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

 - Class of 1911

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1911 volume:

1- ! . j ' 1 .• , ' ( ! I ' ■,.•;• I, :ir ' i-ii r MARYLANO £» RAUii BOOK ROOM UNIVERSiTY O. ' y.AKYLAND LIBRARY] COLLEGE PARK. MD. HincttcuiTt K,yn} - K " In unity there is strength, but the strong man is strongest when he stands alone. " Schiller. Ara mia (Lnvtxt Mnxiut MCMXI - Vol. VII lBnr-19U PROFESSOR DANIEL BASE. A B . PH D To imttrl lasr. pi.i. Professor of Pharmacy in the Pharmacy Department of the University of Maryland This Volume Is Inscribed as a tribute to his personal worth and high professional attainments, and in grateful remembrance of the many acts of kindness to his students. 8 671 (irrra iHariar. 1 a 1 1 J riif.iauirl lasr. A.l..pi.i.(3l. ? . 1.) ' riu- sul)ject of this sketch was horn in Raltiiiicire and received his eleinentar - and secondary education in the puhhc sciiools of lu native city. j,n-aduating from the iualtimore City College in IScSS. In the fall of the same year he entered the undergraduate depart- ment of the Hopkins University, being fortunate enough to win a scholarship for the first year in competitive examination. During the three years of the undergraduate course his l)rinci])al subjects were chemistry and biology, together with Physics. German, I ' rench and such other studies as go to make up a liberal education. He graduated with the degree of A. r.. in 1891, and again had the good fortune to win a scholarship. He continued his studies in the Post Craduate Dei)artment, pursuing chemistry as principal subject, with riiysics. .Mathematics and Crystallography as subordinates. He received the degree of Doc- tor of riiilosophy in 1S ' )3, and in the fall of the same year entered the facultv of the .Maryland College of Pharmacy, where he established the course in Plant lli tologv and was associated with Dr. William .Simon in Chemistiy. After Dr. Simon withdrew from the faculty the whole work of the chemical department fell upon him. About the year 1000 he accepted the lecture course in hrst-year chemistry in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, I ' .altiniore, which he resigned in 1004, when the Maryland College of Pharmacy became affiliated with the L ' niversity of Maryland as the Department of Pharmacv. Since this affiliation took place he has been in charge of the chemical laboratory course in the Medical Department (if the L ' ni ersity. in addition to the work in the Department of Phar- macy. In ]00. appeared the Xatioiial Standard Di pensatorv as successor to the National Dispensatory, which was practically re-written. The articles on inorganic chemicals in this new edition were prepared by Dr. P.ase. In 1000 he revised Simon ' s Manual of Chemistry, which api eared in the ninth edition. He was also engaged with Dr. Simon in revising the three previous editions of this book, lie is the author of Elements of ' egetable lli lologv. a book suited for students of |iharniacy to sup])lement their studies in liontanx- and .Materia .Medica. In the summer vacations of 10()4 and ] ' H)? v worked with Dr. Reid Ihml. Cln ' ef of Pharmacology, Hygienic Labor.atory. C S, P, II. and .M . 11. S„ Washington, I). (. ' .. where, besides doing routine chemical work, he carried out an investigation on the vield of formaldehyde in the v.arious melbipds of libei-;iling the gas into rooms for the purpose of fnmigatif)n. Srrra Hariar. 1311 Mani ' h of iE ttnrs Editor-in-Chief Ernest S. Bulluck Business Manager Lowell P. Co-Editors Edwin P. NllRMAN C. ' rilURI.IlW Editors P. P. McCain I. M. Macks W. L. BVKRLV A. Eugene Brown S. J. Harcrove. Jr. J. C. Woodland V. T- W ' annamaker Ill arrra ifliiriar. IBl 1 J rrtarr THE pivsent edition of Terra Mariae is desitrned to bring- tog-ether between two covers, print and picture that will depict the people, their daily life, and the condition that existed with our so- journ at the University. Many of the instances, with the circumstances surrounding them, that we hold most dear, it is impossible to transcribe to plain paper with cold ink. However, as the years roll by and we fall victims to our almost trustless memories, if these pages recall those fond recollections then grown mellow with age, this book will have accomplished its jjurpose. The production of this work is not to be attributed to any one person, being dependent upon contributions and suggestions from the entire student body, to whom I am most grateful. The claim that the annual does not receive proper encouragement at the hands of those it would serve is time honored. Truth shall live, therefore, the claim lives on. As an exponent of the bookmaker ' s craft, thi vohnnc speaks for itself. To those on whom this mantle shall next fall I would sug- gest that the desire to excel be curbed, and that a far less pretentious volume, which will better nieet the commercial deniands made by its limited circulation, follow. To the would-be-critics my task may seem small, but when under- taken it looms up with mountain greatness. The magnitude, however, of all enterprises must be judged by the relation they bear to the capacity of those who undertake them. 1 have been particularly fortunate in my working associates, among whom one may well n-ien- tion Henneberger, the prince of managers, whose endless energy and keen business intuition is responsible for the improved condition under which the Ti-kua MAiuAr: is published this year. Hargrove has proved himself well c(|ual to his duties; Woodland, as secretary of the board, has ever been on my right, and Wanncmakcr. as assistant manager, has worked faith fuliy and effectually, and the lliarmacy Department was indeed fortunate in having as representatives two such men. Byerly controlled the work relating to the I ' aculty and Hospital after the masterly manner that has characterized his efforts in so many other channels. .Macks has met my highest exjiectations. and the book is nuich better for his contributions, j ' .rown as a col- lector of money has proved a howling success, and hail . " hylock lived S;rrra Hariar. 1911 in our day, with Brown ' s co-operation he would liave had the pound of flesh. McCain I liave to thank for performing his share of our labors and for the influence of his radiating personality, in the pres- ence of whicli we saw our duties as serious obligations, and conse- quently were stimulated to put our best elTort in the work before us. ( )f the work of our Junior Editors, Thurlow has taken to the work as a duck to water, and ne.xt year will be a valuable adjunct to the Board of Editors. Kolb has done equally brilliant work, and this opportunity is used to thank him not alone for his work as an editor, but for his valuable assistance in manv other matters throughout the year. As the year advanced and the preparation of our annual pro- gressed, I grew to like these men more and more, until now 1 almost dread the completion of the first book we ever made, lest it break our bond of union. If at the completion of our task it ever be said nf this book, " Well done, " my reply will be: " Wlio could not liave done well with such associates! " But together our labors are ended and we must soon separate. We will never assemble in body again, and I may never see you again, but go forth in the whirlpool of life, working for God, for humanity and yourselves as you have with me, and when the eventide begins to fall the crown of success will be upon -our brow. Ernest S. Buixuck. z a: in JTrna iHariar. 1 a 1 1 liin NAKo Cartkr, LL.D., Provost. Im ' Rdinand J. S. GoRCAs, M.D.. D.D.S. JAMKs n. Harris, M.D., D.D.S. R. DoRsiiv CoALE. Ph.D. Randoi.imi W ' inslow, M.D., LL.D. Hon. Hunr ' D. Harlan. Edgar H. Gans, Esq. L. E. NiCALE, M.D., LL.D. Charles ' . Mitchell, M.D. Thomas A. Asiiin-, M.D. W ' m. T. Brantly, Esq. J. Holmes Smith, M.D. David . L R. CulbrETh, M.D., Pli.G. MIX C. Hem meter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D. Ch. rlEs Caspari. Jr., Phar.D. Daniel Base, Ph.D. Henry P. Hynson, Ph.G. Hon. Henry Stockbeidcie. Hon. J. Wirt Randall, LL.D. I ' liiLivMoN H. ' I ' ucK, Esq. Thomas Fell, Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L. Edcar a. Poe, Esq. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. 14 Errra iHariar. 1 9 U llnutrrfittij (Enuurtl The Chancellor, Hon. Austin L. Crothers, Governor of Maryland. The Pro-ChiuiccUor. JloN. r.lCRNARD CaRTi:r, LL.U. The I " u-e-Chaueellor, Thomas Fkli., rii.D.. LL.D,, D.C.L., President of St. John ' s College. [ ' i ni-i;ssoK r.. . Ci ' X ' ii., A.M., Sc.D., and C. W. StrvkiCr, A.M. For St. John ' s College. Proi-s. R. I orsEv Coai.i ' .. IMi.n., and R.vMxii.i ' ii WiNSi.ow. A.M.. M.I)., PL.l). For School of Medicine. I ' koKi ' SSoRs iii ' .Mn 1)., M,.1).. and W. T. I ' .nanti.n ' . . .M. l ' ' or Schi (il of Law. Proi-Kssor I ' . .1. S. C.oki.As. . .. 1.. . 1.1).. D.D.S. i ' " (ir Schcinl .if l)cnli try. Pi oi-i:ssoK t ' li Ai i.i;s Casi ' aki, )h.. I ' h.O., l ' " or Scliool of i ' iiarniacv. HON, JOHN PRENTISS POE, AM . LL.D. 16 arria fHariar. 1 U 1 1 Aralirmir iai| IIE Academic Da - ceremonies of 1 " ' 10, held at Westminster I ' reshvterian Churcli. will long be remembered by the professors, alumni and students as the most elaborate and picturesque in the history of the University of Maryland. The celebration was intended to commemorate the 121st anniversarv of the found- ing of St. John ' s College, which forms the Department of Arts and Sciences of the University of Maryland, and the 103rd anniversary of the University of Marvland. The most gratifying part to everyone was the interest and enthusiasm shown by the faculty, alumni and students in this year ' s celebration. Long before the appointed hour for the procession to start to the church, the stu- dents assembled on the campus of the L ' niversity shouting their class yells and waving their banners. When the students from St. John ' s College put in their appearance, dressed in full militant array and headed by their band, they were greeted by the college yells of the different classes and departments. .As has been customary, the celebration took ])lace at Westminster Presbyterian Church. C.reene and Fayette streets, whose history has been so closely associated with that of the University of Maryland. At 10:30 A. M. the procession was formed, headed by the students from the Department of Arts and Sciences, with their band in the lead. Then came the students of the Department of Medicine — freshmen, so])homores. junior and seniors. !• " ( illiiw ing them came the students of law — juniors, intermediates and seniors, and the students of Dentistry and Pharmacy. Following the students came the Regents of the University, Faculties, Adjunct Faculties, all in the academic gowns, while the orators and guests immediately followed. The marchers proceeded through the entrance of the church to the pews assigned then, and arciund the pul])it in a semi-circle were seated the Regents, W bile all stood. Rev. Thomas (). Koontz delivered the invocation. The Provost of the L ' niversity then opened the ceremonies with greetings. Mr. Carter, in the C(jurse of his talk, spnke of the good wurk that was being done by the Uni ersity ;ind |iaid a glowin.g tiibute to the h ' aculty and students for the interest they were showing in the annual . cademic Dav celebration. Mr. Carter then introduced William 1.. .Mar- liur , l s(|.. wild took as his subject. " Richard M. X ' enable and His Wdrk as a Teacher. " .Mr. ,Marbui was ;it one time a pujiil of I ' nif. N ' enable. and no better person could be selected h the l ' ' aculty to read a |)a]ier in memoi-y of Piof. enablc than .Mr. .Marbury. .Ml ' . .M;irbnr - sjioke of the service rendered liv I ' rof. enable tn tlie l ' niversity and the wav in which it was so greatly ai)])reciated by the students and l ' ' aculty, and h.iw the ]ires- cnt stantling of the Department of Law was liu ' in his able .•ind f;iithful wdtk. lie then gave the life history of Prof. enable, his place of biith. education, law ccimiectii nis, and errra fHariar. 1911 17 the part lu- tonk as a me iiber of the Law I- ' aciilty of the L ' niversity. Mr. Marlnirv then spoke of the generosity of Prof. X ' enable. the distinctive features of his character, his service to the L ' niversitv. his humor, his services to the ])u1ihc at hirge, and his service to the profession. Hon. Charles J. LJonaparte was ne.xt introduced liy the I ' rovost. He took for his subject, " Some Thoughts on L ' niversity Education in the United States. " Mr. lionaparte spoke of the growth of college, academy, seminary and institute into great American universities. He spoke of how endowments to great universities had made it possible for the ])oor. but ambitious boy to receive a college education. Mr. lionaparte then spoke of the qualities of a university ; he pointed out that in England, in France and in Germany the name was given to entirely different institutions, and discussed more or less their merits and shortcomings. He said to build a great American university it must have two qualities. It must be a university and it must be American. The German universitv is good for the Germans, the French for the French, and the English for the English, but the best university for the American was the American university. The musical program was under the direction of Dr. I!. Merrill Hopkinson. The (|uartette was conijiosed of Edgar T. I ' aul. Hobert Smock, 1 ' .. Merrill Hopkinson, M. D., and Harry M. Smith. They rendered the 133rd I ' salm and " Intcgar N ' itar, " whic ' .i was greatly enjoyed Ijv all. " ' Night Hymn at Sea. " a duet sung by Hobart Sm.ock and B. Merrill Hopkinson. was very elaborate and in beautiful harmony. After the exercises the student body and various Faculties rcturnc ' l to the L ' niversity I ' .uilding. long to remember . cademic Day of l ' )10. HiCN ' KV D. C.XL ' SICV. 18 iLrrni iHariar. HU 1 fS- :!r .n«U lEMtnrtal III ' ' , L ' ni L ' i ity nf Ahirxlaiul has fnr iimrL ' tlian a IniixlrL ' il ycar sent its linpi. ' - in pircd Sfiiicir Class ( lUt into the- wurld. Some of these iiu-n haxe not at- taiiiffl cons])icuous success; a large portion of them have hiiished or are liiiish- in, ,Mheir careers as middle class woi-kers, which in medicine, as in other occu- |)ations, is the j, reatest l o(l - of treni, ' th. Main of tlieiii. howexer, lia e attained im])erishahle fame and retiected honor upon oiu ' iirstitutioii in all lands, in e ery walk of human endea ' or. These men have all f one out fulh imhued with the spirit, traditions and oft-re])eated admonitions of our school. When one rellect on the ilenl inlluences for g()(jd that these men ha ' e had u|}on tlio-.c with whom they lia e ca t their lot the necessity for our unswerving loyalty to our L ' nixersity lieconies ,i sacred hei ' itage which to disregard would ] ro T us unworthy to walk in the footste])s of those that hax ' e gone hefore us. As an e. ])rcssion of oui ' earnest desire that the sons of oiu ' . lma .Mati ' r he worthy of a great institution let us he diligent to see each succeeding class he moie hounti- fidl - dealt with than the preceding one. . n institution that utilizes its i-esi,uices. impro es its opporlumlics ;md seeks new ones is teaching, hv e.x.ample. that wliicli makes her nu ' U grow strong anil le.ids to her own peipetnatioii ; foi- institutions, like men. .-ire great not li re.isoii of their .aliundance. lint h reason of the intelligence and faitlifnlness v itii which they utilize their resources. ' )ur school, hciUsed in marhle and sundunded liy nature ' s heautiful gifts of grass, shruhs. and (lowers, wiptlld he an object of he;iiil ,i Joy forever Iml ( ' ( Mdiylaiid has hi:eii . ' 1 x ' ictim of peculiar circu:nst;inces. While the years have rolled h the sjiider of Srrra iHariar. 1911 19 prcigress has surrounded her with a network of streets and buildings froii which she can never escape. Her site must ever be the same. hile deprived of a Utopian home, she may still be made beautiful, so priceless are her assets that yet remain. The grass plant- ed on the toy campus died of thirst last summer. This should he replaced, the hedge groomed, and a few tastily arranged flower beds placed here and there. A wooden fence would stay the trampling of feet until radiant beauty lent its own protection. )ur his- toric old columns are due a coat of white. Even these minor changes would force the trav- eller, on the electric highway to the nation ' s capital, to feel that he was approaching his- toric ground; a region so sacred that even its barren soil gave forth suggestions of the beautiful. The interior of our buildings do not meet the modern demands for cleanliness. The ' should be washed and disinfected. The process could be greatly facilitated by a lib- eral application of the old-fashioned elbow grease, then painted. This would cost only the price of the material consumed ; the work could be done in half a summer by the janitors of the respective buildings during their periods of relaxation, which constitutes the major part of each day. During a like period the electrician should install lights in our dark hallways and lecture rooms to preserve the students ' eyes, which must be sub- jected to f iur vears of constant strain. The chairs in our lecture rooms each year dimin- ish in number. Had a carpenter administered the proverl)ial " ounce of ])re ' enti(in " when tliev liegan to weaken the saving would help to j ay his salary. With such improvements — in themselves almost costless — we could cease to call our halls anti(|uated and dub them historic. More blackboards should be installed in most of our lecture halls. Thev would assist the teacher in making more practical his explana- tions. To our laboratories should be added a few desks, even at the risk of crowding. Their equipment needs a little enlargement; just a little each year would mean so much to those who seek to know the hidden mysteries of nature. The erection of a students ' dormitory, on our unoccupied corner, would go far toward rescuing the boys from the unhygienic and often immoral influences of boarding houses. Such an undertaking would be thoroughly ])racticable. The building could be erected by a bond issue, using only so much of the school ' s funds as might be desired in the construction and equipment. An annual con- tingent fee would jirotect the bond-owners against property damage in the boys ' moments of superhilarity. In mv humble opinion, it is not best for the University to be controlled by the State. Its present laws ])ermit the management to e.xercise the prerogative of silence, but would it not be better that an annual report be given to the public, pacifying it and showing it that its deep-rooted doubts as to the institution ' s proper administration are not well founded? If this public mistrust will be satisfied by a president, then let us have one, but I fear lest the great and wise, if restricted, would not give us sufficient time and thought to lead us aright, while the restricted and small man would only imjiede our progress. It is only fair and just that a portion of the University income should be expended (m the buildings and their ec|uipnicnt, for ' tis an unwise man who would kill the goose that lays the golden egg. The Dean ' s office should be made more imposing and attractive to prospective stu- dents and a friendly interest shown them by one conversant with our courses and the relation they bear to those of other colleges. Only guarded promises should be made them, and, when given, recorded and fulfilled. 21 ' Crrra iMariar. 1 a 1 1 1 he aw ardiiii, ' (if credit.-. liuultl rc.-i xilcly with the Dean, Mich credentials Ijeing pre- served and i)ruiii])tly returned on proper occasion. From this office a yearly report should he mailed to the student, or his parents, and the student should be relieved uf the humil- iation of depositing two cents for postage, but should receive his mail as he would from anv other business house or individual with whom business led him to corres])ond. I do not suggest that the entrance reciuireiiients be raised, hut that the standard estalilished be, rigidly enforced Sd that the present ruiuors of laxity, in this particular, shall, for want of ])roof, die out. The honor system luning arisen in the student body of our Medical Department, will for its continuance depend upon the confidence and encouragement of the teaching body, who could greatly enhance its value by luaking little talks relating to the demands lit the honor system before each examination. Academic day should be attended by every member of the different faculties, and each should stand ready to work up, if required, a jirogram that no student would care to miss. The Faculty should avoid such petty irregularities as. when under their guidance, a subscription was taken among the students to erect a tablet to one of our distinguished alunmi. which, when unveiled, read: " Erected l)y the Regents of the University of .Mary- land. " The students ' confidence and admiration should he gained and held 1) - a constant opportunity for a closer association with his teachers. The collections of clinical knowledge and experience into papers and books would bring fame to their authors and reflect credit upon our Universitv. Our local Medical As- sociation needs tender nursing and fostering care from all connected with it. Prestige conies with the presence of the Faculty at all of its meetings. Since the audiences con- sist largely if students, they could be stimulated to greater effort by the election of the ice-|)resideiit fnjiii their luimlier. Criticisms by school inspectors and those who would further the interests of institutions should be given a patient hearing, while we lend dili- gence to the elimination of all that is really defective, leaving truth, more powerful than wdrds. to defend our cause. The course of stud ' should include all (|uizzes and dem- onstrations necessary for the develojjiuent of a good ])rofessioiial man. ( )ur most bene- ficial i)aid quizzes will be made to suffer with their less worthy brothers, but if these bridges iiuist co er the gaps, then let them become a i)art of each studv. Then those who lack the funds, and who perhaps need tlieni most, ma)- share in their ad antages. I have on several occasions, with pride, corrected the misstatement that we were without an academic department at the termination of an experimental affiliation. I ])ray that those who participate will not let the little misunderstandings of mortal man weaken the bond of union between these two great institutions and that their association lie con- tinued with an ever-increasing harmony that will lessen the great distance that separates us. Candidates for entrance miiNi judge the Tnixersity liy oui " catalogue. ( )ur n.ible old school deserves a more vdhiiiiinoiis edition, one that will tell in detail the course of study, the ground covered and method of instructi( jii, and if these catalogues contained the names and addresses of all the living or known alniiini il would call to the mind of the prospective student the lives of many men uliom ilu-y would lie glad to cimilatc and renew the school ' s pride as being able to |)oint to s( , many who have lived wortliily. reflecting undying fame upon those at whose feet they had the goo d fortune lo sit when young. Hir lilir.ary is almost useless; it oi ' cupies an cnliie liuilding. et gix ' es litllc in re- turn. If its doors were o])ened early in the nionhng ami kept i pen f ir a lilile while at nighl, in charge of some zealou student trving to work his wav ihiough collci;e, ihe (Trna iflariar. 