ! Now tell me can that lie beat? He ' s only a little fcllnw al)otit four feet high, liut, mv goodness, did you ever see him eat ? E , I ii. Executive Committee, ' OS. Execu- tive Committee. Tjckk.x M.xri.ah Board of Editors. Treasurer New York Club, ' 0.j- ' (iG. O. V. E. R. Club. Cdec Club. 321 Frank A. Lasley, Ralph II. Kixlkv. Fairmount, V. ' a. Here vc have one from West Vir- ginia, In all games of chanre lie ' s ' sure to trim yer : They say he ' s cunning, very foxy very sly, Hut don ' t worry, " Mike. " you ' ll lose that when you die. Gideon, N. C. ( )ne night he had something he didn ' t care to keep. Tic coiddn ' t keep it in the room, ' cause then he couldn ' t sleep. I really ck)n ' t know what it was. but T heard he tuck-it ( )ut ' 111 the hack roof and put it in the bucket. Treasurer, ' 0(i- " 07. A. Monn., Russia. hen ynn get a patient whn ie(piircs an e.xtractiiin. Remember! success lies in giving satis- faction : So. fnnu one who knows, kindly take a ti]). Be very, very careful, don ' t let the forcep slip. 222 Frudi ' Kick E. jMonks, Middlebiiry, Pa. To take up dentistry he got the mania, So he came here from Pennsylvania ; He met a girl on the street and kissed her, But we found out that it was only his sister. Executive Committee. William T. Malontc, San Antonio, Texas. This is our orator whose hot air is great. Wonder if he can make a rubber plate ? When he first came here he was awfully green, S inie day he ' ll be janitor to our good kind Dean. E . Orator, ' 08. Ra MUND S. Nlil.MAN, York, Pa. This is our baby, who always looked neat. With dental floss, always cleaning his teeth ; He ' s the sweetest little fellow yon ever met, Everybody liked him, to all he was a pet. n, N E. Historian, ' 0G- ' n7. 223 IIaKKV ). XUONAN, Ciinrlc-tdii. Me. They say in Maine lie passed llic P.nard. VVlien he told it to ine. I nearly roared ; Hut, tell ine Harry, were tliey in -ane The (lay you took the Kxain. in Maine? = ' ' I ' . ' I A ( " ) Executive Conmiittee. os. llig- fjin ' s Classical lii titiitt ' . A. ( i. I ' ll ii ' i:k. Statesvillc. X. C. Here ' s a chap of a very peculiar mood, One day he ' s ha])py. the next day he ' ll br(_)od : If things go wrong, Al, don ' t turn white, I ' uy a fountain j)en and make it write. ! ' U, w N E. President, ' li - ' OC. Jl ' lSSIC R. l.l ' ll I ' ll-KKj Xewville, Pa. Piper and pepper ine;m one and the same. So there ' s something " sharp " in his name : 1 Ic ' s sharj) and quick, thongii his looks don ' t show it ; lie ' s poetically inclined, lie ' s our Class Poet. : I . Poet, ' OS. 2U Louis J. Pki ' .kam, R, G. TvuKS, ianiesville, Md. As a subject for ortliodontic, he cer- tainly was it. And with Professor Davis. ; ' uess lie made a hit : P)Ut that ' s not his specialty, he has that beat by miles — Grubbing- cigarettes is the specialty of Gibes Pyles. Serg ' t-at-Arms, ' OC- ' dT. Raleigh, N. C. Results to one will never come. If nothing ' s attempted, there ' s noth- ing done ; In a little store, corner Fayette tnd Pine. ' (.iu could find him there at any old time. n, x E. GhioRciC A. Phillips, Hancock Point, Me. This is our Historian; they say he ' s slick : He kicked a hat under which was a brick ; He had a sore toe, for a week was lame, lUit he ' s only a farmer, who comes from Maine. H . Historian, ' 08. 22:. W ' li.i.i AM I,. (,)i-iTr. I laltiiiKirc. Mil. One lav, t(ir a patient, a tontli lie trie I to fill. Adjusted lii dental en; ine and started in ti) drill ; Mis patient had a spasm, she nearly lia l a fit. She Lrrahhed his hand excitedly and cried, Oh. ( )nit ! Oh. Ouit! W ' li 1,1 AM L ' . Ri ' :i(_ ' iii ' :Ni;Acri. Tlmmaston, Conn. This is our .Secretar -. who was Dr. I ' hler ' s ])et ; lie is the one l.)r. L ' liler will never forLjet ; Mill had him worried for three lonLi; ' year--. I ' .nt when I till said .ti;ood-hye, in Dr. rider ' s e ' es were tears. H . Secretary, ' OS. I . K C. Roj:ERTSON, Nanticoke, Aid. Here you see our Treasurer, who all the money handled, We had a Pinkerton over him as throu.L;h the streets he rambled; 1 le I ' eally re(pnred no watchint; ' , for he is honest you know, I ' liit we were taking no chances with the man who handled the dough. reasurer " OS. Cdee Chil). :. ' ' (i p. C. Southard, AgliSTIN SAOABlIiN, Santiago de Cuba. He said before he tool the Exam.: " I canno understandy ' I ' lie English language very well, to nic it is not handy ; " ISut he was told by our Professor to write in his native tongue ; He nearly fainted, he bit his lips, and then yelled out — Stung! Wilmington, Del. The mandolin and guitar he can play to perfection, I le can play a little " rag " .ir a classical selection ; With these accomplishniLMits, while working at the chair, He can string in a filling in his office in Delaware. ♦ Q, ONE. E.xecutive Committee, ( " dee Club. S.VML ' I ' X Sticin, Ph.G., New York, N. Y. Making pills for fourteen years he said was quite enough, Working each day till twelve at night indeed was very tough ; I ' .ut he ' ll n(_nv do Replantation and set a broken jaw, Port canals — just ask Sam about H, SO,. Executive Committee, ' 08. . 327 Nevin R. SpanclI ' R, J. I.. l ' IIS. T ' .altiniiirc-, Mil l ' li-a c ! c way and li-l him sk ' L ' p, l- ' or lie would ratlii ' ' --lec]! than eat He slcj-t at lectures, he ' s slee])inL; still Will he slui) sleeping? lie ne er will Fairfield, Pa. 1 layseed lantijuage he knew like a charm, ' Cause the ])atieuts he had all came fnim the farm : At duck-pin he iw lint; ' he ' s ri ht in line. And can make a strike at any old time. Willi. .M 11. Sk.vccs, liuston. W. ' a. ( )nr Ser,L;eanl at-. rnis here ynu see, lie ' s ju-t as tau;e as he can he: I le ne er swore and he never flirts. Instead id ' wearing jiants h.e should wear skirts. Serjeant -at -. rnis, ' OS. 228 Eu.MUND S. Temple, Bay Shore, L. I., N. Y. This is our Vice-President, known as time-table Ed, For in Trainiology he is very well read ; lie ' s quite a hustler, never makes much noise, And orders milk when out with the boys. Vice-President. John T. ITni)i;u vood, Newton Grove, N. C. F,very day to the Eutaw House he was sure to go ; I le wouldn ' t stay there very long, just ten minutes or so ; lie hatl im]iortant business there, he couldn ' t keep away, iJut what ' s he going to do, I wonder, after Commencement Day. n, 0NE. S.vMUEL R. Watson, Lake Landing, N. C. ' ,y the first opinion you should ad- here, And not go to another his opinion to hear ; So be ui)right and shame the devil, And with your colleague be on the level. 229 I . W, W ' ll.l.l M; . i;Tiii-N i ' . Miiii;i. i, rtica, . V Tie came U iis iK-althy and sober From I ' tica u ihe first nf Oclnhcr; All yiiiir tmiihlcs, ■■ ' iiiilv. " will he lit,rht. I f you work at day and sk ' ep at nis ht. Ai A. I ' oolesville, Md. At nine A. M. to lectures he rushes. When asked a (juestion. ni ' ! how he hhishes ; The .i;irls are after him hy the millions. lAir he is ki ii n as Smilinsj ' Williams. Crlee Clul) n. •?.in FAREWELL, CLASS OF ' 08 Oh, you boys ' ! Who have shared my joys In this busy, (Uzzy student ' s reahn ; I ' ve a heavy heart. And I ' m loath to part o v tliat each takes his own- ship ' s helm. We ' ve had tiiues galore ( Garnient-Httered Hoor ) — We ' ve had times when we ' ve had tn li ine, I hit we ' ve had our day. And we ' re on our way Wiiere we ' ll all have to s ' o it alone. We ' ve had " mim " to spend. We ' ve had " mon " to lend, Oh ! the " mon " that we ' ve had to borrow ! And the hours we ' ve killed, And the check we ' ve willed To the ever-believed-in tomorrow. The fond folks at home Never dreamed that the fnani Of lieer ever passed our lips; r ut you bet tliere ' s few (At least those 1 knew ) Who haven ' t enjoyed a few sips. lint we all believe That intent to deceive ( )ur dear ones ne ' er entered our mind. It was college life, .And youth ran rife, Knt we may have been " goint - it blind. " .As we now look back v ime things l ii k black , s an oiiiKirtimity thrown away : lint let ' s not sigh I ' (ir things gone by — We wdrk.Ml and we had t(. have ]ilay. , nd we ' ll pardon a tear, . s the end ' s so near. .And Mime part ne ' er to meet again ; Still such things nuist be For you and for me. Rut sweet memories will conquer our |iain. . nd s(i let ' s start out .And give the world a IxnU b ' or the place that we each would seek; . nd we ' ll get there, too. If our aim rings true — Ala ' our fiirtitnde never seem weak. And we ' ll say " au revoir " To Old Maryland ' s door, -As we take our last sad farewell ; riut my memories of thee Will he cherished by me As treasures too priceless to sell. 331 T. A. F. tjah. J_l v.LfX»l t,l In the cariy autumn oi nineteen hundred and five, there assembled within the halls of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland a body of men who had left their several homes determined to secure for themselves a clear and definite understanding of the principles of dental science, and now that we are to go out into the world to begin our life work, we feel that we have met and over- come the many difficulties with the spirit that the object of our labors has been well worth the effort. I will not weary my readers with a history of the first and second years of our course, as this has been given by previous historians in a far better and more interesting manner than I am able to give. After passing the summer at home, we returned to our work early in October as Seniors. Every- body seemed glad to get back, and after a kindly greeting from our classmates, our attention was turned to the elec- tion of officers, an event of much im])ortance with every Senior class. The result of the election was as follows: G. X. BuTLEK, of Brazil, President. E. S. Templk, of Xew York, ' ice-President. W. C. RkichENB.sch, of Connecticut, Secretary. H. C. RoHKRTSON, of Maryland, Treasurer. G. A. Phillips, of Maine, Historian. W. S. Mai.oni:, of ' I ' e.xas, Orator. A. E. Cui ' KLAN, of Maryland, Projjhet. M. L. II.AROROVE, of Xorth Carolina, Artist. S. HiRscii, of Xew York, Critic. J. R. PiPKR, of Pennsylvania. Poet. W. B. Sk. ggs, of West Virginia, Sergeant-at-Arms. The week following, the newly-elected officers gave a banquet to the class at the New Howard. Everyone seemed pleased with the arrangement the conniiittee had made for our entertainment. The evening was most enjoyalilv spent, and we all went home feeling that the Class of " US had at least spent one evening which we will remember in the years to come as one of the most enjoyable gatherings of our student days. The one thing that brought sadness to our hearts, was the death of our classmate, R. E. Sleichter. who died a few weeks ])revious to the opening of the Senior session. He was a good and faith fid student, always taking a deep interest in his work, and had he been permiled to live, he wotdd h;i -e done credit to his class and profession, but the Great Master, in I lis infinite wisdom, thought best to take him from our midst, and we shoidd think it as all for the best. The session has passed pleas. ' uitly and willinut many events of lunisnal oeciu ' rence, and now that we arc soon to lay down oiu ' work as students, it is with no sm,-dl feel- ing of regret that we bid our classmates good-bye and dejiart for the fields of lalirir. Each one has striven to do his best to cqui]! himself for eari ' vintjf out his lifework. Time is fleeting and we are 234 about to leave our friends and Alma Mater to go forth as dentists to the great wide world. In the practice of our profession, we hope to attain success and make the pro- fession better by our honest and conscientious efforts. In conclusion, I will say we have the greatest possible respect and admiration for our teachers, and deeply appre- ciate the untiring efforts they have made to guide us in our work. The history of the Class of 1908 is ended, and we must say farewell. How faithfully shall we cherish the remem- brance of our College and our class, and what is there of good which we do which is not intended for both? But the last hour has struck, and with undying love for our . lnia Mater, with steadfast loyalty to one another, with hearts bent on higher things and broad enough for all, so we go forth and Godspeed. HISTORIAN. 235 The Prophecy for the Graduating Class of ' 08 Pki;i.ri)i ' :, Should fantasy be ere fdrcswnrn. And calculating reason bar its birtb. Let tlmse tbcii of tbat baser type bo never take ibcir fliglit from earlb. Be slow to laiinb and scorn At jnd nu ' nts passed. And now has the band of time drawn back that curtain whose iicavy folds bes])eak the years tjone by. A staq e where each bis drama of life has ])layed, where each aried and chan|:,Mng ' color hut lends variety to the color schetne, where each settin j makes more complete the real kaleido- scope. Here, .Mien in a country villa,i, ' e first a])])ears. Miat a -etting for one whose slow sedateness lias " -ained for bini tile honor of his country townsmen, lie ])asses by, still confident of the res])ect these folks will always pay him. Tlic scene has cban :(cd, and Atchinson in his leading role presents a man whom the spirit of restless success forever forces his plodfling career. 1 le lia no time to tarry with us. And then ai)|)cars one, whi se dignity of mien kee])S close the cloak that treasures within the sacred movements of that brain. It is not meet to try the entrance into that sanctuary, but incidentally it might be nn-ntioned tbat Allworth gave u|) dentistry years ago. Picture the next scene — domestic (luietnde — ami Helcher, grown Content tbat fate lias given bini such a helpmeet. Through the affirmative part of his housebonld tbat con- tented smile he wears has never faded. And fate has not been cruel in its distributions. Could it debar such men as Courtney, Robertson or Monks this so-called hai)])iness? Yet as we gaze upon this .scene, there is a man ])ortrayed, whose very inconi])letcncss makes home a blessing. Thus, Hines has shown I) bis example that peace does not alone exist in abstract. Can time with men ])lay such havoc? . nd yet it seems as though that same ability with wliicb bis yonlb was made res]jlendent, has bred an over-confidence. l.et nature ' s faults be overwhelmed, and Calloway presents a part of West Virginia ' s greatness. It gives me ])ain to see l eyond the veil one whose energies were so misused, lie, who now no longer wdns those smiles with which the fairer sex awarded bis attempts. A pity is it that I ' .yrnes could not forever retain the countenance which once bespoke so well the chivalry within. Pay due respect to one who can combine i lealism and dentistry: reward him well with your a])])laiise, for ' tis his own invention, and let him speak to tell bow that in foreign climes be did ]iersnade those folks to lo e him as tluir Adonis. A (|uick change from sunny huuls of tropic growth to Jersey, where, ]jointing outward over the street, the sign of " Painless Dentistry " greets the eye. But look within 236 these hustling dental rooms to find the expert hustlers. Temple showed the busuiess head, and though Champagne and Hewitt at first abhorred monopolies, they later saw ' twas no mistake in advancing with their age. The Western dust}- sunset and a box, the village grocery, and all combine to make a fitting scene. ' Tis no bad place to rest one ' s weary bones, so could there be a doubt that Hargrove loves the West ? To speak of Darden as a man who could do but one thing might give a bad impression ; that the profession be his only love is a misconception. . nd now the rapid changes give but time to give us glimpses of those who pass. Chamblin, in whose environ- ment of sunny Florida has left instilled, even in old age, that visenertia which makes his actions slow. And Funderburk has . never tired of demonstrating that pugilistic tendency of youth. Jamaican sun has bleached to Ijlduder hue the fair- haired Haffenden. Harty has at last concluded that the " bloody blasted, " hot West Indies could no location be for him, no cares to denii nstrate in tliat land how that this city, if not responsi- ble for the act, was yet a factor in his metamorphosis. . tyrant pedagogue, who through diligence, did fill his brain to such extent ' twould put tis guessing how that this majestic dome could be supported by his frame. Can Howie ' s shoulders bear up the burden of the titles that this ambitious brani rewarded? Copelan and Hoffman, grown .so lean they scarcely make a shadow ; could over-thought have brought it about ? A man who once related, to those of unsophisticated mind, events and topics bred in men of broad experience, grown sordid. How is that to Kelley, the " Gaul stone cure " made such an impression? The glimpse obtained of Lasley was too short, for curiosity was aroused to learn how he might conjurk; up a plan to reach success. There yet is left a rim of hair around that dome which any sage of yore might envy. The delving into meta- physics, or self-inflicted torture Hirsh brought on by research into psychologic labyrinth of thought alone e.xplaiiis such loss of hair; and yet he labors on in unison, as of old, with that jovial stein, who never has as yet outgrown his fancy for the " pills. " Beau Brummel might in envy wake to find in Southard the perfect fashion plate. One whose surpassing taste, even in old age, makes him conspicuous. Appreciative listeners give him the keenest joy, and though Jackman ' s interest also be elsewhere, yet to tell those stories is the aim for which he lived. Pegram may now possess those qualities beneficial to one of the profession. ' Tis woman ' s intluence, so dn nut blame him. And Phipher, grown content to live, has learned how that his carriage of slow sedateness and heavy personalit}- will not alone attain those ends for which the " vulgar " labor. WHiat manner of a man is he who keeps within hi nself his own conceptions? Does Noonan fear himself? For whv should he refrain to share with us by speech or eye the idols of his worship. His career began in infancy, but since he ' s i;roverl that age was no real handicap. . pity Neiman could not always be the " classes ' pet. " Malone still takes chances on life. Three balls will always be his guiding star. Sachs and Gray have grown so stout, the sweat rolls down in beads, and Mogul spends his sleepless nights to solve the problem how that Quit and he will get the time and 337 Apparently he is a hopeless case, but when that bash ful- ness has been overcome, opportunity will ddubtlcss show latent energ-y obscured by Phillips ' (|uiet mien. Reichenbach, as none supposed, has left the ordinary ruts of life. Though in his youth secretive, he has but deepened as the years sped by. We in good patience hope that some of his originality may bring to him renown, Init as yet, no news has come that he has set the world afire. What some men disregard in this same thing are others pleased. Who. then, may censure Piper because he has chosen other lines more a])]:)licab!e to tlu- man? And as in times of yore, we gain by closer contact with Pyles a lietter view of nature as it exists. His verdant being, his rustic air but shows the crude and whnk-sdme beauty of the fields. His voice has rijjened with the years, though you might think it strange that Skaggs does now possess control over the vocal chords. A matriuKinial biu ' eau was uniiee(Ic l in this case — ' atson managed his own affairs. . man who could understand that there were tricks to every trade ; or else why do you suppose Williams culti- vates that sinile? Underwood has yet to see where fellowship deviates from business. Success? Hut undisputedly, it can be said he yet retains his magnitude of heart. The doting patriarch does oft recall the picture imjirinted in his memory — " P.elair Road, " dressed in winter ' s drai)ery. Spangler was blessed w ilh a relentive mincl. ' Twould be discourteous to ])redict for Sagabien a devia- tion (for more covetous things) from that true patridtic artlor, which once was Cuba ' s recompense. And Udw. lie wliiun benevolence endowed ]iartici])ation in an act which gave him ]irivilege to judge, CDuld scarcely find in this a moment (ippurtune to bear the calcium light uiKin himself. 238 Class of 1909 Ci.. ss Colors — ScARi.iyr and Gray. Class AIotto — 1 )ctus Usu. J. J. AndI ' RSOn President. E. II. n. cii. r. N ' ico-rresi(lcnt. I i. v " . Gardni-r Treasurer. J. J. O ' XiULL Secretar) ' . .. A. I ' uhrm.vn Sergeant-at-. nns. ] Iiss Gi ' ORr.iANNA Monks ) , ., . ■ C. A. Siirkrvic " Historian A 1-, n . iM TA f Assrstant Secretaries. tat-. A. R. CoPKLAN, M.I) J. A. D.vNDKLiN Artist CLASS ROLL. J. J. Anderson, N E, n Nortli Carolina. C. E. H. Bachm.vn, f2 Maryland. J. A. Bereston ' . Maryland. A M. S. Bell Maryland. H R. A. BuHRMAN Maryland. G. W. D. Y. Caitill A ' irginia. A, C. J. Carr. i ' .. llo Cuba. VV S. J. Carter Georgia. C. A. W. Charron . Massachusetts. J. A. R. CoPELAN, M.D. (Mrs.) Maryland. H J. Cornell Connecticut. E J. A. Dandelin, H _. .Massachusetts. C. J. V. D.wis North Carolina. C. A. H. Dop.niNS, S 1 New York A A. D. DuRLiNC, H Nova Scotia. M B. B. Edmonds ' irginia. J. P. P. Epstein Rhode Island. A E. Fields, = ! North Carolina. R. Gam URIEL Virginia. Ganzhurg Massachusetts . S. Gardner. n West Virginia. B. Gever, n West Virginia. H. Gravel Massachusetts. W. Grant Maryland. F. Hayes Massachusetts. M. Herr Pennsylvania. . W. Hicks, = Mas.sacluisetts. H. Hopkins North Carolina. R. Hull, = $ New York. L. Hutchison Virginia. Jefferson Georgia. . K. Johnson. ■. North Carolina. R. JoRD.VN Georgia. T. Kos.MiNSKY Texas. 239 V. L. Landis, E Pennsylvania. A. P. Larimick Pennsylvania. E. N. L. vui:xcK. n North Carolina. S. M. Long, Q Florida. Cj. AI. Li) vm. x North Carolina. A. F. Lynch Rhcxle Island. N. P. M. ui)U.x N ' iryinia. J. S. M.VNmr,;). Q ' Canada. .M. W. Al. . i;oLi) New Jersey. F. J. M. RsiiAi.L. n Connecticut. C. J. McKkxxa S. A. AIkxdI ' Z Jamaica. G. P. MoxKS (Miss) Pennsylvania. PI. S. MoriKi-; Maryland. ( ). L. Moouh: Niirlh Carolina. E. NoRDiN Connecticut. |. J. O ' Nkii.l. I ' 12 Pennsylvania. J. M. P. c,. iX South Carolina. F. ]. YiaAi-XCTox H. L. E. F. C. J. C. P. F. s. M, , T. E. 1. C. , . G. C. T ' S ' l J. w. R. E. W . E F. R. P. D. A. G. F. P.. M Pi Lonuix, H Massachusetts. Phillips Jamaica. Prick. a Alaryland. RniiBiNS North Carolina. S.wv.WA, H Syria. , SK.xnTNiCR Germany. SiioRTiU.L, Q New Jersey. SiiRKUVK Maryland. SpiKS, Jk Maryland. i ' Kixi:r Maryland. Tiio. i. s Xirs inia. TR ■oN, E I New ' ork. . v. x I ' .uuxT Morida. VAN Z. xi)T New York. W ARii lal)ania. Wkiniiurc, North Caiolina. W ' liiTKKiiai), K 2 North CaroHna. . W ' oLi ' i ' I Vnns Ivaiiia. I ' lorida. 241 ' ■ ' I ' lic Jiiiii( r arc iicitluT cniiiin- iicr i;(iin,L;. " was tlu- clause used to dcscrilje us al the liei inuin;;- of the xcar. l)nt uow the Fresliiuau i rceu lias i oue and tlic Senior wrinkle are coniitis. With the green has lifone llie diininiy-jaw rnliher jilate and copijcr-s old crowns of tJie i- ' reslinian ycai- : with the wrinkles have come tlie rul)l)er plate and i old crowns, hut alas, not the iluinmy jaw of the St ' uior yeai-. l ' ' rom the class a few have f fone : llie ' Preiisurer says ti ihe class many ha -e come — from om- own ri ;d t ' ollen ' e: C.amhrill. I laves, J.andis, Larmer, l.oii , Lynch, .Sawaya and Wolfif; from New ' ork : Sendlmr. of (jermany; fron) Richmond, Maddux (of Virginia I ; fn.m 1 ' hiladclphia, Man- ifold, of Xcw Jersey: from I ' ..