1311 students wduld while away their leisure hours, wjiieh now, for the lack of elsewhere to go. are often spent in saloons, poolroonis and moving picture parlors, among the books and studying medicine in the more than thirty journals which at present are filed as out of date, their covers unopened, their tale untold. The library should be general and con- tain books of interest to all the departments of the University and its use sliould be free from any expense to students, even at the loss of a few books each year. If some place for recreation in an atmosphere of thought and learning were provided for the men they would quickly avail themselves of the opportunity ofifered. When publishers found our library used, as a medium of advertising they would soon fill its shelves with the best literature of the world. The obsolete volumes would find place in the basement to make room for the new. and while the beneficial work goes on our students would grow broader, learn more medicine and finally become more intelligent men and capable phy- sicians, raising our standards by common consent of those who have the institution ' s welfare at heart. A University can remain no greater than the final attainment of those who leave its doors, and much ought to be done just by the utilization of this one latent resource. If ordered by the authorities, the hospital students would l)e i)erfcctlv willing to dress in white, securing not only the aid to uniformity and discipline that at- tends similarity of dress, but would be pleasing to the eye and secure a more willing ac- ceptance by the patients. ' hen so attired the use of the front stairs would save the stu- dents many steps. The hospital students have recently l)een deprived of the assistance of nurses, but upon reflection the impossibility of aseptic dressings, under such conditions, will make this rule short-lived. The two hours, morning and evening, allotted to ward work are almost entirely consumefl at meals and classes, anfl as the unoccupied hours of dif- ferent sections are not the same, it is not unreasonable to ask that this work be allowed throughout the day, e. ce])ting visiting hours. If the chiefs of clinics were required to be at the dispensary promptly at tweh ' e the work could be finished in time foi- posted stu- dents to attend the one o ' clock clinics. ' IMie superintendent of the hospital should protect the students from those who would needlessly waste their time or inflict other impositions, and while ever mindful of their welfare and willing to listen to their reasonable re(]uests, he should rule them with a rod of iron, oft ' ering encouragement to those conscientious and untiring in the flischarge of duty and giving no C|uarter or consolation to the negligent and slothful. ( )ur nurses and students are constantly thrown together in their work; in concession to the undying interest i)uth finds in youth, would it not be l)etter that the meetings on dark street corners be replaced by visiting privileges at reasonalile hours in the hospital ])arlors. under proper restriction and supervision? A system of jjermits might l)e devised allowing them to attend together theatres or other proper places of amusement, in the somewhat dubious medical student the nurse finds a man more aware of his moral respon- sibilities than is the case with other men who flock to our large cities, whom she with- out social introduction must sooner or later be thrown. At least let it be remembered that the springtime of life is short and to change the natural course of human e ents is difii- cult. If the dental students were to use the medical library its sco])e of usefulness would be greatly augmented s])eedil ' covering the needs of that department. The dental smoking- room could be made attractive by the addition of a few pieces of furniture. Their lec- ture-room chairs might be. for order, wired to the floor. The reception-room should be less l)ul)lic and provided with retiring departments. A more detailed dissection of the head an l arrra iHariar. 1911 a lietter course on anesthetics would l e valuable additions to the dental compreliensicm. The number of chairs and demonstrators should keep pace with tlic number of student to be taught. If the dental student could secure the same demonstrator each day till a j;i en case be finished the work would be more co-ordinate and better service rendered. The use of a chemical laboratory would fix in the student ' s mind that which, if left to the un- aided memory must soon be lost. The use of the museum should l)e encouratjed. The clinics which exist now only in name should constitute a jirominent feature in dental in- struction and each student in exchange fiir his diploma should give more knowledge and more skillful work. Matriculation should be restricted to those who can at least s])eak the English language. In the Medical Department Easter holidays should be annt)nnced without the UNual petition. More autopsies should be held with the assistance of students and a collection of pathological and anatomical slides of unusual conditions by appropriate staining reactions be secured to be exhibited during the lectures, facilitated by magic lantern or other device. Eew things would add more to the teachers ' power to imjiart knowledge. Mid-winter ex- aminations that shall be final on the subject matter covered would inform l)oth student and teacher where increased efifort was needed. I would most respectfully suggest that manv of the lectures on anatomy be delivered from the centre of the dissecting hall, with students grouped around the dissections to secure a fuller com]:)rehension of what the lec- turer is teaching. A change of schedule could be made that would allow a more generous dinner hour. The minor branches of the senior year would become more efficient if divided into elect- ive groups. When college property is kept properly repaired there are many reasons to believe the disposition to its injury ceases. A small assessment per man each year would permit the classes to give smokers to their instructors which would tend to lessen the gulf between professor and student and perpetuate the good feeling that should ever exist between the host and departing guest. Five ])er cent, of the University ' s income for one year would abundantly sullice for our main- little changes, it only demands that we make useful our latent resources. The ])rice is not money Init interest from those who would guide the destiny of our school. That human enterprise is great that wisely, day by da_ ' , uses for the good of its kind the means at hand, and my earnest desire is that my pr(.)fessional . lnia Mater, dear old .Mary- land, shall be truly a great university. ERNEST S. i;i ' I.LL ' c ' K. N ' Our- ioo JZ- V J r-a ' c ,« P - rjf n . arrra iHariar. 1311 l inuir (Hmmntttrrfi. liUfl-liril Skmor— E. S. I ' .ulluck, Chainiian : I ' .. J. Asper; I ' . 1 " . .McCain, W. I.. I ' .yeiiy. W. I. inn. li-XKiR— 1!. ( ' .. r.islinp. Chairman: W. S. Scott, R. E. Abell. J. E. Hair. E. 1 ' . K. .i)ii}. Sdi ' iioMoKiC — W. 11. ' riiulM)n. Chairman : W. i tsu-ndi irf, R. Xormcnt. F " . I.. Dietrich. E. G. Casler. Fkksiim.w — 1. E. Dcihson. Chairman; M. E. 1 laves, ' . M. I ' .arvei-, !• ' . W ' ilsnn. T. R. liraciley. Srrra fflartar. 1911 O Itf l mtnr i ' ljalrm IHE school of Medicine of the University of Maryland is the oldest department of this old and honcired University, and it is therefore most appropriate that it sh(iuld have heen the first in this University to succKSSFULLV initiate the honor system at examinations. The adoption of the honor system might he said to mark an epoch in the history of the school and establishes a proud record for the Class of lOU, it being instrumental in having the new plan adopted by all of the medical classes. The Class of 1913 in its sophomore year was the first to adopt the honor system as far as itself was concerned. It was not. however, until December, 1910. that the matter was taken up by the Senior Class ( 1911 ). and at a special meeting the honor system was adopted without one dissenting vote. At the same time a committee of five, with Ernest S. Bulluck as chairman, was elected to confer with like committees from the other three classes. In a short time the committees of the several classes met and in joint session passed the following set of rules by which the honor svstem at this school will be governed : I. The Honor Committee of the School of Medicine of the Universitv of Maryland shall consist of twenty members, five members from each class, said five members con- stituting the Class Honor Committee. II. The Class Honor Committees shall lie elected annually by the popular vote of their respective classes, the nominations being open to all who may wish to be on the Honor Committee, and the five candidates receiving the highest numljer of votes shall be consid- ered elected. III. Each member of the llcmor Committee shall he required to sign the following pledge : I hereby pledge my word of honor that, upon notification, I will at- tend all trials concerning the infringement of the rules of the Honor System, placing my duty as a member of the Honor Committee above all others. I ' . Any student believed to have given or received aid in any final examination, either written or oral, shall be reported to some member of the Honor Committee of his class. The chairman of said Class Honor Committee shall, as soon as possible, and in not later than five days, call a meeting of the Class Honor Committee in conjunction with the chair- man of each of the other three Class Honor Committees, such body constituting the court before whom the accused shall be tried, said court being presided o ' cr by the chairman of the Senior Honor Committee. ' . This court, after hearing the evidence against the accused and after hearing his de- fense, shall decide upon his guilt or innocence. At least five of the seven judges must vote in favor of conviction before the accused is adjudged guilty. ' I. Upon being found guilty of cheating at an examination, the accused shall be ad- vised by the court to leave the school, and, if he does so, nothing further shall be done. If, however, the accused shall refuse to leave, the Faculty shall be told to expel him. ' l. If the accused, claimin g to have received unfair treatment, shall desire to make an appeal, he shall be accorded the privilege of having his case reviewed by an appeal court, consisting of the members of the Honor Committees of all the classes and three arrra iHariar. 1911 mcnilKT- (if the Major Faculty. At least twD-tliirds of the ineml)ers constituting the aji- peal court must be ])resent to constitute a (|uoruni. and the votes of three-fourths of the nienihers present shall he necessary to sustain the judgment and the decision of the lower court, ' i ' here shall be no appeal from the decision of this second court. 111. Xo foreign language shall be used in the examination room. I. . The professor who is giving the e- aniination shall be re(|uested to remain in the room for the purpose of answei-ing any i|uestions of the students concerning any jiart of the examination, etc. X. No tudent shall be permitted to leave the examination room except for xime ab- solute necessity; and the student is to be accompanied by some one designated by the jiro- fe sor in charge, said professor limiting the time of the students Uiv .staying out. XI. it shall be optional with each student whether he shall, by a written pledge, .state lliat he has neither given nor received aid. but such a pledge is recommended. In explanation it might be stated that every school at which the Honor System pre- vails has its own rules which are fitted to its own peculiar needs and conditions. Some have criticised our rules as being too restrictive to suit the ideas of some as to what an Honor System consists of. Whatever might be said, surely no one expects a Utopia even at the millennium, much less at the outset of the establishment of a plan to put the moral plane of the students of a school on a very high liasis. Therefore it is evident that some rules must be had, some method of procedure. If any choose to regard the so-called " restric- tions " as rules limiting their liberty, as regidations curtailing what they term their rights under an Honor Svstem. then let them consider the matter again, and upon second thought I am sure thev will see that in view of the fact that the Honor System is just in its in- fancy here, too much strain should not be placed ujjon it right at the outset. To be sure. the Honor Svstem here is alread a jiretty strong infant and growing rapidly, but let it gather strength as it grows. It is well to take our lesson from nature in so much at least and nourish our voung one, not expose it on a bleak mountain and leave it to the mercy of the elements. . s time goes on, however, and as the system becomes a part of the stu- dent ' s life, as it becomes an integral part of this L ' niversitw it may be made more like to suit the views of the idealists. . test of the new svstem was gisen at the mid-year examinations and the result was gratifying to all. The fears of a few ])essimists were (|uieted, especially after the cxannn;i- tion in Senior Surgery held under I ' rofessor Randoliih Winsjdw. It was noted in this ex- ;imin;ilion that although the men were permitted to spc;ik to one another, that ;dtliough the were under ])racticallv no restrictions in the room, the students felt more comiielled to pay attention to their (iwn work th,-in under the old system where they were TCd c d ' i . ' The good results under the new system are brought about by extremely simple causes. iMrstly. the student is made to feel that he is honest, and resi)onds accordingly He has no desire to cheat, because he knows that he is taking an examination in which a trust is put in him, and no man likes to betray one ' s contidence. especially his teacher ' s. Second- ly, no student likes to be considered a " black sheeii, " and that is what he would be con- sidered bv his fellow-classmates were he s en che;iting imder the new system. h ' ormerlv, under the old sysieiii, watchers, alias assistants, were placed in the cxam- in.-ition room. Therefore, by che;iting. there was no one ' s contidence to betray, because no trust w;is put in the student. There was no fear of the o|i|irobrium i f classmates, be- cause the students considered the watchers more or less of a common enemy .and although the majoritv of the students would not themselves cheat, nor attempt to do .so. yet they were apt to consider it as of no i)articular breach of honesty if one of their associates did so. in Srrra iKariar. 1912 fact, nian - students who have clieated have been known to boast of the fact that they man- aged to successfully " crib " at the examination under So-and-So; and before examinations ingenious plans were made, not jjrimarily to cheat, but to outwit the examiner an l his watchers. In other words, when the students were waTchUd, that .spirit, that perversity i if impulse seen both in the examination room and on the outside, would assert itself and many would feel inclined to do just the opposite of what they knew to be right. It is man- ifest that under the Honor System all this is an impossibility, for under it there is no external compulsion, but, if it may so be termed, there is an autogenous one, a force emanating from one ' s own free will and conscience. Therefore, so long as a class of stu- dents determine to live up to the Honor System, so long must it be a success. And let it be known that the Honor System here is supported determinedly by the students : that it has already passed through a trial triumphantly, and that it exists here not in name (inl , nnl in the minds of some, but in reality and in fact. ISAAC M. MACKS. Y PROFESSOR RANDOLPH WINSLOW, B A, MA. M D. LL D. Srrra fHariar. 191 1 29 Prof, laniiiil ilt MtuBkm. I.A.. M.K, MM,. M.i. OCTOR RANDOLPH WINSLOW, Professor of Surgery in the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland, and by virtue of such a member of ' the lioard of Regents, is by birth a North Carolinian, by adoption a citizen of Maryland. He is a son of the late Doctor Caleb and Jane Parry W ' inslow. and was born October 23, 1852. at Hertford. North Carolina, where he spent his early boyhood days. His early education was received in the Academy of his native town, but was considerably interfered with I)y the Civil " ar. In 1S6.5 he was sent to Baltimore to enter Rugby Academy. Two years later he matriculated at Haverford College, Pennsyl- vania, from which institution he was graduated with the degree of 1!.A. in 1871. and in 1874 received from the same institution the master ' s degree after an exaiuination on the Greek of the Pauline Epistles. This was the first M.A. degree conferred by Haverford College through examination, all others up to that time having been granted on theses. At the I25th anniversary of St. jnhn ' s College. Annapolis, in June. I ' W. he was granted the honorary degree of LL.D. He obtained his medical education in the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland, whence he was graduated with the degree of M.D. with the class of 1873. since which time he has continuously been connected with the teaching force of his Alma Mater, liesides himself this class supplied two other professors to the University of Maryland, namely, the late Doctor J. Edwin Michael and Doctor Thomas A. Ashby, the present incumbent of the chair of gynecology, besides others who have at- tained eiuinence in the profession. Since graduating Doctor W ' inslow engaged in general practice in the city of lialtimore. but for a number of vears has entirelv devoted his at- tention to surgery, in which specialty he has achieved marked distinction. In 1874 he was appointed assistant demonstrator of anatomv in the University of Maryland, and in 1877 was lecturer in. the Spring Course; from 1880 to 1886 he was dem- onstrator of anatomy, and from 1880 to H ' ) was a lecturer on Clinical Surgery. In 1882 he was elected Professor of Surger} ' in the Woman ' s Medical College of Pialtimore. continu- ing in that position until 1893, and served as Dean of the Faculty from 1890 to 1892. In 1891 he was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery in the Universitv of Maryland, which he held uiUil 1 ' ' 02. when was transferred to the chair of Surgery, upon the resignation of Professor Tiffany, by virtue of which he is Surgeon-in-Chief to the University Hospital. He is also one of the visiting surgeons to the Hebrew Hos- pital, lialtimore. In 1884 Doctor W ' inslow became a member of the Faculty of the Balti- more Polyclinic, as incumjjent of the chair of (Operative Surgery and Topographic . nat- oiuy. He was for a number of years visiting surgeon to l!ay ' iew Hospital and has been for twentv-five vears -isiting ])hysician and surgeon to the Maryland School for Boys. He became a member of the .Medical and Chirurgical Faculty in 1876. was its ' ice-President in 1896-1897. and to the ])resent day takes an active part in its proceedings. The year of his graduation he pursued special studies in the University of Pennsylvania, and in 1883 llrrra iBariar. 1 B 1 1 in leiina. and again in 1907 revisited the surgical clinics of Great I ' .ritain and tlie Con- tinent, where he observed the work of some of the world ' s n-.ost renowned surgeons. He has been an inveterate seeker after surgical knowledge both in this countr - and abroad, Ijy wliich trijiN the staff of the I ' niversity (if Maryland has greatly profited. |)r. Winslciw ha been a prolific contril)Utor to medical literature, his writings being dis- tributed through the medical journals of the country, and in late years has been a large contriliutor to the Hospital iiulletin of the University of Maryland. He is a ])ioneer in surgery in Mar land. being fortunate in appearing on the medical li(iriz(in during the transitional [leriod of .surger -, as a consequence of which he lias wit- nessed and taken ])art in the revolution from the old pre-antisei)tic days to the refined modern technic. He blazoned the way and his students and assistants are rea]iing the bene- fit of his experience. The graduates of the University of Maryland should take great pride in the fact that Professor Winslow was the first surgeon in Maryland and the second in the L ' nited States to resect the pylorus for carncinoma ; and the first in Maryland to shorten the round ligaments ( 1SS4). He probably was the first surgeon in I ' .altimore to recognize and operate for ])us tubes, and was one of the first, if not the first, to operate successfully for intestinal olistruction. He was also one of the very first to i)erform a sujiravaginal liys- terectoniv with r ecovery of the patient. He jierformed the first vaginal hysterectomy in .Maryland (1888 I. and was the first Maryland surgeon to ojjcrate successfully for gunshot wound of the intestines (1893), and at one time had three i)atients in the University Hos])ital convalescing from such injuries. U])on his return from Europe in 1883 he in- stituted antiseptic surgical technique in the University Hospital, which is believed to iia e lieen the first effort in this direction in Maryland. His experience and success in this field has lieen remarkable. Doctor Randcilph Winslow. thougli rather small in stature, is big in deeds and in future generations will lie singled out as one of the great men jiroduced by the Uni- versity of Mar land. He is honest to the jxiint of abrujjtness, liut withal has a kindly heart and disjiosition. and is never too busy to give a word of encouragement to th ise in distress. He is a loyal son and supporter of the University of Maryland and h;is an aliiding cjptimism in its future greatness. ( )nt of his limited nteans he lias contributed freelv to the support of tiie institution, and only recentl_ - has founded a scholarslup in the Medical Department. His thought is ever for the welfare of the institution in which he adorns the cliair of Surgery. He took a leading part in the ])roceedings which ultimately resulted in tlic .Maryland School of I ' liarmacy becoming tiie I ' h.irniaceutical Department of the L ' niyersity of Maryland, and thus resulting in the af- filiation Ijetween St. John ' s College and the L ' niversity of Maryland, as its Academic i)e- ])art ' rent, and at ])resent is engaged in a campaign to raise an endowment for tlie De])art- nient of i ' athology. He is a bold but conservative surgeon, l)eing reniarkal)Iy endowed witli sound judgment which has been sup]ilemented by a wirle and aried exi ' erience. He is es])eciail at liome in the al)domen, and is a tireless and energetic worker, lus dr;icinus- ness for work being ;il the same time tlie wonder and tile admiration of tile younger men. He takes an active ])art in tiie work of the local medical societies, seldom missing a meet- ing of the Medical Society of the L " niversity of .Maryland, of the . nierican Medical .As- sociation, of till ' Southern Surgical and ( " .ynct ' ologica! . sst)ciation or of tlie .Association of the . inerican .Medical Colleges, in which latter association lie has lieen a member ot the ludicial Council for tiie past seventeen years. During tlie year 1 " )0. -1 ' ' ()6 lie was cltair- m;ni of the si ' ctioii on Clinical .Medicine ;ind Surgery of the Medical .ind Cliirurgical I ' " ac- iill of .Mar land, and oii] within the |);ist fi ' w months li;is bei-n im itrd li the Smgeoii Srrra iHariar. 1911 31 General uf the United States Army to become a member of the Army Medical Rcscrxc Corps. He takes great pride in being by birth a North Carolinian, and was president of the North Carolina Society of Maryland in 1905-1906. During his college days he was prominent in athletic sports and has since maintained a warm interest in such diversions. lie was married December 12, 1877, to Rebecca Fa) ' ssou. Lei|)er, daughter (if |iihn Chew and Mary Fayssoux Lei])er, of Lei]5erville, Pennsylvania, bv whicli union he has twelve children, nine boys and three girls, two of the fi inner liax ' ing folliiwc l in his fciot- steps and entered the profession of medicine. FACULTY OF PHYSIC ARTHUR M SHIPLEY. M. D arrra £Hariar. lai 1 JFarultii nf JpbiiHtr SamiI ' L C. Ciii:v ' , M.D.. LL.D.. Emeritus Professor of Medicine. R. DdKSi: CiiAi.i;, I ' ll. I).. I ' riifosiir df Clicmistry and Toxicology. kAMKii.i ' ii W ' iNsi.iiw , . .. 1., M.D., LL.I)., rrofess(.)r (_)f Surgery. L. E. Xkali:. .M.D., LL.D., Professor nf Oljstetrics. Cii. s. . .M 111- iiKU,. A.M., ALD., T ' rofessor of .Medicine and Diseases or Children. Tuos. A. .Asiiii ' i ' . M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. I. Hoi..Mi:s Smith. M.D.. Professor of . iiatom_ ' and Clinical Surgery. liiiiN C. I Ii:m .M i ' ;n.u. .M.D., I ' li.D., IJ,.l)., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. .AkTiiiK M. Sii ii ' i.i: ' ! . M.I).. Professor of Therapeutics and Surgical Pathology. Crrra iHariar. 1 9 11 35 A juufl IFarultij Jos. L. HiKSH, B.A., M.D., Professor of Pathology and liacteriology and ' isiting Pa- tliologist 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. Eur.ENE F. CoRDELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of the History of Medicine, and Librarian. J. Mason HundlEv, M.D.„ Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. Thomas C. Gilchrist. M.R.C.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. Joseph T. Smith, M.D., Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. Frank Martin, B.S., M.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 Throat and Nose. J. M. Craighill. M.D.. Clinical Professor of Medicine. Jos. E. GichnER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine, and Associate Professor of Ma- teria Medica. Charles W. McElfresh, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. Irving J. Spear, M.D., Clinical Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry. Harry AdlEr, B.A., M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and Director of the Clinical Laboratory. John G. Jay, ] LD., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. Gordon ' ilson, M.D., Associate Professor of Practice of Medicine. F. M. Chisolm, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. J. W. Holland, M.D., Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. Gideon TimberlakE, M.D., Associate Professor of Genito-LTrinary Diseases. Nathan Winslow, B.A., M.D., Associate in Surgery. Wm. H. Smith, M.D., Associate in Clinical Medicine. Wm. D. Scott, Jr., M.D., Associate in Genito-Urinary Diseases. G. C. Lockard, ] LD., Associate in Medicine. W. L Messick, M.D.. Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. H. C. Hyde, M.D., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriolog}-. R. H. Johnston, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Diseases of the Throat and Nose. H. f. MaldEis, M.D., W. H. MayhEw, M.D., Lecturers on Histology and Embryology. Henry L. ' hittlE, Phar.D., M.D., Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry. 36 arria iflariar. 1311 I. W . Siiixr.K. M.I).. Lecturer on i.lacteriolof, ' )-. ' .. A. l ' " Li;. ii. r,. . l.l)., Ueiiion.stator of Ophlhalniology. C. C. Ciinsi:k. M.I).. Demonstrator of Pliysiology. 1. S. .M . Kii;i-1 ' I:n, M.l).. I)e!noilstrat()r cif 1 listnldgy ami I ' jiibrydli igy. I. I.. SixsKV. M.l)., Denionstratdr of Materia Media. oUN A. Tompkins, Jr., M.U., In.struclor in Minor Surgery and llandaging. . ( ' .iv Edminds, M.D.. In. tructor in Cystoscopy. ' (i.Mi ' ' i ' (ix Kii,i; ' . M.l).. Instructor in Surgery. . 1). 1 i:i:i)i;r. M.D.. Instructor in ( )steology. I. W. DkKNT, M.l).. Instructiir in Gynecology. M. J. Cko.mwiCll. .M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Surgery. . 1). I i:i;dKk. M.D.. Instructor in Proctology. . F. H.xwKiNS, M.D.. Instructor in Neurology. oiii;kt p. l. ' . M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. . C. .MivTZKL, M.D.. G. S. M. KiKi-KKK. M.l).. J. I-. () ' M. n. , M.D., 11. W. Jonks. M.O., Instructors in Medicine. ' .. M. SiCTTi.t:, .M.L).. R. . l. KTix IlKiNS. .M.l).. ' . i. I ' . Si. ' iiw. RT .. .M.l).. Instructors in . ' eurol()g_ ' . .. C. LoCK. i n, M.l)., R. C. Mi;tzi:i.. .M.D., . . C. Tki-i,!., M.D., .Assistants in Pathology and llacteriology. ,i;o K. Ki,ixsK ' . M.l).. W . ' V. Sovv];i;s. M.D., Assistants in Histology and Embryology. . lloi,.Mi:s S.MiTii. JK., .M.D., J. ' ' . H.wvKiNS, M.D., F. S. Lvnn. M.D., Assistant Demon- strators of . natoniv. ' i. W. Hi:m M I ' .TilK. .M.D.. . ssistant Demonstrator of Pliysiologx ' . I. I ' . Tonn. M.D.. .Assistant in Clinical Pathology. . llo].. ii:s S.Mi ' ni, ju,, .M.D.. Prosector t(_) the Profe.ssor of . natoni -. Srrra iHartaP. 1911 ItapntBarij piiystriauB aub (EhtrfB of (UltutrB Artiiir M. Sinri.icv, M. D., Chief of ( )ut-l itient Department. joiix HnrFK, M. D., Dispensary Physieian. C. C. LocKAKi), M. D., R. C. Mktzel. M. D., J. F. O ' Maua. M. D.. G. S. M. Kiciffkk, M. D., H. W. Jonks, M. D.. Chiefs nf Clinic to llie Professor of Medicine and I ' edi- atrics. S. R. C1.AUK1;. M. D., H. C. Toun, L D., A. C. Turix, M. D.. W . 11. Daxiki.s, II. ScHoiCNKicii, . L D.. 11. M. Por.iNSoN. M. D., .Assistants. John G. ]. . M. D.. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. M. J. Ckom vi;i.i,, Al. D., John A. Tompkins, Jr., M. D., J. Frkd., M. D.. J. lloi., ii:s Smith. Jr.. M. D.. J. D. Ri-i;nKK, M. D., F. S. Lvnn. M. D., Assistants. W. K. Whitic. M. D.. H. V. HrKnt, M. D., R. L. Mitchf.ll. M. D.. Chiefs of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of Women, E. S. Pi ' .rkins, M. D., Assistant. M. Takin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. |. R. .Ai ' .KRCKoMi ' .ii-:, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. . . H. Carkoi,!,. M. D., Chief of Clinic to thj Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. H. C. Da is. M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. II. M. Roi ' .iNSoN, M. D., Assistant. Howard E. . sr.fRS-, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of ( )rtho|)edic Stirgery. (iTnT ' ;oN TiMi!i ' ;RLAKi;, IVI. D.. and W ' m. D. Sihtt, Jr., M. 1)., Chiefs of Clinic of ( .enito- L ' rinary Diseases. A. J. UndKrhili.. .M. 1).. Assistant. G. M. SkttlK. M. D.. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry. J, V. Hawkins, M. D., Wm. F. Schwartz, M. D., Assistants. J. D. Rkkim-r, M. D., Chief of Clinic of Proctology. Mr. .a. D. Johnson, Secretary to the Dean and Su])erintendent of College lUiildings. JOHN BURR PIGGOTT, M.D SUPERINTENDENT OF HOSPITAL o I UJ Q- O Wnra iHariar. 1 3 U 41 WILLIAM JOSEPH COLEMAN ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT John Burr Piccott Medical Superintent. William JosKpii ColKman Assistant Su])erinten(lent. Harry B. Gantt Assistant Resident Physician. J. M. Blodc.KTT Assistant Resident Physician. Norman T. Kirk Assistant Resident Physician. Fricd. Rankin Assistant Resident Surgeon. Clifton N. DisN ' iluliss Assistant Resident Suro-eon. W. A. GraciiC Assistant Resident Surgeon. JosKPii ' . Hoopi:r Assistant Resident Surgeon. NapolivON B. StivWARI) Assistant Resident Surgeon. Roland R. Dilli R Resident Pathologist. E. H. Kloman Resident Obstetrician. R. (iIrard W ' illsiC Assistant Resident Gynecologist. FiTz R. ' iNSi.o v Assistant Resident Gynecologist. ( I Qlrrra Hartar, 19U 43 Olliutral ABStBtauts B. J. AsPER Pennsylvania. W. C. Bacon District of Columbia. B. S. BovER Maryland A. E. Brown South Carolina E. S. Bulluck North Carolina. W. L. P.YivKLV Maryland. H. D. C.XL ' SEv Delaware. H. A. CoDiNi ' .ToN Georgia. J. J. EdiclKn , Maryland. J. J. Greencrass New Jersey. J. T. Howell North Carolina. R. G. HussEY North Carolina. JosE E. Igartua Porto Rico. J. L. JosLiN Maryland. M. R. Kahn Maryland. C. H. Keesor Ohio. Willis Linn New York. P. P. McCain South Carolina. M. E. MallEn Santo Domingo. W. C. Marett South Carolina. G. Y. Massenburg Maryland. J. H. Murray . ' Maryland. W. S. NiBLETT Delaware. E. E. Nichols Delaware. V. L. OlER Maryland. T. J. Ramirez Porto Rico. C. L. Schmidt Maryland. E. O. Taylor South Carolina. R. L. Taylor Georgia. J. E. Thomas South Carolina. G. D. TowNSHEND Maryland. L. K. Walker North Carolina. C. A. Waters Maryland. E. C. West Delaware. T. G. Whims North Carolina. J. C. WiLKiNS North Carolina. R. L. Williams Pennsylvania. H. B. Schaeffer Pennsylvania. C. L. Dries Pennsylvania. J. S. Edlin New York. G. L. Howard Virginia. R. C. DoDSON Maryland. .I.E. OuiOLEV Pennsylvania. (Trna Mariar. 1311 45 Miss Alici-: Francics HiCll. Superintendent. Miss Annhc Dryk, Assistant Superintendent. GRADUA ' I ' INO CLASS. l ' nO-1 ' ni. Mary Lnnsi-: Gkpiiardt Maryland. AnnR Schoolf.v Grurb Florida. Gkorcia Ali.f.n HuTTon Maryland. Frances WoonRRiDCr: StrRadnj r Maryland. ElizaisKtii Cro.mwKi.l Patterson Pennsylvania. Barbara ElijCn St()i-fku:r Maryland. Mary GHRTKiinK Rrad ' Maryland. NiCLL Elizai;i;tii Curtis Maryland. MarvF.l E. Scarff Maryland. Eijzai!i{tii E i-:i.yn RuiiiNSoN Maryland. StiClla Unimi ' ; RickKTTS . Pennsylvania. Naomi Maryland. v IrI ' NI ' : Kinnf. - West ' ir£,Miiia. Alva Maf Williams Maryland. RfTH ElizauI ' Tii lli ' RLiN Pennsylvania. Mary Eli.Fn Sl ' lliva.x Massachusetts. livNNii: RoCKiioLD GarnivR Maryland. Slrrra Hariar. 1911 nttnr (Elass (ifiirrrB Willis Linn President. Hi ' NRV r . Atiii ' .v A ' ice-Presidcnt. BuEHLER S. Rover Secretary. Vernun L. OeEr Treasurer. TiiiCMiSTocLEs Ramiki;z Poet. A. E. Brown Artist. 1 livRBERT A. CoDiNCToN Historian. Is. AC M. Macks Prophet. Manuel E. MallEn Sergeant-at-Amis. E. S. BULLUCK p. P. McCain I. M. Macks W. L. Byerlv ' Editors Ti ' UKA MauiaI ' SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Srrra iHartar. 1911 49 iExrruttur OInmmtltrr " . L. BvERLV, Chairman. C. A. Waters. G. Y. Massknuurc M. K. Kahn. H. D. CausivV. C. R. Law. J. J. Ediclkn. (irna inarUir. 1311 I ' llKT J. As1 ' I:r. Cli;iml)ersl)iir!j, renna. Age. 23; weif bt. 14S; height, 6. .Mnnher Ih.inur Coinniittee, " lO- ' ll ; Chnical A-sislaiit. " A very man — nnt mic nf nature ' s clods — ilh a nnl)le lieart and a thoughtful mind ; ICnddwed with genius fmm the gods. " If I )r. Winslow could read his writing, he might |)a surgery. i Ii ' NUN I ' .. Aiiii;v. N:i N Leeshurg, " a. Age, 2S; weight, l.iO; height, . 8 ;. ice-Pre.Mdent. ' lO- ' ll. ' ■j ' riim the cruwn iif hi tw llie -lAr n his f( lut he is all mirlli. " If fnols were in clemand, he would he presi- dent. drna iHarinr. 1 a U 51 Anc.ivi, X ' lkr.iijd AviLEs, ( Uiaranda, Ecuador. Age, 26; weight, 143; height, 3.11. " The l)est of hint is diligence. " Strong on argument. ' ai.Ti:k CciAU ' TdN l ' .AC(iN ( " Hac " ), xzx llaltiniore, Md. Age, 24; weight, 132; height, 3.SJ4. George Washington Lhiiversity. Clinical Assistant. ' For some who ha e his secret nature guessed. Have fiiund him not too mucii a priest. " hn gets suspended in spile of liis prestige. arna itlariar, 1311 .Mni;i)iAAi Li:i-: lI. Ki-;i " iicir. Dunn, N. C. Ai, ' c. 2S; weight. 200; hei, , ' lu, 3. ' ' . L " ni ' crsity uf Norili Carulnia. " A CDinitry lad is my desire. And few there are that ken nie. ( ) : lint what care i hdw few they he. ' I ' m wek ' one to ii y Xannie ). " A a sliirk he i- ra] id ; liut it lakes time for lii n |o ■jel the satchel l ' " Ki;iii:ki( K I,. I ' .i.AiK. I ' M ' z l ' ro idence. i . 1. . .l, ' e. .U: wei.ijhl. l. d; hei,!:;iit. . " .S . ' A eril - I sa - unto you: he that does not hlow his own horn, the same shall rem.iin ■uiitooted. ' " Wiser is liis than all other mincN coiuhined. arrra iBariar. 1311 53 Bmuiij-.R Sinirp ll(l l:R ( " Susie " ), Accident, Md. Ag;e, 26; weijjht, 162; hei.t ht, ,t.S 4, Secretary. ' OS- ' O ' J ; ' O ' -l- ' lO; Treasurer, ' 10- ' 11 ; Clinical Assistant. " A man whn liatli his cricket in liis head and makes it siny as he pleases. " Where clid he lii- e it? In the sursjical box. .AriiiiI ' : Ert ' .F.Ni ' : Hkovvx ( " Ih-nwnic " ), xzx Liberty, S. C. L ' ni -ersitv of South Carolina. Atlanta College of Physicians and v ' urgeons. Editor Ti.KKA M.sKi.w:. Clinical Assistant. " He Icarneth more from tendre looks . nd witching smiles, than frnm his liooks. " 54 arna iHaruir. lai 1 Ernest Southerland Buleuck. X Z X ' iliiiiiit, ' lc)n, N. C. Age, 22: weigln, 130; hciglit, 3.11. Dainillc Military institute. Guilfiird College. Univer.sity of ' ii " ginia. Co-editor Terr. AI. ri. E, ' 10: Editor-in- Ciiief. ' 11 ; Chairman Honor Coniinittee; Clin- ical . ssistant ; 1 louse Committee. " A combination and a form indeed, W here every god did seem to set his seal To give the world assurance of a man. " William !.. I ' .m-.ulv, A. I!, ( " i ' .ill " ), . z X. ' I ' :i K Keisterstown, Aid. Age, 22; weight. 173; height. 3.11. Wotern .Maryland College. Class I ' resident. ' 07- ' ()S; ice-i ' resideiil, ' 09- ' 10; Chairman Ivxecutive Committee, ' lO- ' ll; Ivlilor Ti ' .kka Makiai;; . Ieml)er Honor Committee; Clinical . - i-lant. " His profile was striking, resistless, gr.ind ; lli manners were gentle, com|ilying and bland. " JTrna iHariar. 1311 55 Ueltun Drafts ( " Caugh), f2 Y , fc)N E Columbia, S. C. Age, 2 ; weight, 138; heiglit, 5.8. Jefferson Medical College. " And when a lady ' s in the case. You kiKJW all other things give place. " Althotigh he resisted long, he has finally fallen victim to the nurses. HiCNRv Dickinson Cacsi n ' ( " Casey " ), ( " Irish " ), xzx Milford, Del. Age, 29; weight, 143; height, S. J . Historian, ' 08- ' 0 ' J- ' 10- ' l 1 ; E.xecutive Com- mittee, ' 11; House Committee, ' 11; Clinical Assistant. " If of me you ' ve ever heard. You ' ll admit that I ' m a bird. " A fool ma} ' ask questions that a wise man cannot answer. 56 arrni fllariar. 1311 1 li;Ki:i,irr Arr.rsTi-s Cudixcton, I ' ll. C. ( " Cod " ). 5 A E, N S N Maccin, Ga. Age. 24; weight. 133; h eight. ?.7. Mercer L ' liivcrsity. Ilistiiriaii. ' lO- ' ll; Clinical Assistant. hate ' er he did was done witli so nuicli ease. In hi n alone it seems natural tu please. " Al the call of " [ ' .ilK " he will cone like anv IvUIIAKII C. UoDSON, t A R Age. 2. ; weight. 7? height, ?M). CHnical . .-.sistant. " .■ kind and gentle heart he had To c. inifort frienrl and foes. The naked every day he clad W hen he put on his clothes. " JFrrra iHariar, 1 a U 57 L ' Tis Hakkiman Dduc.i.ass, xzx llaltiniore. Md. Age, 12; weiglit, 170; lieiglit, 3.10. I ' laUimnie Cit_v College. ' I ' l-caMirci- ,:f Class. ' 07- ' 0S, " O ' - ' IO. " I til myself am dearer than a friend. " " Nothing is done as well at this hiis])ital as at the one where 1 worked. " William Durkin ( " Durk " ), r.rqoklyn, N. Y. Age. 20; weight. UiO; height. 3.0i . iSaltiniore Medical College. " He ' d undertake to prove by force Of argument a man ' s no horse ; He ' d ])rove a buzzard is no fowl. And that a lord may be an owl. " Were he as introspecti ' e as he is critical, he wduld ini|)ro -e himself. r 58 U,nra iHiiriar. 1911 Ja. ii;s JnsKi ' u EiiiCLKN ( " Peck ' " ), A n A Jlryaiitown, Md. Age, 2,S ; weight, 130; height, 5.9. Meniljer Executive Committee ; Clinical As.sistaiit. " Who wed in haste and mean to woo at leisure. " ilis mind runs through a nursery; let ' s hope he will liave other things to do so. Joseph Benja.min Edwards ( " Eddie " ), Aii A Ridge Spring, S. C. Age, 23; weight, IM); lieight, ?. ' K ■| am monarch wf all I survey; Mv i " ight there is unwv In dis|inte. " arna iEariar, 1911 59 Otto Fisiikk, K Strasburg, Va. Age, 30; weight, IfiO; height, 5.7. " The cruiLs are line and the farmer ' s happy ; Little girl at nur hciuse to call us pappy. " Although an old ](rizelighter, Timberlake silenced him in the tirst round. Jacou Jkss Gk1 ' :i ' :n( ' ,r. ss ( " Cu-eeny " ), 4 AE Pater.son, N. J. Age, 23 ; weight, 133 ; height, 5.6 . Clinical Assistant. " He could raise scruples dark and nice, And after solve ' em in a trice, As if Divinity had catched The itch, iin purpose to be scratched. " What makes Crccn-yrass grow ? 60 arrra iflariar. 1311 i!i; ii M I.i: is I InnNsTi-iN ( " Harney ' " ), r.altiniore, Md. A v. 24; weight. l.iS; lieit,du. 3.7 . llaltiniore City College. ■■|.(iok ( u : I am the most cmiceriicd W ilh ni ' (i n interests. " lie gi ' nws more handsome ever) ' time he loks at himself. |oii TiioMAs Mowi ' .l.l. ( " Whiley " ), Kenly. X. C. .• ge, . ' 0; weigln. 14. : heiglil. ?.7. Clinieal . sssitanl. ' Tin- modesty is ri candle to ihv merit. " Srna ilariar. 1 9 U 61 ] .A .M(.)ND Garrison Husskv ( " Dick " ), X. S K " An here. " Age, JS: weight, l.-Q; height, 3.10; ,. ISaltiiiiore Medical dille e. Clinical Assistant. " I ' nr e ery w li y he had a wlierefore ; Kn w niire than forty of then do. As far as words and terms could go ; All which he uii lersto,)J hy wroLe, AnJ as occasion ser -ed could quote. " lias done 6,000 operations, has given 2, 0 anesthetics during the year at S; arrow I ' oint when he wasn ' t keeping Ijooks. Josr; E. li.AKTiA ( " Hooky " ), Aguadilla, Pcirto Ric(j. Age, 21 ; weight. 130; heiglit, .3.7. Clinical Assistant. " Toil little known to he appreciated; Too retiring to win renown. " As slow as little Taylor on operations. arrrci iHariar. lUll HliNDF.RSON IkVVIN, N E, B H II, E Charlotte, N. C. 13avidson College. Age, 23; weight, 170; height, 6.3. le was the i) nf the female heart. KKNNi ' ni r.. JdnivS, Canibiiilge, . I 1. Age, 2.= ; weight. IdS; Jieight, . .11. " Never idle a mimite. 1ml thrifty and thoughtful. " Stays up all night, yet says he doesn ' t isit the water it n iter in the morning. itnrn iHariar, 1911 63 M. IvANDorj-ii Kaiin ( " Mo " ), AE Ealtimore, Md. Age, 23; weight, 128; height, 5.4. Baltimore City College. Clinical Assistant. " Aye, do despise me, I ' m tlie prouder for it; I like to be despised. " If socialistic indiscretion were the staff of life, adipocere (iuld he his fate. CiiARucs Hutchison KiciCsok ( " Inside Case " ), K Beallsville, Ohio. Age, 28; weight, 4r ; height, 5.6. Treasurer, W- ' OS ; ' 08- " 0 ' ); Clinical Assist- ant. A student he is of merit and grit, He ' s awfully slow, tho ' not of wit; Hut he ' ll get there sure in s])ite (jf liis pace, Whenever there is an inside case. He has never failed to have a piivate inter- view with each jirofessor after the lecture. 64 arrra iflartar. llU 1 (. " llAUI.I ' .S F.i ' WAKD Kl ' .KNnlll.l ' ;, K vl ' Alt.i iiahau, X. C. . i;v, M : wci.iiln. 172; liei.i, ' lu. fi.l j. I ' iii i-r iU ' (if Xortli Cai ' dlina. " ( ' u ' i(. ' ciiiHiiKiii. a 1 ai(l afurc — Nciu ' ii- ci ni;i ii, yit cincniimnii iudw — (ln alhis kiiulo ' pcai ' lu nic W lial all inankind had ni ' l lo Iju. " lie (.-anie to llaltiniorc t ' nr h sJK ' cii kin ; will he (lu the same f(jr lii wife? ClIAKI.h.S K. 1,A . JK., l ' ,i hMpvilK-. Md. . ;e. 24: weight. 140; lieiKhl. 3. S ■■What is there in the vale of life 1 lalf M) delij,ditfiil as a wife? " The de il links hehind hi (luietiiess. arna iHariar. 1911 65 Samuiu. Eni ' .i.i-: Lhk ( " Sani " j, A U A Age, oO; weight, 1, 1 ; height, 3.6. " Care to our eofhn adds a nail, no doubt. And every grin so merry draws one out. " Self satisfaction is his greatest asset. Fk. nk Li ' : iNSi)N ( " Levy " ), I AR r.altiniore, I I(1. Age, 22; weight, 1,32; height, ?.7. " v ince brevity ' s the soul of wit. I ' ll l)e l)rief. " Mail Dr. Carroll ' s vacation liecii longer. Levinson wnuld have Ijeen chief of the stomach clinic. 66 arna Iflariar. UU 1 W ' Lixx ( " rop " ), A K i:. w N E. 1 ' A . 1 ' X New ' ork. A;;v. _ ' .i : cii;iit, 260; hciglil, 6.6. Colgate L ' niversity. Cla ' ice- [ ' resident ; Class I ' resident, US-W, ' 0 " - ' 10, ' lO- ' ll : Student Member Med- ical Association; Chairman House Comaiittee; Clinical . ssistant. " He will lie, ii ' , with such volul)iiily that _ (.)U wiiuld think truth a fool. " . re his talcs of the Canadian liortler illu- sii ns (ir hallucinations. ' ' Is. . c- M. .M. CKS ( ' i)r. Chew " ), 1 A K r.altiniiire, Md. . ge. 2.1 ; weight. 124; height. .= .4. r.ahinini-e City College. Class l |-o|iliet; Editor. ' ri-;ku. .M akiaI ' :; As- .-ociate Editor Olit Maryland. ' lO ' ll. " I li life is gentle. and the elenienls so uiixed in Inni that nature might stand n|) .ind ay to all the w irld, " ' ihis is a man. ' " JTrrra illarinr. 1911 A1anii:i, l-:. AIallivN ( " Dave " ), ( " Beast " ), S:in I ' edi ' i) de M aeons, Santo Domingo. Age, 21 ; weight. l ' )2; height, 6. Chnical Assistant. " W hat croaker is tliis same that dcafs our ears With thi.s alamdance of superfluous Ijreath? " " The missing link " at last is found. William Clinton M.xkictt ( " Reds " ), K ' estminster, S. C. Age, 24; weight, 14. ; height, . .10. Clinical .Assistant. " And wheresoever thou move, good luck Doth fling her old shoe after. " He looks like Lincoln, but would he emanci- pate the negro? 68 (inra iBariar. 1911 ( " .ijiKi.i-: i;i.i.()ir .M. ssi:. i:ijUi ' , ( " Massie " ), i :5 K Towsdii, M(l. Age, 2.1; weight. 143; height, 3, ' . i ' .ahiimire City College. Cliiiieal .As.sistant. " Tiiese signs have marked him extraordinary, And all the courses of his life do show lie is not in the roll of common men. " I lo e m ' neurasthenia. Ijut. oh. you sig- moid ! I ' .Mi, I ' ui.ssi.v .McC.M.N. . .i ' .. ( " Mc " ). Due West, S. C. . ge. 26; weigiit. 140; iieiglit. ( . Erskine College. Editor Ti:kn. M.m i. i;; . Ie;nlier IhiHnr Committee; Clinical Assistant. " l ' ' ul lunge were his legge .-[iid ful lenc. ' Ivk a taf. there va no calf s ' seiie. " (Trrra iMariar, 1911 69 L. E. McDaniI ' X, 15. S. ( " Mc " ), K Chester, S. C. Age, 30; weight, ]??; height. . .8. Erskinc College. " IIai)py am I, from care I am free, Why ain ' t they all contented like me: He i.s keen on hreech diagnosis. Alu-n T. Moui.tdn ( " Kid " ), Jefferson, Mass. Age, 20; weight, 140; height, S. ' . " I tlius neglecting worldly ends all dedicated To closeness and the Ijettering of m ' mind. " He positively refuses to stud ' more than seven da s and nights a week. arna iflariar. 1 ill 1 JA.Mi ' .s IIi:m AI I l■:K. •, Jr. ( " Jim " ), West River, Md. Ai;-e. 22: weight, 131); height. 6.0 . " No lias he of ills to come. No care heyond today. " lias fmally convinced Edlen that Rnbt. K. I .ee is the world ' s greatest general. ' . i.ti;k SAi-i.siu ' m- Nii ' .i.i:T ' r ( " Nil)l) " ), ( " Alice " ), ( " iumh(irii. I )el. Age, 2? weight, l.iS; height, .t.S. Clinical .Assistant. rile ladio call hi n sweet, rile stair a lie treatls on them ki hi feel. " lie is a m.iii ; that i . he ear ]ianl . a ma iHartar. 1311 71 EujAii E. Nichols ( " Nick " ), ( " Lige " ), K Laurel, Del. Age, 25; weight, 180; height, 5.11 4. Clinical Assistant. " I am Sir Oracle; when 1 s|ieak let no dog hark. " on;lerfnI ! wonderful ! are the workings of his Ijrain. ' i-.RN( N Llkwellvn OlKr ( " ' ermin " ), Baltimore, Md. Age, 24 ; weight, 243 ; height, A.2. Secretary, ' 11; Artist on ' ear Hook; Clin- ical Assistant. " Now, here ' s a young man, )iiu can tell 1)) ' his looks, He ' s more fond of poker than he is of his books ; He loves the young ladies, so beautiful and fair. Hut when it conies to " e.xams " xdu ' ll hnd him right there. " The fair)- tales of fat people are never taken seriouslv. arrra iflartar. 1911 JdiiN ( )sTU(i ( " Scotty " ), 1 A K W ' il iiin.ijtMii. Del. Age. 17: weight, 140; liei,i, lit. 3.10. " I canu ' here td study . n(l u nii Niiin 1 fiillilled. " The world knows n.ithing uf its greatest men. |a ii:s lv ki,i-; Oi-i(.i.i ' ; ' ( " ' Juig " ' ), K ii. i ' K :• r.iuler, IV ' nna. . ge, 2(t weight, 14. ; height, ?}K Jefferson .Medical College. Clinical . sistant. " 1 nie ldle with no man ' s hnsini- s hut m own; studv moderately, eat and diink cheer fnlh. live easily. " lie is a specialist on condensing hi uh e iuent (ihstetrical visits. U.rrra iHariar. 1911 73 ThicmistoclKS J. Ramiricz ( " Little Wop " ), Mayaguez. Porto Rico. Age, 21 ; weight, 130; height, 3.5. " He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute anv mischief. " He, unlike the hirds. males each fall. Harry R. Sen aKFI ' I-.k ( " Shaff " ) I X Age, 2S weight, 142; height, .5.8. Jefiferson Medical College. Clinical Assistant. ' Men of few words are the hest seen. " arrra iHariar. 1 U 1 1 CiiAKi.ics l.iiris Schmidt ( " Sniitty " ), ( ■■Dutch " ). 1 i- K llaltiiiinre. Mil. Ak ' c, 22: wci.silit. 1 ' ' 0: hci. ln. AJli- I ' altiniiire Chy Cullcgc. icc-l ' rcsidciil Class, ' OX-W ; Clinical As- -istant. " l ' ' (ii ' the ]ut . frnin a litllc cha]). Was must unci i:iinii 111 hritjiit. " C.uidcd liy the charms (if a fair lady, he a the Cli()Ci)late Suldier tn the tune of a hall eayle. Uaixas Ci.r; i; Si ' i:as ( " |ake " i, K ! ' W instnii-Saleiii. N. C. Age, 24: wei, ,dit, 140; height, 3.3. rniver it - iif Xnrtli Caidliiia. ■■Ini iiitahle and nlenin, fruii wh.i-e y;ra - ity Xewtiiii iiii.ght have deduceil the nl pravitatiiiii. " If he were a wisi- a he Imiks, lie i iild teach. Srmi iiariar. 1911 75 Louis Stinson, S K, A K K Canton, Miss. Age, 28; weight, 127; height, 5.5. " Tho ' modest, on his unemharrassed hrovv, Nature had written — Gentleman. " A doctc:)r vet not a doctor. Joseph Stomel, $ A E Philadelphia, Pa. Age, 25; weight, 143; height, 5.6. Temple University. " W ' e meet thee like a pleasant thought when such is wanted. " Who would not love such curly locks? arrra iflariar. 