•illimore. C ' oniell. of Connccli- cul ; danzhurt;-, of Massachusetts and Sleiner, of Maryland. The first event of the year was the ri.L;ht and lawful initialion of the l ' " reslimcn. What a LClorions anlnnni lay il was! What a glorious spoct.-iclc llu ' y were as llicy paraded ihc lri ' cts — a fair recompense to us for our own chanrin of the previous yc;ir I iMillowiu!.;- close on v heels of the iM-eshmen initialion. canu ' a curious event which will draw cl;iss liuc more strictK. The Seniors made o i-rtures to the junior that lhe ' he .L;iven the front seats during; the Hean ' s lectures, and the Juniors should have them duriuL;- l)ent;d Medicine. 2Vi The Seniors did not anticipate that tlieir absence would be more conspicuous than their presence. This arrange- ment acceded to the Seniors h} ' us, by their majority vote, was to niy mind, the Ijeginning of a new system, where a class attended only the lectures for its own special year, in place of all ( ? ) classes attending all lectures. The (hns dragged on. ( )n the last Friday night in Xoveniher, the Class got together and made the Carrollton • 1 lotel resound witli its .songs and speaking. From " ISrown of Harvard, " at the Auditorium, the boys soon gathered to JMr. Degoe ' s board of salad, meat, olives and wine. President J. J. . nderson was not there, but ' ice-l ' resident 1 ' ,. II. r.achman was, and presided over the feast. Loutl and long were the songs and good old yells: bright were the jokes, and early was the hour when the first class event celebrated. The days dragged on. The commendations won by the Juniors this year have been unequalled. Their average attendance at lectures is above the other: their exerciti;e to Dr. Uemmeter have been the be t for many years, and their specimen work will rival the best of all other years. Some of the credit is sliared with the new luen we lia e received this year. done is the wasted and the studying year — coming is the work anil the professional life. lllSTi )KI. X. 243 Class of 1910 r)FKicp:RS. I I. X. IIkdun I ' resilient. 1 ' " . L. l i: N. ' I ' reasurcr. ( ). A. Xkii.i X ' icc-l ' rcsiilent. j. I). I.iiAin I lisloriaii. A. Ai.i.AiKK Sccrclarv. J. I I. .Mcdi.w SersjcaiU-al-Arnis. CLASS kol.L. A. Ai.i.AiKi: Ma-. ' -achusetl . C. C. 1 1 ri ' i;n Xmili Carolina. F. R. A.VDKRS Xiirtli Carolina. . . . . I I. kki. c,ti)X, 3 4 ' t I! . . . ' c v York. C. 1). . nslkv, ' P v. Massachusctls. 1 ). 1 ' .. I ll:. I.l■; ■ Xew ' nrk. .X. Iv .ArsTiN .Xow ' N ' lirk. II. 1 .xi ' .wri ' ; Cuha. C iii:I . I ' .ASS Xorth Carnlina. W. 1,. Ki:li.i;u Maryland. 1 1. W. Ul.msdI ' XL Xew 1 lami)slnre. [• ' . I,. K|.; . . .Xew jcr.scy. i I. X. liKovvN. H -I ' Klioiie l lanil. j. I ). Ij:. m . t s: Xew I lanipshirc. W. n. RrucK Marylanil. I). I.Kvi.x Maryland. S. .M. Calloway. V, W est ' irt(inia. j. II. .McGi.w Georgia. W. Campi!I-:i.i .Mas.sachusetts. . C. AIcKicv Georgia. : . CosTAS I ' orto Ricii. S. .Xii.st. 1)T .Maryland. . . Davenport, H v .Xnr ' .h Carolina. I ' . 1.. I ' karso.v Xorth Carolina. . . Dkconti Rhode Island. C. j. C. Rii)i:ol " T .Xo a Scotia. G. C. Do v. i:v. - ' ' l ' Massachusetts. S. RosKX .Maryland. ( i. I)ki:m;R, K ii Xew Jersey. !,. Silverman ( Miss ' .Maryland. R. J. DRr.M.MoNi) South Carolina. j. Soi.omox .Xew York. D. (;. Kvi:kii. rt, U Maryland. S. ' . Stkkkm:i Xirginia. I ' . II. I ' AN.v Maine. 11. .M. TllA.M.w .Maryl;ind. W, 1). GiKSLKK West irginia. j. Tn ' PKTT, 12 .Xew ' ork. W . 1. Gr. i-t. K i Xew Jersey. I ). Iv ' . . Nostk.wd Xew Jersey. C. F. IIamrick Xorth Carolina. C. E. Watkrs .Maryland. T. D. Webb, n Xorth Carolina. 244 HISTORY OF CLASS 10 ( )nci.- a,L;aiii ilic il(jni nf tin- l)i, ' ntal 1 )c|)artinrul Iimnc been opL ' iH ' il {• admit I ' lt ' ly [ ' ' rcslimcii, wlm lia c cinnc to WTCstli.- with, and in tr) ' to niastcr. tiic sciciK-c of den- tistry. Tlif cla.ss is represented by members froni all parts of ilie cnnntrw and wilhnut a ddiibt. it is one of the l esl crowd of { ' " reslimen that ever entered the l ' ni ersity. They are all. with few exceptions, g ' radtiates of tlie leadin.iL; ' i ' rep. scIiodIs in the country, and all are determined to l)e a credit to tlieir Alm.i Maters. . nu)ntc the meml)ers of tlie class are se eral who ha e attained distinction in athletics dnrinL; ' their cjavs at Tre]). sclio(.)l, and now possess trophies tiiat were wmi by them in various atliletic events. The opening day, ( )ctober 1. was a day not to be easil ' forsjottcn. It is customary at all colleiLjes and universities for tlic npper classmen to ha e a j;real di ' al of fmi at the expense of the l ' " reshnu-n. bnt e er dne nf tln ' in came pre|)areil to take hi share nf lia inL;. as lhe ' .all h.ad been through the mill before. The l ' " re hmen assembled in the Lectm-e I lall. and shortly after were invited by the Jiinioi-s to proceed to the Senior Laboratory. The iiui- t.aiidn w;is not readily acce])ted. but after a reat deal of lorce was expended by the juniors, and the superiority of their number, we were htially corraled in the Senior laboratory, where the decorati e ])rocess liegan, and which was a])|died with qreat iiL;in ' . . fter each one had recei ed his sliarc of paint and lani])black, and was sititably inscribed, we were attached to a ni|ie ;inil marched aroimd the ])rincipal streets of the city. We created a great deal of amusemi ' iit for the citizens, and we also had the o])portimity of ii. ' wing many A the beauti- ful ]iulilic buildings of the cit ' . ( )n our return to the campus otu ' ])hotograplis were l;iken. songs ami speeches were indulged in. the hand of g( H Hl-fell( iw ship was extended us bx the junidrs and our iMst da ,at the Inisersitx ' was at ;iu end. % -1 2-lG Comrades, Farewell! An Ode to 1908 Comrades, farewell ! Now tolls the deep, funereal knell To summon us away — To cloud the eye with misty haze, As each one thinks of hale_ -(jn days So soon to end for aye. (. ' onu-a ies, farewell ! No more the sliar]), in i lenl hell Shall mete us for mn ' dail ' round; I ' lUt when in life Stern duty sjiurs us to the strife. Upon tile inner ear its sound. Its rhythiuie swell. Shall ring- to mind us of the time When, classmates here, its solenni chiiin ' Taught us life ' s lessons fir t to si)cll. Conu-ades, farewell. I ' uil no — where ' er we dwell, Though sundereil far. ' Xeath " Southern Cross " or " .Xorthern Stai ' , When recollections thronging start, The memory of the time that ' s gone. The friendly fray of hrawn and brawn, ' ill hind us heart to heart. Comrades, farewell ! From yonder in the night Rings out the bold, defiant _ el Uf those who guard the thrones of night : Our conquest calls us there — When orient skies flush bright Each one nuist arm him for the fight . nd go to do his share : I ' .nt when, almve the battle ' s din. We hear the shouts of those who win — The slogan cleaves the air — And there a br-other ' s voice we tell. Shall nt)t our hearts exultant swell. Shall not we feel a thrill of jiride. ' i ' hat one who erst was at our si le Is numbered with the men who dare? C ' onu ' ades, farewell ! Co blilhely forth with hard) heart, I ' nilinchingly to do your part. With courage naught can quell ; I, el each one. mindful of the fame ( )f Nineteen-Eight ' s high-honored name. . cf|uit him like a man : Lei none be loitering in the rear In sluggard ease or craxen fear — ( )ur place is in the van ! Conu-ades, farewell ! The daylighl dawns on dale and dell : Once more tolls forth the parting knell ; Godspeed! Godspeed! Farewell! h ' arewel I ' oirr. 247 I o Professor Gorgas ■ o Professor Davis The hc-st man we lia e e er seen Is Professor Gorgas, our good, kind Dean. So the boys of the Class of Xineteen-Eight Through this medium wish to state That they thank him most heartily for all he ' s done. And a place in the heart of each has won. That ' s very good; now, let me see, I guess I ' ll give you ninety-three. fiut drill right there a little more. I then may give you ninety-four. We thank you. Professor — we, the class of Xaugln Im.hIu, For showing us how to operate, We ' ll think of you often — indeed, we will — When a distal cavity we have to fill. i ' o Professor Harris Xow. listen, gentlemen: don ' t smoke or chew; Don ' t go in a saloon, whatever you do ; Don ' t stand on a corner, ' cause people will think If it ' s near a salnon. ynu ' re guiu.i., ' fur a drink. We received this advice — some it did embarrass — P ut we took it good-naturedly from Professor Harris. So the boys of the Class of Ninetecn-Eight Wish to thank Profe.ssor 1 larris for keeping them stmight. Miuscii. ' o Professor Ubler Open your mouth ; now close it tigiit, Press down hard, 1 want your bite. Where ' s that plate? Who took that tray? Now where ' s that model — gone astray ? We thank yoti, I ' rofes.sor, for you are wise, ' Cause you taught us how to vulcanize. You taught us everything from A to ' .. So that ' s why we ' ll ;il ;iys think of thee. 1 llKSl ' ll. 248 To Professor Heatwole prcshmen wlicn we enter tlie good old V. of M.: Juniors after one year ' s work; and when we return a.i; ' ain Ceniors, that ' s what we are : and if we wori each da) ' , Qia(hiate, ,qet our degree, some time the following ' May, Qf course, we then all go away and leave the dear old College, f enienihering, as days go by, where we gained our knowledge. Ojiioil old University, the very best of its kind — A better place in all this world would be very hard to find. Q I read of each line tlic first letter — you ' ll see a name that ' s )vin!j ' and kind. IIlRSCII. Descril)e carbolic — give its Latin name ; Give the ])livsiological action of cocaine; Give the do c of atro])iiie. Come, answer up; d m ' t act so green. ' e thank ' ou, Professor, and we all agree You can teach Materia Aledica and Therapy. To Professor Farinholt That ' s prettv good, but tlii crown Is a little high, so cut it down ; That diatoric, if made of gold. Would look much better, we were told. We thank you, Professor, for your advice, - nd hope some day to have the price. We ' ll think of you often, and we will frown When we are trying to make a Downie crown. HlKSClI. 249 Conch usion Oiillfgc clays fur us ikiw Iiavc ended : I et nie linpc there are imne l ' e nlTended. A eaeli of ymi l iii) v, what here one IiikK ghonld he taken as a joke — it eoin]ilele ' - the (irintls. C(j if any I ' ve oflended. his pardon I implore — Qnl one thinj; I ' ll a k, pk-ase don ' t feel sure; pTor I hold yon all in the highest esteem; l ow laki ' it ,L;(iod-natni-edly. don ' t think me mean. A hetter ela . Ljood. trne and kind. JJnder no conditions conld one fnid. Qo,„l hiek. iie-t wi-iics. to all - 1 health, |-|:i]ipy da ■ . eontrntniein. eomhiiu-d with wealth, liink ol (. ' aeli oilier — we may not meet a.L;ain — Ves. think of eaeh other, and llie l ' . of M. paeli day th.at jia ses. ohtainini;- new knowledge. I n (]nr ofllee, think of the dear olil Collej e. Q iod Inek onee more to our elass so s reat. l-|old np yonr i lasses and in one chorns stale " o u- — Sneeess — to the Class of Nau£,!:ht l " ,i, 4 " ht. lIiKSCii. Critic. 350 Faculty of Pharmacy Willi i Si mux. 1 ' li.l )., I ' .nu ' ritus I ' mfcssor nf ClK ' inistr -. CiL KLi;s Caslani. Jk.. Ph.(;.. I ' liar.l).. Professor of Tlirorclical .-md Ajiplicd I ' liannacy, 1 )can of tlic I ' aculty. David M . R, C " iLi!i i:rii . A.AI., I ' li.C, M.I).. Professor c if .Materia .Mi ' ilica, I ' lolaiu ' and I ' harmacoy-tiosv iJ.wiKL Mask. I ' ll. I).. Professor of C " lu ' )iiistry and Xc-vtahli- I listoloi w I li:. k P. I h xso.v, I ' li.( i., Profc ' w,,,- ,,) I )is|n-nsinj;- and Commercial 1 ' liarniac -. . i)jp. CT J■. c i;l ' ■. H. . . 1 ' ,. DrNNiNC. IMlC. Associate I ' rofessor of Cliennstry. rC. Fkank Kici.i.v. Phar.!).. .Associate i ' rofessor of I ' lKirmac}-. Ja.mks W. W ' I ' STcott. i ' li.( ;.. Associate i ' rofessor of .M.alevi.a .Mediea. CiiAKi.Ks 1 1. W . Ki;. I ' 1l( ;.. .Associate I ' rofessor of l ' Hit;in . lIlvNUV 1 . TkoxI ' LL. 1 ' li:ii-.l ).. I )emonsiralor (if Chemistry. J. j. I!. km:tt. Demonstrator of Phai-macy. Ph Senior Pharmacy CLASS ( )I ' I ' IC1 ' :RS. Jon Aid I. .Maci.di.x rrcsitlciit. M. A. S. i ' i ' K. i-ii:i.i. icc-rrcsi(lciU. M. 1 ' ,. l!iiKcm;ui)i. G Secretary. 1 I i;.Mn C. (iKL ' Si ' .NDDUi ' I ' reasurer. W ' l-jiSTKK r.. J()m;s Seryt.-at-Arins. CiiAKLKS . j. i i. . rtist. F.AW Ri;. cj ' . S(in;K W ii.i.i. .m ] ,- Editors. A. J o vi;ks l.ir.o.N C.VKSON P. l ' " uAii.i;v rrophct. Ci.i-:mi-:. s a. Halmi-kt I listorian. 354 PHARMACY EXECUTR E COMMITTEE AND CLASS OFFICERS. Clkmicns : . i; I.Mi:UI ' , I ' (jrt-niiiuth, ( )hii . Age, 20; Vei. , ' ht. i:!ii; llci.Lrlit. . ' ... " .. Ilistiirian. " (i - ' dS. I- ' ir.-t I Iniiuralilc MlMltinll, ' iKl- ' ii:. W ' m. I " ,. l ' )()Ncii i:kj)ix( ' ., HaltiniciR ' . Mil At;c. -n : Wci.ijlit. ICO; Ili-ii lu. - ' ..in. SccR ' tarv, Class ' (i:- ' os. 1 AM i:S 1!. niKU ' KSIO I ' .crlin. M(l. A,i;c, -. ' 11: Wi ' i.iilu. 1 l. " ; llci-lii. 2.50 Geo. Gibbons, Jr., Caksox p. Krailev, K . Emmitsburg, Mil. Age, 22; Weight, 180; Height, S.lOi. Vice-President, ' 06- ' 07. Prophet, ■07- ' 08. Benton, " Pa. Age, 23; Weight, 13.3; Height, 5.7. Henry C. Grusendorf, $x. Maryland. Age, 27; Weight, 190; Height, 5.11. 257 Ikk.mox F. Haxcock. Cii ' s. X. J. C.wiw, Baltimore, (l. Ape, 20; Wei.Lclit. i:!7; ircitclit, .VT. Artist, ' 07- ' 08. Second Honorable Mention, ' OG- ' OT. Iron llill, AM. Ai e, 2 : Weight, llC; Height, .J.U. {■ ' uA.NZ !,. A. Haklkh;, Xew Hraiint -1 , Texas. Age. -U: Weight. Mil; Height. o.(5i. College Prize for General Excel- lence. ' Dij- ' u;. ' . ' . ' .S Riv L. HoucK, Purchase Line, Pa. Webster B. Jones, Baltimore, Mil. Age, 21: Weight, !:!. " : Height, .Vlni. Sergeant-at-Anns, ' ii(i- ' (i;, ' (ir- ' iis. Age, 25; Weight, KiO; Height, o.Ul, W ' lI.l.IA.M II. K. m.M]:r, Baltimnre, M( . ge, 21; M ' eight, 1-10; Height, 5.1(1. 259 I ' . ARn T. Kki.i.kr, I ' X. Grantsville, Mf Arc, 21; Weight, 132; Height, 5.8. A. Tmvi RS LiGONj 2 AE. Anderson, S. C. Age, 21; Weight, 133; Height, 5. Hi. 1m fill licinnrable A[cnlinii, ' oC- ' o;. ivHt.n-, " (ir- ' os. S. C. Chil). (.j|-:uKG) ' ; . . .M. i;M;i.i r,, I i- K. Towson, M(l. Age, 21; Weight, Mil: Height. . " ■ .10. Secretary, Cla.ss ' 06- ' 07. l- nirt ' i Hiinorablc Mention, ' Od- ' OT. 2(iO Edward A. Powkrs, Tk- John AIcH. Mauldi.n, X. Greenville, S. C. Age, 21); Weight, ICS: Height, 5.11. President, Class ' O6- ' 07, ' 07- ' 08. S. C. Club. Cockeysville, Md. Age, 21: Weight, 135; Height, 5.!). CllAKLl ' S ' . R. USCIlKNI!. Cn, Llaltiniorc, Md. Age, 20; Weight, 115; Height, 5.7. 261 Joseph S. Sandlkk, l ' ;illiiiii ro. Mil. Age, 21: Wei, ;lit. l:lii; 1 Ici-ln. : .2. Ji ' iiN I.. I i:m:ii. n , W X !■;. K . Xangatnck, Cmiii. . iic.2 : Wfi|i,Hit. i;!(): Ik ' i ' lit, :..i;. W. A. S i ' ri: i ' ii;li . CdniKTcl, X. C. A-v. -- ' 1 : WVi-Iii. -M : I k-i-lu, :,.!i. icc-rR- i(lciit. ' u;- ' (i.s. 2(12 -an DdXALD F, Stamm, Chcstcrtowii. A[(l Age, 10: Height, . " ..Id; Weight, ILV WiM.i AM ' i:i;s ' rr;R Sk ' ahi), Maryland. Age, 21 ; Weight, 145 : Height. C. L.wN ' KKNci; S )ri;R W ' illia.ms, x. Bahimore, Md. . ge, 21; Weight, 113; Height, 5.3. Historian, ' 06- ' or. Editor, ' 06- ' 07 ; ' 07- " 08. 203 ' . L. J ' LUtllUK, $X. Tkw i-iK 1 1 j .Diiiii ZA ■AT, Cairo, Egypt. Arc, 24 ; Weight, 145 ; Height, 5.10. Grant.sville. Md. . ge, 20; Weight, loO; Height. 5.9. W. CUTCHINS. Bahimore, Md. Age, . ' 51; Weight, 155; Height, 5.ii. John N. Codd, X. Baltimore, Md. Age, 22; Weight, i:i8 ; Height, 5. ID. LUWIS M. EuPHINSTONi:, x. iialtimorc. Md. . ge, 23; Weight, 150; Height, 5.10J. ' irginia Chib. .MaIKRI; J. 1 ' ARKLHOI ' F, lialtimore. Md. Age, 21; Weight, 14S: Height, 5.9. Waltiik W. ■n(•, X, HahiiiKiro. Md. . go, 2-. ' ; Weiglit, l(i5 ; Hiighl. 5.!l, ■.m;i Unparalleled in the history of the University has such a large number of intelligent students gathered to enter upon their duties as the notable Class of ' 08 in that grand old Institution, the University of Maryland. Of course, like all the preceding classes, we had to sub- mit to a " degree " (not riding the goat), which would entitle us to the name Juniors. This " degree ' ' was imposed upon us by the Senior members, but nevertheless, we had a slight hope of seeking revenge a year hence, which we did to perfection. The members of this class, the largest that has ever enrolled in this department, represents all parts of this country, and even foreign lands. Our number was decreased by a few who could not resist the temptation to be with mamma, while others longed to be with some brother ' s dear little sister. It did not take long after receiving the fatherly advice of our beloved professors to demonstrate to them that this class was one of par-excellence, not because we thought so, but the faculty could not refrain from telling us that fact. You will no doubt agree with me that it would be much more interesting to write the history of each member separately, but it would take more than one volume of this size to contain that amount of work : consequently, 1 am compelled to discourse on the class as a whole. The examinations of our Junior year were received with fear, but to our joy we were awarded the distinguished honor of becoming Seniors. . fter having spent a very delightful vacation of four months, we found ourselves gathered on September : ( . last, to resume our studies with a progressive and enter- prising spirit. The class officers of our Junior year having performed their duties so satisfactorily (collecting dues), we did not deem it necessary to hold the election of officers for the ensuing year until we saw that the " Freshies " were properly enrolled as students of the Junior Class. On October 2, while the " hazees " were attending their first lecture, little did they realize that before the day had closed that thev would cut such a prominent figure in the judicial department of the City of Baltimore, as guests, and partaking of the hospitality of one of this city ' s lead- 265 in j officials. Thuy seemed io )v so well pleaded with tiie treatment tlicy were receiving, tliat it finally became neces- sary for Professor Caspari I with the necessary funds) and iiis able collegians, the Seniors, tn appear on the scene and intercede for them. . nother big time was anlicipatecl by the cla s members during iiome Coming Week. A pelilimi was presented to the faculty for a little freedom, bnl to our disaiipointmeiit it wa- not granted. Home Coming Week ' s enjoyments will, no doubt leave a life-long im])ression on at least one member of the cla ss. On October 22 a class-meeting was calleil rmd the officers for the ensuing year were elected. Our Jiniior President, Mr. bdui .Mel I. .Mauldin was elected, showing the high esteem in which be wa held by the class member . Interesting was the address of Professor Caspari. in Xovember 11. ])aying tribute to the memory of the late Mr. .Mbert E. b ' hert, of Chicago, one of this country ' s ablest pharmacists. The high spirit the class is always found to be in, is no tloubt due to one in the person of .Mr. W . ! ' .. Jones, whom Professor Caspari said " I lad mi-sed bis calling. " This class was unexcelled for singers and whistlers, much to the disgust of the faculty. We will leave a space here for the Christmas holidays, for every one knows how they were enjoyed. Some of the class went home to mothers, others to sweethearts, while still othei ' s stayed in Baltimore, where they had found some- (ine t(j make the hours pass (|uickly and pleasantly. Mefore the curtain has drawn on the life of this notable class, the historian wishes to express a few words of praise in behalf of the class, to their President, .Mr. John Mcllardy .Maiddin. It is well ] iio n bow faithfully he performed bis duties, lie shouldered the resjionsibilities of his office and has led us safelv through many a difficulty. I also wish to C(in ey here to our beloved jirofessors the sincere thanks and beart - ajjpreciation of the fellow-members of ibis class fnr the great interest which they have taken in I ' uv endeavor to learn the gentle art of pill-rolling. We ha e now arrived at the threshold of our future, and although otn ' i)aths may lie far a])art in the years to come, we can alwa s look back upon the good fellowshi]) that existed in ibe Class of pins ;is the brightest da}s in our lives. HISTORLVN. v!