1 SI 1 1 IIakio JAidii ' l NM iiN ( " Tank " ), A E New ' .irk. N. Y. A.sje, 2 ' ); wci.ijln, ]2r ht-ight, 5.5. " Ilang Miri ' dw; cart ' will kill a cat; And. ihcrctdrc. let ' s he merry. " ' Classmates, trade with classmates. lUiy nutes frum ( 1 1 Tank. Emmi ' :tt ( ) ' I ' .kii:. T. ■l. n ( " iMghting I ' .iili " ). C.reelyville, S. C. Age. M); weight. 142; height. ?.7. { ' " urmaii I ' iii er-ily. Clinical . s istant. " Clean nui- lingt ' r hefni-e yun |i(iint .it in spcjls. " ' I ' he white man ' N hi)])e. Qlrrra iHariar, 1911 77 IvALi ' ii Li;r,ANii Tanliiu. A. IS. ( " Spiro " ), Davisboro, Ca. Age, 23; weight, 140; height, 5.6 . University of Georgia. " Be to his virtue very kind. Be to his faults a little blind. " He is as speedy as lightning in the operating room, and has scoliosis from carrying Da- costa ' s Surgery. J(isi ' :tii Eni.oi: TiioiMAs, Clover, S. C. Age, 23: weight, IdS; height, A.l; . University of Louisx ' ille. Clinical Assistant. ' Thus to rellieve the wretched was his pride. And e ' en his failings leaned to virtue ' s side. " The guy who loves Miss W ' ahm. 78 anna iHariar, 1911 CiKAL ' TdN 1)i;nt Townshend, N2 N Mitchellsvillc, Aid. Age, 23; weight, 1()4; height, 3.11. Raiul(il])li-Mac()n Academy. Clinical Assistant. ■ ' ( ), Inpiter, how weary are my spirits! " Any little nurse that ' s a nice little nurse is he right little nurse fnr me. K.MJMl j. .Mi;s ' kK1CLAN1), K Clifton. N. j. Age, 21 ; weight. U)S ; height, .3.7. •■. wonderful twinkle shone in his eye. And he sang every night as he went to bed : ' Let us be liaj py down here below; The living houM li c though ihe dead br dead. ' " Since having appendicitis he i aci|uaintcd with more nurses. (Errra iHariar. 1911 79 Lciuis KvLi ' : Walker ( " Skinny " ), K ' I ' Currie, N. C. At c, 22 weight, 122; height, 5.8. Chnical Assistant. " An animal without feathers and walking nil two legs. " While passing, one girl said: " What a pic- ture! " The other said. " That ' s only the frame. " Charles S. Wallace ( " Cow Puncher " ), A n A Dustni, ( )kla. Weight. 200; height, 5.10. " Sport, that wrinkled care derides, Laughter holding l)oth his sides. " Like his state — in the process of evolution. Sii arrra iHarinr. lai 1 SiuNKv Waij.knstkin, A B New York. " I am oiing; so is she — and liow fair! Tln.-n love shall my movements employ. I am caut(lit by her berry-brown hair. And the rose on her cheek is my joy. " W h ' was he afraid to have his picture in the ' Phkr.x MariaE? CiiARi.i ' .s . i.i;. ani i:k ' ati;rs ( " Unck- " ). . X 1! dtimnrc, Md. . t(e. 22; weij lit, l.iO; lK-i.e:ht, .= .S. Clinical A sist,mt. " l ' " cir must men (till li l(] in.L; rendered sailer) Will hack llieir nun npinion l)y a waiter. " ' " Me. Cou in Dick and liicle Tom — we will coni|ncr the wnrld. " (Trrra JHariar. 1911 81 Earle Clifton West. Georgetown, Del. Age. 2?: weight, 138; height. . .7. Clinical Assistant. " hatever sky ' s above me. Here ' s a heart for any fate. " ( ' .raduate of History of Medicine. Thomas Ga - Whims, K Lasker, N. C. Age, 33; weight, 20. ; height, 3.8 4. Clinical Assistant. " He mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom mirth ; If he had any faults, he has left us in doubt. At least in three years we could not find ' em out ; Vet some have declared, and it can ' t l)e de- nied ' em. That slyboots was cm ' sedly cunning tu hide ' em. " If he valued cilhers as he alued himself, banks would go out ijf Iiusiness. arrra iHartar. 1311 j.wA Ci.ka i;lani) W ' ii.kins, I ' li.B. ( " Farmer W ' ilks " ) K I lur!in,;, ' tcin, X. C. Age, 24; weight, 173; height. 6.0 ' ,4. Elon College. Clinical .Assistant. The reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill. lie is Willie ' s man " Friday. " RltilAKl) LLo T) WlLLIA.MS ( " Willie " ), llerwindale, I ' a. .Xge, 30; weight. 133; height, . . " jj. West Chester State Xoi ' mal Schodl. Clinical Assistant. " )f manners gentle, of affections milfl. In wit a man, simjilicity a child. " Thcv don " t do that way in " I ' hilK ' . " arrra iHnrinr. 1911 .S3 HEX I. as historian, begin to reflect upon the noteworthy happenings of the class of 1911, it is indeed with a feeling of |)ride that I recall her zealous and determined efforts during the four years to attain those honors which are the ambition of every class. It is my province to narrate briefl}- the exents tiiat are of interest and impor- tance to the class as an entirety, not an account of each meml)er; so I shall relate a few of our joys, our sorrows, our victories and our defeats. ( )n ( )ctober 1st. I ' - ' O " . there could be seen groups of unsophisticated and verdant fresh- men sldwly a])pr(iacliiiig Dr. Cnalcs ' saiictmn, and withdrawing quantities of hlth lucre from parts of our a])i arcl we (|uietly signihed nur intention of entering this noble and time-honored institution. Little did we sus))ect the warm and enthusiastic outcome that was in store for us from the Sophs, and which in the ne.xt few days was to become so impressive. .S4 arrra iKariar. 1911 Tlic f(.- ti ities began junI .ittcr the first lecture, when Dr. Cuale, after words of weleonie, kindlv eoninicnded us to the further me-reiesof the Soiih.s. on the " Adaptabilitx ' to Environ- ment. " I am sine that it is unnecessary to more than mention tlie events that trans|iired that day — how we were corralled in the rear of the buil(linf, s, and roped together after our l)hysiognomies had been made to represent every color in the rainbow by their fastidious artist, and portions of our anatomy exposed to the delighted gaze of both the true and the imbleached American, . fter the gorgeous parade the " Beauty Chorus " assembled at the .Xmerican Uuilding, where a photograph was made for the morning edition. The following day were spent in adjusting ourselves to our new field of endeavor and inci- dentally in listening to the instructions of the ever-solicitous Soph. ( In ( )ctolier Sth. our lirst class meeting was held, when class officers were elected, and it was unanimousl}- decided that, should the So])hs pro])ose to continue hazing, we would resist as one man — and they so proposed, much to their later humiliation. Soon exeryone buckled down to hard work and Ijefore we were aware Christmas was upon us, and every man lost no time in returning to the cause of his three months " home- sickness. We returned with even more determination that the class of ' 1 1 would be one of which our estimable faculty and later our belo ed . lma Mater would be justlv ])roud. With hard work and a determined ])urpose, examinations were soon U])(in us and our slmwing was indeed enviable. After a most pleasant vacatiijn (Jctober 2nd, l ' ' OS. found the same Ijovs exchanging the hearty handshake, which meant that we were again read - to resume our arduous work, determined not to be intimidated by any obstacles which might arise, but by hard work. close obser ation of those about us and perseverance, to strive to attain that goal of ac- quirements, resources and knowledge that inspii-e perfect confidence in each one, not only as a physician, but as a man. W ' e noticed that a few of our ruimber, hearty, robust fellows, had decided that the med- ical ])rofession was not so lofty and conducive to good health as that noble calling " com- muning with nature, " otherwise known as " following a mild-eyed mule. " However, our ranks were augmented by several excellent men and we extended to them the hand of wel- come. .After the class meeting on October 3rd. at which officers were elected, the next few- days were spent in performing our duty in instructing the Fresliies into the intricate ways and customs of college life as well as of a large city, lest jierchancc they stray from the " straight and narrow path. " This duty was soon finished, as they seemed an unusually well behascd li t of I ' lebeans. willing to learn from their competent instructors. Then it was work in earnest, and es])ecially on that " most im])ortant br.anch in medi- cine. " which, however, was made intensely interesting through the harmonv of the " de- licioUsly nuisical word-- of i im ' graceful ( ?) ])rofessor, mingic l with the subdued sti;iiii lit " liang all l ' ' reshmcn on the Soui ' Apple Tree. " i ' en lere l li ' oin " class (|uartette. There were many interesting events tlial trauspiixd in nur .Sophomore ear, but time and s]iace |ire ent m el.aborating upon them, and I nnist ask m - fellow classmates to simply reHect upon the good times we had together. So suflice it to sa that our good rec- ord of the pre ioiis year was even surjiassed, and we were awav to enjo - our vaca- tion, h ' .arly in )ctober we were again on tlie campus, welcoming new cl.assmales .and ex- changing hearty greetings with the old. and ere many days passed the class was called to order and the following officers elected: Willis I, inn. piesident ; William 1.. HverK-, vice-i)residenl ; Ihuliler .S. I ' .dyer, secretary: l.ouis II, Douglas, treasurer; llenry i). Causev, historian. an l ernon I,. ' )ler. sergeaut-at-;irms. ilrrra iBariar. 1 9 1 1 ss Our junior work was entirely different from that of the jirevious years ; that now came the application of those basic principles in which we had been so well trained, so that soon each branch became clearer and we gradually began to realize the beauty of each sub- ject. ( )ur feelings may well be compared to those of one standing without a cathedral with stained glass windows. To him the windows appear dull and lifeless, but to one stand- ing within the rays of light passing through reveal a harmony of unspeakable splendor. The year was a most pleasant one, as occasionally work was laid aside and an evening spent at Ford ' s Maryland night or at a smoker. So after e.xams the last au revoir to be spoken by us while at this old university was said and we repaired to our homes to recu- perate and prepare ourselves for that crowning year of college life, " Senior. " On Octo- ber 1st, 1910, all the old fellows were back and cjur ranks were augmented by several ex- cellent men from other colleges. Scarcely two weeks had elapsed before the all-important subject o f politics was on every lip, and judging from the intense interest shown by every man a casual observer might have decided that the nation ' s welfare was at stake. The election was held in the anatomical hall, candidates being nominated by each of the two parties. Our pop- ular president, Willis Linn, was unanimously re-elected as president and the other of- ficers as follows : Athey, vice-president ; Oler, secretary ; Codington, historian ; Macks, ])rohphet ; Ramierez, poet; Alallein, sergeant-at arms; Bulluck, editor Ti-;kr. M. r. ic. Ex- ectutive committee, Byerly (chairman), Kahn, Waters, Causey, Massenburg, The men elected were from bdth factions and this proved to be a happ ' ix ' sult, for the characteristic good fellowship has always iirevailed, and by this unity and good feeling toward each cither the class of 1911 has accomplished much more than the graduating classes of former years. This fact is thoroughly exemplified in our untiring and supreme effcjrt and its success in es- tablishing the Honor System as our lasting monument, and of which we are proud. The subject had been discussed for several weeks prior to the date set for its adop- tion or otherwise, and it was up to us to establish a system which would mean so much to the college we had learned to love. At the meeting held in December the System of Honor was unanimously adcjpted, and our action was soon followed b_ - the other classes. Thus we feel that we have done at least something as a manifestation of our appreciation of untiring and faithful efforts of our beloved teachers to smoothe the rugged path that we have traveled for four years. Our last year has been interspersed with many pleasures. Early in Eeliruary we relegated work to the background and enjoyed " Maryland Night " at I ' ord ' s. .Alsii we anticii ate many " affairs " durinj ' commencement, as Class Dance, Banc|iiet, Smoker, etc. And now the time will soon come when we must leave this old uniyersit ' , and there will be the last heartfelt handshake and although sad it will have a new thrill, for we will be drawn together in that last good-bye, as we have ne er been before. Many of us will never return ; but the deep love for our Alma Mater instilled into (jur hearts unconsci 3Usly by the individual interest taken in us by our beloved professors will ever be a stimulus to do our best in our chosen calling. With courage and high ideals we begin our life work, and 1 ho])e that the class of 1 ' 11 may add a little glory to the re- nown of our . lma Mater. And n(jw, fellow classmates, as we bid each other farewell, let us with shoulder firm to shoulder and hand clas])ed fast in hand, go forth with fi rm resolve and a willing heart to per- fect ourselves in our honorable calling and do our share in alleviating the sufferings of mankind. God-speed! Histori. n. 86 arrni iHariar. liJll (§ht tu Ihr inttbrru i lu init Into a ward sci |)rettily white Comes a doctor with face ah lit ; His e es are so hinwn and lli hair so yellow, No wonder the nurses are scared of the fellow. For naughty lioys from a southern clime Are said to l)eguile with smile and rhyme, Tlie hearts of maids whd ' renut afraid ()f dangers lurking in a sweet smile shade. For the charming lad w ith eyes that shine MaVes a lassie ha|)|i - with a glance sublime. " ' ( lU onh ' (111 1 see, All other girls look alike tome! " l!ut, ye gods and little tishes that enjoy such pranks. Made her not to sorrow, hut (inly to giye thanks; For not man) ' hours away, in that very selfsame day. To another damsel did I hear him softly say, " Little girlie, w ith e es of blue. Little one, to you I ' m true. " So, nurses, beware (if Snuthern hoys, so fair, They may vow yaliantly for you to do and dare — That is, today, fair lass fur ynu, I ' lUt timidrrdw fur aiinther love These gallant boys wnuld wocj. I have traveled fai ' and ])ondered lung, WiiiiiU ' ring in all the varied tlirong, Inch, if I had the choice to make. Which state would I for my country take, The choice — it was iinl hard td make — I ' d bcldiig td a SdUtliern state. Siiuth fiilk aic lia|iii .-md always gay. With pleasure the wlnle the hdurs away. The strangei ' is wt ' lcnined fruin and wide. His sorrdWs the ' share and ihcii jd s divide. M. 1 ' (Trrra iHariar. 1911 87 « »i-4 PROPHECY pssjHERE is no time of the year when I grow more reminiscent tlian at the end, and as I sit down to my diary on this, the 31st day of Deceniljer, 1926, it occurs to me that it would not be at all amiss to note down shortly something of the members of the famous class of l ' ' ll, of the Medical Department of the Uni- versity of Maryland. It is now tifteen years since this class was graduated and that many of its members have distinguished themselves, there is no doubt. About two months ago, I took a flying trip to New York and as I was preparing to land in the city, I met Linn up in the air, that is, taking a little trip in his aeroplane. The carrying capacity of the latter was severely taxed by the enormous bulk of its passenger. After we had exchanged greetings, Linn informed me that he was going to his laboratories where he, Howell and Schaeffer, were doing experi- mental work on animals. Linn and his associates, who are gynecological surgeons, have their laboratories at a place called The Bluffs-on-the-Hudson. After leaving Linn, I landed and the first acquaintance I met was Oler. He has devoted himself to Christian Science treatment of nervous disorders, the sedative effect of ( )ler ' s looks Ijeing said to l)e marvelous. Among other things, I learned from (Jler that the great Hospital for Men, established b ' Tankin and Waters, now had on its stafif such eminent specialists as West, Durkin, E. O. Taylor and Ouigley. 88 arrra iflariar. lai 1 In thinkiiii, ' ,,f lidspitals and the like, 1 am reminded of Wallace ' s widely advertised " Rest Uanch " in )klahuma. The rest obtained there is said to be almost absolute. R. L. Taylur. who is chief physician at the " Rest Farm. " wrote me recently that the patients there are not allowed even to breathe too rapidly. 1 have been reminded i|uite often of .Mallen, by the newspapers. He has succeeded in making himself " IJig Chief " of his island by annihilating his hereditary foes, the Haytiens. Mallen has not forgotten the medical side of things, for he has established a large hos- pital, with Igartua as chief physician. Ramirez, who is also on the staft ' , devotes his time to the ])ractice of surgery and matrimony. Greengrass is now serving his second term as Mayor of Paterson, N. J. He was rewarded by this office because of his bringing abcjut the extermination of the Jersey ' skeeters. ' reeland has also settled in Paterson, and since the m()s(|uitoes no kmger rouse him. he is rapidly Ijecoming a man of weight. Many of the class of I ' ll have not been backward in discovering new methods of treat- ment of various disorders. Whims recently announced that he had at last discovered, with the aid o ' f Massenburg, a successful method of " Cranial-Inflation. " ' Whims has made luany previous attempts tn inflate the cranium, but there has alwa3 ' s followed the most serious comi)lication, Suellulitis Ca])itis. Edlin has originated an entirelv new and ingenious methdd of " ilut Air Treatment. " It is stated (by Edlin) that this method is applicable to nearly all maladies to which human fle- h is heir. In the South, McCain and Brown have conquered the Uncinaria Americana ; in other wortls, they have " put the hooks " " on the hook-worm by discovering a specific which lias caused the disajipearance of the Parasite in c|uestiiin from this country. Since this great discovery. Walker has greatly augmented his an-ount of adi])ose tissue. This may be a mere coincidence or it may not. Kerniidle. 1 ' .are foot and lusher, besides attending to their pn)fes ional duties, are regu- lar t-(intril)Ut irs Id the ' i ' armer " s Ciuide, " of which Nichols and Speas are the editors. It is through the medical journals only that one occasionally hears of old class-iuates. llacon still seeks prestige by his literary productions, wdiile Blair finds tliat he himself is the one best suited to write of his own achievements. Wallenstein, who is (|uite an eminent gynecologist, in a long article recently appearing in a medical weekly compared the results obtained by the teaching of ]3ractical gynecolog)- with those obtained in a course teaching theoreticallv onlv. The names of Niblett, Marett and Moulton, also appear occasionally. Some have written (|uitc extensively. ( )nly six months ago, 1 received the ])rospectus of a work now in press, " , System of Medicin e, " by Asper. I wondered that he had not issued this work sooner, . nother useful work is one by Keesor. It is entitled the " Medi- cal Student ' s Catechism, " and contains questions of every concei able sort, the " after- lecture " " varietN ' being esjiecially numerous. A " Diseases of the Stomach, " bv l.evinson, has recently been ])ul)lished. The author, who has had a long ex])erience in the subject indicated, is best known for his discoveiy of new, but verv important, diseases of ihe sioniach. . bout two years ago 1 unexpectedly came .icross lloyer. I ])assing a vaudeville house when I in large letters the amioum-emeiit that the gieat II. S. lloyer had been engaged for one night oiiK to imitate .ill the noted singers. I wdiidered why the engage- ment was for so sliml a time ;is one night, but .ifter I gone ami heard. I wdiidered whv the engagement had been for so luiuj a lime as one night. The singing was truly an imitation. Srrra fBariar. 1911 89 Bulluck has devoted himself to surgery, especially that of the abdomen, with unusual success. His technique has made the Mayos look like novices. In obstetric surgery Byerly has done such work that his clinic receives the recognition formerly accorded to that of Tarnier. Schmidt, Coddington and Douglass, have each done so much for preventive medicine that they have been rewarded with chairs in dififerent schools. Williams is still doing work in " medicine, " a subject with which he hopes to be eventually familiar. Law is likewise working along the same lines. Quite a few have devoted themselves to various specialties. Stomel, who now occupies the chair of Ophthalmology at a New York medical school, has made important contributions to the study of refraction and its errors. Edwards still considers it beneath him to do anything but consultation work. He is consulting physician to several hospitals, all of his advice being given by wireless — it goes by air. Ostro has lately restricted himself to dermatology and is now quite an authority on this subject. I wonder if his favorite question is, " Now what have ye learnt? " In pediatrics, McDaniel and Hornstein have done much valuable work. They have become widely known through their " Infant Foods, " which are guaranteed to suit all conditions of time, weather and place. Hussey, Thomas and W ' ilkins have by their work in tuberculosis made the admirers of Koch feel foolish, but some credit is given the latter. Hirschman has been engaged for several years in research work in pathology. His findings have occasioned a great con- troversy between himself, Durkin and Kahn, the latter two being most critical and thorough microscopists, and the end is not ' yet. Athey, Jones, Edelen and Townsend, are enjoying large general practices in various parts of the country and are all honored members of their profession. Dries and Stinson are also practicing quietly without making a stir over anything in particular. This reminds me of the fact that I had better be stirring and fill mv pipe for another dream. PROPHET. 91) arna iHariar. 1911 ®Iir Jalal Qlan nf IrauB Once upon an evening dreary, Two nurses ponder ' d sad and weary O ' er a lesson in anatomy that was very long and hard ; Suddenly they heard a tapping. As some one gently rapping — Rapping on the window of the building ' cross the yard. Both these maids stopped short and listened. While the raindrops outside glistened — Glistened in the light that from the electric plant gleams; As they listened so intently. Someone whispered, O, so gently, ' Twas a student at the window, and he whispered. " Want some beans? " Quickly, then, these two assented, And a bean can bumped and dented, ' Twas pitched across the fence and landed in the yard below ; Down they went, both full of laughter, And the beans they started after — For they both were hungry, and beans they did love so. Back, then, to the room they rushed. With the bean can sadly crushed, When they heard a voice as of some intruder on the way — ' Twas a most peculiar bustle. As a well starched skirt might rustle. And a voice bade them call at headquarters the following day. Now this siilendid poem is ended. For both nurses were su pen(k■d ; .■ nd though they both love beans ([uite dearly, they ' ll not eat them any more; But those beans did sure taste well. And we take this chance to tell That ( )ler ' s Baked Beans are, b - far, tlie best in Pialtimore. Try a can of Oler ' s Beans, ' i ' hey really are the best ; (ni eat a little can of these Tlu-n take two weeks to rest. I.ittlc Jimmy has the eyes, .Mallen has the means; We know that " I ' o]) " l inn has the size, llul )lcr has the Beans. I. it tic I ' llakc was our darling, lint she (lid love beans ; When I )r. ( tier ofifers some v ' lic out the window k ' ans. And then the . ' lipl. w:ilks in tlic rocim, I lev face witli fright jusl gleams . (iw r.lake ]5ays just lifteen days I ' nr eating Oler ' s Beans. ®rna ifflariar. 1911 91 E[}t iFarultg mnkrr N Wednesday afternoon, February 22. Dr. Spear, at the conclusion of his nerv- i )Us clinic, extended to the members of the Senior Class an invitation to at- tend a smoker to be given by the adjunct faculty Saturday evening, February 25. This announcement was received with an applause that showed its hearty reception. Each year, according to custom, this smoker is given by the adjunct faculty to the Senior Class. It is alwa ' ys marked by a hearty commingling of the faculty and students. This is one time when the student and teacher forget the relations they have borne in the past three years. The feeling of fear and awe passes from tlie student as he feels the kindly grip of welcome and recognizes that the toga of stern dignity has been laid aside. This night " a man ' s a man for a ' that. " The seniors were received b ' the faculty. All mingled in good fellowship, while the colored orchestra gave us ragtime and clogging such as can only come from the hands and feet of the " Southern nigger. " Soon the covers were drawn from the festive board and the caterers introduced the sec- ond act in which we played our part and placed it mighty well. Steamed oysters, " O me, O my ! " they beat Kelh ' s ; chicken salad such as mother makes, sandwiches, pickles and iTn-ra fHariar. 