(;(i Senior Class Prophecy ---Pharmacy, ' 08 Time continues to roll on in its eternal course. Nations are born only under the doom of decay. We rise to the height of greatness, but are cut off in the twinkling of an eye and pass forever from this earthly habitation. While Father Time is producing such radical changes in our Nation ' s history, let us see what Dame Fortune will evolve for the distinguished and talented members of the Class of ' OS. In foretelling the future of these noble students, I .shall not expose myself to the influence of some hypnotic, as did my predecessors, nor shall I enter into a state of partial unconsciousness and therein dream ' of a hajijiy meeting of my classmates years after we have all departed from college. Nay ! nay ! I mean to consult the sorceress in the Oracle of Time, believing that she can better prophecy, since she has carefully examined the foundation each mem- ber has laid during his college life. I beg also to state that it is not the intention of the writer to create enmity by anything said in these lines, so I shall ask each student to look upon this only as an essential portion of every year book. No doubt, as a mark of respect for age, the all-wise Sorceress first pictures one who is known to all as John McHardy Mauldin. " Johnny, " as papa calls him, has but little to look forward to, with the exception that some day he possibly shall return to the city of Greenville, and there opened a hardware store, handling such articles as burettes, separators, etc., which he so faithfully purchased while at college. Of course we all know when John bought these articles he had no other object in view than to use them in his own work. I ' m sure he would at least give that answer if he were suddenly approached about the matter. Well, whatever is to become of him I have onl) ' to say, poor John ! poor John ! The fortune-teller now demands such s])ace as will accom- modate the minute form of " Uncle " TIenry Greasenback (English translation — Grusendorf). I thereby shall allow a few lines for the young man with the " Budweiser " face. Fortune has laid up for this faithful student a great reward, a ])ortion of which is that he shall be named the liacchus of modern ages, and his shrine is to be in no other place than a small West irginia local-option town, founded about the .Vntiphlogistinc age. At this altar thousands of miners and minors shall worship daily. Henry ' s chief work will consist in keeping these people in good " spirits. " As the margin of the above description moves away, it is closely followed by that of another, which begins a short account of the " Three Wise Men " — Vogel, Elphinstone and ■■ ' ■ " . For Elphinstone, all that can be said is based upon circumstantial evidence, that is, he shall obtain a life membership ticket from the Department of Pharmacy. We expect to see him studying pharmacy ad infinitum. We 2(ir cannot find him guilty of taking in anything, for nothing is more freely offered than knowledge and he has not as yet taken any of it. The highest ambitions of the otlicr two men, it seems, is to make the University football team some day. Their motto is " Hopkins must be conquered. ' " Let us hope, for pharmacy ' s sake, and for ihc ])ublic. thai neither of these men sliall follow their chosen ])rofession. With a cliange of thought, a jiicture i presented to the mind of the " Sorceress. " bile the image at first has no distinct features, it is described as a micro-organism, having a large opening at the lower extremity, resembling some- what that orifice presented by a bow-legged man. . ' fter applying a drop of spiritus frumenti as a clearing agent, the veil is immediately withdrawn and the evaporated form of human life is found to be Lawrence Soper Williams. Not being very long for this world, he is compelled to stand upon a cigarette paper when w ' aiting on a customer. This is one members of the class who will remain true to pharmacy. He has a great preparation of his own, known as the " Elixir of Perpetual Nonsense, " giving with each and every bottle a free pamphlet entitled: " Laboratory Conduct; or How One Should I ' lchave in a Laboratory, " taken from a pharmacy student ' s diary. In order to save [ o[ cr, 1 have only to state that i ' arel- hoff has taken up some other business — pharmacy having too much soap and water. The " Oracle " says our friend Roy llouck, from the Key- stone State, " hain ' t a goin ' to be nothin ' but a druggist, for it ' s losing time to study anything else. " In the remainder of the prophecy, let us assume that an imaginary picture moves continuously and slowly through the mind of the " Sorceress, " and the futures 1 li.ill disclose, take for granted, she has told as they pass. It is unnecessary to refer to Massenburg, more than to say he is still taking medicine. Ligon having been partially cured of " Chronic Cupiditis, " by marriage, became addicted to the habit of jiracticing pharmacy, and not being able to conquer this uncontrollable pharmaceutical desire, is still in the hands of pharmacy. Renehan conducts a house in Connecticut where artificial nutmegs are extensively manufactured. . t last Renehan did it! Jones and Sandler have formed a partnership; their principal work is the compounding of " Dr. Sandler ' s Favor- ite Prescription : " R Antikamnia, grs. xx Quinine, grs. .xxx Directions given by Sandler for the preparation of thi much-lauded prescription are as follows : " Do not mix ; put into 12 capsules. Signa, take idiitc side first. Miss Smythe and Miss Gyinne, the two popular young ladies, expect to open a dress-making establishment in the near future. It is not at all improbable that these fair ones have been led astray during college days by Ilaelbig and Balmert, but in their chosen occupation, they shall soon be able to mend their ways. As the " Sorceress " has not observed very closely the foundations laid by the other members, she closes the inter- view with best wishes to the others and with this verse, which she thinks a])])roi)riate : Some will go to dreece or Hartford, Some to .Norwich or to Rome. Some to CreenlandV icy mountains; More, perhaps, will stay at home. 2G8 Junior Pharmacy CLASS R(3LL. 1909. Edith Augusta Kramer Baltimore. John Salvador Patti Baltimore. John Francis Mullikin Trappe, Talbot Co., Md. Wm. Frederick Gakenheimor Baltimore. Henry Strawn Bramble Chestertown, Md. Bernard Vincent Kelly Baltimore. John Bernard Hihn, Jr., Baltimore. Henry Edw. rd Wick Baltimore. Jaroslav Jerry Toul.v lashim, Bohemia. Daniel Clyde Lisk Norwood, N. C. Edwards Fayssoux Winslow Baltimore. ' iLLi. M Eldow Snowdex Currituck. N. C. H. rry Oscar Ivins Aberdeen, Md. Leland McDuffie Kennedy Clinton, S. C ' illl m Anthony Fields Baltimore. Robert Lee Swain Dover, Del. RoscoE Augustus Leeds Baltimore. Oscar IS. Faklow I ' ittsville, Md. CiiAS. Lewis Talbott Baltimore. Fr. nk AL ner Salley As heville, N. C. Leahmer Meade Kautner Martinsburg , W. Va. George Alexander Stall Baltimore. Robert Winder Pilsox Baltimore. Clarence Albean Repass Wytheville. ' a. KathERIne Karb Piedmont, W. ' a. Paul Currin Spangler Jared, W. Va. James Louis Quinn Baltimore. (JEORGE Henry Hinton Lilian, ' a. M. ria Francisca Mallen. . . .Macoris, Santo Domingo. C.xR.MEx Benitez Tabucoa Puerto Rico. Douglas W Brown Greenville, S. C. Joiix B. Thomas, Jr Baltimore. W. I. FelseR Baltimore. Michael Marecki Baltimore. R. A. Lopez Puerto Rico. 269 Jl ' iXliJl-; I ' llARMACV. We, the Class of 1000, submit to you the liistory of our first year at the University of Alaryland. Although we are styled Juniors, our second day ' s experience at the noted V. of M. caused us to realize the fact that the advanced name bestowed so kindly upon tis did not in the least excuse us from the customary introductiun that every first-year student may always expect. Juniors by name, but Freshmen in every sense of the word, we assemliled for our first day ' s duties at Colle ' c, fearful lest we miLjiit ])erchance find our anatomy reclinint;- q-race- fully upon a dissectint, table before the first day ' s work was over. But strange to say, and very suqjrising- as well as pleasing to us, our first day passed peacefully and quietlv, and we began to imagine our expected hazing was ml to come. But woe to our expectations! The sun of dav o. 2 ;i71 arose to see the |i iur cla .-, ul I ' .iO ' J go througli many a queer stunt; extremely new and exciting, although not very interesting for our ill-fated class. .All was quiet within that roo m on the second day of our ])harmacy world, and we were getting our first insight into Conmiercial I ' harmacy from our learned instructor. Dr. Henry P. Hynson. During that lecture we heard a loud series of raps at the door. Could it he that someone wished to see an individual of our cla s? I ' m sorry to say that such was not the case, for those raps had a more general significance, which we realized upon dismissal. Our persecutors, the Seniors, were our receiving com- mittee on this special occasion, ami as we were not well enough acquainted to act rude, wc followed their many orders, which ran and resulted as follows : Our thirty memhers were led d(jwn stairs to the " Lab, " and after lining up as if for review, we were assessed fifty cents per capita. The proceeds of this collection, the noble Seniors informed us, were to defray the ex])cnse of the good time they were going to show us. We didn ' t altogether enjoy that good time however. After tying us together with ropes, turning our pants legs up and rolling our stockings down, we were decorated galore with various colored paint. Some of the class were generously sui)i)lied with milk bottles to keep them quiet while we were " enjoying " ourselves. Signs were tacked on our hacks which read as follows : " P ' rcshmcn. " " We ' re a hell of a bunch, " " I want mother. " " [ want to go home, " etc. We were then taken to the front steps of the Uni- versity where a photographer took a shot at us. We were now led out Lombard Street to Paca. to Pjaltimore. to Eutaw, to Lexington, to Charles, to Franklin. Halting on the corner of Charles and Franklin, in front of Hynson Westcott ' s drug store, we were ordered to give speeches on the merits of the proprietors, While on our way from here to the 187« American Building, where another picture was to have been taken, ten policemen headed by Sergeant Kelly ])ut the " bunch " under arrest and escorted us to the Central Police Station. The Seniors, however, didn ' t seem on good terms with the policemen, and made a very sudden and informal departure. Locked up, ten in each cell, we were given an hour to think over and comment upon the good time shown us. It was brought out in the trial, however, that our expedi- tion was made without any special wish of ours ; so we were released upon the intervention of Dr. Caspari. Paint-besmeared, dirty and indignant, we departed, feel- ing that we were now, surely, full-fledged members of the University. Since that well-remembered day, on which we were, for the first time, let us hope, under lock and key in jail, we have gotten diligently to work, trying to unearth some of the mysteries of Pharmacy, under the wise instruction of our several professors. Class meeting has been held and the following class officers elected: Pilson, President; J. P . llihn, ice-President ; Canatilla, Secretary; R. L. Swain, Treasurer; E. F. W ' inslow, Editor; Mullikin, Sergeant-at-. rms, and IL O. Ivins, Historian. Four young ladies have honored us by gracing our class with their presence and smiles, and the_ ' arc very acceptable members for many reasons. Many times would our pro- fessors have had to mark many students absent were it not for the strong attraction in the classroom; and again, fellows come to the class many times with worry and care plainly visible in their tired eyes, but a casual glance in their direction at the close of the hour will show that their burdens have been materially lightened. (Without mention- ing any names, I would say that there are two fellows at least, who love the classroom, and who are contemplating their departure for Porto Rico at the end of their course. Enough said. ) Pharmacy 1909 is represented by the following States and countries : Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, Bohemia, Porto Rico, Italy and Santa Domingo. The majority of our class is from Baltimore, while five members are of foreign lands. Some time in the near future, our class will hold a ban- quet. The definite time and place as yet has not been decided. We look forward with much expectation to the time when we shall receive our " dips " and trust that our history, by the time we are so lucky as to receive them, will prove to have been an honor to our Alma Mater, and that our sub- sequent history will show that we have been an aid to our country and a blessing to humanity. HISTORIAN. ' ' ' •■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ■ I ■ I ' ' ■ ■ I I . I I ■ ■ I I . . I I I . I c I 273 JOKES Student — (iii)ticiiiti lliat Kcllcy liad c:lian ; " i- ' l his seat and was getting liglit fmm a far wimldw lUr Iiis micn_ sco].)ical work) — " Why ijim ' t yoii get viuir Hght frum the window that is nearer? " Kelley — " Xo one is using tlie light frdni this window and tliere are half a dozen fellows getting liglit from the other. " Student — " I tlon " t see that that makes any difference. " Kelley — " Ves it does; they are using up all the light, so I get si.x times ilic amotnit from this window. " Dr. Kelly — " .Mr I.i k. what is the metric system? " Li k — " N ' ou take a (|uartor of tin- eiiTumfcrence of the earth and divide it into ten ])arts. " Dr. Kelly— " What is the tenth part called? " Lisk — " The tenth i art is called a meter. " -Mullikin — (to soda clerk) — " Ciivc me malted milk-, will you, huh ? " Soda Clerk — " ' es sir. " — (Takes checlc and jjrocecds to mix the drink.) Mullikin — (ever thinking of I ' hai ' macy) — " lley there, don ' t lihrr thai I " ' oung I.aily — (at moving ]jicture slmw, ]iointing at Ilihn) — " Is he with you? " ' Crowd — " Yes. " Young Lady — " 1 am sorry, Imt children are not allowed during school hom ' s. unless accompanied hy their ]iarents. " Winslovv would like to teach the class field hotany on Tuesday, 9 A, M. His invitation was not accepted. Kelley is very hashful, and does not care for any hunch of calicoes. Afiss Kramer — (in Chemical I.ahoratory ) — " The mice are something terrilile here : look how they have eaten my a])ron. " ( A moment later I — " ( )h, look, the - have eaten mv wire gauze, too, " It is wonderful what a lodestone the presence of the ladies proves to he at times : why even the stentorian voice of Professor liynson is unalile to interrupt Quinn ' s conversa- tion anil recall him to work imdone. Has anyone ever noticed that C A S spells gas, and G. A, S. .spells George A. Stall? 1 would like to know what difference there is between them, if any? JMrst Student — " Say Jim, ha e you ever seen a gas in the solid state? Second Student — " Xo, John, I haven ' t. " I ' irst Student — " I law ini seen Dr. liase lateh ' ? " liihn discovered how to make a still and succeeded in drenching the ladies of the class. What the ladies and janito r did to him w i. ' are not told. Tonla doi-s lint l)eli • ■e in oral con -ersation : so lie always lias a i)encil at hand to write on his h;m l. and so cx])ress his tlioughts. Stall would like to he a ladies ' man, hut, snmehow, things do ikjI work right. 274 Our " Profs. The Influence of Association Dear friends ve " rc going to tell Of our professors here, Hoping, too, that all of them Will be with iis next year. The first to come is Dr. Base ' ith Chemistr) ' at his hand, ' c ' re sure there is no better In this great and glorious land. We ' ll mention one that can ' t be beat In teaching Pharmacy, You all kniiw him very well He is our Doctor Caspari. And then we have a teacher In the dr_ est branch nf all. Hut Dr. Culbreth with his jokes Makes the great task very small. Our teacher in Microscojiy His name is I r, I ' litt, Also for Analytical wnrk In the place he ' s iu;i(le to tit. There is one more we ' ll mention, We know he ' s of good cheer. ' Tis our good old friend. Dr. Ilyn on The man the bovs don ' t lear. J. 1 ' .. II., (li). John Ruskin has said that the creation of tlie world for him datt-s from a day in his fifth year, when his nurse took him to Friar ' s Crag on Derwentwater. " The intense joy, " said he, " mingled with the awe I had in looking through the mos.sy roots, over the crag into the dark lake has associated itself ever since, more or less with all twining roots of trees. " He carried this picture all through life, and when he grew to be an old man he wearied for the scene, which, like a magnet, drew him to the place of his earliest recol- lections. As a traveler ' s garments retain the odor of the flowers and shrulis through which they have passed, .so our lives retain the impress made upon tliem by as. octation with their fellow beings and the scenes through which they have passed. And. as some materials absorb and retain more of the scent of flowers than others, so some natures are more influenced by their associations in life than others. There is no factor that lirings more ha])piness, it niav l,c more sorrow, in our lives; no factor so potent in unit- ing mankind into one common brotlierhood : no factor so ] ' o erful in shaping our destinies as that which results from our environment and the associations we form. In discussing the influence (jf association and the develcji- ment of character, environment, physical, intellectual rind spiritual i)Iay an important part, and it is only the --tronger natures that have the courage to reach out and attain a higher ]ilace in life than that mapped out by their surround- ings. Let the environment be more of evil than of good, and you will find the weaker natures (although they may have ambitions) yiekliiig to the stronger ones, until they have sunk to the same social scale, or perhaps lower than those to whom they yielded. All that is pure and noble in their make-up has been counteracted and their energies turned into channels for evil instead of good. Our friends are likely to be such as our environments provide. Few of us. ])erhai)s none, have the power, unless it be to a limited extent, to chose our own ac(iuaintaiices. We cannot know whom we would. .Ml the higher circles of human intelligence arc, to those beneath, only momentarily and partially open. Perhaps, a few times in our lives we may be fortunate enough to be brought into contact and mingle with those natures our souls long and strive for. How much indebted to the world is he who has the good fortune to number amongst his friends the g od and great; for it is association with these that produces the influence which gives true standards of elevated thought and life. So great is the influence of association that in jiroportion to the earnestness and discretion with which wc select our friends, will lie the general chances of nur happiness ard usefulness. Resides the association with our friends and the world at large, there is that larger association that brings us into contact with the things and the business of the world, and whose inlhicnces links the past to the ])resent, and deter- mines the future. Kach life has associations ' fond recollections and tender memf tries which the rush and clamor of the busy world cannot efface from the mind. It makes little difference what the cares and duties of this life may be, there are times in the history of each and all when these are laid aside and attention is given to the jiict ' .ire hung in memory ' s gallery, perhaps years and years before. The quiet student poring over his book, the comnKm wnrk- man without praise and nearly withcnit bread, tlie clergy- man preparing his Sunday sermon, the sailor out upon the restless sea, the lawyer deep in the my.steries of his law- books and the busy housewife, surrounded by her various duties, all alike, pause, forgetting the busy world and it- turmoils and present duties, when old associations are recallecl by the recurrence of some act, scene or word. A business man trudging along through a crowded street meets a flower girl carrying a basket of flowers fresh from the country; he is carried back to the scenes of his child- hood, is a boy once again, with all his boyish surroundings, lie hears the sound of his mother ' s sweet voice: he feels the gentle caressing touch of her soft hand; he makes one of the happy group clustered around her chair. A soldier returning to camp after a hard day ' s tramp, hears the strains of " Home, Sweet Home, " and is instantly carried back to the vine-clad cottage, where live those wdio are nearest and dearest to him. He sees his wife at simset, seated on the low porch, with her babe on her knee, and a far-away look in her eyes. 1 le pauses, is lost in contemjila- tion until the sound of the bugle rings out clear and loud u]ion the evening air. The busy mother waits in the midst of her duties, she seems to hear the voice of one long since gone, the recollec- tion of which brings to her mind the surroundings of a once hapjiy Immc and |ileasant associations. .And thus we inight name instance after instance where some scene or act has the ])ower to recall something — which we think forgotten. . nd thus we see how our whole lives are more or less influenced by the associations wc form, and how the jiresent inseparately linked to the past will govern the future. 276 Labeled JoJ es (P) Jones — " Sleepy, dear? " Williams — " Little bit. " Jones — " Want nie to go? " Williams — " Not yet. " Kamner — " Dr. Base, is garlic a metal? " (Dr. Base and class have a huge laugh.) Who laughs most during Dr. Hynson ' s lecture? Answer — Balmert, Haelbig and Gwinn. Dr. Hynson — " Either my lecture is boresome, or a certain young gentleman stayed out all night. " Ligon (yawning) — " Both. " Massenburs: from Towson- -Nuf sed. Dr. Dunning (calling roll) — " Where is Mr. Massenburg? " Class — " Taking medicine, Doctor? " Dr. Dunning — " How? " Class — " Both ways. " Who wore a smile an l a black necktie the same day? Jones. Dr. Base (after lecturing half an hour) to the class — " Are you cold now? " Williams — " We ought not to be, for the amount of hot air that is escaping. " Miy did the thief who stole Parelhoff ' s apparatus return it? Because it was dirtv (shame). I ' arelhoff — " Let me smell your elix. glycerite of bis- nuilh. " Rauchcnliach — " Why, didn ' t you make it? " P. — " i ' o ; I am not going to run the risk of breaking my beakers. " " Be flush, and your friends are many; Broke, and you haven ' t any. " She was tired of running aRound, so she settled on a Base. Pharmacy Quartette : Massenburg, leader ; Gibbons, basso profundo ; Houck, tenor ; Rauchenbach, baritone ; Sandler, shortstop (between first and second base). Haelbig — " Pm from Texas; you ' ll have to shoot it into me. " Bum joke ! ! ! Jones — " Will somebody please tell nie the way to the best second-hand furniture store? " Dr. Caspari — " What went with all the hay rum I placed in the class? " Williams — " Smell your hair. Doctor, and you will find out. " Vogel (sighing) — " I wish Dr. Westcott would have the leading lady at the Monumentall call his roll — then I would not 1)0 markt ' d absent. " 277 THE DOCTOR ' S BOY C()l ' KIC.IIT I ' .MIS HY Dk, T ' iseph L. ' aijcntini. The scene is in any .Mumj;- ddctor ' s (ifficc, with the custom- ary desk, instrument case, l:ook case, and medical sliclf. The IXictor enters tlie office, throwinof olT lial and coat, sits at liis desk and rea(hng several letters. CIST. Tim: Doctor— " Class lltiis. " U. M. IvniKL — The Doctor ' s J ' iancce. Till-: I " ATrii;K oi- Etiiki.. ' i " in-; 1 )ocTou ' s ( )i ' i-icK r.ov. ' I ' ll I ' , M i ' .ssi:.N( ' ,i;r. Sci-NK — Doctor ' s Office. Doctor — I now ho])e I am on the right road to success. I am slowly, but surely, gaininy; a ])racticc. and one worth having. I ' .est of all. I am in love, and my love is returned. She is the sweetest little girl in the world, and is worth a million. I can congratulate myself: one onJv reads of such things in novels. But maybe her father will object ; 1 know that he is a crank. That reminds nic, T advertised I ' or a man to work here. I must sec if the notice is in the jjaper. ( Looking through pajier) .Mi! here it is: " Wanted — a man to work in doctor ' s office. Vages liberal. ]i|ily to ' The Doctf)r. " Seems to me that ought to bring them. {. knock is heard on the door). There is one now. 1 guess: Come in I ( Knters The I ' oy. He is an Italian). The r oy — lli, John: you ask in paper for a mana In worka here? Doctor — ' es : would you like the ]iii ition? I ' oy — If yon ])le;i--e. Ir. Doc. Doctor — You are a " Dago. " are oti not? J!o ' (indignant) — I no " Dago. " 1 no Cuinie: what ' ou taka me for ? Doctor — Why dd i m want to work in a doctor ' s office? IJoy — I wana he greata man lika my fnd in . apoli. Doctor — ' as he a great man? Hoy — ' ou bet ! 1 le no lika de tiuinies wita ninnk : be wat you call a trainor nnr e. Doctor — . trained nurse? ' ou don ' t say so! I ' )oy — Yes, sir: he tenda horses. Doctor — Vou mean a trainer. !!oy — Dots Will 1 ay ; a trainor nur e. Don ' t you calla man dat tenda sick a nurse? Doctor — ' es ;but liat sick did vour father ever attend tt ? I ' .oy — Once da horse cuta his feet rit on to|) his tingernail. Doctor — You mean his hoof, ( ' .o on with your story. ISoy — I say de C ' arahn. Doctor — Carabo. What is that? ])Oy — Don ' t you imderstanda gooda language data Italian for horse ? Doctor — Go on. ISoy — De cut .gota fulla little ( " .eriuans; what you calla macaronis. You know, bugs! Doctor — Oh! derms, microbes. Boy — Yes: and bis leg ,gola big lika a gas bag. My foda he a greata man. be put ;i police on him and chase all de bugs away, lie gota well. Doctor- Wli.it became of vonr father? 