1 a 1 1 sauces tickled ciur ])al;itcs, uliile tlic odor of Turkish and Havana s rected iiur nostrils. Then s|)irit liegan to run hi,t, ' h. ( )ur old friend liudweiser, ilow we did surprise her; ' oung Pabst took a chance, l!ut found Sclilitz in his pants. When drained to the dregs We called for the Kegs. ( )ur throats at last moist, toasts were on. ( )ur ner ' ous S|)ear, we a])plauded him on tonic spasms. Neale simulated D -stoceia and ],recipitate lahour. . " hiplex- returned to stu- dent days. Craighill was afraid to leave his bottle by the side of 1 lundley. Holland was not stiff. Carroll caught the " puke. " Timl)erlake had the nast_ - job. J. Holmes was slightly embarrassed and Nathan could fnid no chair to kick. Now Come the common medical students — Pop, with his size and rotten jokes. P.ul- luck, the lazy man of the South, whci came at duty ' s call; Prownie, the nurse lover; Mac in all his greatness; Kahn, with his hysterical temperament; Dave the beast; Schmidt, the Dutchman; A.--per, who could not be finmy if he tried; Susie and ( " .reeny in high tenor gave us " Lead, Kindly Pight, " until we called for the hook. ' I ' hen more fun at the ex- pense of our faculty; imitations of Pull, Spear. Nathan, John C, John K., Gilchrist and Charlie duiing a lecture were wonderfully amusing. The climax now reached, we bid adieu to our hosts and with steady and unsteady gats re|.)aired to our modilied ( )stermoors. W. L. BVURLY. Hrrturr ?iiaUa Classic halls of learning, Pr.nise we gi c to thee, J ' " (]r within thee caniing Wise we ' e learned to be. Slimy seats and dusty, .• ir full of disease, I ' ound in halls so I ' lassic In seeking our degrees. We sought for sonie knowledge, Th;it we might be of use ; In lien we founcl but microbes . nd lillli and l).iccy juici . II. . l. IvunxsoN. Sn-ra ifflariar. 1911 9. Olalruliiar, iruinr (Elass. 19U Wednesday, June 12. — House men drew for roons in Lombard street house. Thursday, June 23. — Kahn moved in house first, followed by others. Friday, June 24. — Everybody got })2 oz. for 5 cents after sui per and celebrated. Sunday, June 26. — Many " student doctors, " accomjianied l)v nurses, seen at Druid Hill Park. Monday, June 27. — Postings for month; men take charge of their wards and inspect. Tuesday, June 28. — Dr. K ' loman takes Schmidt and Asper over for 2 A. M. operation. Wednesday, June 29. — Poker Club met again in extra session to attend to unfinished business. Thursda} ' , June 30. — Several men have to see Dr. Kloman at once. Friday, July 1. — Dr. Hundley has 7:30 A. M. operation; no one gets breakfast before going on. ' Saturday, July 2. — Every man goes to River iew to see the sights. Sunday, July 3. — Difficulty with negro preacher in alley who is too loud; men cannot sleep. Monday, July 4. — Men hang around accident room to see what comes in. Tuesday, July . . — " Dave " takes " Spiral ' s " girl out for an evening. Wednesday, July 6. — A big night and everybody happy; the " farmers " are attacked. Thursday, July 7. — Another " inside case " at 3 A. M. ; students get there for " third stage, " as usual. Friday, July 8. — Lombard street house men visit Cireene street men and cause a " rough house. " Saturday, July 9. — All-night session of Poker Club, with jiarade all over the house at 6 A. M. Sunday, July 10. — " Lige " Nichols seen out with the " forbidden fruit. " Monday, July 11. — House men meet and decide that Hospital should laundry white coats — but the Elite kept doing them. Tuesday, July 12. — Arrangetuents made with Tommy Welch for the following day. Wednesday, July 13. — House men give residents informal reception, which passed as a very quiet evening. Thursday, July 14. — The morning was bright and pretty, but tlie headaches were there. Linn and Kahn suspended for indisposition to go on extra oi)eration. Friday, July 15. — Everybody glad to sjjend a quiet day. Saturday, July 16. — Tovvnshend and Codington suddenly leave the two girls on the corner of Greene and lialtimore streets when a resident appears. Sunday, July 17. — Druid Hill Park still attractive; several fellows come in at 11:30; also a rush on dispensary door. Monday, July 18. — As the result of a little party, Pohemians warnt to raid the house and find the supposed woman who was killed, while the police are kept l)usy to restrain them. Tuesday, Julv 1 ' ' . — Dr. DeMarco operates the greater part of the night. Wednesdav, July 20. — Patient with D. T. in I!. 11. chases " Little " Tavlor out of Hospital and makes his escape. Thursday, July 21. — Paeon suspended for telling Dr. Kloman, in |)resence of nurse, how much he loved him. Friday, July 22. — Greengrass caught with a sandwich and is luade to ])Ut it down; also asked if he is boarding in Ward K. Saturday, July 2} . — Again the bunch goes up to the corner of Fremont and German streets ; each man spends a nickle. 94 arrra fHariar. 1911 Sunday, July 24. — The unbleached American in the alley entertains with his words of advice to sinners, while the men want to sleep. Monday, July 2 . — Ramirez makes fre(|uent visits to Maternity. Tuesday. July 26. — The social side of the Hospital begins to get the better of Hussey. Wednesday. Jul_ ' 17. — Fixture i)ut in hath room; everybody rejoices, and Drnid Hill reservoir sinks suddenly. Thursday, July 28. — Mallen visits Greene street house and causes disturl)ance. while " Flighting " Taylor wants to throw him out. Friday. July 29. — Thomas organizes men who are not given credit for pathology and pretend going to P. and S. Saturday. July 30, — A straggler wanders in Greene street house and breaks up game of " set-back ; " afterwards is put out, but gets Marett ' s hat as he goes. Sunday. July 31. — Stag ] arty down the li.iy on the " I.ouisc: " great stories related on their return. Mondaw . ugust 1. — Outside |)atitnt tells Kahn she wants a " real doctor. " she don ' t want a boy to see her. Tuesday. August 2. — Wagon with three-cent ice cream cones comes; sells out to students. Wednesday. .August 3. — Bulluck stays in one night ; cause unknown. Thursday, August 4. — Waters has a visitor, but no one is introduced. Friday. August 5. — Boyer pretends to study with his eyes on Ward 11 and book in lap. Saturday. August 6. — Celebration as usual. vSunday, August 7. — Howell gets " phone call and soon disai)pear.s without saying where he is going. Monday, August S. — Massenburg and Kahn stop serving meals. Tuesday, August 9. — Oler makes hit in Ward K, but the young lad onl gnes mit with doctors and residents, so he is stung. Wednesdav, .August 10. — .Asper and Schmidt working as if examinations were a week ofY. Thursdav, .August 11. — " Little " Tavlor continues to spend most of his time at his boarding house. Friday. August 12. — allenstein tries to get in bouse. l)Ut Igartua beats him to Green- grass. Saturday, . ugust 13. — I ' oker Club has lengtlu- session. Sunday, .August 14. — lirown goes home for vacation. Monday. .August 1. . — Smiles absent on several faces in Hospital. Tuesday. .August Ui. .Mallen makes visit ti nutside case. Wednesday. .August 17. -McCain has many briU(|uets on his table while on upper halls ; who said he wasn ' t a heart smasher? ' I ' hursdav. .August tX. " I ' op " Linn recites the same stories again nf huntnig on the Canadian border. Fridav. .August 1 ' ' . Thomas told a storv withnut b.ixing In repeat it several times as he went. Saturda . . ugust i ' l. .McCain is unable to sleep at night by isii(irs from all o ci " the Hospital after their 12 nnd. work is rmished. Sunday. .August 21.--L.rown calls on McCain (?) at 12;.W . . M.. Inil Dr. W. C. sees him first, and he loses a shoe going down back stairway. Monday, .August 21. Kahn iclK ,if trip to . tlantic C ' ity for the thirteenth time. ' I ' uesdav. .August 2?). Igartua teaches ( ireengr.iss tbit ' c mMic words if ! panish. all nf which are c.vprcxsive. Wednesday. .August 24. I ' .aeon breaks ii er ;md sleeps in students ' building. Thursday. .August 2?. Howell sta s in one night and tries to study, but llyerly thinks he should not, so drcjwiis him with pitcher nf w;iter. (Trrra iEariar. 1911 95 Friday. August 26. — Murray again sings that sweet melody, " Take Me Back to Old Virginia, " while Boyer and Greengrass join in. Saturday, August 27. — Poker Club meets again, nobody wins anything. Sunday, August 28. — Coddington not posted to sit up in ' ard A with D. T. ; threatens to leave the house. Monday, August 29. — Dr. K. relieves several men of their hard earned cases on outside. Tuesday, .August 30. — Niblett has not changed his walk and is UKire feminine than ever ; Nichols ' protecting care has little effect. Wednesday, August 31. — E. C). Taylor makes third call on Fayette street in four days. Thursday, September 1. — R. L. Taylor goes E. O. Taylor one better and stays on Le.x- ington street day and night; only comes down to pay his respects to Hospital early in A. M. Friday, September 2. — Postings for .September ; every man rejoices over having a change of scenery, and at once tries to make good. Saturday, September 3. — Dr. J. B. P. and Miss B. seen in ' ery interested biisiiirss conversation in dispensary. Sunday, September 4. — Townshend still on regular schedule ; came in promptly at 1 1 :30 P. M. Monday, September 5. — " Skinny " Walker gets up nerve enough to smile at nurse in operating room. Tuesday. September 6. — Miss " . makes Nichols make a hasty retreat frDUi operating floor. Wednesday, September 7. — Schmidt goes home and lirings back suit case full of " grub, " and then some more. Thursday, September 8. — Marett goes up to Calhoun street to get a note book he left when moving ( a big lie, but we know. ) . Friday, September 9. — Whims keeps McCain from going to Tulchester, and makes him study. Saturday, September 10. — A little party; much enjoyment; " cops " came only once. Sunday, September 11. — Waters wears smile all day because of riding the ambulance again. Monday, September 12. — Hussey continues strong on social side of Hospital. Tuesday, September 13. — Boyer has too much business in office, but cause is gener- ally known. Wednesday, September 14. — Oler stays in; no one has any money. Thursday, September 1.x — For second time Wilkins takes night out. Friday, September 16. — Asper has finished Kleb ' s book on Tuberculosis in last four days and is now looking for other conquests. Schmidt is becoming jealous. Saturday, September 17. — Ramirez becomes more and more fond of people of Irish descent, and spends spare moments in Maternity. Sunday, Septem ' ber 18. — Bulluck persists in staying in his room ( ?) so close that he has not been seen after six o ' clock for a week. Monday, September 19. — Oler spends afternoon at Bay Shore; shows effects of his pleasure next day. Tuesday, September 20. — Maternity has many student callers at 3 A. M. — all disap- pointed. They heard a noise as they went up the steps. Wednesdav, Sei)tember 21. — Byerly pays the house a visit since recovering from his illness. Thursday, September 22. — Dr. K. has men to see him at once to correct charts. Friday. September 23. — Great excitement in dispensary as Miss B. co nes through. Saturday, September 24. — Kahn spends day telling of previous night ' s adventures on Franklin street. Monday, September 26. — Dr. P. operates again, and there was " no rest for the weary. " Tuesday, September 27. — Asper and Schmidt continue to trifle z ' ith time. 96 Srrra iBnriar. 1911 Wednesday, September 28. — " Dave " entertains men on steps of Student ' building with stories about himself at the Catholic school in San Domins o; most appreciated one was about the goat. Thursday, .September 2 ' . — Lombard street house is visited by (ireeiie street men; all congregate in McCain ' s room, but ho did not care to stay. Friday, September 30. — Excitement and suspense increasing over the beginning of ses- sion. Saturdav, ( Jctober 1. — Last Poker Club meeting for the holidays, which was a lengthy one. Sunday, October 2. — House is visited by many outsiders coming back to begin work. Monday, ( Jctober 3. — liarefoot, fresh from N. C, inquires for Dr. John Howell. Tuesday, October 4. — The college year is begun; some excitement as usual in front of college. Wednesday, ( )ctober 3. — Tankin and " Pop " Linn " strike " a few freshmen for dues to help Foot Ball Team. Thursday, October 6. — Nervousness on first clinic; men did not know how to act and feel on front row in amphitheatre. Friday, October 7. — Dr. Isadore Hirschman spends day explaining the ditYerent pos- sibilities of why he flunked Practice. Saturdav, ( )ctober 8. — Drs. Coddington and Townshcnd attend . . L C. . . reception in fresh white suits. Sundav, r)ctober 9. — llrown sus])ended on general ])rincii)les, but is told that it was due to failure to write history. Mondav, October 10. — College open in reality. Men take notes in history-taking, which is as follows: " How long have you had it? " " Does it itch? " " Who do you sleep with? " " Scabes. " Tuesday, October 11. — Men overanxious to get to 4 o ' clock lecture, but Mr. j. relieves their excitement by notice that there is no lecture. Wednesdav, ( )ctober 12. — Causey entertains new men in his room; Jeff, men his specialty. Thursday, October 13. — Students ' building constantly full nf outsiders looking for friends both recent and old. h ' ridav, (October 14. — Dr. K. begins (|uiz class in ( )bstetrics with man ' pujiils. Saturdav, ( )ctober 13. — P ig game on; many outsiders attending; which la te(l lung, but had intermission for breakfast. Sunday, ()ctol)er 16. — Many men making researches through Oslrr and llughes. Monday, October 17. — Many hands go up in sup]ilicalicin when the . natomy of Eye is told them at 4 P. M. Tuesdav, Octoljer 18. — RoumL of applause at last lecture of day to be follnwed by words of greeting. Wednesday, ( )ctober 1 ' ' . Dr. vS. makes nany close friends when he telN hnw siiiif lc the . natoniy and Physiology of Spinal Cord is. Thursday, October 20. — Lectures on fracturo of bone-, have begun Kcc or interviews Dr. R. W. after lecture; first offense. I ' riflav, ( )ctober 21. — .At la t for the exciting moments of electing class officers, and the efforts of friends of nian ' men culmin.ite. . t limes every heart stnpjied be.iting, so close was some of the ballots. Saturday, October 22. — h ' irst in.Uinee of seasnn at 1 I ' . .M . ; the l]ill new ti i snine. but close ac(|uaintance of others. Sundav, idober 23. — llusy day througbnut linUse; comiiemL were in .ind well used. Monday, )clober 24. -Douglass tells house men of the oi)eiations he has done during the vacation. (Trrra fflariar. 1911 Tuesday. October 2.i. — House men demand more comfortable quarters and are moved into new Nurses ' Home. So anxious were some of tbem to move that beds and trunks were crossing Lombard street at 2 A. M. ' ednesday. October 26. — Dr. Neale liolds a seance in Davage Hall ; many men attend. Thursday, October 27 . — Dr. Hirsch has the true seekers to congregate at 2 P. M. for a three-hour contest. Friday, October 28. — At last all of the Seniors have matriculated. Saturday, October 29. — Causey is seen taking a car for North avenue ; a very rare oc- currence. Sunday, October 30. E. O. Taylor tells of his extensive practice during the weeks he spent at home. Monday, October 31. — Roll call at surgical clinic and registered in red ink. Tuesday, November 1. — LSoyer refuses to learn Technic ; makes a run on gowns, cre- ates excitement and provokes words of anger from ad in 7chitc. Wednesday, November 2. — Law decides to be a gentleman and not a comiion medical student, so gets some one to console him in his hours of trouble. Thursday, November 3. — Walker is at last posted on an operation. Friday, November 4. — Oler has attack of nursitis. but of a mild grade. Saturday. November 5. — Mallen has a great interest in some one in Ward 1 ; patient, we hope. Sunday, November 6. — Ramirez sees the handwriting on the wall and takes a rest. Monday, November 7. — Hirschman is greatly offended at th.e members of class; he is crowded out of front row in amphitheatre. Tuesday, November 8. — Edlin makes brilliant diagnosis at 1 P. l. clinic. Wednesday, November 9. — Dr. Abbott, of Philadelphia, delivers a lecture in Anatom- ical Hall. Great crowd of physicians and students attend. Thursday, November 10. — Dr. Abbott delivers a second very interesting address. Friday, November 11. — Academic Day, and a very quiet one, too. The Senior Class had eight representatives. Residents give dance, which causes some talk among uninvited students and residents. Saturday, November 12. — Howard and Massenburg were advised to take a few weeks ' vacation, due to neglected work in dispensary. Sunday, November 13. — Byerly showing prodromal symptoms of nursitis. Monday, November 14. — Offices are opened in students ' building and specialties adver- tised in orthopedics, etc. Tuesday. November 15. — Ramirez takes advantage of his vacation and gets married. Wednesday, November 16. — Edelen joins the throng and acquires a mother-in-law and leaves for home. Thursday, November 17. — Miss ' ., queen of operating rooms, smiles for a change. Friday, November 18. — Macks is supposed, by a little girl in dispensary, to be Dr. Chew since she has card for medical box. Saturday, November 19. — Quiet house till 1 A. L Sunday, November 20. — Clinical assistants had picture made ; we hope it will be a good oiie, but sometimes think our hopes are in vain. Mondav. November 21. — Sur])rise party at " Casino. " and all de])artments of Hosj ital were represented. Tuesday, November 22. — Howell, the N. C. boy. is called inside the railing at 4 P. L for demonstration of fractures. Wednesday, November 23. — P.oyer drank the milk that Dr. McElfresh had for lecture on caloric values. Thursday, November 24. — First lecture on tonsilitis from the orator. Friday, November 2?. — Demonstration of how many times the revolving table in Ana- tomical Hall can be turned in fiftv minutes. 9S (itrra iBartar. 1911 Saturday, November 26. — Kahn used four go vii on Dr. Mnrtin ' s operation and came near " .scrapping " Freddie. Sundav. Xovember 27. — Senior nurses tested the camera, clustered around Miss ! ' . Monday, November 28. — Boyer wore clean, fresh, white coat — cause unknown. Tuesdav, November 2 ' ' . — Edelen returns from visit home and was greeted with a piercing look at 4 T. .M. Wednesday, November .?0. — Fisher is fatlier of a " bouncing baby l)oy. " and has a smile that won ' t wear off. Thursdav, December 1. — Nurses waylaid Sammy in dispensarx- and took dreengrass " sandwiches. Friday, December 2. — Dr. .Mitchell addressed College ' . M. C. A., and strange to say, this time the students were not afraid to meet him in the building on the corner. Saturday. December 3. — Howard suspended for going to dinner before patient waked. Sundav, December 4. — The first not being successful, the nurses again brave a snow- storm in an effort to get a good picture. Mondav, Deccmlier 5. — Miss K. revises the nurses ' going-out schedule by locking the door at 10 P. M., which came near being disastrous. Tuesdav, December 6. — Hussey assumes his duties as resident in maternity. Wednesday, December 7. — The class takes the honor system under discussion and med- itation. Thursday, December 8. — " Sherlock Holmes " liyerly pre])ared a trap and caught stu- dent building thief, so Rosa had to make a " noise like leaving. " Friday, December ), — After Dr. G. W. had said that if the vagus and accelerator nerves were cut, the heart would not beat faster on exertion. Law at once said it would be a good thing to do if a fellow was going into a Marathon race. Saturday, December 10. — Howard entertains " Pop ' s " lirother. They were told that they had a good time. Sunday, December 11. — Poker Club met in " Hill ' s " rciom. Dave had closed his door against it. Mfjnday, December 12. — " The man that Icthyosis made famous " ijresented himself at skin clinic and received contributions from the open-hearted. Sunday, December 18. — Marett and Niblet feasted on fudge made by Senior Nurses, anrl it was good, too. Monday, December 19. — Dr. " Bill " A. held clinic and was brief, thank God! Tuesday, December 20. — Dr. Mitchell gave Dodson 2. cents for attending his chil- dren ' s lecture. Wednesday. December 21. — The men go home iov the holidays, only ten i-einaining. The students ' building looks like the " Deserted X ' illage. " Thurxlay, December 22. — Greengrass sjjends the day saying " nice " things about Eisen- stein for kecjjing liis mileage book. Friday, December 23. — Greengrass got off ' home and the building is (|uiet. Saturday. December 24. — Nurse.s ' Home opened to callers, but the students could not get a chance to go in, as " Willie, " " Joseph, " and " Norman " were constantly there. Sunday, December 25. — .Acting Superintendent Dr. C. broke up a parly in the dis- pensary very suddenly. Monday, December 26. --Big night in students ' building, and as result many broken windows ne.xt morning. Tuesday, Decemlier 27. — .-Ml engagements broken for dinner . theaters, etc., a ten op- erations posted and only ten men to go on them. Wednesday, December 28. — " Bill " i ' yerly assumes duties as resident of matcrnit de- |)artment, and takes title of " Midwife " Byerly. Thursday, December 29. — Front elevator broken; as result students pend day carry- ing patients to and from the o])erating rooms. arrra iHariar. 1911 99 Friday, December 30. — W ' ilkins has severe attack of nursitis and goes to moving pic- tures to celebrate. Saturday, December , 1. — ( Jperation at S ! ' . Ai. Drs. I ' iggott and (iracie in disi)e!i- sary catching men as they come from su])])er. Sunday, January 1, 1011. — Nurses all wear a smile, for they had turkey for dinner. Monday, January 2. — R. L. Taylor tells Dr. R. W. that the cystoscope is in Cooking. Tuesday. January 3. — . new surgical assistant shows u]i. {Hnsli! not a zvord.) Wednesday, January 4. — Extra operation on, no one will answer ' phone, so Dr. 1 ' . comes over and lireaks up some engagements. Thursday, January .t.-- College opened, hut not much doing, onlv a few men back from home. P ' riday, January 6. — Tuberculosis lectuies have ceased; every man feels better. Saturday, January 7. — Dr. C. broke up serenade to nurses at 12:30 P. M.; reminded men that there were people sick in Hospital. Sunday. January 8. — R. L. Taylor told Dr. C. over ' jihone that if he coulrl guess his name he would go over to Hospital and do the work. Monday, January 9. — Dr. G, W. very pleasantly surprised the class by forgetting t i call men for quiz. Tuesday, January 10. — E. ( ). Taylor arrange funeral services for unbleached Aiuei- ican in Elbow Lane. Wednesday, January 11. — Dr. K. opened bank for small contributions for twenty- four hours to secure n-oney collected on outside by students. Thursday, January 12. — Dries is much worried over his " near " suspension. Friday. January 13. — Announcement of Bay ' iew and Church Home Hospital ap- pointments to be made by examination. Saturday, January 14. — Dr. H. repeated his lecture on pessaries for second time. Sunday, January ?. — Schafter spends much time in Ward I, and can hardly wait till 12 o ' clock Monday to go to the box in dispensary. Monday, January 16. — Boyer went into " Dry Dock " for a few days. Tuesday, January 17. — The dislocated hip on cadaver would work only once, so class was excused, Wednesday, January 18. — Dodson put out the lights till Engineer reported last fuse. Thursday, January 19. — Edlin and Kahn were presented with two weeks ' vacation for neglecting duties. Friday, January 20. — Dr. S. gives preliminary lecture before going to llay iew. Saturday, January 21. — Matinee at Bay ' iew was thoroughly enjoyed. The head- liner was the woman monologist who told of throwing a shoe at Dr. S. years ago. Sundav, Januarv 22. — Mallen sees handwriting on wall for neglecting Ward K. Monday. January 23. — Walker writes a prescription for scabes : Sulph. oint. oz. I. Sig.. apply 2 day. Tuesdav, January 24. — L ' sual reference to Mallen and his Haitian war. Wednesdav, Januarv 23. — Mrs. Lewis went up 50 cents a week on board, which causes luuch hunger and comment among house men. Thursday, January 26. — All lights out when ' phone rang; students lock doors; no one could l)e found for extra o])eration, so Dr. F. " i-liunkcd " instruments. Frida -. Januarv 27. — C.reat anxiety among students; mid-year Surgery Examination. Celebration in students ' building at 12 V. M. Dr. P. goes over to quell it, but found dark house and door locked, so he went hack. Saturday, January 28, — All off for liay icw. L ' sual matinee at 3 P. M. Sunday, January 29. — Afternoon session of Poker Club. Monday. January 30. — Dr. W. demonstrates that Causey cannot hear and causes " Po]) " to make faces for amusement of class. .88671 1 1 H I itrrra iflariar. 1911 Tuesday. Januaiv 31. — ' riiomas and McCain complain of not being able to study and move out of Wednesday, February 1. — .-Kt last tbe lectures on tlie l)rain lia e been delivered so we will now get something else. Thursday, February 2. — Pcstings for February and only a few have wishes granted. as usual. Friday. I ' " ebruary 3. — Mallen and Urown report a stomach case with incorrect ad- dress, which causes some e.xcitement. Negro wanted to see that " red-headed " doctor, but she didn ' t. Saturday, February 4. — Asper and Schmidt spend night in deploring the inevitable result of failure to graduate. Sunday. February . . — Dr. P. knocks at several doors before finding anyone fiir extra o])eration, and every man in house. .Monday. February 6. — .-Munini llenetit Night at Ford ' s Opera House, " Honey Boy Minstrels. " Everybody had a good time. Tuesday, February 7. — Mallen suspended, due to disagreement with .Miss W. Wednesday, February 8. — A. W. Club organized, twelve house men charter members. Emblem was safety pin on red ribljon. Thursday. February ' J. — All night conference of Poker Club. Friday, February 10. — Miss W ' . confers with Dr. I ' , in regard to . . W. Club. Saturday, Fel)ruary 11. — Great commotion throughout Hos])ital ; tears and angry looks force Dr. P. to demand that pins are removed or wearers will be suspended. Sundav. February 12. — Niblet attempts to hasten spring and wears straw lid. It was a beautiful day, without a doubt. Monday, February 13. — Dr. C. braves the weather and stands on the steps, while the orderly rings the ' phone bell, in an attempt to catch the man wiio changed his voice in talk- ing to him over the ' phone. Tuesday, February 14. — Dr. S. " made the lame tt walk. " as demonstrated by the . frican, who said he could not, and was brought in clinic on stretcher, but soon decided to get his hat and go home during the conversation. Wednesday, February 1. . — W ' allenstein called u]) maternity and asked if he could give patient Ejjsom salts. Thursday, February 16. — Another lecture on " The Phenomena of Catching Cold. " Friday, h ' ebruary 17. — Chi Zeta Chi dance. ( )ne resident very sullen for some reason. Saturday, February 18. — All men who went to dance jwsted for first operation. The frown of yesterday is now replaced by a smile. Sunday, February 19. — Men posted to sit up with No. 10. . whom ()06 ])ut to the bad, and see that he sleeps. Monday, February 20. — Eisenstein stays with .McDaniel on outside case one hour and gets sleepy, so he goes home. Tuesday, February 21. — House men lefu e to sit u|) with No. 10. A. Wednesday, I ' ebruary 22. — No holiday; tlie day s])ent on operations, to be followed by the susi)ension of Williams, Howard, Igortua. West, Taylor, E. ( )., Waters, Cireengrass. Linn and Whims. Thursday, I el)ruary 2i. — No house men doing any work in Hospital. Friday, February 24. — Men posted, but the posting torn up as soon as ]iut on bulletin. Saturday, February 2S. — Adjunct Faculty give smoker to Seniors; everybody had a great time; some few imjjersonations pulled off. lloyer and Cireengrass sing duet, " Lead, Kindly Light. " vSunday, February 26. — Boyer, Greengrass and .Murray give another song service. Monday, February 27. — When diagnosis was called for in skin clinic, some one sent down. " Damned if 1 know, " as diagnosis. Tuesday, I " " ebruary 28. — House men send comnntlce to t.ilk o er situation with mcm- ber of the I ' acultv. Srrra Hariar. 19U loi Wednesday, March 1. — Even- man at work. " School has started " on every tongue. Thursday, March 2. — Dr. G. operates for clinic. Friday, March 3. — Roll call in Surgery caught many absent. Saturday, March 4. — One Saturday afternoon to enjoy; don ' t have to go to l!ay ie v. Sunday, March .S. — The fact that they cannot go to any part of Hospital is making it very inconvenient for several house men. Monday, March 6. — (Outline of Eye and Ear work given out. Tuesday, March 7. — Faculty declines to revise rules of Hospital, and says that men must go to work under the conditions they quit. Wednesday, March S. — Meeting of house men. Every man e.xpresses himself and then a unanimous vote to leave the house follows. Thursday, March 9. — Handsome l)ouquet sent to upper halls; I ' .ullu ' ck ' s board bill passes over for a week. Friday, March 10. — Mr. Johnson kept busy transferring house fees to tuition. Saturday, March 11. — House men in search of rooms; Fayette street seems the fa- vorite. Sunday, March 12. — Something terrible going to happen; Bulluck, Howell, IJrown, Codin.uton and Townshend all in their rooms tonight. Monday, March 13. — Stinson is called from the bench in Am])hitlieater to amputate a toe for clinic. Tuesday, March 14. — Massenburg. Williams, Stomel and Macks all combine in work- ing up case for nervous clinic. Wednesday, March 15. — Mallen buys note-book and begins to take notes. Thursday, March 16. — The nails again work out of the in Anatomical Hall and have to be driven in with the handy Barlow. Friday, March 17. — Greengrass, Hirschman, Kahn and Wallenstein wear green ties in celebrating the occasion of St. Patrick ' s Day. Saturday, March 18. — Wilkins, Marett and Walker celebrate by straying from the nar- row path and going to see the " Follies of 1910 " with three of the " forbidden fruit. " Sunday, March 19. ' — Thomas and E. ( ). Taylor determined that Wilkins, Marett and Walker cannot show them anything ; brave the stormy afternoon and witii friends of Hos- pital acquaintance go to West .Arlington for the evening. Monday, March 20. — Dr. G. W. continues his seances in dispensary. Tuesday, March 21. — McDaniel takes rapid strides toward being a Pediatrician. Wednesday, March 22. — Eisenstein is given another trial on obstretrical duty. Thursday, March 2i. — Mallen is told to look out that he does not have " abscess of the Liver. " Friday, March 24. — The revolving table is seeing a more quiet time these days. It was turned only twenty-three times today. Saturday, March 25. — " Mitral stenosis " at Bay ' iew was very instructive. Sunday, March 26. — McCain is kept from Sunday School by Dr. K., who catches him as he goes by Hospital. Monday, March 27. — E. O. Taylor deplores the fact that he is not posted to sit up in Ward H. Tuesday, March 28. — Another examination question given out on children, which cov- ers only 300 pages in Holt. Wednesday, March 29. — Wilkins and Walker continue to attend all surgical clinics; as this is best they can do toward being in operating rooms. Thursday, March 30. — Another case of the rare stomach disturbance rejiorted in clinic and a well written paper, disease known as Chronic Anacid Gastritis. Friday, March 31. — Here ' s regrets to what will happen and not be reported, liut the Annual is in the press. errra iHariar. 1911 103 ®lir Eitbatijat nf tltr i turirut Jl ' ifh Al oloyics to Omar Kliaxyain. 1 Wake ! For the Sun who scatter ' d into flight The Lessons before him from the Field of Night, Drives " Studies " along and strikes The old School Tower as with a Shaft of Light 2 P)efore the phantom of False morning died. Methought the ' oice of Howard cried. " When all the Lecture Halls are swept within. Whv nods the drowsy Student yet outside? " And. as the Bell rang, who stood liefore The White Pillars shouted — " ( )])en then the door ! ' t)U know how little ' Jo Jo ' has to say. And, having said it, may return no more. " And now Another Year reviving old Desires. The thoughtful " Stude " to Solitude retires. Says he ' ll be Good and Never More fre- quent The bar of 111 Desires. The Senior Class is gone with all its noise Of Surgery and Skin, And in its Place are Meek and Quiet Boys The quest of knowledge to begin. Come, fill the Cup. and in the Fire of Spring. Your Winter Garment of repentance fling ! The Night has but a little time for Study And the Morn is on the ing. Wither at Surgery or Clinic on. Wither the talk of Eye or Ear do run. The Hours keep oozing Drop by Drop The Leaves are Falling one by one. Each Morn a new Lecture brings, you say ; ' es, but where are the ( )nes of Yesterday? And this first Winter month that takes the Leaves Will pass then nmre while on you stay. 9 Well, let it take them ! What have we to do With Fall Exa ' .rs. and c|uizzes. too? Let John and J. Holmes bluster as they will. And Dan Base call and murmur — heed not you. 10 ■ With me along this strip of Safe Land jump That just decides the passer from the flunk, Where John and J. Holmes is forgot — And Charlie .Mitcliell holds his little Stunt. 11 A Piook of Practice in a . tufty Room. A Can of lieer. a Cigarette, the Moon That ' s shining over Lake and Lane has naught to do with us ; We Read, then Read again ! 12 Some of the Students of this School ; and some Read and Learn by rule of Thumb But Study while you can. alas! Some day you may Awake to find Yourself too dumb ! 13 Look to the lilowing Lockhart with us — " Lo. Laughing. " he sa}s. " into the World I blow. The ' Bull ' that Hirsh hath taught me. When it is Gone, more is Coming, this I know. " 14 And those who studied every Little grain. And those who flung them to the winds like Rain. Alike to Doctors will Some Day pass out. And. haying passed, will ne ' er be Heard Again. 1114 arrra iHariar. 1311 15 The ' (irldly Hope men set their Hearts upDti ' I ' lirns Ashes — or it i)rospers ; and anon. Like Sno w upon the Desert ' s dusty l ' ' ace. Lighting a httle hour or two — is gone. 16 ' i ' liink, in this batter ' d School to stay Whose doors are open Night and Day, How Student after Student with hi " Speel " Abode his destined ili)ur and went his wav. 17 They say John C and j. Holmes do keep The Halls where Miles gloried and drank deep : And W ' inslow, the surgeon. King of All, Stamps o ' er iii.-. Head, but cannot break his Sleep. H . nd this reviving llerl) wliose tender Green Kledges tlie liar on which we lean — .Ah! lean u tnu it lightly! for who knows How many other Julep glasses it has seen! 19 .• h! There, Old Pal, come fill the Cup that clears Today of jiast Regrets and future Fears: To-morrow, Whv, To-mcjrrow 1 may be Myself with esterday ' s past Four Years. 20 For some we loved, the loveliest and the best That from his X ' intage, Pills hath i)rest. Have said this little Line nf lUill arciund or two before, . n l line bv one crept silentlv to rest. 21 . nrl we that now make merry in the llalK Tiiey left. Resounding with old calls. We, too, will jjass (so let us ll()])e) , nd ( )tliers lake our Stalls. 22 make the most of what ye yet may learn, iiefore you too have your little Turn At Davage Hall and spring exams. Where manv a man Hath (jone but to Return. 23 Alike for those who Learn today and Work, And those who Oft their Work do shirk, A Dice from out the Hall doth say. " Fool! -our life is Imt that of a " pill clerk. ' " 24 Why, all the Docs, and Profs, who discuss ' d The toumor-cause so Wisely — they are thrust Like foolish prophets forth; their words . re scatter ' d and their Mouths are stopped with Dust. Myself when " Fresh " did eagerly frecjuent. Doctor and Prof, and heard great argument Al)out this and about ; but Evermore Ca ne out the Door whence in I went. 26 ith them the seed of Wisdom did I sow, . nd with mine own hand wrought to make it grow; r.ut this is all the Harvest that 1 reap ' d — " I came like Water, and like ind I go. " 27 Into this School and ' h not knowing . iii ' What to learn, like Water flowing; . nd (lUt of it, like Dust along the Street, ll ' itlu-r nm- Whence, a willy-nilly bldwing. 28 hat. withiiut asking, hither hurried Whence? Mr. without knowing. Wither hurried hence! )h ! many a ( " dass nf that forbidden I ' ooze .Must drciwn the memury (if that insolence! 20 |)iiwn frdui " ' (lrk Town " nn tlie " Royal r.lue " I came, and ])assed the door of Dorsey thro ' . And many a Talk and Trivial Chatter had; r.ut lill Me tji it the i ' " i e. ihi ' - nnich I knew. iTrrra iHariar. 1911 105 30 There is a Door thru which 1 cannot Pass ; ' I ' here is a Stair I may not chmb. alas ! Sumc httle talk awhile nf " Resident " and Work, I ' lUt first we all must Pass. 31 " Bull " could not answer; nor the Runch that mourn In flowing robes of White, dear " Bill " ' for- lorn ; Was not made " Superinten " , so " Piggy " has been crowned And " l ' .i)b " Ba ' of this honor has been shorn. 32 Then the Men of Power who work behind The ' eil, informed me to relief of mind. That I might labor as " He Nurse " a year In robes of Servitude, some knowledge try to find. 33 Then from the Lip of that " great " surgeon " Runt, " Known widely for his false front ; And oft he murmured, " Son, work hard, There ' s how I got my start on Martin ' s Stunt ! " 34 Perplext no more with Human and Devine, Tomorrow ' s tangle to the winds resign, I ' lUt do your Work today, I ' erha])s tomorrow you may Dine with Wine. A Moment ' s Halt — a momentary taste Of Knowledge from the Well amid the Waste— And Lo ! — the phantom Caravan has reached The Nothing it set out from — Oh ! make haste ! 38 Would you that spangle of Existence spend About the Ribbon of the " Wahm Club, " friend, A Safety Pin. perhaps, divides the pass and fail: L ' pon wliat, prithee, does the " Club " depend? 39 . Safety Pin and Ribbon Red, To heap our vengeance on the old girl ' s head ; ' hen Lo ! Piggott stops the little game. And All do wear a button brass, instead. 40 .• nd " Dave " doth seek his vengeance loud. And roundly curse the " Wham Club " crowd; Says " Piggy " hath no say to him. But still he Putteth ( )n the - mall brass Shroud. 41 Waste not your hours, nor in vain pursuit (Jf This and That endeavor and disinite ; Better be jocund with old " Pam " Than sadden after none, or bitter, Fruit. " i ' is Init a Tent where takes his four year ' s " rest " Student to the World addressed ; The Student ])asses, and the dark coon 1 loward Cleans it, and ]:)repares it fur another (luest. 36 When You and I behind the ' eil are past, ( )h ! but the long, long while this School shall last. Which of our Coming and Departure heeds As the Sea ' s self should heed a ]iebble cast. For " Maybe so " and " Maybe not " with Rule and Kochers sign, .And " L p and Down " the Fracture to define. And all that one should care to fathoin, we Were never deep in anything but — Wine. 43 The Mighty Winslow. .Allah — breathing Lord, The King of all this misbelieving Horde ()f Fears and Sorrows that infest the Soul. Scatters before him with liis mightN ' Sword, 1116 arrra iHariar. 1311 44 Why ! if the Five ' ear men can pass, who dare lilaspheine tliese i)resence as a Snare? A lUessing, we should use them, should we not? And if a Curse — wliy, then, Who sent them there? 45 ( )li threats of Flunk and Hopes of Passing. too, One thing at least is certain — This to you: You pass the " King, " and mark you do it well, Else you will find it ' s H — for you. 46 Then came the day to pass when " Little Mo " . ' nd his Israelite friend did go, .■ nd leave Rejoicing on the Upper Floor, . nd Peace and Quiet on the floor below. 47 We are no other than a moving row ( )f Student Docs who come and go Kiiund that illumined operating room, . nd wheel the " Duggies " to and fro. 48 We " re hel])less Pieces of the game " Bull " plays L ' i)on this Checkerboard of Nights and Days: Hither and thither moves, and checks, and slays. And line by one back on the " IHunk List " lays. 49 The Marking Pencil writes ; and, having writ. Moves on : nor all your Piety nor ' it Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line, Nor all your Tears wash out " ( )ne (jrade " of it. 50 ' esterday This Day ' s Madness did prepare; Tomorrow ' s Silence. Triumjih. or Despair: StucK ' ! f(ir )i)U know not whence vou came, nor why : Study! for you know not why you go, no; 51 I tell you this — W ' hen, started from the Goal, ( )ver the road of learning hard, to roll Whither to be a Surgton Great or Doctor Plain, The more vou work, the more that you shall gain. 52 .And this 1 know : whether the one True Light Kindle to Love or Wrath consume me quite, ( )ne seventy-iive upon the Surgery Roll Is better than the rest all passed outright. Indeed the Idols I have loved so long Have done our credit in tliis School much wrong: Have drowned mv glory in a shallow Cu]i. . nd sold my Rej)utation for a Song. 54 Would but the Spring of Passing yield ( )ne glimpse — if dimly, yet revealed. To which the Student ' s hopes might spring. As springs the trampled herbage of the lield ! 55 W ould but some winged Angel ere too late Arrest the yet imfolded Roll of Fate, And make the stern Records otherwise Passed with a " Di]x " or quite obliterate! 56 .Ah Bovs ! could you and 1 with llim conspire To gras]) this sorry Scheme of Things entire. Would not we shatter it to bits — and then Remould it nearer to the Heart ' s desire ! :|e :1c H : :ic 3|c 57 Vou rising Moon that looks for us again — I low oft hereafter will she wax and wane; 1 low oft hereafter rising look for us Thi ' u these same Halls and for me in vain! 58 And wlu ' ii like her. oh Student, you shall pass .Among the workers scatter ' d in every Class, And in iiur errand reach the s])ot here I made ( )ne — turn down an empty Glass I " . sbet ( imen. " Willis Linn. Crrra iHariar. 1911 107 iFarruirll, i tuiif ut laijB Fast ebbing from our longing sight These days draw to close, Wherein are dreams of pure delight. Where frolics great repose. At last ! At last ! School days are done, (Jur college life is over; Four happy ears are past and gone Which we can ne ' er recover. Rest, then, ye days of student cheer. Within thy Alma Mater. We ' ll think of you with greatest joy Wherever we ma)- gather. Student days in friendship ' s power Mightily you bind us; While in this our parting hour We leave U. of M. behind us. We leave thee now, beloved home, ( )ur hearts are steeped in sorrow. That nnw from thee we must roam. Sad exiles on the morrow. Here, then, ye student days do rest. This may be our last meeting; Memory of our hearts depressed Receive our last sad greeting. F. R. O z arrra JHariar. 1911 109 dluuinr QIlaBH (Ulaaa O ffirrrs J. D. Sharp President. T. F. A. StevKns Nice-President. Edw. S. Johnson Secretary. RoBT. E. AbELL Treasurer. Thos. Chipman Sergeant-at-Arms. J. C. Stanshuuv Historian. Edwin P. Kolb Junior Editor. (Elaas Soil AbKll, RoI!T. E., H W 11, N :i N.. So, Carolina. Allc.ood, R. a., K South Carolina. Allison, R. G., (tX South Carolina. AnstiniC, H. N.. X Z X .Maryland. Battle, G. C North Carolina. Be. rd, Ci. C North Carolina. Bishop, 15. A., (1 . , ! K.Washington, D.C. Brinson, J. l ' Maryland. Bonner, Robt. A., XZX Maryland. Buchanan, J. E., K North Carolina. Chipman, W ' m. T., XZX Delaware. ClauTicE, C. P Maryland. Claytok, . II South Carolina. Cochran, J. 1).. SM ' 4 ' . . . .North Carolina. Connors, T. | New York. Darby, J. D., XZX Maryland. DuBEL, H Maryland. Dean, R. H., :i K Florida. DiSBRow, GiCo. W ' ., K 2 New Jersey. Duggen, J. A.. .V 12 A Georgia. EbERT, J. ' ., X Z X. ii K X ' irginia. Fajardo, I Cuha. FrEidham. S Maryland. FrEy, E. ' ., XZX Maryland. Gallion. W. E., N ii N MarYland. George, D. . ., i-A H. X i: N. . . .Maryland. Goldstein, . ., Z H T Xew York. Hains. W. G Maryland. Hair, J. E., N i; N South Carolina. HENNEssl•; ■, E. H.J Connecticut. Hl ' bbard, J. E., - K Maryland. Johnstone, J. K Florida. Johnson, E. S., K • ' Maryland. Kish, P Maryland. Kolb, Edwin P., XZX Maryland. Lawlor, D. H., XZX Connecticut. LiLLicii, 1). . Pennsylvania. Lebret, G. H., ii K New Jersey. LiNZNER, S. G., Z B T New Jersey. LichTEnbErg, M., a E Maryland. Li iN(;sT(iN, E. A Llamas, E South Carolina. Long, W. F South Carolina. LooPER, E. .A., XZX Georgia. McGrogan. a. G Maryland. Martin, A. C, Cuha. Michel. W ' m Maryland. Newhouse, 1 ' Enj Maryland. O ' DoNALD, P. J Maryland. ParlETT, R. !, XZX Maryland. Patrick, R. B., N 2 N South Carolina. Pearlstein. P Texas. Philips, [. C (ieorgia. Rich, H. " S., ZBT New Jersey. RoosE, S. A Maryland. RauchEM!. cii. C. W .. K ' I ' Maryland. RoTTENBiCKG. J. R Maryland. ScoTT, W " . W ' ., K Georgia. ShERRILL, E. .K.. 12 Y i . . . . North Carolina. SiLBERMAN, D., AE Maryland. Sklowdowski. J. A Maryland. SpoorE, C Maryland. Stem, G. a.. XZX .Maryland. StillEY, J. C Pennsylvania. STRASSLl•: ■, E. C I ' ennsylvania. harp, J. D.. N S N Indiana. STANSiu ' in . J. C ■. Maryland. Stephens, ' I . F. . ., K , w n E.. Maryland. Di Steeano, ., A E Maryland. Trabani), J. H., X Z X Maryland. ' EGa, L. G Cuha. N ' iNCIGUERRA, M., A E Italy. Webb, H. H.. i X irginia. Nindham. R. a Michigan. Webster, I. E Maryland. ells, G. " B.. XZX South Carolina. ' hitakER, E. ' Louisiana. Wiener, II. P., A E Pennsylvania. Yager, W. S., X Pennsylvania. Zimmerman, H Connecticut. (irrrn Iflarinr. 1911 H STO f. .? iluntnr (ElaHfi HE session of 1910-11 opened brilliantly and with iimmise, most of nur old men returning again to share the fortunes of the class with which the ' had begun their noble careers. We found a good many recruits to our august bodv. o w fair fame having tra ' eled widely in the interim, and our graduate,-, again having successfullv i-iassed the State Board examinations. In Maryland an especialh- good showing was made by those of our own class who took the Second Year examina- tions, all of them who took the examinations having made good. We organized, choosing as always the best from the good material at our disposal : President, J. D. Sharp; vice-president, ' l F. A. Stevens; secretary, E. S. Johnson; treas- urer, R. , . Abel; sergeant-at-arms, the mighty Chipman ; junior Tkrra MariaF, ed- itor, C. V. Kolb; artist, R. Dean. . fter becoming acquainted with our new instructors some of us again bade farewell to the old, in the way of the re-examinations, and a few, a very few, have still those last farewells to sav. On our return, a sad disap]:ointment awaited us. The infants whom we had nurtured in our liosoms, whom we had educated in all of the traditions of our veneralde universitv had degenerated into a collection of mollycoddles! Those energetic voung men set out to haze the newcoming freshmen!! They had them make a si)eech, .sing " In the Light of the Silvery ] loon, " painted their faces and took their ])icture . When one of them tried to bring down a man and he re ' used to come they let him stay!! ( ) tempora ! O mores! Was it an attack of chilblains? Do the men on whom our mantles shall rest lack the stamina to u]ihold their dignity? Behiit es ( .ott ! ! ! Let us ho])e it was merely a temjjorary aberration. As a result of this water and milk system of hazing, the freshmen ])r()ceeded to rush (jur lordly selves as we were leaving one of the thmiderous lectures on ( )l)stetrics. Merely a mild clrubbing erved to convince them that we at least were not so])homores, and speed- ily resumed the res])ectfld altitude lielitting person of their rank. lint to resume. We have an addition to the . lai-ried .Men ' s t ' lub. and in the year to come, two names on the i)resent roll will le.ippear as students of oiii- venerable L ni versity. The Imdding nuistaches. liowexei " , which, al the beginning of the year so cheered our heart , have vanished, lull two remain, and tliese h;id noi ibeir origin in oui ' b.ills. arrra iHariar. 