278 Hoy — Poor man! One day a liada horse kicka him in ik- side and breaka all his ribbons. Doctor — Too bad! You seem to he a liright feUow ; can you read, write and attend to the teleplione? Boy — Sure, Mike. Doctor — How much wages do you exjiect? Boy — Maka no difference (as onga leta things ln around). Doctor — Well, I ' m going in my private office: if any one desires me, show him in. Put on that coat and hat. l!o}- — All rita, Doc. (Doctor ' s exit; the boy reads Porter on hat) P-O-R-T-E-R. I go out now and geta glass of beer, den 1 be half and half. Anyway, data nice feller; Fma glad I gota de job. (The telephone rings ). Boy— What dat ! Telephone! Hello! Hello! Wat? Dats rita, dis doc office. Wat you say? Yom- old man swallowed a thermometer? Wana know whata do? All rita, I tell you. (Scratches his head). Make him set on a hot stove, den watch de thermometer go up. Yes, dats rita. Good bye. Wata you think of dat ! ! ! (Phone rings again ) , Hello ! Hello ! Dis Doc ' s house. Nota dog house ; I say doc, D-O-C, doc — house. Wata doc, maka mistake wida de medi- cine. You wana talka to him ? Oil no ! i n wana see de undertaker. I tell ( Enters The Messenger). Adessenger — Say, where is de main gazabo? Boy— Wata ? Messenger — De big smoke. Boy-T-De cigar store is da next store. Messenger — No ! no ! Get next, I want de boss ! Boy — Boss, all rita. Hey, Charlie, somebody wana you. Doctor (entering) — You must call me doctor. Messenger — Here is a scribble for you. vSign jdcase, Fm in a hiuTv. T have an engagement wit dat Rockefeller boy in ten minutes. Boy (to Messenger) — Wata kinda cigarette vou smoke, eh? Messenger (as he leaves) — I smoke de kind dats lit on one end, see ! ! Doctor — From wliere did this come? (Reads aloud) " Dear I will be down at ten-thirty. Yours, Ethel. " Heavens! ' Tis t enty-five past now. Here! you, get to work. Hel]) me clean u]). (Both move around, and doctor goes into private office). Knock on door is heard. The boy opens door. Enters Ethel. Ethel — Where is the Doctor? Is he in? Boy — Yes, Doc in; waita a moment. (Aside) Oh, sweety ! maka my liead go patty-]iata-. Hey, Mr. Doc ! nica lady wana see you, coma cpiick. (Enters Doctor). Doctor — Why, Ethel ; how sweet you look this morning. Ethel — Thank you, dear. Doctor — To what am 1 indelited for this visit? Ethel — It ' s Ijeen so long since I ' ve seen you — almost t-:cciity-foiir limirs — that I invented an excuse to come. Doctor — llow do you like my new boy? Ethel — Isn ' t he awfully ugly? Bo}- — Da only redeeming feature about me is dis pawn ticket (shows ticket). Ethel — How is business? Doctor — Very poor; I am most discouraged. Ethel — You must have patience. Doctor — You are right ; I must have patients or starve. Didn ' t you say 3 ' ou wanted to see me about something? Ethel — " i ' es ; father is coming to call for me in a few moments. You sec, I knew you would be very nuich wor- ried until you got his consent to our marriage. So I told him you wanted to see him. Doctor (aside) — Holy Moses! I am u]i against it now! 279 Ktlicl — You do not seem to be very pleased (in pouting tone). Doctor (with an effort) — Pleased? Why, I am charmed at your thoughtlessness — I — I mean thought fulness. Ethel — I knew you would be. This is my first visit here. What a queer place. Those funny bottles on the shelf make me feel creepy. Doctor — No doubt a doctor ' s office is a peculiar place. Xow, in that bottle on the end there is enough poison to kill a regiment. Ethel— How awful! Doctor — That is cocaine: some peojjle call it ■ " dope; " if you take less than a grain you will be buying achts and automobiles. Boy — Say, Doc, gim-nie little dat stuff. Doctor — What for? Boy — I taka it and giva my friends, den they trcata me on Itala cocktails. Ethel — What sort of drink i that? Boy. — Data glass of wine wida spigettc in it. Ethel — What is in that green bottle? Doctor- — That contains the germs of yelluw fever. Boy — Is dota bad trouble ? Doctor — Yes, of course; shut ujil Boy — Do de man what gota it have yellow skin ? Doctor — Yes. Boy — A man in my house gota it. Doctor— What ! Boy — His najnc is .Ah Ling, lie wlirita yon calla China- man. (Knock on door, enter the father). Ethel ' s Father — Good morning, Doctor; I ;iin inlornird that you would wish to see me. Doctor (grasping his hand) — Yes, sir; I — I — have a seat, sir. (.All sit around a small table). Ethel — I shall sit between you, in case a peacemaker becomes necessar ' . Doctor — Have some branch-, sir? E ' s Father — Yes. Doctor — Bo}-, take thi corkscrew, open the third bottle on the shelf and till that glass. Boy (pointing to corkscrew) — The key to heaven! Doctor — I know you will get angry, sir ; but we love each other and desire your consent to a union in the near future. E ' s Father (angry) — What! ' ou dare — why it ' s absurd. What are you talking about ! . poor, struggling doctor dares to ask for my ilaughter ' s hand. Ethel (in sobbing voice I — It is no disgrace to be poor, father. E ' s Father — H ' it is a disgrace to be rich, I get a lot of Comfort out of it. ( I le drink the brandy). Ethel — But I love him so. E ' s Father — Xo ! No! - thousand times no! Doctor, no dfiubt you ha ' e heard 1 am a crank. Well, T am : still i am a square man. I like ' ou, ni) ' boy. Now, honestly, what do you know outside of your jirofessional ability? (iranting you that. Doctor — I have a literary degree from Princeton. E ' s Father — My boy, he is a fine dandy who can s])eak French and (piote Shakespeare, but it ' s the lad with the ])ractical brains who makes his mark. Ethel— But father E ' s Father — Kee]i out of tlii , my dear. Now. suppo in without nn ' consent you ilid get married? Xo doubt you have been pliuniing thai nio c. N ' ou would ha e nothing; you Wdulil haw to make a iiig Iio , anil the fellow wit!) little has to S])end nnich to make believe he has lots of it. Ethel — But we love each other so. E ' s Father — Leaving money matters aside, I want the 280 man who marries m_v dauLj ' hter to be of good stuff, to be a man. It is not necessary for you to discover the antitoxin of tuljerculosis to show your worth; use your wit. I will make a proposition to you : The day you in anyway outwit me, you have my consent to marry Ethel. Ethel — But you are so very clever and experienced, father. E ' s Father — That is my answer. Boy — Data tuf luck. I lika dat doc. I wisha I could do something for him. Let me tink. (Pause.) Greata Scotta ! I ' ma gota it. Changes brandy bottle for one containing poisonous drug. " ) Hey, Mr. Doc, donta drinka dota ; I niaka mistake. I taka de wrong bottle. I giva you poison for the brandy. Doctor— What ! E ' s Father — That poison ! and I have drank it? Boy (to Doctor) — Donta be a fool; no poison. Maka de olda duck fraid, den he giva you de girl. Doctor (in whisper to boy) — You ' re a brick! E ' s Father — Oh ! Oh ! I am poisoned ; what shall I di.i ! I am suffering horrible pains already. Save me. Doctor, save me ! Ethel — My poor father. How you must be suffering. E ' s Father — Save me, Doctor, and I shall make your for- tune ; I ' m not prepared to die. Doctor (gravely) — I will do my best, but it is a very serious case. E ' s Father — If I pull through you may have Ethel at once. Doctor (with a wink to boy) — I need no bribe, sir; you have taken belladonna ; we must have an antidote. Boy — My aunta no got a goat. My brudda got a bull- dog. Doctor — The antidote is opium — op-i-um ! op-i-um ! Boy — All rita, geta de knife, I op-i-um (open him) ; I no lika him anyway. Ethel — Please hurry ; he is almost exhausted. Doctor — Here we are. Take this and you will be all right in a moment. E ' s Father (drinking) — That is a little better. Ethel — Do you feel relieved? E ' s Father — I am feeling much better ; you are a wonder. Doctor, I shall keep my word ; you are certainly fit to be my son, but that wretch, who almost murdered me, must go. Boy — Me go ; oh, no, please ; me no lika go. E ' s Father — Yes, he must go ; a man so careless is a menace to society. Boy (with hanging head) — All rita, I go. Gooda bye, Mr. Doc. I glada you geta de gal. I got gal in sunny Italia, too. If her foda do lika him, it cracka her heart and I cracka his " nut. " Doctor — Stop, don ' t go. I am going to make it all right I will tell all (to father). You said only several minutes ago, that if I displayed any wit in fooling you, you would consent to our marriage. I will confess you have not been won by apparent wonderful poison to combat deadly poison, but by wit, and of that lad there, sir. E ' s Father — What are you saying ? Doctor — It is true, the great financial king has been out- witted by my office boy. E ' s Father — Take care, before I get offended ; I ' m a crank, you know. Doctor — While we sat here talking, the boy saw a chance to help me. He worked it to perfection. He did not make a mistake ; you were not poisoned. It was a bluff, and before I would see him lose his reputation for me, I will quit right now. Pov — Donta believe him. 281 Ktlicl — I ilu believe him; he is not a prevaricator, father. (Turns to doctor) — Dear. 1 love you all the more tHr ymir sacrifice. E ' s Father — There is no sacrifice: I am just as proud of the man that will give up a battle won by another as yon are. i ' .thei — Father. ou arc dear! E ' s Father — . s for that boy, he should be in my jlfice. Doctor — I don ' t know how to thank you sir. I know 1 can never re))a ' the bow lioy — Duta all rita. (Telephone rings). Doctor (to boy) — .Answer the phone. Hoy — Hello! Hello I Wana sjieak to Doc? ' ou canta : he ' s engaged. The Squirters ' Club Lou Seth Cirand Chief Squirter Rich Great Supreme Knothole Scpiirter Zieg Grand Superior Sampler of the Weed LaRarre Great .AU-Xight Chewer Saliie .Anderson Chief Never-Hit-the-Crack Squirter 1 lojlyday Can ' t-C iCt-l ' Jiongh Squirter .Meetings — Daily. Place — Anywhere. IvCngth of meet- ings — Never end, there being a continuous all-night per- formance lasting until Chief . dler calls the roll. Thi.s ancient and honorable body was organized in the year 1402, tiie jiresent members being lineal descendants of Columbus ' crews. Generations of squirting have, in the line of Darwin ' s suggestions, begun to show the marks of environment and habit. Let all take notice of the way in which Lou Seth ' s inciuth has become drawn to one side — a direct heritage of generations rtf sfpiirting. .Also take notice of the way Hill I foilyday ' s hair stands on end. It is so ashamed of the habit tliat it will onlv touch bis heail where the roots are fastened. Rip and Schnitzencrackcr Chief i lot-air-inskys Samuel Jackson, Shar]5shooter-in-chief to the Grand Chief Sipiirter. Lekites Heap Rig Chief Cuspidor . crobat Hill Coleman, Chief of Start " to L ' hief . ever-! lit-the-Crack Squirter ( )r glance for a moment at the anomalous growth on the upper lij) of Rich, our Great Su])reme Knothole Squirter. This club disbanded June 1. I ' .H ' T. to reorganize when each member shall have learned to s(|uirt a continuous stream of tobacco juice at least twice around the world without stop- ])iug more than t)nce to get his breath. Judging from the e. ])ert workmanshi]) it has been our pleasure to witness at this University, we would risk a two-to-one wager that they will a.gain convene within twelve months, unless, of course, the supply of the weed gives out. .Another worthy member whose name was inatlvertcntly omitted is our old friend . . 11. McLean. His record is a ■ " ).S-sccond contimious-performance squirt straight through the eye of a needle without touching the steel or quivering a lash. s ' ' The Y. M. C. A. Officers I ' roi ' Kssor Samuel C. Cni-;w Hdiiorary rrcsideiU. Fraxki.in D. Wilson " . . . . ] " ' rcsidciit C. Ali ' kku Shreeve [I. M. Rninxsiix ' icc-i ' resident. C. F. Si ' R()SNiiii:i; Secretar}-. . .Corresponding Secretary. 283 The Young Men ' s Christian Association has for a number of years been a greater or less factor in the life of our old University. Those who have gone before us have many times pointed with pride, and justly so, at the results of their work. It is, for obvious reasons, not within our province to do this, mainly because we do not feel that tlie scope of the work accomplished has been such as to jn tifv any self-con- gratulation on our part. However, it is not mir intention tn imderestimate the value of the Association ' s influence in the University; far friim it. for in the past year the Association has in a number of instances been a help to those who may have cared to accept its kindly aid. So far as we are .ware, the only systematic aid renrlered to new students in securing roniU ' - and Ixiarding places was through the Y. M. C. A. For a part of the year, at least, a comfortable reading- room, containing the current magazines and the k cal dailies. was maintained. This was open to all the student in the Uni- versity, and was well patronized when in full blast. Last, but not least, were the efforts made by the officers to give the students an opjiortunity to learn more of the work of God. It was here the best work was accom])lished, there being about four times as many men enrolled in llible classes as in the jirevious year. To 11. .M. Robinson, Medical. ' Oil. i ' ,il le Study Secretary, is largely tlue the increased interest in I ' .ible study. It is to be hoped that another year w ill put the matter of llible study before the student IxmIv in sueh a i)ractical, common-sense way that many times the present number will take it up. On November 2X. the Central Association of I ' altimore City gave to the members of the College Association ;i Thanksgiving dinner. From the way things pas.scd off (the tai)le), the University members who were fortunate enough to i)e ])re-ent nuist have enjoyed the evening immensely. ( n the 1st and 2d of February, delegates from the Uni- . ' Sl versity Association attended the Annual College Missionary Conference for the State of Maryland. Nearly all the colleges in the State were represented, and among other speakers were Mr. F. S. Brockman, Secretary for the Y. M. C. A., of China, and Rev. S. M. Zweimer, D.D., F.R.G.S., mis- sionary to Arabia. Both made stirring appeals for aid in evangelizing the Orient. On the 4th of Februar3 through the courtesy of Drs. Chew, Ilemmeter and Woods, Dr. W. H. Forsythe, a gradu- ate of one of the Louisville medical schools, and formerly of Lexington, Kentucky, but more recently of Korea, appeared before the four medical and the first and second year dental classes, in an appeal for Christian physicians in the far-away Eastern lands. His addresses were revelations to many of the men, and it is hoped that not a few will feel in a position to accept the challenge to make their lives " worth while. " It is the policy of the Association to send each year to the Northfield Summer Conference of Student Associations one or more delegates. At the Conference for 1907 there were present two dele- gates from the L niversity of Maryland, and the informa- tion gained there has undoubtedly redounded to the credit of the home Association. We only hope the coming Con- ference will find the L ' uiversity better represented than ever before. Just a word as to our needs : a well-heated, well-lighted room near the University buildings (the present building is utterly unfit for the Association work, in both these particu- lars) ; a well-equipped gymnasium, (which we do not at present possess). In addition to these, to keep the fellows out of the dives, which supply such amusement — at least two good pool tables. .A. piano to furnish music for the fellow who is away from home and needs a little stirring up to make him forget his troubles. It is to be hoped that the suggestions here thrown out will interest some of those who sometimes find it irksome to have to stow their accumulated guineas in the banks. Until some of the above-mentioned needs are filled, the Association will not begin to assume the place it should in the life of the University. Its object is to uplift, and what a vastly better grip it could get on the lives of the students if the financial aid necessary were, as it should be, immediately forthcoming. Be you friend, student, alumnus, professor — what are YOU going to do about it? 285 CAMl ' US THE BATTALION Class of 1 908 Motto : " Non nobis solum. " Colors : Red and Gray. Ye I.I. : Rah, Rah. Rah, Rali, Rah, Reel Red and Ciray, S. j. C! Rickety Rax! Rah, Rail. Rate! St. John ' s, ' 08, ' OR, ' OS. Class Ovficers: F. E. C.A,uLK President. A. C. McBride Vice President. N. C. McDorm. n Treasurer. C. H. Schuster Secretary. I [. Burton Historian. 289 George M. Austin. " Duck. " " .l mujhhj kill! I am, fin rtirthh f;iiil : 1 ntisc or siiili. iiiipri. ' iiiii or .sc fi-fc: Aiul life or ilcath ilciicnils on my ilrcrrr. " " Much (iilo ahniit nothiiuj. " Austin, like our last year ' s Major, is one of the important ( ?) busy- bodies of St. John ' s. He conies from Mardela Springs. Is a -ery popular ( ?) man, and it is difficult to tell who Ih.inks himself the greater, .Austin or lUick; is always smoking ' , but never buys any tobacco; is cadet Major, and under Piuck ' s guidance, has learned to wield the sword and dis- charge his duties to jxTfection. I lis greatest duty is to read thirty- two pages from S , but she is no more an author, f(pr she is engageil. Linden Allen. ' I,ind ' . ' ' ■ llr irallt ' tvln tit tinu h UUf a laltoital cnatiirc ' Ilis iiatir)naliiy cmnut ])C ascer- tained, nor has anyone tried to solve it, but it lias been rumored that lit is part baboon — the oilier part is still a mystery. Delights in .going- out calling, but was never known to get in before G . . M. Is slill mourning the loss nf " I ' ink I " and has adopted " IMnk 11 " U ull his troubles to. Has fnund out ih.ii composing parodies im the hum.in race is ju-l •■ h-t he was cut out for. n Bailey. ••i;ni.- 2dQ ■I icuiilil if I aiiilil, hut I cini ' l. Why ii ' it. ' " Tin ' s wduld be militarv man is abnnst as great a tyrant as our l;ist year ' s Adjutant. lielt. Used to be (-ry mildest, but sinci ' being made . djulanl, he delights in reporting under-class men: is noted for giving pretty salutes, ni.iking line .-nnmuuce- mcnts. ;niil " officers, about f.acc! " Is a very popul.-ir man with the la lies. or at le.-isl wouhl like to be: is now t-ying to pass o ' .T auidytic geometry. John I. Burton. " Speedy. " ' ■Mn ' l hr ti r sf iiuitnij oirIT " " Speedy. " as we kmiw him, is " i ' rother " Schuster ' s better-half. His twin brother and double, " Bengy, " luiving graduated, he has lately taken into his confidence a little " Prep. " whom he intends to lead along the straight and narrow path of life. Has lately taken into his mind to organ- ize a Bible class, but wishes some- one else to teach it, as he does not wish to dispense with what little kiiOwledge he has on this subject. How his small head contains so much original wit and knowledge, is one of the general tojiics of the ila ' . Lawrence M. Briscoe. " Peep. " ■■] liii iliil I cm- Iraic liiiinc. ' " " Peep " thinks he is one of St. John ' s great bass singers, but there is a great deal of doubt as to the truth- fulness of the statement. Has taken Paney for a room-mate and it is diffi- cult to tell which is the greatest blufi " . Beat his record of last j ' ear by at- tending the laboratory once this car. Since being made a Lieutenant, lie has become quite manlj ' and can gi -e commands wdiich are nearly in- telligible. Is still trying to pass off b;;ck work. Getting very senti- mental. Newton F. Carpenter. " Newt. ' ' ■Mark the opinion he clici i Iu-tl of Jtis own iiHporlaiice. " " Newt " has returned to College after the second attemjjt to stay at home or go to Yale. He has most of his time taken up with his studies, except when he is not calling on the hidies, the fulfillment of which social ol)!igation occupies no small part of his time. He is one of the four who compose the J enior Hall (Juartet, l)ut liow much better off it would be without him. He intends to make another attempt to go to a. e nexl year, and as much as we pity his judgment, we wish him every pos- sible success. 291 Frank E. Caulk ■•i; nitlltiut:iiiii. iiinl h ' HOirti it; vnit-t itfil . unit Hiioirs it. ' ' Caulk is from the " Eastern Sim " . " but yciu would never know it by his manner. Frank used to ha e a happv e.Ni)ression on his face, hut it is sad this year, owing to the dei)arture of " I.uhhy " Shearer, his old pal. lie is a great lover, and was once known to miss nine formations in succes- sion, owing to the fair sex. Ex- pected to be Major, but, alas ! how mistaken, got Captain of Com])any A instead. Is still longing for the " Prince of Pilsen " to return. This hop committee isn ' t worth a d . H. L. Cecil. ••Turkey. " ' ■ ' ti(ii triti I hfi-omr ficilirtih ' " Came In Si. jnhn ' s villi nwv . ' inil)i- tion, and that w. ' is tn lie a soldier. . fter three _ ears of hard service, lie has at last succeeded in his am- liilion. and is now one of the color sergeants. Loves science and is a great friend of ' •Reddy " s. " Takes deliglit in caslitig at him i|ueslioii- ahle missiles. I le made lii-- lel)iit ir.to society la t fall and is now a ])eau among ijir fair sex nf . nna]X)- lis. C. H. Cordrey. ' Country Cord. " ■7 ifisli I inis lint-t; fin the farm. ' ' This specimen of hunianitv hails from some wild place on the luistern Silo ' , and wishes to take l)ack with him some marks of civilization. . s this is his second }ear at St. John ' s, he has become a great mili- tary man, and finally, by continuous hard work with the quill, he has suc- ceeded in being promoted to the re- sponsilile position of color-sergeant, lias a hard life of it this year, since he has taken charge of the Signal Corps, for he docs not know how to teach the Dago to make signals in English. His militar}- bearing is something stunning, and his brace resembles the letter S. 292 Frank H. Gauss. " Fritz. " •■ itluic has foiiiiril iiittin .v(ni»( i tliiliiln in htr titnr ' In " Fritz " we ha e a sober, in- dustrious bit of German humanity from Annapolis. Never says more than is necessary to make his mean- ing clear, and very seldom uses two sentences together. Mas made (|nite a hit witli his cornet and will prob- abl - lie able to a.y it when he be- comes a man. Noted for his loving al)ilities and is said to be contemplat- ing matrimon}-. E.xpects to gradu- ate. Arthur Gartrell. " Liz. ••f ' uiii jKinii. riuuiitiini. Aillainiiiis t(ni im tifi. Ill ' s liri II Itir siiiiil iif inc. " llere we ha e a striking example of the total dejiravity of man. Mas lately dexeloped the habit of going out " calling " with McDorman and .Mien, and is one of their most for- midable ri ' als for the affections of . ' nnapolis femininit} ' . Is also an adept in the gentle art of breaking doors with his fists. Has also a liking for walking up and down the Ilall unconsciouslv. C. Raymond Halbert. " Reds. " ■ liillll III h, liilil III (lit I sill llere is a bo} " that talks as ihougli he is a man. Is very much down- hearted because he can not -isit his friends in llaltiniore every week. Is still skipping classes, but always makes, through a great deal of bluff- ing, a mark al)Ove four. Was busi- ness manager of last year ' s Annual, and through his great ability suc- ceeded in putting the Board very much in debt. Is still thinking of beine; married. H. Hardinge. " I ' .uni. " " Ills only liib ' tr ican lu Kill the titiu . ' ' After accjuiring all the availal)lc knowledge in Howard Cnunty, " Bum " came U old St. John ' s Id make a name for himself, and well has he succeeded. Little is kmiwn about his pa.st, and front present pros- pects Itis future is very doubtful, " i ' um " is the most military man in college and without a doubt would lia e been Major if he had been the old nne in his class. " Rum " is exceedingly ])opular with the ladies, and many are the hearts shat- tered by his irresistible graces. At last, however, he has succumbed to the wiles of the fair se.x and his fate is sealed. Francis Lightfoot Lee Harrell. " Me.x. " " Yc gods! For ivhat sins do lie suffer tliiit this sltoidd br sent among usf " At last St. John ' s has brought forth a man — in his own opinion, at least. ' J ' his highly explosive Mexi- can J)ago came to St. John ' s so long- ago that no one seems to quite re- inemhrr how he e er happened to get in. " Mex " was a])pointed Battalion . djutanl through his grease with Tommy and now spends three-fifths of his time chasing " Buck ' s " coat-tails The other two-fifths he spends call- ing on friend(s) down town. I lis case ])rogressed so rapidly lliat his military duties interfered with his social obligations anil 1)cing a l)e- lievcr in that revised maxim, " I ' leas- ure first, iliily afterwards, " he re- signed his Commission to lead a less strenumis lil - with his friend(s). ' %3, William E. Hauver. •Tin inn lliiuntll in ni nislK d. u ' i-niild tliyiir still ' ' V u quiet, unassuming youth came from the wilds of Frederick County, Imt li ' Constant association with the other students he has attained a fair degree of civilization. :i- " I ' oil ' - " Miller ' s wife for two years, but " I ' otts " spr;ing a sur])rise on him this year .Mill r illy had to seek a new room- mate, lie is I ' resiclent of the -Ath- letic Association, and at . ' ill ils meet- ings demonstrate l his .ihility as an orator. Was once ;i member of the llard-I.iK ' k L ' liili. but has reformed .ind now leads the simple life. ;. ' U1 Arthur R. Laney. " Fickle. Howard Hutson. " Still Lil. " " isiiiiil III Inniiir us lo future fair. WImt ni ' irtftl l-ii " n s his pic-criatiit I alniet " Here is a striking- illustration of the total depravity of man. " Still l.il " swooped down upon us from the wilds of (Jakland, where his reputa- tion as a ladies ' man is surpassed ' inly by the one he has gained since his advent into Annapolis society? lie spent a great deal of his time in Baltimore, presumably on business(?) liut we have our doubts. He thought he was ineligible for membership in the Hard-Luck Club, but since read- ing the Constitution and By-Laws, lie is one of the most ardent mem- bers of that enviable ( ?) body. He has re(|uested the Facult} ' to post- pone his graduation until 1909. " AnJ irlicn a day in the case. Yoii know all other things gin- iilucc. " Laney sprang up from the wilds of Cumberland somehow, and managed to drift down to St. John ' s two years ago. Is a born musician and can get most anything out of his baritone linrn. ( iot tired of Frank Caulk as a wife and has thrown in bis lot with " I ' ecp " for better or worse. Decided til buy up all the Fatimas in Annapo- lis and has about carried out his pur- pose. It is rumored that he intends to join the Salvation Army when he graduates, but this is not known for certain. Allen C. McBride. " Mac. " ' •Ijiirr makes fools of us all, big anil little. " " Mac " is one of those semi-comi- cal souls who has just escaped from the wilds of A ' estern ] Iaryland, and came to St. John ' s to have all the fun possible. Judging by his thought- ful appearance you would think he was either a modern Aristotle or Soc- rates, but he is apt to prove a second Cupid. Is usually found in his room writing love letters or feeling down- hearted because some one of the fair sex gave him a going-over in one of her letters. Is a good student, espe- cially in German, which he attemls once a month. Wishes to make a bet that he will be married ne.xt year, but no one will bet against sure money. 295 Newell F. McDorman ■.Mac. " " 7 ' itiir, I iltirr tlirr to illxt-nvci- SiH-h (I [fnlth mill Hilrli II litrrr. " Ik ' re is mu ' nf tliu most dcvnteil lovers at colle!;;c and altlioU!;h he has tried various antidotes, his case seems hopeless, lie is an inveterate chem- istry fienfl. and was so much in love with it that he did a wJioU- term ' s work in one week, lie did intend to enter West Point, but after joiiiiiijj; the St. John ' s liand, his fate was sealed, and he is still a meml)er of that immortal body of musicians ( ?). " Mac " ranks second to " I ' olts " in obtainintj {jreases with the Profs., and on this account only he expects to graduate. We predict for him a promising future in the musical world as leader of Sousa ' s band. Joseph P. McMatin. " Mac. " ' M t iiiiil fi irnil is- III rfr iitinifed iiitlil he is iioiir. " " Mac " is llie only reniainini; ' one of the trio of tin- Senior clas that hails from the . ncienl City. lie now spenils cry little time in the shop, hecanse he is still iimaninL; ' o -(. ' r the loss if his friend. " I ' okey. " I le is an oarsman of great abilit} ' , hav- ing taken jiart in a recent regatta on the S])a. " .Mac " is ery jiopular with the ladies. Inil h.e docs not wisii it to he knc iwn. Marvin A. Melson " Conceit is still ilciiicil From sonic forrfiitlicr i i ' ii ' f : mine is not so. " Vacv since " W hitey " was a Soph, he has delighted in exercising his authority, lie is the most important ])ersonage in school ( in his own esti- mation ) and we e.xpect to see him wi elding tlie I ' .ig Stick in the role of Teddy 1 1, in the near future. Has ;i most de ote(i better-half in " Pratt, " ;ind they are one and insejjarable. lie is one of the stars in the social art. .and. with other lesser lights of that constellation, often illuminates the darker sections of town with his presence. We think he must be a retired pugilist, having heard so much Concerning liim and the ring. Walter C. Munroe. ' Reddv. " • ' I ' lir lull ' .sJri ' jis in the acorn, ihc biril iniif. ill. the f ' gg ' This fair Annapolis youth is of the casy-noins ' type. He was once (|uite a student, but since establishintj liis hcacl(|uartcrs in the room of Carjien- tcr and 1 iardin.qe, he has absor1)ed that strenuous atmosphere wliicli was too much for his licaltli, and after a short but steady decline, lie resi -ned fr om colleg ' e, and is now pursuing- a course of law. He has already been engaged as Thaw ' s leyal adviser in his next trial. George L. Miller. ' Totts. " William Mill, Jr. T.i ' ■ Yhat is thrrc in Ihc vale of life Half .to flrlii litfHl aft a icifef " Potts " is noted principally for his ' military bearing and his love for the ladies. Xo matter where he is wont to roam the girls flock to him, He has a shape something on the order of a beer keg, yet he carries it grace- fully. Is a conscientious student and hopes to lead his class if he ever graduates. His frequent bursts of laughter are always followed by a mysterious shuffle which has never been accounted for. 57= ■■Sinn (Is II linn. Ililiinlrss r .s- (( inuiise. " In " Hilly " vc have a soldier equal iu Caesar or i ' .onaparte. Rejoices in showing his authority by tantalizing the poor privates. Xe er says more than two or three words at a time. Is inclined to be a sport, but, alas! fate did not favor him in this line, so he is now leading a simple life. Came to St. John ' s to be civilized, but has only partly succeeded. 297 Pratt D. Phillips. " Pratt. " Roger V. Parlett. " Fatts. ••If a man is hiii anil pit and ahir Ui kct-p hitt mouth nhut, he ran lihiff nearly aiiyliuilii. " ' riiis " l- ' atts " seems unal)le to do. l ' " .ach year we find his head getting larger than his Ixidy, and if it con- tinues it will surely burst. He never gets tired of telling what he can do. and wliat he intends to do. . ftcr losing many ])ounds of flesh in drill- ing he has succeeded in obtaining h ' irst Corporal. Took the prize, nextto Joe Caulk, in the Baltimore parade, wilh the ladies, for being the " cutest thing you ever saw. " ' as inclined lo be a ladies ' man, but could not make a success, and has chosen pri- vate life. K. j)ects to take up medi- cine next year, but we believe all the medicine he will take is fur head trouble. " Cse (» ((i impu tancf not yrt disrover ed. " This ]joor fellow came to St. jiihn ' s firmly convinced that he was a great sport, but he was sadlv mis- taken. Tielieves in attending as few classes as possii)le, thinking to be iii. ' iikcd absent is no worse than a ztTw. I rjiiiccs in telling nf his ex- l)eriencc cm the farm on the I astcrn Shore. I lis best cjuality is shown in bhiftiiiij " iinnie " for a " four. " Wallace M. Powell. " Fatts II. 298 • ' The man n-ht atti ' ndt strictlj lo his own ttnsincss has a tjood, steady job. ' " Fatts " seems unable to do this, and is nc -cr tired of butting in every- lliing. but biioks. I ' or his military figure he lias been promoted from h irst C M■poral to First Sergeant ; seems fdud nf it. and always reminds llic pri ales to " take a brace. " ' e all iliiiil lie needs more than a brace. Was l)ii eirs rooni-niatc. and before I iiiwell left, was thinking of starting a 711(1. r.egan Jum ' or Math., but linibng be could not teach the Pro- lessor, has i|uit. . ladies ' man. and is known to have driven fifteen miles lo a country dance. Charles H. Schuster. " Brotlier. " A. C. Quimby. " I loss. " " Not pi ' i till, hut massive. " This might} ' champion of " Senior Privileges, " after drinking the cup of knowledge to the dregs at Wilming- ton Conference Academy, came to St. John ' s to receive the finishing touches of his education. Alas ! how cruel was fate, for he soon wandered from the straight and narrow path. Since then he has been dispensing professional advice, gratis, to youths less fortunate ( ?) than himself. " Hoss " is an ardent advocate of athletics, and he is a thorough sportsman. Of late years he has become infatuated with some fair damsel, and now he will leave everything to respond to the calls of Cupid. " Ahnre the vulgar fli jJit of cniinnnn souls. " Came to St. John ' s three years ago with the intention of making every one as religious as himself, and has partly succeeded in reforming every- iiue liut his roommate, who has con- tiiuially grown worse, so that Schuster has about given up hope. Some day we expect to see him tak- ing Tommy ' s place in Chapel. Has a great grease witli the Profs., and certainly uses it well. Made us all shell out last vear to help buy a piano for his Y. M. " C. A. Expects to de- vote his life to the Christianizing of the heathen when he graduates. J. Graham Shannahan. " Shanu •. " 299 " Thry nrvrr liislr irlln iitiratls iliiuk. They alu-ays talk iclio ucvcr thiuk. " Here we present to you a rare type of modesty and genius, which characteristics perhaps may be at- tributed to his native heath — East- ern Sho " . Ever since his matricula- tion, " Shanny " has been inclineil to- ward social things and nothing pleases him better than to plead his cause on bended knee before some vision of loveliness. He is assistant business manager of the C ' cZ c. ' " " ' and, with his partners, is compiling a tremendous work, entitled " Graft, " or " How We Did Tt. " Toward study he is unfavoral)ly disposed, but ex- pects to pull through by aid of his " grease " with the Profs. W. H. Tarbert. " Rube. " Wilford H. Townshend. ••Rabl)i. " Satiur iiitnli- iiij If inttii tit itUliittf liis liiothir. Junt tin one beauty mtirtiflcs (tnnlltcr. " llcrc w c lia t ' hir ' of St. Jnlin ' s W()iil l-l)e " ,s. Is al a ' s tr iiin- ti sliow bis autbiuily, l)ut i.s cxcr fail- inj, t(i do so. ' Pliiiiks be is tbc wbok- sbow, l)iit bow sadly iiiistakcn. lie also tries to sbow bis L;raci ' fubu-ss in bis dancin.tj. but Ik- is i ' iT sbowins ' bis awkwai ' diH-ss. islu-s to be a ).;rc-at s|»jrl and lacHes ' man. Can hr be SI 1 . " " .1 thiiitj nf brntili ix a joy fan ' i-fr. " SonR-tbint;- less tlian a decade ago tbere came to St. Jobn ' s a modest, basbful youth. But now, how differ- ent ! " Rube " is one of the would- be ' s, and to a great extent has ac- e(ini|ilisbed bis purpose. Through some unknown way be succeeded in being made l- ' irst Lieutenant, and woe unto the poor private who incurs his disfavor. lyoves to display his au- thorit ' . in which art be is highly proficient. Is captain of the track- leam and expects to break Duffy ' s i-ecord tllis ear. Is " Moss " Ouimby ' s side-])arlner, and be loves to relate their e. ])eriences on football tri])s. 300 Editorial Board Editor-in-Chief, Allen H. St. Clair. Associate Editor-in-Chief, Harrison .Mc.Ali ' INK. Miscellaneous Editor, JuIl.N T. KoNIG. Assistant Miscellaneous Editor, Alukkt Starlings. Literary Editor, J. I. Sl. wson. Assistant Literary Editor, E. J. Dasiiilll. Humorous Editor, LeCumpte Cuok. Assistant Humorous Editor, L. J. Sellman. Secretary and Treasurer, L. G. Bartgis. Business Managers, R. E. Junes, C. L. Weaver. Assistant Business Manager, J. W . Caulk. Alumni Editor, J. ' . . 1 1i;niirick. Town and Campus Editor, C. P. King. Assistant Town and Campus Editor. ' ILLIA. I B. EnNIS. Athletic Editor, EuwiN Vari " ieli), Jr. Assistant Athletic Editor, JuiiN BosLEY, Jr. 301 I. V 1 i ■ [ frT i 1 : ; 1 i ' ' ' 1 1 l V Class of 1 9 1 MoTTf) : " XuUi secundus. " Coi,( iRS : ; Iaronn and White. Yell. Rah, Kah, Rah! Rah. Rah. Rce ! ; [an.i(in ami white, S. J. C! Rickety rah ! Ixiekelyren! St. John ' s, ' lO, ' 10, ' 10. Class OrFiciiRS: H. RuHL President. II. E. Wilson Vice-President. T. B. Mudd Secretary. R. Macabke Treasurer. E. M. Owens Historian. 305 1910 Class Roll W. p. Anderson — " Andy " Cecilton, Md. L. D. Baldwin— " Baldy " Millersville, Md. W. S. Blades— " Maggie " Choptank, Md. M. F. Broadwater — " Broodie " Grantsville, Md. C. F. Brown — " Brownie " Brookville, Md. J. D. Carey— " Judie " Salisbury, Md. C. J. Coatsworth — " Jimmy " Philadelphia, Pa. D. M. Cohen — " Don " Savannah, Ga. W. V. CoLLiSON — " Barn Rat " Annapolis, Md. W. C. Dean— " Doc " Wingate, Md. P. W. DrEifus — " Puss " Lititz, Pa. J. L. Harshman — ( ?) Myersville, Md. R. P. Hartte — " Vonny " Chewsville, Md. C. F. Hastings— ( ? ) . . .■ Salisbury, Md. E. R. H.AUVER— " Ed " Myersville, Md. R. M. Heine— " Bob " EHicott City, Md. W. H. Kerr— " Dutchy " Pittsburg, Pa. Iv. E. Kolmer — " Preacher " Lonaconing, Md. J. H. Love — " Lovey " Lonaconing, Md. J. F. LuTz — " Polecat " Annapolis, Md. R. H. McAbeE— " Mac " Bel Air, Md. T. B. MuDD— " Tommy " La Plata, ] Id. C. A. MuLLiKiN— " Alike " Trappe, Md. A. G. O ' RouRKE — " Rookie " Harrisonville, Md. E. M. Owens— " Tubby " McConachie, Md. L. F. Parslev— " E. Ball " Brookeville, Md. J. P. Pinkerton— " Pink " Pocomoke City, Md. G. E. RuLLMA.v— " Buzz " Annapolis, Md. C. H. RuHL— " Dutch " Baltimore, Md. S. N. Smith— " Smitty " Queen Anne, Md. W. W. Stansburv — " Moonie " Pylesville, M . C. H. Stanley, Jr. . .■ Laurel, Md. H. S. Strange— " Rummy " Annapolis, Md. H. D. Taylor Baltimore, Md. W. A. Tarbert— " Sleepy " Glencoe, Md. E. F. Tracy— " Bottle " Westminster, Md. H. F. WanenEeltz— " Prevaricator " .. .Sniithsburg, Md. S. Willis— " Sid " Myersville, Md. H. W. Wilmer — " Bob White " La Plata, Aid. PL E. Wilson— " Wiltz " Tilghman, Md. C. B. WooLEY— " Blossom " Annapolis, Md. P. G. ZoucH— " Baby " Lyndon, Md. 3or Class Roll, 1911 Bailey, L. C— " Hill " Quantico, Md. Carrico, H. S.— " Country " Charlotte Hall Md. Dickinson, C. L. — " Dick " i ' ocomoke City. Md. Gladden. C. T.— " Wild Cat " .Arnold. Md. H. SLUP, C. G. — " Si, " " Major " Savage. Aid. I loi.i.j Es, H. R. — " Long John " Baltimore. Md. Hopkins, H. P. — " Hop " nnapnlis. Md. KooNTz, W. — " Parson " infield. Md. AIarsh, J. E.,— " Ec, " " Specks " Warwick, Md. Moss, R. — " Bob " nnapolis. Md. Orchard, J. — " Eskimo " Skagvvay. . laska. Parran, T. — " Tommy " St. Leonard ' s. Md. Shipley, O. C— " Curly, " " Kinks " Ellicott City, Md. Stark, P. C. — " Polly " Louisiana, Mo. Stone, V. E.— " Billy " Baltimore, Md. Vansant, ' . R. — " Dutch. " " Vonny " Annapolis. Md. Wilson, K. E. — " Kenneth " Baltimore, Md. Yewell, R. W.— " Dick " Baltimore. Md. CLASS OFFICERS. President Iv W ■ N ' i: i;i.i.. Vice-Presideiu I . 1 ' .. Wilson. Secretary W. E. Stone. Treasurer II. 1 . ! Iolljes. Historian L. C. Bailey. 310 c Football Team, 1 907 F. E. CAULK, Manager. H. McAlpine, ' 09 Right End. E. Hauvf.r. ' 10 Right Tackle. QuiMBY, ' 08 ; Baldwin, ' 10 Right Guard. L. L. Harrell, " OS--. Centre. H. E. Wilson, ' 10 Left (luard. R. E. Jones, ' 09 Left Tackle. C. T. Johnson, " 09 Left End. J. BosLEY, " 09 Quarterback. H. RuHL, ' 10 Right Halfback. E. WareiEld, ' 09 Left Halfback. W.M. Hauver,, ' 08 Fullback. SLBSTITLTES. H. Tarbert, ' 08, End. J. Miller, ' OS, Guard. St. lohn ' s. SCORES. . 4 , , G AG .:n . 8 .K) . .21 I ' niversity of Virginia 33 United States Naval Academy. ... 13 Mount St. Mary ' s College 6 Franklin and Marshall College. . .11 University of Maryland Washington College Western Maryland College 5 Maryland Agricultural College. . . Johns Hopkins University Pennsyh-ania Military College. . . 4 313 Sigma Chapter (Instituted Alay G, 1003.) ROLL W ' U.I.IAM Mil. I,, Jk. MOVV.AKU L. Ckcii,. Walter C. Munrok. I .wvRKNCE M. Briscoe. I lAKKni.n I 1aki)Im;i ' . (iEORCE M. Austin-. .• RTlinR R. L.ANEY. X. I ' . C. ri ' Enti:r. joH.N liosi.K ' i-, Jr. luiwix W. NKii:i.i), JR. James C. Co.vtswortii. I l.vRiH.ii Ki:ru. Harry Rinir,. Ch. s. 1 1. Stanley. ' lLLL M ST(1XE. Fratres in Facultate ' l ' llo L s I- ' ell, 1 ' ilI).. I.L.D. PjYROX ERMi t ' ElTL, ].. . Amos Walter ' imiihiick, M.. . Kill, AM. I lorkiNs, r... . Fratres in Urbe l " .i(;i; h: l( ' ,i.i;ii ART. jiiiix (li-|.;. .■ RTiiiR DeTal.ma alk. 316 ' ' -im Wf ' ' n ■ ' ■ NU SIGMA NU. If Nu Sigma Nu Establish Ki) 11hik FRATRES IN FACL ' E ' I ' ATE. Tuoi " . Samtiu. C. Ciikw, ] ' k(|| ' . R. TrNS ' i ' Ai.i. ' I ' anluk, Pro] ' . J. MaS(i 1 1 L ' Nni.Kv, Assd. I ' r(ii . A. V). Atkinson. rkdi-. Josic S. lliRsii, 1 ' k(ii-. 1). i. I . Cri,r.Ki:Tn. Assn. I ' koi . I1. KR ■ Ani,F,R. I ' roi . St. Ci.air Si ' IU ' ii.i., I ' roi-. jniix C. II i:mmi-:ter, Asso. I ' rok. E. i l. Allen, I ' roi ' . lliKAM Wiidiis, hi;. T. II. Can.xon. W. C. Davis, ERATRICS IN I ' XlXICRSrrATE. 1!)IIS. Wm. M. I |(lLIATlA •, D. 11. vSwKNC.ia., E. A. RisKR, ' I ' liiis. Marsh. i,L W est. I. I!. Parramor i:. R. M. ENowr.ics, 1 !»•)!». " . T. ( iri ' .soN. W. |. Rr ' kktts, C. E. Stkdsmdmr. I. R. Robertson, Gkorce ' , lter, S. G. Glover, ii. s. axderton, Wm. Van V. Parr. mori " „ N. T. Kirk. D. G. River? C. L. JOSLYN, 191E G. D. TOWNSEND, 331 H. A. Coni.xGToN. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — University of Michigan. Beta — Detroit College of Medicine. Delta — Western University of Pennsylvania. Epsilon — University of Minnesota. Zeta — Northwestern University. Eta — University of Illinois. Theta — University of Cincinnati. IoT. — Columbia University. Kai ' I ' A — Rush (affiliated with Chicago). Lamisda — University of Pennsylvania. Mu — Syracuse University. Nu — University of Southern California. Xi — University of New York and Hellevue. Omicro.n — Union University. Alpha Kappa Phi (Pi) — Washington University. Rho — Jefferson Medical College. Sigma — Western Reserve University. Tau — Cornell University. Upsilon — Cooper Medical College. Phi — University of California. Chi — University of Toronto. Pi Mu (Psi) — University of Virginia. Beta Alpha — University of Maryland. Beta Beta — Johns Hopkins University. L C. L (Beta Gamma) — University of Buffalo. Beta Delta — University of Iowa. Beta Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Delta Epsilon Iota (Beta Zeta) — Yale University. ROLL OF CLUBS. The Berlin Club Berlin, ( icrniany. The New York Club New York City. The Vienna Club Vienna, Austria. 322 Nu Sigma Nu Dr. Ai.iiF.RT )r. Roswiu. Proi-. a. 1) Pkof. F. G. FoUNDF.D AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. 1882. VandERP.f.fr, Hon. President Albany. Dr. I ' aui. V. Barrinofr, Mon. Treasurer. .Charlottesville. L Park, Hon. Vice-President Buffalo. Dr. Frank F. Wfstisrook, Hon. Historian. .Minneapolis. Dr. Ludwig Hektoicn, Hon. Custodian Chicago. EXECUTIVE COL ' NCH.. Kfrr, E.x-Officio Chairman Ithaca, N. Y. Prof. 1m). K. Diiniian[, Councilor New York City. Now, Vice-Chairnian Ann Arbor, Mich. Dr. Tiiaudkus Wai.kkr. Custodian Detroit, Mich. Dr. Will Walter, Secretary Chicago, 111. Dr. R. L. Mitchell, Dr. I. W. Bird, FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. J. W. MacConnell. Dr. W. C. Roberts, Dr. J. B. PiGGOTT, 323 Chi Zeta Chi FoUNUKU AT TIIK Un ' IVERSITY uf Gkorcia, 1iH)2. Rol.I. OF CHAPTERS. Milton Antunv— University of Georgia, AuiLjiisIa, (ia. I " kancis Dki.afiki.I) — College of P. and S., Columbia University, X. V. Louis McLank Tifkani ' — University of .Marylami, I ' lalti- inore, Md. K(Ji)EkT Battf.v — College of P. and S., Atlanta, ( ia. Edmund Rhf.tt Walker — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Richard Douglas — Vanderbilt University, Naslnille. Tennessee. W.M. W . JcjHNSON — George Washington L ' ni ersitw ' ashingt(jn. D. C. Crawford . Lonc, — Atlanta vSchool of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. iiKin:R Jones — College of P. and S., Memphis, Tenn. Stanford Emerson Chaille — Tulane University of Louisiana, New ( )rleans, La. J .Mi;s . NTll(l Dikrell — University of . rkansas. Little Rock, Ark. John 1). 1 loDCES — ' asliington University. St. Louis. Mo. j. . iES M. G. C.VRTER — College of P. and S., Chicago. III. 11. II. Toi.. ND — University of California, San F ' rancisco, California. ' . lti;r TindlEv — L niversity of Soutii California, Los Angeles, Cal. John S. IvYnch — C(jllege of P. and S., ijaltimore, Md. 324 CHI ZETA CHI CHI ZETA CHI. Chi Zeta Chi LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY CllAPTKR. Established 190-i. FRATRES 1908. F. G. Cowherd, li. U. Todd, L. C. LaBarke, J. E. B. ZlEGLEK, Eugene Elgin, J. T. Taylor. 1909. E. G. Altvatek, N. G. Green, A. G. Webster, W. W. Braithwaite. W. M. Priest, A. h. Fehsenkeld, ] r. p. ■K•ll AKi). IN UNIVERSITATE. 1910 A. F. Haefner, J. H. V ' oN Dreele, Jr., C. H. Goettling, G. E. FowBLE, D. F. Whalen, A. G. Talbeut. 1911. H. D. Causey, C. A. Walters, W. L. Byerly, A.B., E. S. Bullock, L. 11. Douglas. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Proi ' . Louis McLane Tiekany, M.D. Prof. Frank Martin, M.D. PASSIVE MEMBERS. B. L. Cini-LEY, M.D., T. B. Johnson, M.D., La Fayette L. ke, M.D., J. W. Keeler, Jr., M.D., E. II. P.KA.NNo.v, M.D., W ' m. F. Schw.xrtz, M.D. W. F. Sowers, M.D., 326 Kappa Psi — Delta Chapter ESTAHLISHKU IN 1897. ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. L. Anderson, W. J. Coleman, C. I. llKNSON, W. ] ' .. Collins, Jamks IjAV, G. H. RiCHARns, C. F. W ' iNSLOW, D. E. HoAG, A. B. NooT, T. M. BizzELL, A. C. Cannon, J. W. Robertson, J. E. Dowdy, John G. Schweinsberg, J. H. McLeskey, J. W. MOOREPIBLD, A. J. Cole, R. D. McElwee, M. E. B. Owens, A. L. Little, John M. Blodoett, J. B. McKnight, Lou Kirch NER, Bob Pilson, H. O. IvENS, R. S. Rannehan, F. C. Frahlev, T. A. Thayer. PASSIVE MEMBERS. B. F. Behrman, J. A. Black, F. G. Carpenter, H. K. Dulaney, E. L. Griffith, N. E. Shakespeare, C. v. AspER. A. L. Barrow. J. S. Beatty, I r. B. Bell, W. C. Bennett, J. S. BOWEN, E. L. BowLus, F. A. Balmert, J. H. Cahoon, W. D. Campbell, J. E. Cathell, W. E. Carrington, I. D. Chaney, S. B. DowNEs, M. C. Frielinger, O. D. GuivER, J. P. Harrell, J. F. Hawkins, R. B. Hayes, N. M. Heggie, R. C. Patter, K. M. Jarrell, W. Sawyer, A. P. Smith, C. G. Todd, D. A. Wadkins, F. W. Webb, C. A. Willis, R. E. WiNDLEY, A. H. White, R. H. Wolfe, C. L. Young, D. D. Cappey, L. D. Collier, Jr. T. E. Darley, B. H. DoRSEY, ' m. Emrich, L. Effind, L. A. Fleetwood, B. S. French. E. J. Frosher, T. J. Gilbert, N. W. Hershner, G. W. Hemmeti ' .r, J. H. Hope, H. P. Hill, Jr., W. R. Humphrey, A. R. Hunter, R. Jefferson, Jr., P. S. Landsdale, F. A. Lawton, A. B. Lennan, L. H. LiMAURO, C. W. Love, 327 J. K. Mann-, J. A. Aiti:. M. S. Mri:r.s. !•:. II. RowK, J. W. SCANNEIX, T. !• " . A. Stkvkns. II. 1 ' .. TlTLOW, 1). ( ). ' l ' lI(), l. S, R. . TllORNE, C. C. I ' lCTKRS, ( ). S. ( Iriiihij:. T. j. ( ) ' I)(ixni:ll, C. . . ( ) i:kmax, X. . 1. ) i:xsiiv. .M. I.. rNUK, S. I ' ri.KSTdN, II. I ' rKDA.M. J. K. Rawi.ixc.s, . I). I i:i:ii:;u, ' .. I ii.i.i ' . ' i ' . ' .. I ' ,. l,..vi-;, . W . RiiiA. • ' ,. 11. I.i;fi ' ; kk, S. C. IIi ' SS, W. W. Hai.a, C. C. Cini)i:sTi:R, J. A. )!i.ACK. R. C. Carxiii.. (I. C. I.OCKARD. J. I. Carroll, I. . . Stoxk. ClLM ' Tl ' .N RiiLL. Ai.PiiA — Marslialltoii. Del. Ukta — L ' niversity Collefje nf Mi-ilicine. Rii ' liim ii(l, ' a. (i. . iM. — Ciiliiniiiia I ' iii ersily, . c ' ll k. Dki.T. — L ' iiivi.Tsit - i)t Maryland, rialliiiuirc, .Md. Pj-.-iLoN — Maryland Medical Cnllciic, lialtimMre, Md. Zkt. — ( icorjjt ' tovvn l ' nivcrsit , ashini;tiin. 1). C. Et. — I ' liiladclpliia Cnllcfjc ni I ' liarmacy, j ' hila., I ' .i. TiiKTA — Me lical Ci llc-fje of X ' ir.ninia, Richmond. a. loi ' A — l " ni crsil - ni Al.ihania. Mobile. . la. Kai ' I ' a — I , AM I ' .HA — Mv — Ma .sacl1uselts Medical Colle-c, I ' .o ton. Xu — Medical Collet;e. Cliarlesion. S. C. AllMM C ' lIAI ' TKR. Xew N ' ork. I ' liiladel|iliia. ;;- s KAPPA PSI. I ' lii cm. Phi Chi Medical Fraternity PI SIGMA CHAPTER. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. George E. Bennett, ' 09 R. Floyd Bryant, 10, Platt W. Covington, ' 08, W. A. Ellingwood, ' 08, Slocum R. Edwards, ' 08, Oscar W. Fletcher, ' 08, Harry P. Gibson, ' 08, Robert H. Gantt, ' 09, John D. Kerr, ' 08, Paul P. Lane, ' 08, Willis Linn, ' 11, Arthur E. Levy, ' 10, Ed. M. Long, ' 09, J. San ford Mason, ' 09, G. Blythe Morris, ' 10, Alva A. Matthews, ' 09, Reggie Miller, ' 11, C. Evans McBrayer, ' 08, Allan McLean, ' 08, Frank McLean, ' 08, Jack S. Norman, ' 09, Fred W. Rankin, ' 09, George W. Shipp, ' 10. A. Thurston, ' 09, Joe H. Uzzell, ' 09, Phil R. Williams, ' 08, R. G. Willse, ' 09, Jesse R. Warner, ' 10. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — Medical Department, l niversity of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alpha — Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Kentucky. Beta — Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Beta Beta — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore. Md. Gamma — Medical College, University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Gamma Gamma — Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, I ' .runswick, Maine. Delta — Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Delta Delta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Balti- more, Md. Epsilon — Medical Department, Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. ThETa — University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. 331 Thkta Tiieta — Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Marjlaud. Eta — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Omicron — Medical Department, Tiilane University, New- Orleans. La. Mu — Medical College of Indiana, Indianaiiolis, Ind. Nu — Birmingham Medical College. Birmingham, Ala. Zeta — Medical Department. University of Texas, Gal- veston, Texas. Cm — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, I ' a. Phi — Medical Department, George Washington Univer- sity, Washington, D. C. Iota — Medical Department, L niversity of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Lamhda — Western I ' ennsylvania Medical College, (Med. I)t ' |)t. Western University of I ' enna., Pittsburg). SiCM..- Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Atlanta, Ga. I ' l — Medical Department, ' anderbilt University, Nash- ville. Tennessee. Sigma Theta — Medical Department, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. Rho — Medical Department, Chicago University, Chicago, Illinois. Tau — University of South Carolina, Cluirk ' stcin, S. C. Psi — University of Michigan, . nn Arbor, Mich. Alpha Thet. — Ohio ' esleyan L ' ni ersity, Cleveland, Ohio. Sigma Mr Chi — Chattanooga Medical College, Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. Kapp.v Alpha K.M ' P. — Georgetown University, W ashing- ton, D. C. Sigma Mu Chi Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tenn. Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter, Louisville. Ky. Richmond Alumni Chapter, Richmond, ' a. Pi Sigma — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. — Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia. — American College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, 111. — Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. 388 ALPHA OMEGA DELTA. Alpha Omega Delta EPSILON CHAPTER. Established in 1904. CHAPTERS. Alpha — University of Buffalo. Beta — Baltimore Medical College. Gamma — Syracuse Medical College. Delta — Detroit Medical College. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Zeta — Georgetown University. Eta — Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia. OFFICERS. J. L. Mkssmoke, President Pennsylvania. S. W. Hill, Treasurer West Virginia. E. n. WiLLARU, Vice-President Maryland. W. C. Mylander, Librarian Maryland. C. A. Thomas, Secretary ( )klahoma. 1 1. R. Seelinger, Marshal ' irginia. VV. G. Queen, Corresponding Secretary Maryland. I i. B. Messmoue, Grand Delegate Pennsylvania CHAPTER ROLL. 11. I ' .. Messmore Pemisylvania. J. L. Messmore Pennsylvania. E. H. WiLLARi) Maryland. N. J. Blake West Virginia. F. C. Warring Maryland. W. L. BuR.NS Maryland. V. K. PjEnder Maryland. N. I. Broadwater Maryland. Joseph Hamilton Maryland. S. W. HiLi W ' est Virginia. C. A. Thomas Oklahoma. H. R. Seelincek Virginia. G. S. CoNDiT West Virginia. 334 . G. Queen Maryland. J. . . Hughes Pennsylvania. W. Van Dolsen New Jersey. W. N. Charleton Pennsylvania. G. C. CdULiioi ' KN Maryland. J. B. Edward,-; South Carolina. S. B. JoH NSToN Maryland. J. 11. CkAic. New York. S. E. IvEE Maryland. j. T. P.Vl ' RICK j. j. I ' jiELKN Maryland. . F. Hkogden Maryland. Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity Organized at Cornell University, 190J:. CHAPTERS. Alpha — Cornell University,. Delta — lialtimore Medical College. Beta — Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Gamma — Columbia University. Zet.v — Long Island ledical College. HONORARY .MEM HERS. Dr. Joseph E. Gicuner. Dr. Irving J. Spear. FRATRES IN URBE. Sidney II. AhlivK, A.B Maryland. A. M. GiampiETro, I ' li.D Rome, llah-. C. J. B. Flowers Pennsylvania. O. Wentworth King North Carcjlina. S. Guiliani Porto Rico. J. I. Kemler Connecticut. 335 i ' lll DI ' .I. ' IA I ' .rSILUN. KRATRES IN L ' XIVERSITATE. lOOS. C. R. Anderson, A.B ' irginia. j. vS. .M ikamja, II.S Cuha. J. A. BuRRUSS South Carolina. I ' ' . J. I ' ati; North CardUna. S. Churrv JMarvhiiid. j. Radda Xew " S ' ork. A. EI. W. EadKl Itgvpt. I . I . IviiDiuc.uiv ' . I ' drtii kicn. D. Fran ' ki.in Maryhuid. A. A. RuckI ' I Xnrth C ' anihna. G. W " . IfAFiiLi-: Maryhiiul. E. (1. ScmU ' Ricii. A.l! Maryland M. J. IIanna Marykuul. II. E. Sinski; - Maryland. E. 11. lli ' NNiNC, l ' h.(.j Maryland. E. E. vS ' i ' I ' .i.xih.I ' R Maryland. D. L. P. EiiKiTKS Delaware. II. II. W ' i ' .i.xincur.KK New York. Z: . . Zia.. vA 1 liinduras. E. Isn:i i. N, B.S South Carolina. I ' . J. I ' irrroNiv Maryland. KadEr New " ' ork. I.. II. Koddv .Maryland. S. H. EoNC. New York. I. Sri;iN Maryland. ' ii)i ' :.M. N ? 1910 G. W. BAIL ; • Connectieut. J. Gkkknor.kss Xew Jer.sey. T. Brooks Cuba. E. Koiin I ' ennsyhania. C. IE DiCxii.Biss Virg inia. E. Ruijin . ' ew Vnrk. R. C. Uodson Maryland. I 1. T.xnkin I ' ennsyhania H. EiNiC A ' erniont. W. W ' i.xtiCRS New Jer.sey. D. DiStkfano Maryland. 1911 IIiRSCiiMAN Maryland. Mallon Porto Rico. M. R. Kaiin Maryland. Meeks Maryland. J. Osteon 337 Kappa Sigma Alpha Alpha Chapter Mdkkis R. Bdwii:, JuSKl ' II M. CoAI.K, riKOROK C. DrKIIKK, KzKKIKI. ' I ' . M. I " i)KNf. N. Establish lU) ix 1874. CHAPTER HOUSE, 130 V. LANVALE ST. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. W ' ai.ton J. Grait. Frank J. Lvxcii, WiNi-iHi.i) r . IIakwakh. John D. Nock, Josi:i ' ii W. HooPKK. Thomas R. Putschk, John I). Kerr, Jr., John F. Requardt, Jr., Cii.vKi.ics T. Lego, Frank M. S. i.i.i: ' i, FRA ' l ' RF.S ]. URBE. Jnlix W. StEUI., Jii]| . l;. T IK J.MAS, ( " iiidKi.i ' . 1 ' " . W ' lirn- ' iici.ii. |iisi;i ' ii W . rzzi-.f.i.. i;. . 1. Alien, ' l 1 ' . Drvde.x, E. T. Laih), j. , . Si;i.i..M . , J. ' 1 " . Ai.i.iso.v, I ' . W . ElCUICI.I ' .l ' RC.ER. W. A ' . I,i i)i:. i " i:i.iii ' :. . j. . Si;. i . iEs, . K. Ar.mstrdm., !• ' .. 1. I ' j.r.i.vr.i.R, F. !• ' . ElTIl ARDT, J. I ' ' . Sii. i-i;r, J. K. liitsEE, Jr., ' 1 ' . 11. IvMliERT, W. G. McCoR.MICK, C. . . Stiuc,i-:i..m. n, C. !•:. r.nsi.Ev. J. 1 ' .. I ' ' . MdkV. W. l. M. M .n . 1 ' .. R. .Strixcer, J. U. liREWER. C 1 ). l ' " (i I.ER, C. F. .Mcl ' ii.Mi.. J. I ' ' . SriM ' i.Ei-:, Jr,, c. c. rurcK, ' . E. I ' " n. i;i.i., R. T. Mavse, A. 1 1 Till l. I AS. NoR . r. !• ' . I ' .VRii, T. K. GallonVay, , C IT. MeddicRS, ( ;. 1 ,. Till IM As. ir.r.i. .M I ' . I ' .i.AKESLEE, C, E, GiSRTEL, C. V. ATir.i.ER. II. 1 1. TllllM AS, 1 ). Cass.xri). M. (;. Green, R. 1!. IMoRsi:. j. 1 ' .. Tni). i. s. ( ' .. Y, Cl.ARK, W. A. ir A.M . ln. li. J. E. i Fi-iii.i-ii;i.i , T. 1 ' . Tllil.M. S, S. M. Ceakk, I ' ,. D. [i MTS. T. E. V. 1 TURRAV, . . G. ' lAsu.x, C. A. Ceunet, C. . . lldUK, Jk,, TT. W. Neei ' IEr. C. T. ' i:x. i:i,i;. R. S. CoUIM.AND, j. W. llooi-ER. F. W, New, w . W. A ' i.ki;n. V. II, Crane. K. V. M. Hook, Tl. V. Nice, 1). R. W ' ai.sii. K: E. Davis, ' [ ' . llolCK, 1 " . C. NiconEMUs, w . . W A ' l ' KIXS. J. 15. T)E.MI.N „ J. . ' . ITUNDI.EV, T. S. Rice, ' . . l. W ii. i:k, Jk., C. W. De.nmeai., J. C. Jirnr.E, 11. W. RiCKEv, .s. -M. W ii.Kv, C. A, I)IEEE I AEEER, J. M. Keei.er, Jr., . F. RoTUXSON, . W ' ll.snx, i. 1 ' . DoWEI.I.V, " C. R. Kei.i.ev. R. C. Rose, G. 1 " .. WlXC.o, J I " . DoWNIN, E. y . KiNEs, C. II. Lewis, E. FT. SAIM ' INT.TnN. C. L Seldon, j. R. G. W i;i " s|i All 338 KAPPA SIGMA. Kappa Sigma Fuuiulcd at ilic I ' liivcrsiiy of Bologna, Italy, 1100. Estalilislicd at ilu ' I ' liiversity of Virginia, LSfif. Flower: Lily of the ' alley. Colors: .Scarlet, W liitc ami l ' " .nieralil (ireen. I ' nblicalion : Tin- Cudiicciis. CiiArTi ' R Roll. Zkta — L ' niversily of irginia. ISkta — I ' nivcrsity of Alabama. IviA I ' ui.MK — Trinity College. Mu — Wasliington and Lee University. Xi ' — W illiani and .Mary College. Ai.i ' MA . i.iMiA — I ' niversity of .Maryland. . i.i-ii. Ukta — Mercer Lniversity. Kai ' I ' A — Vanderbiit University. I ' si — I ' nivcrsity of Maine. LA.MiiE)A — University of ' J ' ennessec. »i.s. i.M. — Louisiana State University. . i.i-iiA Cm — Lake l- ' orest Lniversity. I ' m — Southwestern Presbyterian I ' ni ersilv. (). ii;r.A — L ' niversity of the Sonili. Ui ' SiLo.v — I lampden-Sidney College. Tau — University of ' J ' e.xa.s. Chi — rurdiie University. Psi — I ' niversity of Maine. Sic,. i. — Ohio Northern I ' nivcrsitv. Iota — Southwestern University. Gamma — Louisiana State University. P.KTA TiiKTA — University of Indiana. TiiKTA — Cumberland University. I ' l — Swarthniorc College. Ivi ' A — Randolph Alacon College. Sir. iA — Tulanc Uni -crsity. Xi — L ' nix ' crsity of Arkansas. Divt.TA — Da idson College. Ai.i ' HA (1am. iA — Uiii -ersity of Illinois. . lpiia iJici.T.v — I ' enn.sylvania State College. Ai.i ' iiA Zicta — L ' niversity of Michigan. Ai.rii. Et. — George Washington Uni ersity. Ai.i ' iiA TiiKTA — Southwestern I ' .aptist University. -ViJ ' iiA Kai ' I ' A — Cornell University. Ai.riiA l i ' Sii.o. — University of I ' ennsyl -ania. Ai.i ' iiA I.A.MiiDA — L ' niversity of ' erniont. . i-i ' iiA Mr — L ' niversity of North Carolina. . limia Xr — WafTord College. Ai.i ' if.v I ' l— Wabash College. Ai.ni Rii;; — r.owdoin College. .Xrni A Sir.. r. — Ohio State University. Ai.i ' ii A T i-- --( leorgia School of Tcrliiiologv. . i,ni I ' l ' siLoN — Milsa])s College. Ai.i ' iiA I ' m — Hticknell University. .Xil ' llA I ' si — l ' ni iTsily of Nebraska. . i.i ' ii. O.Mi:r,A— William Jewell College. 340 Beta Alpha — Brown University. Beta Beta — Richmond College. Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College. Beta Gamma — Missouri vState University. Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin. Beta Zet.v — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Bet. Et. — Alabama Polytechnic University. Beta Iota — Lehigh University. Beta Kapp. — New Hampshire College. Beta Lambd.v — University of Georgia. Beta Nu — Kentucky State Colleg e, Beta Mu — University of Minnesota. Beta Xi — University of California. Beta Omicron — University of Denver. Beta Pi — Dickinson College. Beta Riio — University of Iowa. (j. M M A Kai ' I ' . — L niversitv Beta SifiMA — W ashington University. 1Si;ta Tau — Baker University. P)ET. Upsilon — North Carolina A. and M. College. Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science. ISi ' .T.x Psi — University of Washington. r.i;r. Cm — Missouri School of Mines. BivT.x ().Mico. — Colorado College. (;. .M.M. Alpha — University of Oregon. (JA.MMA Bet, — University of Chicago. G. MMA (JAMM.v — Colorado School of Mines. (;. M Di;lta — Massachusetts State College. (!. Mi L Zeta — New York University. Ga.m. l Ri ' SH.oN — Dartmouth College. G. MMA Eta — Harvard University. CjAMMA ThETA — University of Idaho. Gamma Iota — Syracuse Plniversity. of Oklahoma. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston, New York, Danville, Norfolk, Concord, Wilmington, N. C, Mobile, Chattanooga, Memphis, Louisville, Danville, 111., Fort Smith, . rkansas, Pine Bluff, New Orleans, Buffalo, Phila(leli)hia, L nchbnrg, Richmond, Durham, Atlanta, ] Iontgomery, Ala. Covington, Nashville, Pittsburg, Indianapolis, Kansas City, St. Louis, Ithaca, Scranton. Ruston, La., Newport News, W ashington, Kinston, Birmingham, Savannah, Jackson, ' IVnn., Columbus, Chicago, Milwaukee, Little Rock, The Kappa Sigma Club of New York, Jackson, Miss., Te.xarkana, Tex., Vicksburg, Denver, San Francisco, AVaco, Texas, Salt Lake City, Portland, Ore., Yazoo City, Miss., Los Angeles, Seattle, Wash. 341 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER. Established in 1899. Chapter House, 1408 McCulloh Street. FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE. P DVVARD H. Burke. Frank J. Hoen. Lennox B. Clemens. James P. Houstoun. Georce p. Cusiiwa. H. Courtenay Jenifer. Edward J. Edelen. Stephen S. Lee. Richard T. Earle. Clarence M. Leith. William H. Gahan. Tasker G. Lowndes. Benjamin Hance. Summerfield F. Norwood James T. Harlan. C. Robert Wilson. William R. Athey. RoilERT N. Baer. A. Hunter Boyd. Georce A. Bayles. F. G. Boyce, Jr. Louis P. Burger. John P. Baer. Henry P. Bridges. (jEokge I ' . Bagmv. Louis B. K. Claccett. J. I ' kank Dammann. Jk. Clarence J. E.xton. William 1 1. 1 1 , iilton. II. I«1LD B. I iuM MELSIIfE.M. WiLLLVM T. HaY1K)N. I Iakky M. 1 Iendrix. FR.- TRES IN URBE. Wallace P. Harvey. John J. Haydon. Joshua G. Harvev, Jr. Thomas A. Hays. Lawrence K. Jones. RoDCERS O. Knight. HAKR ■ N. KiL.MAN. .Austin J. Lilly. J. Collins Lee. J. Preston W. McXkal. J. C. McLanahan. .• ddison E. Mullikin. Cn AKi.Es I ' . I T )Tz. Roland R. Marchant. Charles H. Mullikin. James McEvoy. D. Stewart Ridgley. HunERT P. Ringgold. Matthias F. Reese. Franklin S. Smith. George M. G. Sh. i:i-ku. G. Murray Seal. Philip L. S.mai.l. Frederick J. Singi.kv. Ja.mes F. Thrii ' t. . i.i;xAMii-:k L. Si: ' i ' ii. JOH.N P.. . . WiIETTLE. Charles W. Wisner. John 1 1. Waiti;. C. Mervin Voun( " .. I oriS L. Zl-MMERMAN. 342 PHI KAPl ' A SIC.MA. Psi Omega- — Phi Chapter ( )i-i- ' ici ' ;ks. I iraml Master A. ( ' •. riiii " KK. Junior Master C. L. CAI.I.() v. . Secretary 1 . S. Xii:man. I ' K TI 1 ' ,S l !•■ Ci.VDi: 15. Mattiikws, D.D.S I )eni(insir,-ilcir. Vm. a. Rea. D.D.S (loUU) (1. IIll.DKURANOT, D.D.S " A. I ' . ScAUi;i)i((ii-c.ii, D.D.S.. . . CIIAI ' TI ' .K j. !• " . . .Mii:Ksn. , nil Statcsvillc. . C. 1- " . j. Snf)RTi;[.i., ' D ' J Patcrsoii, N. j. I ' " . J. .Maksiiai.i,. ■(!!» Norwich, Conn. ( . I!. (if.vKK, " U!) .Martinslnirff, W. ' a. 1 ' ' . N. I.AWRK.NCK, ' " !» kaleioh, X, C. II. S. (;ari . i:k. ' (i!l .Marlinshurs.;. W . a. !• " .. II. Macii.ma.v, ■(»! r.altiiiiorc. Md. S. j. I ' Ric-K. •(»:) Nyattslouii, .M.l. .1. .1. ) ' . i:ii.i.. ■(•!! Carhoiulalc. I ' a. S. M. ho.Nr,. ' 0!) Si. Mary ' s. Ca. C. !•■. IIavi:.-;, " (1:1 I ' n.x i.lence. K. 1. J. S. .VlANDir.f.. ' 09 X . v ■,,,■1 ;. M. I.ow.MAN, ' o ' l Columbia. S. C. J. D. I.KAiiv, ' IK I ' orisniontli. X. II. S. M. C ' Ai.r.ouAV. ' in I ' .eck-k-y. W . a. D. (;. I ' ' vi;riiaht. ' ]» .Mamlie tcr. M 1. V. D. AcsLKV, ' 1(1 Uoston. Mass. T. D. Weui;. ' 10 .• Statesville. N. C. J. T. TiiiHKT.s. ' 10 Kevv York. A. r;. PiiiFKR, ' OH. Statesville. X. C. ;ill c[ ' : ' ' . ii;(j. !•■. Di; . . D.D.S .. . . ' i ' liiKi., D.D.S . W. I I AKIioWKK. D.D.S. . I )i ' iiii mslrati ir. " reasurer J. J. O ' NiCif.i,. " liief !n(|uisitor R. G. I ' iiyi.es. Milor 11. .Vtciiison. Demonstrator. ' . L. Cai.i.ovvav, ' IIS Marshe s. W. Va. 1. S. XiKMAX, ' (IS ' ()rk, I ' a. F,. 11. 1 lowLi:. ' ii.s Ralei -h, N. C. ' . Iv 1 1 i.xKs, ' IIS Warsaw. X. C. . 1). .Xi.i.swoN ' rii, ' OS Gl()vers ille. N. Y. ;. W . WiiJ.iA.MS. ' OS Poolesville. ' M(l. ' . C. SorTMAKi], ' (IS W ' ilmi Hilton. Del. . A. C ' li AM i:i;ki.. i . ' OS n-luT. I ' la. . II. K I ' .Li.iA ' . ' lis Fairmont. W . ' a. ■ ' . . . Dasi.i:v. ' IIS I iideon. X. C " . . (I. I ' x l.KS, ' OS l ' .anK-s ille. .Md. I. W . . -| iiisoN. ' OS ClarkslmvL;-. W . ' a. ,. L. r.i:i.rii|.:u, ' (IS W elsh. W. ' a. • " . . . II ARIA, ' us K ' int ston. Jamaica. . Iv l ' ' cMii;i(i;rKK, ' IIS Lancaster. S. C. . ' 1 ' . I ' . I)i:kwoo:i, ' IIS Xewton ( irove. X. C. ' . 1. Dai 1)i:n. ' OS Xewton drove. X. C. C. 11. CouRTNKY, ' OS -Xiken. S. C. . E. AlXKN, ' OS h ' .ast I ' .end, N. C. . C. Cii AMi ' AC.N ' tv. ' OS New- York. PSI OMEGA. ■j H V JC I H:r Kk c p HH I ■ Bi Bti ■B ' ' H B H I BT 1 1 H IpH K ' I Ej fl R ' 1 1 Bu ' E B l c n B IP bsH jj H H Bt C. ■ Hpk c I H 1 B ' - I Bh - H l i Hnp H Pl lfl HJM Xl I ' SI I ' lll. ETA-CHAPTER Xi Psi Phi— Eta Chapter ESTABLISHEn IN 1893. OFFICERS W. C. Reich ENBACH President. T. A. Foley A ' ice-President. G. A. Phillips Secretary. E. S. Temple Censor. H. W. Hicks Treasurer. R. W. J. CKMAN Chapter Editor. A. Sagabien Master of Ceremonies. MEiMi ' .ERS P.ROWN, H. N Providence, R. I. BryneR, G. L Cisnaiun, Pa. Dandelin, J. A N ' orcester, Mass. D. ' WENPORT, A : . . . Washington, N. C. Dobbins, A. H ■ • Boston, Alass. Dueling, A. D Paradise, Nova Scotia. Fields, C. E Kinston. N. C. Foley, T. A Norwich, Conn. Harrington Lockport, N. Y. Hargrove, M. L Clinton, N. C. Hewitt, B. L Chicago, 111. Hicks, II. W Everett, Mas.s. HuTcnvsoN Norfolk, Va. Hull, C. R Moors, N. Y. Jack.man, R. W Lockport, N. Y. Landis, p. L Manheim, Pa. Malone, W. J San Antonia, Texas, Noonan, H. J • Charleston, Me. Peloouin, H. L Southbridge, Mass. Phillips, G. .-X Hancock Point, Me. Piper, J. R Newville, Pa. ReichEnbach, ' . C Thoma.ston, Conn. SagebEin, a Santiago de Cuba. SpanglER, N. R Fairfield, Pa. Sawaya, F. S Baltimore, Md. TE-Mple, R. E Bay Shore. Long Island, N. Y. Tryon. R. E Schenectady, N. Y. 347 Honorary Members. Prof. F. J. S. Gokcas, Prof. J. i 1. Harris, Proe. J. C. LIiiijCR, Prof. I. II. Davis, Prof. f. C. ilE.MMETER, I ' rof. J. Holmes Smith, Prof. R. Dorsey Coale, Prof. I). M. K. CuLnRETH, Prof. Chas. W. Mitchell, Prof. T. O. Heatwole, Prof. L. W. Ivvkinhoi.t. Dr. HiiunKUT Gorgas, Dk. J. 1!. Sei ' .astian, Dr. K. J. " . i.ENTrNK, Dr. J. L. Getciiel, Dr. E. J. Jenkins, Dr. J. F- KoER.vER. Dr. L. R. Sic.leu, Dr. H. . . Fri:i;m. n, Dr. W. D. Crete, Roll of Chapters. . lpha — Univer.sity of Michigan, .Viiii Arbor, Mich. I ' eta — Xew York Collcf c of Dentistry, . ' e v York, N. Y. Gam. MA — Philadelphia Dental Collcijc, Philadelphia. Pa. Delta — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, i ' .altiincirc . Md. Epsilo.v — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Zeta — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila- delphia, Pa. Eta — University of Maryland, Halliniurc, Md. TiiET.A — Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, hid Iota — I ' nivcrsity of California, San Francisco. Cal. Kappa — Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio. F,A.Mnr)A — Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago. 111. . Iu— University of I ' .uflfalo, Buffalo, N. Y. . ' r — Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Xi — University of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Omicron — Royal College of 1 k-u{:i Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. Pi — University of Pennsylvania, i ' hiladelphia, Pa. Piuj — Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Sk ' ,. ia — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Tau — Vashingtc)n Universit) ' , St. Louis, Mo. l psii.oN " — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio. Pill — University of Minnesota. Minnca])()lis. . liiui. Chi — Western Dental College, Kansas City. .Mo. I ' si — Lincoln Dental Ci llege, Lincoln, . el). OmEG.x — ' an(kTliili I ' liivrrsily. .Vashville, Teun. . i.PHA .Alpha — Dctruil College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. . LPii A I ' ii;t — r.aUiniore iMedical College, Baltimore, Md. i.pii. • G. M , i. — Universit v i ntluTii California, I is .Angeles, Cal. 348 Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity — Sigma Tau Chapter EsTAJiLISMKI) l ' .ll)4. dx dy, . ' s — 2 X at - Hd - 2 +, ! = 4 K D :: 7 s p - . R n 9 L — (5) C- ' (s)f 1 ! - 7 r H 9 — q , e = ( ) ! xa v ,; ?!!!