1911 111 The Honor System has been installed this year by the student bndv. The speeches made to us would lead one to believe that we had nut thought of it until the speakers appeared. On the contrary we were the first to bring it under the con- sideration of the class, but have not taken action until we shall have had time to consider the merits and faults of the systems reported on to us ; and when we do act, ours will be a better, fairer, more ideal system, and it will be carried out more thoroughly and consci- entiously than could be done with a system adopted merelv because some other class or school had it. In our new work, despite the mistakes of previous years, we are making a new and shining record, for, as one teacher has remarked, we have not yet given an answer deserv- ing a mark below the passing grade. ( This was remarked early in the session. ) S(t we intend to continue, and when the reports for the year are made out, we will have a lower record of failures than in our lowest subject last year, which was but seven. The worshippers of Bacchus hold their own, and Terpsichore has gained converts, as was evidenced by the attendance at the Student ' s Ball, given in November. ' enus, as ever, holds her own. with the usual consequences, for in one instance Father has had to pay for a month ' s treatment for — Tvphoid Fe ' er! ! ! (Jther cases might be cited, but mercury kee|)s his own secrets about the number of his victims. The great American game is also popular, for .iften on ascending the stairs to the room of a class-mate one may hear a familiar clicking sound, and a clear, manlv voice remark: " See ) ' ou, and raise you two, " or " Flush ! that beats me, " or " Four aces! where in the H — did you get them ? " The study of Osteology is pursued with like interest, " Come Seven " and " O you Five " being some of the incantations used in this familiar game. As we have studied and worked together for three long. years, friendships have been formed, some of which will be lifelong, and the record of our class has been one of strong- est loyalty both to each other, and to our venerable old University. Our class has revived the college spirit which unites the men and the departments. It was fading so ' .new hat under the pressure of constantly increasing study; and, while ncjt having time to participate in all the athletic and social functions still we have gi -en them heartv support. Our cheers are the loudest and the longest for our teams in their contests, and are the first to welcome our visitors at the .Academic Day celebrations, in sliort, our record is one to be ])roud of, as being the first clas-; with the mo t college spirit for some time in the history of the L ' niversitw . iul now. gentle reader, fellow students, and most august board of editors, deal gently with this history, I pray you. It is my luinil)le trili- ute to a noble subject, and if aught is lacking, n.y e.xcuse is. that awed bv the grandeur of the subject, 1 could not hoj e to equal the work of my more illustrious predecessors, but have done the best 1 coubl in my imperfect way. JOHN C. STANSBURY, Historian. oc. o O I o ( I Srrra fHariar. 1911 113 (Elans O ffirrrH W. H. T(_iuLS()N President. F. L. Detrich Nice-President. W ' m. H. Scrlc.c.s Secretary and Historian. A. L. HoLSTKiN Treasurer. T. R. Pr.xtt Sergeant-at-Arnis. (Elaaa iSoU Bkan, p. J Maryland. ])()VLAN, L. L!., X Z X New Jersey. HriCEdinc, E. B.. N 5 N Maryland. HuscH, J. M Cuba. Cutler, H., K 2 North Carolina. Callahan, F. F Maryland. CaslER, F. G., a iJA West irginia. Cavanaugh, L. M., a n a Maryland. Council. W. A. H., a n a irg;inia. Craven, F. C North Carolina. Detrich, F. L., 2 K N ' irginia. Devine. p. R.. a M Rhode Island. Edwards, C. R., N2N Maryland. Edwards, ' . E North Carolina. Gannon, C. H Rhode Island. Garlas, F. E Pennsylvania. GiJLDSMiTii, H Maryland. Gould, N irginia. Grant, H. C, A E North Carolina. Havs, L., X Z X Maryland. Havworth, C. a North Carolina. Holmes, E. J Maine. HoLSTEiN. A. L., " t A E New Jersey. Hundley, F. S Maryland. Lecates, H. E Maryland. Levin, H. H Connecticut. LvNCH, G. B., N 2 N North Carolina. Mai.rldi ' .k. C. L Mar land. NanciC, F Maryland. NiCisTADT. S Maryland. NiTscii, N. C, A S2 A Maryland. Nor.ment, R. 1! Mar land. (.)stendorf, W. a., 1 a E Mar) ' land. Pratt, T. R., N 2 N North Carolina. Ra sor, H. C, X Z X v ' outh Carolina. I : ■ ■oLl s, J. E New 1 lampshire. ScRLi.c.s, W ' m. II., X Z X, K 2 ( .eorgia. Si[uli;r, G. C X ' irginia. Sll ' siiI ' ' k, H. J irginia. Si ' AKCK, J Maryland. v ' ToNiUiAM, H. G., 4 X X ' irginia. Tro.xlHk, M. K North Carolina. W ' EAVi ' K. v " . R., 1) A K Maryland. Wkichtsok, W. ( ' ., X Z X.. South Carolina. ' ouNC,, C. H South Carolina. ' ouNC., M. P South Carolina. SiiRiNER, F. E., X Z X Maryland. Travers, E. E., K a, X Z X Maryland. Warner. T.. N 2 N Maryland. TouLSON. W . il., 4 2 K Maryland. Murphy. F. D Maryland. Perec, H.M Cuba. SiRAK. W Pennsylvania. Webster. |. | Maryland. 1 14 arira iHartar. 1911 n thnmniT (ClasH l tBlnni __A IIEN ' Arthur M. called tlu ' nill on ()i.-tiil)cr ()th, 10 A. M., we were surprised llmW Ui hear sn many of iiur old men answer " Here. " and after a few round-ups at the L ' ni ersity cif Maryland Cluh ( hasement of Maryland Theatre), and a most cordial recejjtion of the h ' reshmeii I see picture I we settlefi to work, hut with no such eager s])iril as our most energetic class had displayed in ] ' Hy . In a few days a class meeting was called and the above-named gentlemen were elect- ed to office, hut as the meeting was nearing the end, " Lizzie Conser " butts in and announces that the frogs are ready. Of course, we marched into frog laboratory with great entiiu- siasm ( ? I . A few Words must be said in I ' egard to the hazing of the l ' " reshnien ;md in justilica- tioii of the severe criticism which has been handed our class so far. It will be well un- derstood tliat the majoritN ' of the men in our class ha ' e attended college before taking up the study of medicine. an l, of course, we had our share of the follies before settling down to the study r,f a life profession. llo e er, the custom still |)revails to haze the " green- ies, " a the ]iicture will show, and the class of I ' M. is not quite dead, but 1 think they will lia e a good knowledge of Materia .Medica, etc., when they take u|i the third year course, and the opinion is th;it it will prove very beneficial. I ' lUt life is too short to continue this line of talk, and we nmst add a few sayings which go to break the moiiotonv of our nian toilsome hours in l.aboralorx . " i ' lcan SOU]) is boiling I lloylan I and Huch I I ' .usch I Weaver says he will furnish the for seasoning it. That shows his brei ' ding ( I ' .reedingl. I )r. Coiiscr .Mr. l e iiolds, explain the c-hennc;d action in llie Daniel cell. Keynolds, grinning from ear to ear, n)outh overflowing with saliva, im|)regnated with tobacco, walks up within about si.x inches of Dr. Conser ' s fact and sa s. " I don ' t know. " Dr. Conser wiped the toliat ' co juice from his face ami marked him S. arrra UJariar. 1911 115 Un Academic Day. No -einber 11. l ' )0 ' ' . mir class was uut in full force — " at the Gayety. " Pratt in riacteri(.)logy — What color do spores form? Uutler. coming in late to anatomy, jjicks up Stensoii ' s Duct, which has just been dis- sected, and says, " What is this, Caslcr, ' Fallo])ian tube ' ? " Dr. Conser — Mr. Grant, what is the size of a red blood corpuscle? Mr. Grant walks to the board and draws a circle about the size of a five cent piece and says, " This is about half the size of one. " Mr. (Jstendorf has decided to change fro.ii medicine to dentistry and is at present as- sisting one ()f the ])rominent dentists (in Fayette street. Heard in Frog Laboratory everv dav : " Earnest, .give out the frogs, " Echo from Shuler: " Earnest, give out the frogs. " It is rqiorted that Mr, P , S. Hundlev has decided to enter Johns Hopkins ( Stock ' ard). " I ' rexy Pete Toulson " — the jolly guy — never worries. Slusher, in his characteristic frog bass voice, says t(.) Dr, Lynn in Pacteriology — ' ou might get our names mi.xed u . liut you can tell us in person, can ' t you? Dr, Lynn — Well. 1 don ' t know ; Shuler and Slusher are very similar. At the final ordeal with jojo our class increased tenfold. Did everybody i)ass? Dr. Conser — ' ou are the brightest class in the I ' niversity of Maryland. I " learned " you Physiology. Gould, the " Human Embryo, " h;is decided to wc. ' ir a liat this year, but be still holds the record for s|)eedy examinations. I ' .rother Edwards filled his regular appi linlnienl la t ninnlh at Slnlnh (. ' hurcb. We have several sharp men in our class, l a s(ir, for instance, Shriner. who i a very talented artist, has found lime tn take a course in Ph siological Chemistry this year. He is doing research work for Dr. Whittle. . new discovery b_v Dr, W ' righ tson : Tlie gluteal region, he says, is on the anterior l)art of the body, directly over his digestive organs. Dr. Hemmeter was instru iiental in this discovery also. The " ' oung Brothers. " who have won a reputation as being hard workers, are study- ing ]ilant life also this }ear. It is very instructive to visit their a]iartments and inspect their collection of the different varieties. See " Shorty Council " for one of the vest jjocket size note books. Measurements, 2) in, X 6, He says they never get in your way. Newcomer, suddenly awakening in class, exclaims, " Did Dr. I lemmeter call my name ? " If ( u would like to know the real physiologic action of an overdose of )leum Tiglii, ask Frank Casler, the heavy West ' irginia sport, lie has had personal experience with this drug. I U1 z Srrra iHariar. 1 a 1 1 119 iFrrshmini (UlaBs (§tCutrs R.L.Johnson ... .President. T. R. Bradley Vice-Pre.sident. L. TiMANUS - Secretary. F. M. Wilson Treasurer. J. Morales and Jas. T. Dobson _ Serseants-at-Arms. W. L. Denny . Historian. (El0Ba Soil Ash, Robert H. t___New York. AVAKI.AN, VOSGAN A. _... Turke ' . Ayers, Chas. C Maryland. Balart, Cros. Antonis Cuba. Barber, Y. tes M. _ Virginia. Barnard, J. mes G. Mar. land. Barr, Walters. South Carolina. BOGART, Clark S - Pennsylvania. Bradley, Theron Robert New York. Bridges, H. rvey C. North Carolina. Brogden, J. mes Chester S. Carolina. Brotman, Meyer New York. Byers, Hor. ce W North Carolina. Cl.yrke, H. ynesworth a. .Florida. Clarke, Hugh E Vir.uinia. Clinton, Rowl. nd S North Carolina., Alec. S. Geor.t;ia. Cook Le Compt Maryland. Crist, George B Mar land. Davis, Theodore McC South Carolina. Denny, Walter L., Jr., Maryland. Dobson, J. ArES T. South Carolina. Dovell, Chauncey E. Vir.yinia. EcHEVERRiA, JoseR. . ..Florida. Eisenberg, Is. DORE Russia. Esslinger, Robert I. Maryland. Fenby, John S. Maryland. Foxvvell, R. ymond K Maryland. Fuentes, Em.-vnuel R Cuba. Gonzales, Luis Puerto Rico. GuiST VHiTE, Bruce H Pennsylvania. Habbiston, Ch.A-Rles C. Maryland. Hassell, Cecil S. North Carolina. Hicks, Cl. ude B... North Carolina. Hoke, Clarence C Maryland. Horger, Eugene L South Carolina. Johnson, Raymond L. Florida. K. tze. berger, James W. Maryland. Kean, Thom- s Andrew Maryland. Levin, Morris B Maryland. LiMB. UGH, Louie M. Florida. LiP.MCK, Alf,. .vnder Marylanil. LuTZ, John F. Maryland. Markell, Solomon C Maryland. Meech, Samuel W Maryland. Metc. lf, C. Hayden.Jr.,. Virginia. Mitchener, James S North Carolina. Morales , Jose Florida . Mordecai, Alfred North Carolina. Morton, Richard W.. ..North Carolina. O.STRO, L rcus Delaware. Parlett, William A. . Maryland. Perkins, Edwin H. Maryland. Portuondo, Albert 1 Cuba. PusKiN, Benja.min Russia. PujADAS, Manuei Puerto Rico. Reed, Joseph C. Maryland. Rice, (George W. Maryland. Rice, Willi. m F. South Carolina. Richards, W. lter L. Maryland. ScH. piRO, Abr. ham Maryland. ,ScHNUCK, Harry Maryland. Shalowitz, Hayman . .Maryland. Smith, M. Duke Maryland. Stahl, William M. ___. ' .Conneeticut. Stein, Harry. ___. Maryland. Stephens, Chas. M. Pennsylvania. vStewart, Emmett J. Maryland. TiM. Nus, Georc;e L. . Maryland. Tolllson. Clarence.. Arizona. ' . cc. RO, Leopold vS. .. Maryland. Van Poole, Carl North Carolina. Vinson, Porter P North Carolina. Walsh, William S. . . Rhode Lsland. AVarner, How.vrd H. Maryland. We.wer, S. Robert... Maryland. Whiteside, W. C. rl . South Carolina. Whittinger, W.m. Eugene.. N. Carolina. WiLLi. MS, D.wid T. ' iroinia. Wilson, Frank L Maryland. Wilson, Fr. nk W. North Carolina. Wolfe, Humphrey A. G. Maryland. l- ' ll arrra Iflariar. 1311 iPrrabmni QUasB l isitnrij S a rule very little is expected from a class in the form of History, wliicii has If ' MW hi- ' en in existence for the brief period of three months. ydf J ' ' II tile third of October. 1910. the 1 ' ' 14 Class came together for tiie fir t time g I in the campus of the University of Maryland. ' Idle class had a roll of i7 members, and all of them, with a ery few exceptions, are graduates of the most leputable colleges, and are all determined to be a credit to their preceptors. They are from various jiarts of the world. .Mo t nf them are from the United States, several from Cuba. I ' orto Rico, and Asia. Tliev all e. ])ected to be hazed, and were prei)ared to take it as gracefully as possible. l ' )Ut ill this, much to our ])leasure, the greater numljer were doomed to disa])pointnient. Tile sophomores are about the mildest bunch of fellow s, it has been our good fortune. In encounter so far, with the exce])tion of a ver ' few w hi i are looking always for trouble. We rlim ' t knnw whether the are afraid of hurting us, tearing our clothing, frightened at the ize of our class compared with their- . nv what not, nevertheless, one of the doctors tried to instill some class spirit into them (which was something they never had), said to them, ' ■ ' lli hazing i the mildest that any I " reNhm;in Class had to take in the history of thi I ' niver-ity. lie urged them nnt tu let this w-.n be an exception, but it was an exce])- tiiin ne erlheles in more ways than one. . fter the lirst --everal weeks it was a daily occurrence tn ee the l ' " re hmen taking the front rows in a lecture and the ])oor sophomores relegated to the rear. i!ut what could tiiey di about it. They were outnumbered nearly two to one and the Freshmen Class was liacked up by it nerve, of which they ha e a good su|)|)ly. . very few of us were caught by tlie sophs during the lirst several days and were dec- oiated so that we would not have been recognized bv our friends. Some of us looked bungrv. -.o the so|)homorv- thought. ;md tlic gcneron- l --np|ilied ii with a bottle of milk Containing salt and pepper, a ])leasant beverage, of wliich those wiio tasted will vouch for. . |)aint had not gone uji in price, like the food, the Sophomores were able to decorate U-. at x ' erv little expense. . oine of the fc-ljow s I ' vsi-nliled zebras, others clowns. whiU ' others who had been so;iked with w;iter. resembled searecrows. arrra flJariar. 1911 121 (,)n the fifth of Noveiii1)cr, the class met in the Histological Laboratory, for the pur- pose of electing class officers. All meiiihers of the class were i)resent. After some very spirited speeches, pro and cun the jirospectiye candidates, ballots were taken with the fftl- lowing result : President, R. L. Johnson, of Florida: Nice-President, T. R. llradley, of New York; Secretary. L. Timanus. of Maryland ; Treasurer. F. M. Wilson, of Maryland; Sergeants- at-Arms. J. Morales, of Florida, and Mr. Dobson. of North Carolina; Historian, W. L. Denny, of Maryland. In the field of athletics the class of 1914 will by no means be unrepresented. We have material in abundance for the various teams including football, basketball, baseball, etc. We have some e.xcellent exponents of the tistic art. na mely Mr. Tollison and Mr. Williams. Mr. Tollison is always willing to accommodate any one in this line. Mr. Williams has a propensity for stealing chairs from the Dentals and thus affords us op]:ortunities of viewing his pugilistic skill. Several circuses have been after several of our number tu jdin their side shows, as these men are supposed to be the only ones of their kind in captiyit -. Mr. Mitchener. the onlv living question mark, receives several letters weekly from various shows. He is guaran- teed to ask more complicated questions and take up a longer proportion of time than the whole class in one lecture. Mr. Markell is our orator, who seems to have missed his voca- tion when he took up medicine. He would make a fine barker in any show. It is a comnon occurrence to see Mr. Markell delivering an address in the dissecting room, surrounded by a mob of admiring students! We have several ladies ' men in our class, but the shining light is Mr. Brotman, who has an extremely good pan of shoulders, and hair that would make any girl envious. It is a common occurrence to see him walk past the University with some members of the o]5posite sex. and many are the salutations he receives. Had I the time, the space and the permission. I would be pleased to speak as highly of the remaining members of the class, but as I have neither. 1 w ill refrain from further personal remarks. W. 1,. DENNY, Historian. FRESH- Ef(TI5TRrtf DENTAL FACULTY (Irrra iflariar. 1311 1 5 iFarultu nf tlir irutal irpartmrul Im:rdinam) J. S. G( ur.As. A. M.. M. D.. D. D. S. I ' rofessor (if I ' rinciplcs nf Uciital SciencL ' , ( )ral Surgery and I )L-nlal l ' i-n llK ' M . JA.Mi-.s 11. Harris, M. D.. D. D. S.. I ' rdfessor of )perative Dentistry. R. 1)(IRM; Cd.M.i:. . . M.. I ' li. 1).. Professor of Chemistry and Mclallurgy. l AMioi,rii i. si,o v, A. M.. M. n., Clinical Professor of Jral Surgery. J. UoL.MKS S.MITII. - . -M.. M. 1)-, Professor if Anatomy. John C. Ih ' MMini.K. M. D., Pb. 1 ., LP. D-, Prnfessor of I ' hysiology. ' I ' lMoTiM ( ). lii:AT voi.i;, M. 1).. 1). I ' . S., Profes.sor of Dental Materia Medica and ' riierapenlieN. John C. L ' lii.KK. .M. D.. D. D. S.. Associate Pmfesxir nf i ' rosthetic Dentistry. Isaac IP Da is. M. 1).. I). D. S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and )i tlmd. mlia. j. S. C.i ' .isi ' .R. 1). D. S., l)einon lrator of ( )|)erative ' rechnics. p. Wii ri ' i, c, l ' . RiMioLT. D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Crown- Pridge, Porcelain ami Inlay Wurk. Ci.M)i: ' . Mattihiws, D. D. S,. Demonstrator nf Histology. Pathology and P.acteriology Palioratory Work. William A, Ri:a. D. D. S.. Chief Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Francis J. A ' ali ntinl. D. D. S., Demonstrator of )perative Dentistry. S. WlHTKI-oKl) .MooKL. D. D. S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. THE LATE JAMES H HARRIS. M D DOS. (Trrra iMariar. 19U 127 ilamrfi l|muarJi l arrtB A ilrmonal Aftftrras irlutrrr bxi Protrssor (Timotliii (ID. Ifratiiuilr. grmnbrr 15. 1910 ( )ur friend lias crossed the Great Divide. His work with us has ended. All that was mortal vanishes from our sight. The curtain has fallen, the act has been concluded. He, whom we loved, has gone to meet his Maker. Let us be silent for a time, reflecting on the inscrutability and mysteries of the change. In the passing of a strong character there stand out boldly special traits which cannot be lost. The impress of influence given out by a noble life, like material substance, is indestructible, and memor - like a zejihyr of sweet per- fume, lingers to lighten the saddened heart after grief has spent its withering effect. Contact with men of high ideals, correct habits, honest purpose and courageous spirit is a blessing best appreciated at the time when such connec- tions are suddenly severed. We do well, therefore, to halt in our course for the purpose of reviewing the life and work of our beloved, deceased instructor. Professor James Howard Harris was born October 23. 1834, in Albemarle County, Va. His boyhood days were spent on the farm. Owing to a ]ihysical atfliction, which he carried to his grave, and his recognized mechanical turn of mind, he was advised to take up the study of dentistry. With this purpose in view, he entered the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, graduating there- frcim in 1S()1. His earl) ' ])rofessional life was interrupted by the sectional conflict known as the Civil War. in which he allied himself with the Southern Confederacy. Hi ' ; physical disability disqualified him for field service and he was assigned to the post of Assistant Surgeon. Service in this capacity gave him a vast experience in the administration of anesthetics, and especially cholorofurm, to which agent he remained ])artial to the end of his career. After the surrender Professor Harris again resumed the ]iractice of his chosen profession in the town of Harrisonburg, a. In a short while his rep- utation as an operator spread, and a call from his Alma Mater to take the posi- tion of Clinical Demonstrator, in IS l, was accejjted. It was while thus employed that he took up the study of medicine, receiving the degree of Doctor of .Medi- cine from the College of Physicians and Surgeons of this city. In 1872 he was JTrrra iHariar. 1911 elected to the Chair of (J])ei " ative and Chnical Uentistry, continuing in this capac- it - initil 1882. at which time, together with Professor Gorgas. he withdrew from the facidty of that institution for the purpose of estahlishing the Dental Depart- ment of the University of Maryland. At the time he severed his connection with his . lnia Mater, the student l)ody of that institutinn ])resented him with a heautiful gold medal, on which were inscrihed sentiments of the highest appreciation of his work and worth as a teacher. This medal he always wore and prized most highly, though none hut his most intimate friends ever knew its source nor suspected the value he set on it. Dming his early connection with the L ' niversitx ' of Maryland Professor Harris taught at the Chair only, his natural modesty ap])arently heing in the wav of teaching hy dedactic lectures. Later in life, howe ' er, he supplemented his clinical work by a course of lectures, thereby demonstrating a thorough knowl- edge of the whole scope of dentistry and exhibiting unic|ueness of ex])ression along with a wonderful flow of language. )v. Harris believed in sound principles and could not tolerate methods which in his opinion failed to promise substantial results. What he advocated was strongly supported, there being no equivocation or |uibbling on the point. His reasoning was unique and the slightest detail was taken into account in the summing up of his conclusions. He read extensively, especially of the literature of the profession, and while he wrote little himself, criticized freely the work of others who indulged them- selves in this way. His loyalty to a friend, as well as his k)_ alty to his native State, was remark- able. The devotion he bestowed on those he loved was strong, deej) and geiniinc. His faculty to bind students to him thrdUghdUt his long career as teacher marked him as Ijeing a man of wnnderful magnetic power. His flignilied bearing in the presence of a group of students and the eagerness nf ilu- latter td get within his ])resence tells the story of a genuine nuituality. He ne ei ' lacked an audience, whether retiring fi ' om the lecture room or paying a friendly xi it lo the inlirmaiy. College work was an iiispiratii m li lioih himself ami students. His ridicule was keen and his sarcasm biting, el none avoided him on that account, i)re- ferring to withstand this rather than miss the influence of contact with this remarkable character. College work became one of his liobbies. acting as a Ionic in later years to his debilitated system. Professor Harris stood at the very top of his profession in the manipnla- lion(jf nc jn-coliesi e gold foil. The average man could do no more than marxel at his skill in handling this jiroduct. Srrra iHariar, 1911 129 His nature was peculiarly sensitive, resenting a wrong righteously, but ever ready and willing to forgive when proper amends were proffered. Few who knew him only as the teacher would suspect he had any music in his soul, and yet he was passionately fond of the violin, and performed well on this instrument during his earlier life. He was charmingly hospitable. None entered his h(jme but to receive cor- dial greeting and none were made more welcome than students who found time to pay him a visit. Professor Harris ' life, morally, was absolutely clean, alwavs above reproach, well grounded in religious doctrine and because of these virtues, he has alwavs been a moral factor in institutional life. Prior to his declining vears. 