=- 2 " . Z. H. K. M II ■,n2 hAi FRATRES IX U. I ERSITATE. J. L,. Andrrson, S. R. EuWARDS, P ' uAXK McLean, J. F. AXDKKSON, R. C. Franklin, M.D., j. Iv Mackall, J. D. Ali.wokth, A. L. Fehsicnfki.i), R. L. .Mitchell, M.D., (i. X. BUTLKK, T. A. Foley, C. Jl. Mason, C. I. Bkxson, C. E. Fields, J. H. McLeskey, T. M. ISizzKi.L, P. A. Garcia, J. S. AL ' NDIG0, W. L. ISUKNS. E. B. HowLE. E. V. NOLT, 11. W. Hrknt, M.D., H. P. Hill, M.D., R. S. Neiman, J. A. I ' .i.ACK, Phar.D., I). E. Hoac, M.D., J. J. O ' Neill, J. A. Cha.miilix, J. ' V. Holland, M.D., -M. E. B. Owens, W. J. Coleman, E. A. Harty, C. A. Overman, M.D., R. W " . Crawford, M.D., L. Kirciiner, L. J. Pegram, V. U. Charlton, J. D. Kerr, J. B. Parrimore, C. N. Calloway, F. S. Lynn, M.D., A. G. PlIIFER, A. J. CoALK. W " . ' . S. Levy, M.D., J. Dawson Reeder, M.D T. Harris Cannon. M.D., T, H. Legg, M.D., G. H. RlCH. RDS, J. E. I)nwll ■, R. S. McElwel, F. W. Rankin, H. K. Eaman, E. A. Lawrence, J. W. Robertson, J. L. Renehan, A. M. Shipley, M.D., P. C. Southard, St. Clair Spruh.l, M.D., T. F. A. Stevens, Phar.D., J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D. J. C. SwEINSBERG, A. B. Shoemaker, A. P. SCARDOROUGH, D.D.S., W. D. Scott, M.D., A. Sagabien, J. T. Taylor, A. Thurston, J. H. Uzzell, J. T. Underwood, C. F. Winslow, W. K. White, M.D., M. Wichard. 349 Theta Nu Epsilon Fonmlcd at csk-yan I ' nix ersity, ISTd. Cii. i ' Ti;i Ror.L, At.i ' iiA — Weslcyan L ' niversity. I.ami ' .ha — Kcnssalacr ! ' (il trclniic InsliUili ' . I ' .KTA — Syracuse L ' niversity. Mi " — Stexcns inslitiile. (i.VM.MA — L ' liion College. Xr — Lafayette College. Delta — Cornell L ' nivcr.sity. Zi — .Ninlurst College. Ei ' SiLON — L ' niversity of Rochester. O.micko.x — . lk y;lienv Collcsjc. Zeta — L ' niversity of California. I ' l — I ' ennsyh ania Stale College. Eta — Colgate L ' niversity. I ' l I ' l- Mickinsdii College. TllETA — Kenyon College. Riio — L ' niversily of Lennsylvania. Iota — A(lell)ert College. Sicma — New ' ork L niversity. Kai ' I ' a — liainilton College. Tai ' — Wnnsler dilk-ge. Zkt. I ' m — I ' .oston Lniversity. l)r:i.T. I)i;i.t. — L ' niversity of Maine. L ' i ' Sii.oN — L ' niversity of .Michigan. Im ' Sii.on F.I ' SH.ox — Case School of Applird SciLiui Phi — Rutgers College. Caita (Iamma — College of City of Now ' ork. Chi — Dartmouth College. C i ' i ' Tai- - I ' liixersiiy of WtihoiU. Omeoa — Swarthniorc. Ai.rii.v Iota — llar aiil Lnisersily. Delta K.m-I ' A — Bovvdoin College. Beta G. mma — lliow n Lnixersity. Delta Sic.m. — L ' niversity of Kansas. Alpha Omkg. — Colunibia L ' niversity. I ' l Phi — L ' niversity of Virginia. Lambda Sicm. — Yale L ' niversity. Lambda Lambda — University of Nebrask?. Beta LIpsh-on — Colby L ' niversity. Beta P eta — Wesleyan l ' niversity, Ohio. SiG.ma Tau — L ' niversity of Maryland. 350 Theta Nu Epsilon Banquet Tlic annual lianquct of Sigma Tan C ' liaptL-r (A Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity was held at Hotel Belvedere, March 5, at [) P. M. This was the first time in the history of N E that she had had as her guests of honor, members of our distinguished faculties and this made the body of men that gathered on this occasion one of the most representative hat any Fraternity of our University has ever had the honor 1(1 entertain. Among those present were the eight men of the Faculty of I ' hysic; Professor Gorgas and Professor Cas])ari, representing their departments. Professor Mitchell res]i()ndeil to the toast, " The Student, " in a manner that was most pleasing " to everyone and more especially to those who have sat under him and enjoyed his very interest- ing discourses on " Theoropy and Children. " Of course, everyone had forgotten for the night whatever per- tained to their respective lines of labor and had come eager to allow the social side of their nature rekindled anew after ■SO nuich monotonous class-room work, and as well to look after the best interests of the inner man. We all appreci- ated the fact that Dr. Mitchell was not half as severe on " Tlie Student " as he might have Ijcen, and the toast made each of us think that a student was, after all, of some slight value, Baltimore housekeepers to the contrary, not- withstanding. Professor Winslow responded to the toast, " The Young Graduate, " and what each man heard in the line of advice will certainly be of real value to him, if only it is treasured as most valuable knowledge. Professor Winslow addressed us in a most sim]jle, yet very forceful manner, and through- out his sjieech vou could see the best of advice, which was evidently coming from a man of varied experience and not line who is prone to theorize in regard to such facts. The next address was by IVofessor ealc, whose toast was to " (Jur University, " which is a subject dear, not only to the hearts of every man around the festive board, but to thousands scattered far and wide thniuglinut this land of ours. Dr. Xeale was certainly up to his usual standard, and made an address in perfect keeping with so interesting a subject. Professors Smith, Ashby, Coale, Caspari anrl } latthews then responded to various informal toasts, and it was then that each vied with the other as to who was the master of the most wit, each seeming t(i have all that was reciuircd, as well as stjme verv interesting and instructive bits of advice and information to impart. From members of the Fraternitw the following toasts were responded to: " Welcome. " J. L. Anderson; " The Fraternity Man, " W. J. Coleman; " Fraternity and Finance, " G. H. Richards; " 0 N E in its Early Days, " H. P. Hill, M.D. ; " The Ladies, " F. W. Rankin. 351 In the selection of a toastmaster, the Chaiitcr was most fortunate, for Dr. .Arthur M. Sliiplev always said the right thiui, ' in the riL;hl phicf, and l q)t (. ' veryonc in a most jjlcasanl mood by his jokes, most ajjtly told. As Master of Cere- monies, Dr. Shi])lcy was perfectly at home, and to a great e.xtent the pleasing manner in which everything i)assed off was largely due to his very evident capabilities as toastmaster. . fter all was done and said, each repaired to their several places of abode, some in " the cars, " some in cabs — ask Johnny Mackall — and others by means of their natural powers of Incdini )ticin. . s to wliether they have all gotten tn their own hmnes. 1 have as yet not been able to ascertain, but trust that each one will be back to his ])lace of business and reach, as 1 am sure e ery ine will lie. ti have another bani|iiel just as good in I ' .m ' .i. It a indeed a great pleasure to ban(|uet with " our Faculties. " as our guests of honor, and hope that this ear has set a precedent which dear old W N E will always fdllciw: for in this way alone can we know our teachers, who are now our best profes- sional friends, as our soci al friends and counsellors. " NUX X ' OMICA. " 352 CLUBS North Carolina Club llcrc " s lo tlic laiiil of llie l.nny l.eaf I ' ine ; TIr ' suiiiiiuT land, where tlu- sun dolli shine; W liert- llic weak i mw slnmg and the strong grow great — Here ' s to " Dnwn llomc. " the Old North State! OFFICERS. I ' koi ' IvAMioi.i ' ii Wi.NSi.ow. Hoiiorar - I ' resident. (. ' . M. W Ai.TKKS. I ' resident. W. E. Hines. X ' ice-Presidcnt. J. 1). Ki-KK, Secretary. A. J. AVniTF-. Treasurer T. M. Bizzia.i.. Historian. E.XI ' XTTIX ' E C( ). 1. HTT1-.I-:. C " . !• ' . W ixsLow. Chairman. F. A. Lashi.ky. ]••, .M S i.i.i:v. IK ). ( )U. m ' . ii ' :.MnEKs. I ' KOI-. R.AM.,,|.I ' H Wl.VSI.OW. I ' U,,,.-. St. t ' lAlU Sl ' Kl ' II.I.. R. II. joii.NsoN. M.D. K. i; II vi.s, M.I). II. C. D.wis, M.D. X ' . w.Nsmvv, AI.D. 354 . ( )k ' ii I c k( )i.ixA Li.n;. ACTIVE MEMBERS. -Ml ' UICAI- DKrART.MKNT. D. C. Absher, T. M. BiZZKLL, R. F. Bryant, K. S. Bullock, i . w. covint.ton, Branch Craic, J. E. DowDv, S. R. Edwards, O. A. r.ATMNG, J. F. I low ELL, R. E. Allen, J. F. Anderson, C. D. Bass, G. N. Butler, P. I. Dardin, J. B. Davis, D. G. Everhardt, J. I). Ki:rr, " p. V. Lam;. A. I.. T.rni.K, E. M. Lo.NC, T. S. AIaso.v, C. E. McBkayer, K. S. McRlwee, A. McLean, J. L. Moorei ' ikld, G. R. .MiiKRis, J. vS. Norman, K.J. Pati.;, ],. AL Patrick, I ' ' . W. R.WKIN, J). (;. Rivers, A. A. RUCKKR, G. W. Shipp, A. O. Spoo.n, Dh.ntal Depart.ment. C. E. Fields, C. I ' . Hamrick, M. LSRCROVE, C. C. Harper, W. E. T Tines, E. H. HopKiN.s, E. B. IIowLE, F. A. r.ASHLEY, K. N. Lawrence, ( ). L. AfooRE, J. M. P. gan, P. L. Pearson, L. J. Pegram, A. G. PlIlFER, N. L Stirkwai.t, C. L. SWINDI-I.I., j. T. ' A •L K, .• . THURSTOX, j. II. rzzKi.i.. C. M. W. LTERS, J. B. Weatiieri.v. M. p. Wiciiard, C. F. Win SLOW. C. L. Robins, J. T. Underwood, S. R. Watson, F. D. Webb, (;. F. Whitfield, I ' . Wilson. C. LiSK, W. E. Snowden Pharmacy Department. F. M. Salley, L. j. Sappenfiei.d, E. F. WiNsi.ow. Law Depart.ment. A. J. White. 356 Craftsman Club OFFICERS. S. C. Ford President J. M. Mauldin Vice-President J. Ernust Dowdy. N . N . . . Secretary M. E. B. OwiiNS Treasurer T. M. BisSELL Chairman Executive Committee Ex-Gov. EinviN Warfikld, Prof. T. A. Ashey, Prof. F. J. S. Gorgas, Prof. J. L. Hirsh Prof. J. H. Harris, Dr. Charlks Bagley, Dr. E. Kahn, Dr. Howard Kahn, honorary MFMI ' .ERS. Dr. R. L. Mrrcui-Li., D8. T. Harris Cannon, Dr. E. L. Bowlus, Dr. E. H. Br.vnnan, Dr. M. C. Fri-;ilingi:r, Dr. R. p. Bay, Dr. W. V. S. Levy, Dr. G. O. Hildebr.wt, Dr. O. p. Penning, Dr. Wescott, Dr. H. B. T ft low, Dr. G. VV. Mahle, Dr. Harry Boid, Dr. E. W. Griffin, Dr. Tiiom. s E. Eati.mer. William Coleman, John M. Mauldin, J. Ernest Dowdy, Arthur J. Bowker, J. Mason Gillispie, S. C. Ford, J. S. Mandigo, R. S. C. REY, active members. T. M. BizzELL, H. a. Freem. n, J. L. . nderson, A. L. Plummer, C. F. Win slow, G. D. Moose, L. M. Edw.vrds, Henry C. Gusendori-, A. Shoem.nker. E. L. Griffith, Arthur E. Landers, M. E. B. Owens, Frank McLean, T. M. West, Fred. H. Vinup, G. A. M. PlETRO, S. W. Hill, 357 C ' R AI ' TM WS CM. I ' Davidson College Club CoMPusici) OF i,r.MNi uF Dan ' idson Collf.ck, N. C. Colors: Crimson and Black. Mutto: " Alcnda lux iitu lihcrtas ortas. " OFFICERS. Dr. John VV. MacConnell, President. Asa Thurston. Vice-President. W. M. Dunn, Secretary. 1 ' ' . W. Rankin, Treasurer. J. Leland Anderson, J. F. Anderson, MEMBERS. Univeksitv of Maryland. P. C. Covington, F. W. Rankin, W. T. Gibson, W. S. Stirewalt, L). Webb, A. C. Walk UP, G. N. Butler, R. G. McAliley. W. M. Dunn, Dr. J. P. Matueson, Johns Hopkins University. Thos. p. Sprunt, Baltimore College Dental Surgery. Claude U. Voils. Baltimore Medical Collegi ' . W. M. Williams. Alumni in Urbe. Dr. John VV. McCoNNEr.r., 359 C. A. CORNELSON. Rev. D. M. Douglas. South Carolina Club IIkrrkrt J. RosKNBERC, ' OS Trcsident. I ' aul Brown, ' 09 CiiARi.Ks H. Courtney, ' 08 Vice-President. Arthur E. Cannon, ' 00 F. A. KiNC. ' 10 Sergeant-at-Arms. J. L. Anderson, ' dS ; [. E. Funhkiu ' .i ' uk, ' D ' .i. . Executive Committee. .Secretary. .Treasurer. MEDICAL |. I.Ki.A.vii .•K.VDERSON Spartanburg. ( iRdVER Boi-EN l .oln. I ' Afi. Brown Spartanburg. Arthur E. Cannon Spartanburg. W. T. Gibson Columbia. C. J. Gi.(jver Greenville. F ' .vKRETTE IsEMAN Manning. M. E. B. Owens Laurens. DEl ' ARTMEXT. L. I ' atkick Clover. L. H. Riser Newberry. H. J. Rosenberg Greenwood. C. H. Tiio.M.vs Little Mountain. 1). A. I ' )URRUSS Anderson. . . 11. Drum MONO Woodruff. J. P.. Edwards Ridge Spring. F. . . King Columbia. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. R. E. Ali-EN Columbia. ( 1. M. Low.m.w Columbia. C. IL Courtney Aiken. John M. J. gan W ' innsboro. J. E. Funderburk Lancaster. I). . . Weinberg Darlington. IL K. Johnson Aiken. j. II. McGuinn Langley PHARMACEUTTCM. DEPARTMENT. ( i. W. Brown Greenville. J. M. Maui.din Greenville. E. C. Frierson Greenville. F " . B. ATcCrackey Newberry. IL K. Ligon Spartanburg. C. D. Suij.ivan Laurens. LiGON A. Towers South Carolina. Samuel Want. LAW DEPARTMENT. .Darlington. J. H. Elliott. 3G0 .Beaufort. Mippity hus! Hippity luis! What the h — I ' s the matter with us? Nothing at all! Nothing at all! We ' re the boys that play football. Maryland! Maryland! Maryland! AIR: " DIXIE. " Brika Koax, Koax, Koax, Brika Koax, Koax, Koax, Brika Koax, Koax, Koax, Whoa ah! Whoa ah! Whoa ah! Maryland, Maryland, Maryland, Maryland. Chipee — .gori, gorack. Maroon and black, maroon and black. Hellie golunk, golung, gulee, Univee of Md. Siss — Boom — A — Ah! M— A— R— Y— L— A— N— D Maryland! Maryland! Maryland! 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. That Tbipkins. Be good. Go way back and sit down! We ' re off to win for Maryland, Hurrah! Hurrah! For Maryland we ' ll take our stand, And wipe old Hopkins off the land, That ' s what we ' ll do. Hurrah! Hurrah for Maryland! I— 2— 3— 4— 4— 3— 2— I Who in the hell are you for? Maryland! Alaryland! Maryland! 361 TUNE: " KING OF THE COCOANUT TREE. " Oh! we are the kings of the football field, We only. We only. Oh! , you ' re the Queen and the Queen only, Queen only. According to poker, you ' ll understand That a king full beats all the Queens in your hand, And that is known throughout the land. Three cheers for old Maryland. TUNE; " JINGLE BELL. " Maryland men, Maryland men, you are doing fine; Oh, just look at the hole you ' ve made in old Johns Hopkins ' line. Rush it through, push it through, you ' ve got them on the run; You ' re as fresh, it looks to me, as if the game had just begun. Air: l- ' OOTEi. LL SONG. ■■.M.ircliing Through Georgia. " Our boys arc on tlic foiitl);ill field. They ' re gathered fur tlie fray; The .Marylaiiil yell is in the air. We ' ve cnin- to win the day. e ' ll teach the game of football To inir friends across the way. While we are shouting for Maryland. Chorus — Then rush! Oh, rush! We ' ll rush the ball along. A kick! A shove! We ' ll senil it through the throng. . ii line can stop i ur fellows In their rushes fierce and strong, While we are shouting for .Maryland. M. RYL. .V1). MY .MAKVLAN ' D. There ' s but one University, ' Tis .Maryland, my Maryland. . rnl on our hearts engraved shall be This Maryland, our Maryland, She ' s fairer f.ir than any (|uccn. Her e |ual never has been seen; The .Mnia Mater that we mean Is .Maryl;ind. our Maryland. Wc love this . liiia .Mater fair. This .Maryland, mir .Marylind ; Our jiiys. ' Uir triuniplis wc would share With .M.iryl.itid. iriir Marylaml. Our . lnia .Mater, she ' s the best. In her we ' ve every one been blessed, Her love has always stood the test, This Maryland, our Maryland. TUXE: " OLD lininKlJ ' .l ' .KC. O Maryland, dear .Maryland, ( )ur Alma . lalcr dear, You ' ve conic 111 lis through ages old; Towards you our lnvo ' s sincere. W itii lliuughts of you i ur hearts en- twined, .And all our cares resign. May yi iir old fame forever shine Throughout elcniity. May your old fame forever shine Throughout eternity. ' UXH: " TAKK OFF YOUR HAT TO THK JANITOR. " Oh! take off your hat to the ' Varsity, For a mighty school is she; She ' s the pride and glory of Rallimorc. She ' s as grand as she can be. ( )f .ill tile schools she ' s the dictator. In exerj ' thing supreme; Then take off your hat to old Maryland, I ' or Maryland is queen. .Mary had a little lamb, Little lamb, little lamb. Mary had a little lamb, hose fleece was white as snow. I ' ' . ery wliere that .Mary went. -Mary w-ent, .Mary went. Everywhere that Mary went Thai lamb was sure to go. Hurrah for Mary! Hurrah for the lainb! I lurrali for the teacher Who didn ' t give a damn! Rah, rah, rah! Rah. rah, rah! Rah, rah rah! Maryl.nid! .Maryland! Maryland! Here ' s to good old Maryland — Drink her down, drink her down. Here ' s to go, id old -Maryland- Drink her down, drink her down. Here ' s to good old Maryland, The f.aircst of this fair land — Drink her down, drink her down. Drink lier ilown. down. down. U2 ATHLETICS FUNERAL HELD NOV. 28tli, 1907 BAH! " is-v " a Y i.: UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL.D., PROVOST FACULTY SAMUEL C. CHEW, .M.D., LL.D., Prufessor uf Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, A.M., M.D., Professor of Surgery. L. E. NEALE, M.D. LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. CHARLES W. MITCHELL, A.M., M.D., Prufossor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. THOMAS A. ASHBY, A1.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOLMES SMITH, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Surgery. JOHN C. HEMMETER, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D.. Professor of Pliysiology and Clinical Medicine. JOSEPH L. TIIRSH, ' B.A., M.D.. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and Visiting Pathologist to the University Hospital. HIRAM WOODS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. JOHN S. FULTON, A.B., M.D., Professor of State Medicine. DANIEL BASE, Ph.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistry. EUGENE F. CORDELL, A.M., i f.D., Professor of the History of Medicine, and Libr.irian. J. MASON HUNDLEY. M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M.R.C.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. OF PHYSIC J( )SE1 ' 11 T. SMITH, M.D., Associate I ' rolessur (jf Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. FRANK MARTIN, I I.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, M.D., Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. JOHN R. WINSLOW, B.A., M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Tlimat and Nose. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. JOSEPH E. GICHNER. M.D., Clinical Professor of ! [edicine. A. D. ATKINSON. M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. S. B. BOND. M.D.. Clinicil Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. CHARLES McELFRESH. M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. L. M. ALLEN, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. JOHN G. JAY. M.D., . ssociate Professor of Clinical Surgery. HARRY ADLER. R.A.. M.D. " Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and Director of the Clinicil Laboratory. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. GORDON WILSON, M.D., Associate Professor of Practice of Medicine. J. W. HOLLAND, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgtry. THE ONE HUNDRED AND SECOND ANNUAL SESSION OF THE - School of Medicine of tlie University of Maryland WILL BEGIN ON OCTOBER J, 1908 TERMINATE ON JUNE J, J909 iJuriiiK the session ilierc is ;i v:ii-;iticin I ' roni Dcciinber 22. I9;;S. lo J;nni;iry 3. 1909. ;niil tluri- arc no Iccluros (in Thanksgiving l);iy anil Wasliinglnn ' s liirtliday. Clinical Lectures. inlrixUictDry to the re nlar session, arc given daily tlirc ni.i;lii ut September. FEES FOR THE FCIR YEARS ' GRADED COIRSE .Matriculation 1 ii.aiil each ye.ir) $ 5.00 I ' ' till Course oi Lectures ( first year) 150.00 h " ull Course rif Lectures (second year) i. o.oo I ' ' iill Course of Lectures (tliird year) 150.00 l ' " ull Course of Lectures (fourth year) 150.00 Graduatifin h ' ee 30.00 It dissections arc taken in the Junior or Senior years, a fee of $10.00 is rc(iuired. Tuition fees are due an l payable during October, and if the entire amount is paid at the Dean ' s oltice before . o eniber i. the tuition fee for that year will be $145. Tickets for anj ' of the Deparfnicnt.s may to taken out separalelx. Tlic fee for these branches is $25.00 each. The F.aboratory Courses may be taken by matriculates not follouini; tlie re.milar courses. The fee for these is $20.00 each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS The personal expenses of the stui lenis are at least as low in Hallinmre as in an - large cit - in the United States. li..ard brinv; obtainable at from $.voo to $6.00 per week, inclusive of fuel and light. Students will save time .md expense upon arrival in the city by goinR direct to the School of .Medicine, on the University grounds, northeast corner L.onhard and Oreene streets, where the Superintendent of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will f irnis!i tluin with ,1 list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable lo their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. Frei|uent recitations are held thn,nghout the sessions, .ind nn,il examinatir ns at the end of each year. Excellent laboratr.ry ei|uipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed. I ' or catalogues and other information, address R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., Dean University of Maryland School of Law BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., Provost THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOHN PRENTISS TOE, ESQ., Pleading, Practice, Evidence, I ama ' ges and the Law of Torts. JUDGE HENRY D. H. RLAN, Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. ILLL M T. P.R.AXTLV, ESQ., Personal Property and Bailments, and Law of Contracts. JOSEPH C, FRANCE, ESQ., Corporatii-ins and Elementary Cunimcm Law. JUDGE HENRY STOCKRRIDGE. International Law, Conflict of Laws, Executors and Administrators. EDGAR A. POE, ESQ., Hills .md Notes, Sales, Suretyship and Quasi-Contracts. W. CALVIN CHESNUT, ESQ., Criminal Law and Insurance. JAMES P. GORTER, ESQ., Juridical Equity. JOHN G. DONALDSON, ESQ., General Jurisprudence and Legal Ethics. JOHN C. ROSE, ESQ., h ' ederal JuriNilicticni and Procedure, Admiralty and Bankruptcy. lll ' .KISERT T. TIFFANY, ESQ., The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates. ELI FRANK, ESQ., ' J ' ille to Re.il Property and Conveyancing. ALBERT C. RITCHIE, ESQ., Commercial Law and Shipping. THE THIRTY-NINTH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN SEPTEMBER 21. 1908 For Catalogues containing full information, address HENRY D. HARLAN, Secretary, 1061 Calvert Building, Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland Dental Department BERNARD CARTER, PROVOST FACULTY 45 N. ICuliiw St. KKKII. J. S. fJOUOAS. M.D., II.D.S.. I ' rof. of Principles of Dental Science, Oral Surgery. Deulnl rroslhesis. JAS. II. IIAUItlS, M.D., n.D.S., 857 N. Eiilaw St.. Prof, of Operative Dentistry. R. DOUSEY COAI.B, Ph.D., 17 Mount Royal Ave., I ' rof. of Cliemlslry and Metallurgy. RANDOLPH WINSI.OW, M.D.. 1000 Mount Royal Terrace, Clinical I ' rofe.ssor of Oral Surgery. J. UOI.MKS SMITH. M.D.. 27 V. Preston St.. Prof, of Anatomy. JOHN C. HKMMin-EK, M.D.. Ph.D., LI,.D., ]7;i4 Linden Ave., I ' rof. of Pliysiology. TI.MOTllY O. IIEATWOLE, M.D., D.D.S., W. North Ave., Prof, of .Materia .Medlca and Therapeutic. ' !. JOHN C. UHLER, M.D., D.D.B., 03S Madison Ave., Associate Prof, of Prosthetic Dentistry. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M.D., D.D.S., . " i. ' U N. Charles St., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Orthodontia. JOHN S. GEISER, D.D.S., li;07 ICdmondson Ave., Demonstrator of Operative Dental Technics. HOWARD EASTMAN, D.D.S., (i21 N. Carey St.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Technics. L. WHITING FARINHOLT, D.D.S.. Professional nuilding, N. Charles St., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work and I ' orcelain Work. .70SEPH W. HOLLAND, M.D., l. " ». ' !0 Lindf ' U . ve.. Associate I ' rofessor and Demonslrator nf Anatomy. FIETEEN ASSISTANT DE.MONSTRATOItS OP Ol ' EUATI K . ND PISOSTI lETIC DKNTISTKY. The Principal Demonstrators are asslsled by sixteen Assistant Demonstrators. Special Instructions In Continuous Cum, I!ridgi and Crown Work. Each year since Its rirganl atlon has added lo (he ri ' pulalion and prosperity of this Dental School, until now its graduates in almost every part of the world are meeting with the s ess thai aliilily will i ver command. The past .session was the most successful one ever held, and visiting dentists from all pails of the erninlry have expressi ' d tliiuuselvi ' s as lu-ing astonished and gratllied at the aliilily sliown liy the students when operating upon patients in the Inllrimiry I ' orniing oni ' of ili, ' diMiarlments of one of llie oldest I ' nive rsllics in this co intry, lis diploma is evi ' rywhere recognized and honoreil. I he liislniclloii In lioih oiMualiug and mechanical denlislry is as llinrough as it is possilde lo make il. and emlu-aces everything pertaining to dental art. I IM- adwiniages which llie gen.-ral and oral surgical clinics, to wliicli ihe denial sludenls are admilled. as indeed lo all Ihe lectures the University affords, raiiiiot .•• ov.ui ' si iiiale l. The many Ihonsands of patients annuallv Irealed in the University Hospital, and other sources, alTord an abundance of material for ijie n. nial Inllrmnry and Ijiboralory piacllce. and the oral surg.uy clinics The Iifuial Inliriiinry and l.alioialory bulliling is one of ilii. I.irg ' esi and uiost complete structures of the kind in Ihe world. The Infirmary Is lighted by sixty. live largi ' windows, and Is furnished wilh the lalesi Improv. ' d operaiing chairs. Ihe Dental Iiilirnuiry and I.aboralory are open dally lexcepi Sundavsi during the entire year for the reception of pallenls. and the practice for denial students lias iM.-reas.d lo smli an exieni that all thc sluilenls during (he past sessions have abundance of practical work In l)0th operative and prosthetic ileDllHtr.r. Ihese means for practical Instruction have already assumed such large proportions that the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes III allendanie during the past sessions. ' ' " ' xceedlngly large number of iiallenis for the exiraclion of teelh affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again iH.come n. ' cessary to enlarge ihe denial building, making the Inlirmarv nearly 100 feel in length and a Lalioratorv .SO feet long by 4:i feet wide. Ihe ipiallllcallons f.,r admission and giaduailon are ibose ado|)ied by Ihe Nalional Assn of Dental Pacullles and State Hoards of Dental Examiners. 1 1 Ai.irir.»Tioss roil (iinDiATiciN. The caudldale musi have allended lliree full courses of lectures of seven numtbs each. In dilTerenl years, at the or Winter " ••ssloiis In Ibis Insiliuiiiin. As eipdvaleni lo one of these one coiu-se in any repulable Denial College will be accepted. Graduates of can enter the • Unlor Class. The malrlculani musI havi ' a verv good English eilucatlon. A diplonm from a reputable literary Inslltution, or other evuience or literary (|uallniallons. will be recelvi ' d Instead of a preliminary e a minalioii .Ml students have great advantages in operative and mechanical denlislry in this Inslllullon throiighoul every session. TiiK IlKori.AB on Wintkh Skssiun will i.egin on ihe lirsl day of Oilober of each vear, and will terminate May S, I 111. M MMKR SKs.siiiN for practical Insiruiiiori will coinuwnie in April, and conilnue unlil Ihe regular session begins. Students In attendance on the Summer Session will have the advantage of all Ih.. dally Surgical and Medical Clinics of the Inlversiiv. .. ■ " h ' : " ' ' " ;, " ! " •Il " " fcular Session are ,$!,, 11 : .Malrlculnlinn fee, ,«, ' -,, for one session only, Mpl.inui fee, for cnndidales for graduation. J.tfl ; Dissecting ticket $U lor Summer Session no charge to those wl... all.md the following Winter Session. Hoard can ) e obtained at from S:i..)i) to $.i.00 p,.r wi ' ek. according to iualltv The Inlveishy prize and n niimlier of other prizes will he spccllled In Ihe annual calnlogue. Studenis desiring infnrmalion and the aruual catalogue will 1(6 careful to give full address and direct their letter to F. J. S. GORGAS, M.D.. D.P.5. 8 5 North EuUw Street, BBltlmoro, .Md. Hean of the Dental Department of the Unlvei " y of Mar yland. l( :ori AK I ini ' dlclne UNIVERSITY 1841 OF MARYLAND 1908 DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY Maryland College of Pharmacyj FACULTY OF PHARMACY WILLIAM SLMON, Ph.D., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES CASPARL JR.. Phar.D., Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A.M., Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy. DANIEL BASE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable Histology. HENRY P. HYNSON, Phar.D., Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. ADJUNCT FACULTY H. A. B. DUNNING, Pliar.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. FRANK KELLY, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. CHARLES C. PLITT, I ' h.O.. Associate Professor of Vegetable llisd HENRY L. TROXEL, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. ' gy. JAMES V. WESTCOTT, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica. CHARLES H. WARE, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Botany. JOEL J. BARNETT, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Pharmacy. J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar.D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. The Sixt7-fifth Annual Session will begin September 22, 1908. For Catalogue containing full information, address CHARLES CASPARI, Jr., Dean " QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " Merchants Miners Transportation Co. STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN BALTIMORE AM BOSTON BALTIMORE AND PROVIDENCE Via Newport News and Norfolk DIRECT LINES BETWEEN BALTIMORE AIND SAVANNAH PHILADELPHIA AND SAVANNAH PHILADELPHIA and BOSTON BEST WAY TO REACH ALL POINTS NORTH, SOUTH OR WEST Passenger accommodations unsurpassed. Cuisine the best. Tickets on sale and baggage checked through to a points. Ticket Office: S. E. Cor. Light and German Streets W. p. TURNER, Passenger Traffic Manager (JENERAL OFFICES: BALTIMORE, MD. THE HARVARD Can ton CO. Ohio, U. S.A. The largest manufacturer in the world of 1 HARVARD DENTAL CHAIRS, DENTAL INSTRUMENT CABINETS, TABLES, BRACKETS, ENGINES, FOUNTAIN CUSPIDORS, LABORATORY BENCHES, LATHE HEADS, WHEELS, ELECTRIC DENTAL ENGINES, SWITCHBOARDS, FURNACES, GOLD ANNEALERS, WATER HEATERS, STERILIZERS, ROOT DRIERS, MOUTH LAMPS and FILLING MATERIALS Your office and laboratory completely equipped with all HARVARD goods ON EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR LIBERAL CASH DISCOUNT Write for catalog, prices and terms THE HARVARD CO., CANTON, OHIO U. S. A. How to Get the Best Goods A simple, infallible rule for getting the best there is in Dental Appliances and JVLaterials is to buy only those which bear our trade-mark. There are two forms of this trade-mark, — AND It IS a badge of superiority, — an assurance to the buyer that all that skill, knowledge, and money can do for the betterment of the article upon which it appears has been done. It means efficiency and durability. Dentists who use our products exclusively do their work easily, econom- ically and satisfactorily. THE S. 5. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN ATLANTA ROCHESTER NEW ORLEANS CINCINNATI BERLIN TORONTO A CHAIR AND ENGINE Are absolutely necessary to a dentist. If he is " down to now " he ' ll have the highest type of Chair and the best Electric Engine. A dentist just from college, intent on building a practice, needs these appliances Imperial Columbia Chair Embodies the Followini Superior Features Durability and simplicity of con- struction Finish and symmetrical beauty of design Ease of inanipulation and con- venience Extremely high and low range Compensating back Ideal child ' s seat New style sectional headrest Columbia Co r d Suspension All-Cord E n g i n e As shown in cut with Imperial Columbia Chair, combines the cord suspension movement of our cable engine, thus insuring perfect free- dom and unlimited range, with the more powerful, silent and safety drive of the All-Cord Engine, and does away entirely with the back lash " or unsteady motion of the bur or stone LIBERAL TERJWIS ' given to students, and if by any chance you don ' t see our — ambassador, we shall, upon request, be pleased to furnish you with our latest catalog, and quote you prices, either directly or through your dealer, on whatever goods you desire THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., ROCHESTER NEW YORK Glyco -Thymoline IS IINDICATED FOR CATARRHAL CONDITIONS Nasal Throat Stomach Intestinal Rectal and Utero- vaginal Liberal samples will be sent rree oi all cost to any mem- ber or tbe medical o ' dental class. Mention Terra Mariae 08. KRESS OWEN COMPANY 210 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK r ■ C. p. Phone. St. Paul 505 Md. Phone. Courtland 205 Printers and Stationers f Post Graduates in the PRINTING Art COLLEGE CLASS BOOKS our Specialty CHAELES AND LOMBAKl) STS. BALTIMORE :: ;: MARYLAND A. H. PETTING Manufacturer of GreeJi Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 N. LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Md. Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity Memb er through the Secretary of the Chapter. S[ ecial designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meets, etc. Western National - Bank == OF BALTIMORE Capital, - - $500,000 Surplus and Profits, 525,000 CHARLES E. RIEMAN President WM. MARRIOTT Cashier W. B. BROOKS Vice-Pres. J. L. SWOPE Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS JOHN BLACK JAMES PRESTON W. BURNS TRUNDLE W. B. BROOKS E, AUSTIN JENKINS THOMAS TOUD H B. GILPIN CHARLES E. RIEMAN THOMAS J, HAYWARD ROBERT GARRETT FRANKLIN P. CATOR ALBERT FAHNESTOCK Your Bank Account Solicited ► ..;..j.. .j«;..j..;..j.j..;..;. «j..j..j..j..j..;..j..;..j..;.,;..;, •:•••• t-.x .;. ..}..;..:..:..;. ..;..}.. ' .. F. ARNOLD SONS Manufacturers and Importers of burgical, Ortnopeaic Electrical Instruments, 1 russes. Etc. No. 310 N. Eutaw St. Lady Afiendant Cordial Invitation Extended to Students to Call on Us »jt »jn » - ' y «$■ - f .t i «j«« » « » | « t | iji 4 t.4«i. 4. 4..}. .5. .5 4. , The First. Application of Resinol Ointments In itching and irritable conditions produces a feeling of comfort, the sufferer never before experienced. t[l It is the standard remedy for Eczema and acute in- flammalion!- of the Skin and Muco-cutaneous margins, and is a superior dressing for Burns, Boils, Skin abra- sions and superficial 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 Britain Branch : 97 New Oxford Street, London, W. C. Chas. Markell Co. Agents for Australasia, Sydney, N. S. W. Charles R. Deeley iDealer in all kinds of= DenLal Supplies 1 1 1 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md. U oi M R College Photograpny I MAKE A SPECIALTY Medical and Pharmacy xV ork m this Book Done oy Us. A TIP: SEE ME FIRST M. 1). grainnr . ' . Ul. tfiir. iCrviiintmi ;lll ttiluiii tytii. ilaltimmr LUTHER B. BENTON Dental Depot 302 WEST SARATOGA STREET WILKERSON CHAIRS S. S. WHITE GOODS COLUMBIA CHAIRS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STUDENTS SELECTING THEIR OUTFITS THREE USEFUL ARTICLES " HOWARD " Atomizers " FAYETTE " Fountain Syringe " FA YETTE " Hot-Water Bottles SPECIFY WHEN ORDERING THE MOST COMPLETE SET OF MEDICAL BOOKS EVER PUBLISHED Sajous ' s Cyclopaedia of Practical Medicine 1 A BRIEF RESUME OF ITS POINTS ARE 1 . Alphabetical arrangement 2. Desk index and index in each volume 3. Splendid illustrations, both in colors and half-tone, entirely adequate to the practical needs of the physician 4. Arrangement of subjects in large type showing accepted practice in all subjects ; small type showing discussion ; the article on Appendi- citis alone quoting 227 authorities 5. A MONTHLY SUPPLEMENT to keep it up-to-date for three years free. Six volumes at $5.00 per volume in cloth; $6.00 in . Russia, payable on the easy terms of $5.00 every three months J. C. ALLRED, 3026 Al,L, I W. North Avenue, Ballimore, Md. M. CURLANDER Law Bookseller Publish e r and Importer 225 N. CALVERT ST., BALTIMORE, MD. PUBLISHER OF The Annotated Alaryland Reports Brantly ' s Maryland Digest Miller ' s Maryland Equity Procedure Carey ' s Forms and Precedents France on Corporations Bin.swanger ' s Married Women in Maryland Malone ' s Criminal Briefs Bailey ' s Conflict of Judicial Decisions NKARLY READY Venable ' s Law of Real Property, Revised, Annotated and Brought Down to Date by Isaac Lobe Straus of the liultmiore Bar LNI PREPARATION Testamentary La« of Maryland, by bdgar H. tians, of the Baltimore Bar LAW STUDENTS WILL SAVE MONEY BY GIVING ME THEIR PATRONAGE The most complete stock in Baltimore of Surgical Instruments, Medicme and Instrument Cases, Hospital and Invalid Supplies, Hospital Furniture, etc. -:- - :- :-: THE CHARLES WILLMS SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO., 3oo north howard street QUALITY means the best drug ' s, the most approved methods and uniiorm, active, ethical products. A few of the test known ERGOTOLE, " every doctors ergot LAPACTIC PILLS, tKe pills that never gripe HYPODERMIC TABLETS, the kind tl at always dissolve at once and that do not cause abscesses or any appreciable pain GLYCEROPHOSPHATES COMP.. with- out sugar, an incomparable tonic-constructive OUR CATALOGUE WILL INTEREST MEDICAL MEN 1860 SHARP DOHME BALTIMORE 1908 For Better Clothes D I EHL AT THE " SQUARE DIEHL " TAILOR SHOP TXTE study yourwants, and execute your individual ideas in any garment. Suits, $15 00 up, strictly all wool fabrics -:- -:- -:- 605 W.BALTIMORE ST. Near Greene Street. Blome ' s Chocolates -MADE BY- THE GEORGE BLOME SON CO. K. I ,1.1 ,. I,r .1 I H -, H A L T I M O R K , M D oT- iii ' -- GILT EDGE CONFECTIONERY RENAL TONIC IBURROUGH is an excellent comliinatiori of approved remedial ayents. Each fluid ounce contains ALCOHOL by volume 12 per cent. j I ' lumin Uiexamethylene-Tetramine) S grs, lUicliu n; frj-s. I ij;ilalis i jr,.s_ Hog ;i " ass 8 grs. rnlassium Xiliate 4 grs. Oil Juniper 2 grs. Lithium Benzo-l ' itrate 4 grs. In a pleasant alkaline solution, free fnun sugar. Hose: Fnr adults, ont dessertspoonful in a wineglass of water three or four times daily, as in Ii( ' ated. Kor ehildren, one-half to one teaspoonful. aci-urding to age. This prcpariition is espMelally valuatile as an uric acid snlvtml. Prevents till ' rc»rm;ili Mi cu ' Iriruiry rjilculi. i-xerts a stlmiilatini: allrrati vc !iud tonie f ' lTfci iipun thi mucniis surtaci ' s of the kidneys and hladdcr. thus relieving iricipii ' ui (■(Ui M ' stioii. piiiuful uriualion and stranguary, and assisting in the cliiniujiliiin of dropsh-al ih ' posils. UI ' NAI. ToNH ' is w valual)l( ' remedy in the treatment of prostatic eondi- lions. iiart icularly where a diuridie is indicated. In I ' hliuiy iieo[»li ' when the action of the heart may he impaired hecause ' )f fiinclional dernnjjcuu ' ul d " the kidneys, it will he found to exerl a pleas- ant etTect liy relicvin;: the (h ' opslcal conditions. It is also indicated in the later stages of (Jonorrlnea when an alkaline diuretic is needed. . void (.lisai)pointnienl li specif ini.; BALTIMORE BURROUGH BROS. MFG. CO. puts burg CHICAGO Mfrs. of High Grade Pharmaceuticals and Chemicals new york FINEMAN SAMET XcaMiuj popular ITailo vs 218 NORTH EUTAW STREET 10 Per Cent. Discount as a Special Inducement to College Men CORNI C I DE Is an Unqviestionable Boon to Those Who Suffer from Corns, Bunions and Ingrowing Nails h Is Easy to Apply It Instantly Relieves It Saves from the Knife It Costs Little It Is Harmless PRICE 10 CENTS At all Drug Stores, or servt by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price THE STAFFORD DRUG CO. BALTIMORE. MD. Where We Excel In Tailoring IT ' S a tailor ' s business to be able to develop the bejt out of every piece of cloth he makes up. Originality, good taste, expertness. practical experience, are his only recommendations for future orders. H You can buy cloth anywhere, but to get it tailored in our inimitable way into the finest, most stylish, most graceful garments, you must DEAL WITH REITZE, J. H. REITZE SON 643 W. BALTIMORE STREET 2 Doors West of Arch Street C. P. Phone, St. Paul 4209 AVM. J. MILLER itamnuba WtxtduB SILVERWARli: AND NOVKI TIKS MANUKAOTURKK OF COLLEGE SEALS AND CLASS I ' INS SPECIAr ORDER WORK Q See our BRONZE SEALS for wall decoration, mounted on finest quality quartered oak, Flemish finish; appropriate, decorative, everlasting 28 E. BALTIMORE STRKKT Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes COTRELL AND LEONARD, eHv yoV Makers of CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS to the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Correct Hoods for all degrees. Class contracts a specialty. Reliable service; reasonable prices Terms, for Sale or Rental, Bulletin, Samples, etc., on Request Our MEN ' S Store HumER fmnrn Howard and Clay Streets, Baltimore, Md. Our " Men ' s Store " shows complete and superior assortments of Men ' s Ties, Shirts, Hosiery, Gloves, Fur- nishings, etc., most moderately priced. A TREASURE-HOUSE OF KNOWLEDGE Webster s International Dictionary ' i BESIDES AN ACCURATE, PRACTICAL. AND SCHOLARLY VOCABULARY OF ENGLISH, ENLARGED WITH 25,000 NEW WORDS, THE INTERNATIONAL CONTAINS A HISTORY OF the English Language, Guide to Pronunciation, Dictionary o( Fiction, New Gazetteer of the World, New Biographical Dictionary, Vocabulary of Scripture Names, Greek and Latin Names, English Christian Names, Foreign Quotations, Abbreviations, Metric System, Flags, State Seals, 23£0 Pages, and 5000 Illustrations. SHOULD YOU NOT O VIN SUCH A BOOK ? WEBSrKKS CoLI.KIjl.VI ' E 1 JlCTION AKY, Laitesl iif ocir iihliik ' tlH ' t asics ;nul UiKi lllu li.il Write for Iho ■ DICTinxARY HABIT ■- KKKK I cvi -I ' liK i ' ,i;sT. aiul I ' liiii l ' ai ICdiiions 1116 G. C. MERRIAM CO.. Springfield. Mass.. U. S. A. Consolidated Dental Manufacturing Co. 404 North Eutaw Street Columbia Chairs American Cabinets Clark Cuspidors Ransom and Randolph Cabinets Student Outfits The Famous Davis Crown and Consolidated Translucent Teeth Represented by C. M. KEPNER PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA " the perfect ANTACI D " Superior to Soda Bi-Carb., Chalk. Lime Water or Other Alkalis IN TREATMENT OF CARIES EROSION SENSITIVENESS GINGIVITIS STOMATITIS PYORRHCEA As a Mouth Wash il Neutrahzes Oral Acidity and Preserves the Teeth Phillips ' Phosplio-Muriate of Quinine TONIC. RECONSTRUCTIVE AND tNTIPERIODIC WITH MARKED BENEFICIAL ACTION UPON THE NERVOUS SYSTEM To be Relied upon where a Defiency of the Phosphates is Eviden THE CHARLES H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO,, New York and Londont Perkins ' Photographic Studio 214 North Charles Street. fl|0t09rapl|s IN PLATINUM, CARBON, SEPIA ARTISTS ' PROOFS, ETC. Special Rates to Students. C. P. Phone. ' EVERYBODY " LIKES, BERWANGER CO S CLOTHING 8-IO-12 E. BALTIiWORE STREET Clothing Tailoring Furnishings TYPEWRITING ENGLISH Boyd s SyllaDic Shorthand The simplest, the quickest, and the best system. Only " nine characters, " and three simple rules ; no " shading, " no " positions, " and no arbitrary " word-signs. " Miss Kennard ' s School of Shorthand HOFFMAN BUILDING I 1 E. LEXINGTON STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. C. p. Phone Day School 9 to 2. Night School— 7:30 to 9:30 Monday, Wednesday, Friday Ademoon Classes Formed it Desired Especial Attention Paid to Legal Work WRITE FOR CIRCULAR Joel Gutman Co. 112-122 N. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE. THE BETTER KIND OF FURNISHINGS FOR MEN EVERYTHING FOR WOMEKT AND CHILDREN. IM No trouble to find the STUDENTS ' TAILORS for satisfactory work at moderate prices. All we ask is your inspection of our f|ualitv and st Ics. TEN PER CENT. DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS SACKS CO. ■ ■ " w™ " ' 671 W. Baltimor QUALITY SHOP " Collar Hug " Clothes The Nobbiest in Town Tasty Furnishings 116 EAST BALTIMORE STREET SIS CO BROS. BANNERS AND BADGES College, Class ana Fraternity Pennants BOTH FOREIGN AND U. S. FLAGS. Pennants Used at U. of M. Commencement Furnished by Us 13 WEST LEXINGTON STREET. GERHARD, REED CO. MERCHANT TAILORS no N. KTITAAV ST., 2„ floor BALTIMORE. MD. Suits to Your Measure, $15.00 up Trousers, - 5.00 up SATISFACTION GITARANTKED EITHER TELEPHONE GEORGE B. BOtTEEEE DENTAL SUPPLIES Depot: 324 INORTH EUTAW STREET Baltimore, JVld. Dentnj and Mpdicol Students are invited to rail at m.v store (32) N. Eutaw streetl for ohnirs and instriiments. I will u-ive you the most for yonr money that it is possib e to tnrn.sh, EverjthmB cuaranteed to he as represented. Bring me your hnndpiei-es cahles EemTrettTepla7e. ' " ' " " ■■ ' • " " ' " " " " " ■ " ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' " -■ " ■- ' ° " ' - ' " ' ° ' ' f- --w. 324 N. EUTAW ST.. near Mul- berry. .Second Floor. GEORGE B. BOUTELLE. MRS. CHARLES HELD iFbrtat Choice Cut Flowers, Artistic Designs, Etc. 32 South Eutaw Street BALTIMORE, MD. C. p. TELEPHOiVE B. WE FORTH SONS Popular Price Tailors 217-219 IN. PACA ST. Full and complete line of uoods always in stock, embracing all the novelties of the season. Fancy Vestin s, Trouserings. Overcoatings Our Specialties: ' | " " t ♦? ' ' l ' f ' " " $J3.00 up. I Pants to Order from $5.00 up. BOTH PHONES OPEN UNTfL 8 P. M. Theo. Warn James R. Paine WARNER CO. IHattevs 324 W. BALTIMORE STREET Umbrellas, Canes, Bags and Suit Cases. Agents for Henry Heath Co. and Walter Barnards -:- :-: rTlWARTS;. MOWARD—LEAINCTON Si». STYLISH HABERDASHERY FOR MEN OF TASTE " THE CRAWFORD SHOE MOORE COMPANY ArttBtir look Stniitng a tt S p b i n b t n g 2 and 4 West Lombard Street, Baltimore, Md. Are I ou Tk rowm gA Avay Mon ey Are sou paying your good mones for inferior Work and unsatisfactory M ' - ' f ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ° " " " ■ ' ' " " ' ' ' " ° " ' y y ' " ' " S IrusiDcss with us? We ' ll show you hoa you can get the very best fit, workmanship and trimmings into a suit or overcoat at the least possible cost, and in the quickest time. We also do Cleaning, Repairing, Dyeing and Scouring. We call for and deliver free of charge. LIEBBERMAN 514 west fa yette street J-.AJ-«J-»JJJ-,XVi irVlN, BRysNcH. 314 ST, PAUL STREET C. P. PHONE .ST. PAUL :«8oM A " SQUARH DEAL " FOR ALL The New Fidelity Coal Co. COAL AND WOOD 112 N. Howard St. BALTIiVlORL, MD. PHONES: C. P . St. Paul 5676 Maryland. Couriland 1317 WE DO NOT PRESCRIBE GLASSES---WE MAKE THEM BowEN 8c King PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS BOTH ' PMONeS 117 N. LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE. MD Iames ClAkK Hri ' iilciii I ' AII. A. Si Kr.l H !■ ■ i ' l . (■iiA ; S Mil.l.KH. Cashit-r li ' » IN I ' 1 1 111- Asst Cashi 01 C.iiiit.i!, .siillU.lliMl Surplus and Uudivideii Profits, 400,U(Ml A General Bankin; Business Transacted Safe Deposit Huxe.s For l t-iil Froiu $;i.lHl pii Va and Upuanl AcCOINTS Sol-lCIIFl) If it ' s made at t ' s all right Charlovi s ' Fur better clothes at moderate prices, we arc (he tailors J. CharlOW Son BaluL eTtreet PURNELL ART CO. Picture Mercnants ana Otjects of Art 224 N. HOWARD STREET The correct and artistic framing of pictures we make a specialty Geo. Weyforth l atr (Eiitttuijt attit § liaiitng J arlnr 531 W. BALTIMORE STREET SONNENBURGS Prescription Pharmacy N. E. Corner Baltimore and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. Clinical Ther- mometers in Nickel Plated Cases with Chain and Guard Pin 50 Cents WEAR Clothes 211-213 East Baltimore Street Bo cmctiUTs


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, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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