1 have known him to frequently make engagements with individual students to attend church on Sunday. From a letter, which I had the good fortune to read sev- eral years ago. written by a professional comrade and veteran in a distant city, I became doubly assured of the individual responsibility Dr. Harris felt resting upon him as a teacher. He was a great moralizer, and seldom alliiwed an opportunity to pass without urging the importance of clean living, both in student and professional life. The thousands who came under his influence as teacher can well testify to this. And who can estimate tlic alue of liis words of advice in this direction? Professor Harris was an indefatigable worker, lie regarded wurk as lieing ennobling. His measure of work, however, was based on results attained. The drone and inefficient man found no favor with him. He also urged the neces- sity for recreation and rela.xation from professional duties, and this he exempli- fied in his annual trips to his old home, accompanied by his famil -, where he found much pleasure in commingling with former associates and making excur- sions into the country, acconi])anied by his horse, dog and gun, in quest of game. Failing health interfered somewhat in late years with these pleasures, but he always looked forward to the coming of the summer, when he might possibly repeat past experiences. The place of Professor James Howell Harris in life is now vacant. Was this life and its work a failure? No. Will his influence in life be lost by his going into the Great lie ' ond? No. ' i ' he telling manner in which he approached everything undertaken assures dissemination of the principles for which he stood in so far as those who came under his influence are able to catch the inspiration of his life. His face and presence will be missed by his students and by those associated with him as instructors. We, of the faculty, join with you as stu- dents in mourning the loss of a friend, a genius in his work, a man of high tone and ideals, a true gentleman and successful teacher. Peace be to his ashes. I ) U o in o q: O Srrra fflartar. 1911 131 i rut0r (ElaBB (ifitrrrH Hii;NRY Martin President. J. G. DoNNKLLV, Jr ' ice-President. D. A. W ' altiCrs Secretary. L. A. Cambu Treasurer. DaniKl Bratton Prophet. C. I. Long Poet. A. J . HomiANN Orator. A. H. Paterson Historian. R. ' aledictorian. S. J. Harcroxk. Jr Editor, TiCrra Mariaic. L. P. HennebErc.P.r Business Manager. D. P. High Critic. W. L. Davidson Editor, (Jlk Marvlanb. T. P. Ni.sBET Sergeant-at-Arms. z z o u 3 u O z UJ 1 1 anra iHcuiar. 1911 i.vS lExrruttiTr (Emnantttrr CiCN F. lli ' .KK.MAx. Chairman. A. G. T. Twice, S. J. Harc.uovI ' , Jr., R. B. (l.vDin-, H. A. FoLSOM, R. T. Skklton, S. H. Gluckman. KU arrra iBariar. 1 a 1 1 l.i.ini) M. r.Asi:ii(iAK ( " Uayshore ll ' ark] " ) n Littletown, Pa. Age, 21: weight, 140; height, fi.4 ' 4. ile ' d |mt (111 his white coat, stand out in the cold. Looking for patients wliose teeth needed gold; Then he ' d walk aroinid the college just like a lord, ' Cause he ha])])ened liy cliance to pass off a Hoard. LawrhniI ' : Wi ' i.i.iNC r.MNNoiTT ( " Bonnet " ), Darlington, S. C, Age, 21 ; weight, 140; height, ?A0. Treasurer, ' () ' )- ' l(). Nature made e ery man Id jilague his hrother. Just as one heanly nKirtifies another. itrna lHariar, 1911 135 Daniel Bratton ( " Dan " ), Elkton, Md. Age, 21; weight. 174; height, 6. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 08- ' 09 ; Manager Foot- liall Team, ' Oy- ' IO; Prophet, ' lO- ' ll. I ull of fun, froHc and fooHshness, with a good word for all, 1 le stored up lots of knowledge on inflamma- tion in the Fall. RiioDits Burrows ( " Rube " ), E ! Mystic, Conn. Age. 33; weight, ISO; height, 5.9. Secretary, ' 09- ' 10. Very earnest in all he undertakes. Of course we all do make mistakes. But his mistake we scarce can pass it, ' Tis quite well known, " carbolic acid. " i:i6 (irrra iDctriar. 1911 l.rcAs A. Camiki ( " Pa]) " ), Cardenas. Cuba. Af,a ' , 2,1; weislit, 142; licifjht, 3.8. Treasurer, TO-Tl; Ca]itain I ' .. I ' ,.. TO- ' ll; I ' resident Latin Societ) ' . A y;anil)linCT man witli dice and cards, I In an tiling lie ' U het real liard. I ' lace a l)r(ii)ni in his hands and we ' ll het all din ' niiine ( »n hiiw natural he ' d look follnwinf r the ponies. TiiiiMAs |(iiix Ci,. c ' .i ' .i " rT ( " Tommy " ), •J il Laurel, Aid. . ii ■. 21 : weight, 140; lieiKhl. . .10. ( )ur dear haln ouj ht to have hi hotlle When so far away from hone. Hut we trust he ' ll not be liin-t . - armnid the woiid he rn.nus. SIrrra Jlanar. 19U 137 Ri)i;i:in " W. Crkws ( " Crusoe " ), ' I ' a Madison, N. C. Ao;e, 32; weig ' lit, 170; height, 5.11. N ' aledictorian, ' lO- ' ll. He may be a dentist some da ' , At least foi- this we can pray, riut to our mind he ' d best shine With a rake of some kind, ( )n a one-acre farm making hav. William Lee Ua idson " liill " ), KA Chester, S. C. Age, 23; weight, 14. ; height, . .10. Davidson College. Third Base, University Base Ball ' i ' eam, ■08- ' 09; Treasurer, South Carolina Club, ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President, South Carolina Clul), ' 0 ' )- ' 10; Historian, Class ' 09- ' 10; Second i ' .ase. University Base Ball Team. ' 09- ' 10; ' ice- President, German Club, ' QQ- ' IG; Secretary, Craftsman Club, ' lO- ' ll; President, . thletic Association, ' lO- ' ll; Shortstop, University Base Ball Team, ' lO- ' ll; Editor. Old Marv- LAND. ' 10-11; President, South Carolina Club ' lO- ' ll; Member Country Club. Always found true. His popularity grew. By all whom he knew. 13S arrra iflciriar. 1911 Joiix Glkaso.n Donnklly, Jr. ( " Irish " ), Paterson, N. J. Age, 24; weight, 145; heiglit, 5.S. Secretary, ' 08- W ; N ' ice-President, ' lO- ' U. lie jumps out of bed at eight A. M. To attend lectures at the U. of M.; He looks at his watch and says " Amen, " And then goes hack to bed again. S. M. Fki.dstkin ( " Ike " ), A n New ' ork City, N. ■. . ge, . 4; weight, 1. 0; height, . .. i. " it were better to l)e eaten to death by rust tlian secured to nothing by i)eri)etual motion. " Srrra Hariar. 1911 139 Howard Morton Finch ( " Whiskers " ), Southington, Conn. Age, 22 ; weight, 157 ; height, 5.9. He ' ll l)uttonhole you every day, . nd in a quiet, mysterious way. He ' ll talk and talk and whisper low, A secret which the whole class knows. Henry A. Folsom ( " Hank). St. Johnsburg, ' ermont. Age, 24; weight, 155; height, 5.11. A rube from the Green Mountains Came to this fountain of learning ; He goes back with the knowledge He gained at our college. The midnight oil he ' s been burning. 14(1 arrra Iflariar, 1311 i. IliCNMvTT CiAnnv ( " (lad " ), =. ' " t e. i . C. Age, 21; vcit;ln. 143; height. ?A ' 2. Nice-President, ' () ' - ' 10; Executive Coni- inittee. ' lO- ' ll. ' )ut iif the wild and wmilK west, dressed like a rube, lli clothes were sli-an.£;e. and tn tell the truth, 1 1 wiiuhl he hai ' d ti i imagine a funnier youth. (Me h.i ini] rii ed consider.ahly. I MowANii (.■|;osl■. ( .ni-;i;xi-: ( " Sliced " ). ! ' J DerliN , Conn. .■ ge. 22; weight, 1, (1; lieighl, ( . iMnni i;. . i. c. to r. of . l. One stornn da II. ( " .I ' eeiie wa- --ent. lie catne, and luilered rnund the te))- ' , i ' or all we know he ' -- inund there vet. arrra Hariar. 1911 141 Samim:!. II. C.i.rcKMAN ( " Sam " ), An Newark. X. j. Age, 23; weight, 1, 3; height. 3.3. Executive Committee. " Mature lias funneil many strange thinjj in lier aims. " SiiivK.MA.x j. I l. M ( " I lam " ), vl 12 ( )iitariu, N ' . N ' . . ge, 24; weight. 142; lieight. 3.7 ' j. For a woman is only a wnman. Hut my greatest desire is a chew. 142 iTrrra iHnrinr. 1 fl 1 1 Si-Ai ' .iiUN JAMiCs 1 lAKr,K(i i:, I ' har.D. ( " Hoggy " ). Bronwood, ( ' i;i. Age. 2 ' ; weight, 1?0; lieiglit, 3 ). Mercer L ' ni -ersity. 1 ' ' 05. Cliariniaii Exeeuti ' e Cuiuiiiittee. ' 0 ' ' - ' l{); Editor Tkkka .Makiak. ' O- ' IO; ' lO- ' ll; nieni- her Executive Committee, " lO- ' ll; I ' resident (iCiirgia Club. ' lO- ' ll; President Craftsman ' s Clul), ' lO- ' ll; nicnilier Countr ' Club. . better politician than a dentist he " d make, just spit like a nickel his attention ' twill take; Collected more money foi all kinds of schemes. Than the Sultan of Sulu in his wildest dreams. . . DorC.I.AS S. I I AKKllWI ' R ( " Dug " ), alkci-ton, ' a. Age. 27; weight, 1.55; height. .t.II ' -j. If narrower was here a good manv vears He might learn to oi)erate; Tho ' his books lu ' indies and lei ' tuiTs attends. lie ' s jusi 40 years tou late. JTrrra Hariar. 1911 143 Danmel E. Hl•:.• Ll•; ■ ( " Farmer " ), Chataugay, N. ' . Age, 2(S ; weight, 153 ; height, 3.3. Wanders around in an aimless way. And doesn ' t look any too hright ; His appearance is like a country jay. We can " t understand how he ' ll make dentistry pay. Wm. S. H. Hekrmans, Jr. ( " Bill " ), Rochester, N. Y. Age, 30; weight, 168; height, 3.8f4- Memher Country Clul). A married man, hale, hearty and strong. He ' s not been with us very long; He came here to finish from another school You ' re all right, " Bill, " you ain ' t no fool. 144 anra Ifliiriar. 1311 l.iA i;i.i. 1 ' . 1 Ii;n. I ' :i!i;ki.i:i( ( " 1 Icnne " ). H l ' I ' Haltimiirc, .Md. A. v. - ' 4: ei.t;lu. 123; lu-iglit. .3y,. Mcinbci " Ciiuntry Club. l ' iusiiK- Manat,aT. A new (k-in(in trati ir we will lia L ' hefdrc loiif ' In nur dental departniciU at eoiletje: I ' lUt he will have to grow ten inches or ninre, ir tlu ' v will it all the patients quite close to the hlo(]r. We called him " lien " because he always la s around. Bkn. I ' " . I li:i M. . ( ■■r.en " ), H v| ' •!• I ' ifidi; " e|)ort. Conn. Age, 27; weijiht. 14S; heit ht. ?.7. rresidenl. ' 0 ' ' - ' l(); Chairman iv ecuti e Comnuttee, ' lO- ' ll; I ' resident Coimtrx Clnli, •lO- ' ll. " lie that is horn to be a man. neither should nor can he anythin;, ' nobler, •, ' reatcr. or heltei " a man. " arrra iKartar. 1911 145 DamiU. l ' lNK •|•: ■ lln.ii ( " Siiuii ' t " ), 12 Durham, N. C. Age, 24; weight, I ' JO; height, 6. Critic, ' lO- ' ll. ' Tis time to put this young man wise. He don ' t know how to criticise; So we took the joh and passed it rouni I ' ntil the proper man was found. AdoLPH J. HoFK.MAiN ( " Uoc " ), 12 Paterson, N. J. Age, 21; weight, 14S; heiglit, 3.6. (Jrator, ' lO- ' ll. " Certain orators are Hke great rivers, alway- loudest and muddiest at the mouth. " I4r. itrrra IflarUir. lill 1 X ' oiu.l ' ; T. I I ri:i;, l ii ( " I lulihy " I. E:ist..n, M.l. Aj x-. il ; wcisln. 150; lu ' i,t, ' lit, ' ?. ' . W liL-ii . ' (il)lc Inst canif fi ' din the ICaslci ' ii Sliorc. W c IkkI main wlinn w c kiidw were nuioli w isLT ; lie iiiiw hciliK I n til lii niiiiU ' and riis liiudh ' fur nmrc. It ' s a disease wliieli first ca ' ue frmii Keyscr (W. a.) S. ,Mri;i. ISass |(iii so.n ( " Kunt " ), Leesl)ui;,r a. . ,!j;e. _ ' 4: wei.i lit. ]2( : liei.L;lit, 3.3. ire-1 ' resicli.-nt Craftsman ' s (. ' liili, ' ID ' 11, ( )ne ear in medieine hrst lie tm k. That year lie never looked at a 1 k, I ' ail he hiinimt ' d arninid in all kinds of w eather. In the dental deparDnenl, he ' nut dune nuich better. errra ilariar. 1911 14; (i i-uii;i, |rKi:ii)i. i ( " Jurry " ), H M ' ' I ' Cairo, E,y;y| t. . ,i;e, 22: wcii -ht, 130; liei-IU. 3.11. When jurry landed in r.altininru, I ic was an aw fill bnrc ; ' " . nd llid ' Ik- ' s ini|)rii cd cdn.siderably. I Iktl ' s |)lL ' ntv (if rcKin for more. M. I,. JrsTK-i:. .M. 1). (••Doc " ), Marion, N. C. . i,a ' , M); weight, ( ?: lieiglit, 3.10. North Carolina Medical College, IS ' T. lie ' s a ])rett ' good fellow, ;is fellows sjo, r.iU he never would raise a riot: )U seldom notice him at school Because he is so (luiet. 14S arrra iBariar. 1911 Ai.rREno E. Ji ' snz ( " Barra.u;an " ), " Sociedad LatinD. " Santiago, Cuba. Age. 23; wei ght. l. S; lieiglit, . .f). We wisji his xnice he ' d rultix ' ale, ' I ' ll helji fiU up lii eni|it - |)ate. AnTiiiK T, ■Ncrl ( " Mul) " ). H v| i i ' r(i ideuce, K. i. Age, M); weight, 14. ; height, 3.11. .Meuiher Country Club. lie ' ' - a married man with an aiUi mmliile. So you can imagine what trouble be has; He ' ll go.l)ack to jiractice in Providence, K. I Therefore, we ' ll lei him pas.s. ®prra ilariar. 1911 149 Hknkv Martin- ( " Luw Dockstader " ), New r.i " it;iin, Conn. Age. 40; weight, 140; heig-ht, 3.6. Prophet, ' OS- ' OO ; Executive Committee, •0 ' )--10; President, ' lO- ' ll. A minstrel man blew into town. He tired of walking railroad tracks; ' J ' he ciuestion still is going round, The answer never will he found? (His age.) Anii ' .al Montkro ( " Chocano " ), " Sociedad Latino. " Santiago, Cuba. Age, 21; weight, 130; height, .3.3 2. A student from a foreign shore With little or nothing to say. He ' ll learn, we hope, a great deal more llefore it is too late. 15(1 (irna iHaiiar. lUl 1 MlCI ' lil. MdNTlCSINliS ( " MiilUc " ), H ! ' ' I ' Latin Si icietv. San I nan. I ' nrtu Kico. Ai j. Jl ; vci,i;lit. 1 " 4; lK-i,L;ht. 3.11. SlaU ' III! ir(l have n(i terrors for .McmlesiiiDS, lie reminiK ii nf Snnn Jim; Nell return aijain tn his I ' lhlipiiines. .Vi) ' .hin " ' seenis to trcuihle him. ' r. si.iiK riiii ' i;i( Xisiii.T ( " Jaek " ), H vl ' •!« an W vek. S. C. . .i e. _M ; wei. ht, 1. . : hei. hl. ?. ' . Ser5i..inl-al-. iMs, ' (V.- ' IO; ■lO- ' ll. l ,ver - tine there ' s a (h i)]) in ecittnii ' I ' avlnr . isl)et ' s spirits fall; When we s;iy his spirits fall, ( )f riiurse. t- dunl nie:in ali ' iihiil. arrra iflariar. lai 1 151 Ai.i;xANi)i;k II. rATi-KsoN ( " rat " ). il l)u l ' )()is. I ' a. Age. ?,■ weiKlit. lf)0; liL-ii;ht, ?. 0 ' ,. lie may Ikuc tjnud (|ualitie in truth. Anil at tinius he may even he rii, ht ; I ' lUt he ' s so set and stu1)hiini to Imot, That it takes all the good out of it. John m n RK-MSI ' :n ( " Fats " ). Sjiring Lake, N. J. Age, 21; weight, l ' ' !); height, .x9 4, If he spent half the time at college ' I ' liat he does with his Mamies and Mollies. We ' d lay a small liet That he ' d graduate vet. 15. ' arrrit iHtiriar. 1311 Sa.mi ' i ' .i, RnTii ( " Muriihv " ) liahiiniire. Md. Age, 23: wci.t, " !!!. 14.1 : height, .t.3 1- A a(l nii take tliis man did make, lien he took up the dental science; As a tailor or a ])a n shi.)]) shark lle ' d --ureh ' have nKire clients. Rdi ' .dii 1 I. SiiiiRi ' : ( " I ' arsiin " ), M n North Carolina. . ge, 2. : weight, l.= (); height, ?. ' K lie is so full lit ;inil and elf conceit We scarceJN know Iimw in name it; So we ' ll just let nature take its course, , ' nd ciiristen it a " long-eared " itorse. ttrrra iHartar. 1911 153 RoHi-.KT ' I ' iKiMAs SkiIi. ' i ' hn ( " ' 1 Sones " ) , Kiiit stiiii, N. ' . Age, 30; weight, 173; height, 3.10 1,. President, ' OS- ' O ' ; Executive Committee, JO- ' ll. Me iiiav he ])ecuhar, we ' ll admit, r ut he ' s always willing to help. Many ()ccu])atir)ns he lias had I hit to this line he will tick. Ai.i.KN G. TiiuRMAN Twic.(. ( " Twigg " ), H I Flintstnne, Aid. Age, 23; weight, 13S; height, 3.10. He certai nly likes the ladies and good times. He drinks all kinds of beers and various wines ; r.ut fur all of that he still pines For the girl he left behind. He ' d walk a mile for a glass of I ' iel ' s beer; [n some ways we know he is t|ueer. He ' s always there with a laugh and a cheer; Schlitz Atlas is surely glad he ' s been here. 134 Itrrra iBciritir. 1 H 1 1 M. L ' u.MSiiX ( " I )iilj)ir ' I, u . Iaricn ilk I ' a. . ,y;c. 3 ' ' : vfi.t;ln. I(i3 ; luMt iU, 5.f)!.j. " W ' liat is there in tlic vale nf life 1 lalf so (leliplutul a a w ife. " 1 ). i;ii;i. A. WatI ' KS (, " r(in " ), u MadiMm. N. C. . {,a-. _ " ' : wei.irlit. 150: height, U. Secretary. ' lO ' ll. lie works too lon on a crown or plate. Xolrliing ever seems to flistiuii liiiu ; We takes things in sncli an easy way That hi limit will he ahonl one crown ])ei ' (la . Srrra JHariar. 1911 155 Dwiii Ci.ANK iirii ' : ( " Ijzzie " ), New )rlfaiis. La. A.yv. 2S; wcii ' ln, 170; hei lit. 5.11. W hat can ' t he cured must he eiuiured. Is what they sa_ - of White. As a cii-ed school this is the last. The l.ord broke the mould when she was cast. Cu.XKLKS E. W ' lNCo, JK. C ' Detolerator " 1, r.altimore. Md. Age, 21; weig ' ht, 1. . ; height, 5.2. A sleepy voung man without a mind of his own, liirthplace, Maryland, I ' .altimore his home: Vou can ever he certain whenever W ' ingo is met That he surely will ask for -our List cii aretle. 156 arrra Iflartar. 1911 ()i.iN H. YoiTNC.s C ' Cy " ) v i)uth Norwalk, Conn. Age, 21 weight. 15. ; height. 3.11. Nice-l ' iesident, ' 08- ' 0y. (Juite sarcastic as a rule; I f he ' s a wise guy, let ' s he fools, ( ih, that knowing smile tliat ' s on hi face, We ' ve said enough, just turn the l age. W ' ir.i.iAM Frani ' is Courtney ( " Mac " ), n Norwich, Conn. Age, 27 weiglu, 14,-i ; height. .3.0. ' I ' reasurer, ' OS- ' O ' ' ; Manager i ' .ase ll. ' ill Team, ' lO- ' ll. " My ways are ways of ])leasantness, And )uv |)aths are all of peace; .M.i in gum shoes never, never stjueak, Nor the still-hunt ever cease. " — Hriidilli. M. S. li.M.i.AK ( •■! )r. e ' ook " ), H ' I ' ' 1 ' New Windsor, .Md. Age, 26; weight, I ' K); heigiu, .3.7j4. 1 letter kiK i 11 ;is I )i-. Cc » ik, We lieard ' twas he wh(i louiid ihi ' " ho(ik, " fortune. " - Bacuii. Srrra Mariar. 1 9 U 157 S. P. GuNSALVKs ( " Tlie Duke " ), Caktkr InskiCHp L inc, ( " Shortv " ). Brazil, S. A. Age, 23; weight. 135; height, 5.6. Artist, ' lO- ' ll. Keysor. W " . ' a. Age, 23; weight, 135; lieiglit. .7. P(iet, ' OS- ' O ' ); " lO- ' ll. ( )iie dav he went to I ' inilico, He would be making a wise business move • r 1 .1 r 4. I • 1 .. t n 1 1 ti .1 1 " make the bookies go tn work; II he brought his hat to eollege and left the , . less important part of his head at home. Hie bookies could not see it, thougii. So Long came back; vea bo! Gi ' ;oK(.i " . E. Saxon ( " Sax " ), Edward Thomas Loktus ( " Eddy " ), I ' aterson, N. j. H Age. 1? ; weight, 135 ; height, 5.5. Brockton, Mass. L ' p to Cliristmas we could not find This fair-haired boy round anywhere; Age, 25; weight, 140; height. 5.10. If he his jj ' s and q ' s don ' t mind " Whoso hath a wife hath given hostage to He ' ll still be here another vc car. The rhymes herein written may not be as good. As the original critic could have written or would If he but had the chance and o])portuiiity ; His bles.sings I know he ' d shower on me. And as everyone knows that I am a good mod- est soul, I think it is best and most wise on the whole Not to reveal mv true name and trust i)U won ' t care. For than the elected critic I ' ve been really more fair. arna iBariar. 1911 i istnni miinr I3rutal (Ulasii I ST )1 ' . tin- infallilik- and iiU ' silalik ' ix-mnkT (if the fullics and xirtuo nf llu ' ])ast. |)ri---cnt and fiituri-, lias |)iiintc(l, is pDJnliiijj and will ountnuK ' tn pnim td llic r. (if M. Duntal Class (if I ' M 1 as the kcystdnc a.!, ■linst wliirli all fmnKT Ij classes shall k ' an and ii|Min wliiidi all fnluir tdass(. ' s liall Imild. The class stands in the inn(|ue positimi df heinj, ' the Cdnnectiiij, ' ' link hetwcen the did order lit thin), ' s and the new. It has ])assc(l thrdiif h the historical transition jierind which has seen the de|iartine of men who nut onl ha e keen uk ' niitu-d with the adniinistralion ot arrra iMariar. 1911 159 the Dental School for many vears, but who have been identitied with the ' erv life of dentis- try. And it has seen the induction of a younger generation of men into whcjse hands has been committed the task of maintaining and carrying to greater heights the ideals and traditions of the University. In its freshman year the class was a potent factor in inaugurating " .Academic Day. " first observed on the eleventh day of November. 1908. It was the first freshman class exhibiting sufficient progress to merit the honor of Dr. Hemmeter ' s examination in physi- ology. It was tne first senior class whose medical prescience elicited from the faculty the concession of special courses in oral surgery, metallurgy and bacteriology. It is well understood that these courses were ] rovided as a food for an ap])arent abnormal devel- opment of the cranial ])rocess, and to repress, if possible, an unprecedented propensity of the class for operative dentistr -. It is the first senior class to miss the lectures of Doctor Gorgas, the venerable Dean and one of the founders of the Dental School, who through serious illness has been comi elled to relinquish his active duties, and who u]) to the time of his enforced absence lectured twenty-nine years without missing a lecture. The class has sorrowed for the death of Dr. Howard Eastman, its first instructor in plate work. It has stood by the bier of the late Dr. James H. Harris, one of the founders of the Dental Scho(il and a lecturer therein for twent -nine years. .And has arranged to erect a memorial to him in the Intirniary. God rest your bones, " Liicle jimmie, " your stu- dents loved you. Acknowledging its dclit to the " masters " and to those who arc so ably carrying on the work, the class gcies forth jiledging its allegiance and sup).)ort to the best interests of the University. The class stands out boldly and challenges the dust of the ages to successfully ques- tion its supremacy in personnel and achievement. Within its mystic circle are gathered ons of man ' climes and nations. Fourteen states of the United States, n amely: Maryland. N ' irginia. West ' irginia. Pennsylvania. New York. New Jersey, Rhode Island. Connecticut, (rcoruia and Louisiana, and five other countries, to wit: Canada. Cuba. Porto Rico. Brazil and Eg pt, have contributed the flower of their manhood. It is this diversity of locality and nationality that has given the class tone, color, versatility and individuality. Here we have the criptic somnolence of the East hobnobbing with the bushrangers of P razil. The buckwing dancers of Cuba and Porto Rico kowtowing to the pigeon-toed cock-fighters of the South. The variegated assurance of the States disputing the boundary line with the cold and calculating Canute of the North. It is this medle ' of crude material dumped into the American college each year for refinement which makes it the cosmopolitan melting pot of the world. The foregoing summary will immefliately i)rescnt to the most exacting and analytic mind the historian ' s task of assimilating, tabulating and recording the indi -idual and col- lective historical merit of the class of 1911. To justly and properh- place a class in its historical relation to the life of the Uni- ersit requires delicate and discriminating study, logic and diplomacy. It requires a calm and dispassionate analysis of the deeds and misdeeds of its members. It requires a thorough and judicial analogy of such deeds to the deeds of the dead past, and a possible pro]:)hetic vision of what the misdeeds of the future classes will be in order that a proper perspective may be had from which to view the prodigious and unprecedented labors of a class weighted with intellectual understanding and professional achievement. Three vears ago the class was an unleavened mass of sophisticated innocence. It [)itched its tents on the campus with diffidence and dismay, as have done many classes before, but there was a back to nature ' s heart look about this s])ecial and divinely api)ointed sheepfold 16(1 ilnra iHariar. 1911 which never illuniined the visages of youth hcforc; it boded one thing: superhuman poten- tiality readv to assume command. P ' rom the lirst. and down through the years, this great force has been unwinding itself until now. as this true epitome goes to press, there remains but one last mighty cti ' ort which shall loose its chains of serfdom and shall enthrone it a diplomatized body ready to practice on the State Hoards. When the b iys were " freshmen. " following the j rimal instincts of the average Ameri- can citizen, tlie - desired to organize something and called a meeting for the purpose of seeing into it. A quorum being present, with all due solemnity and ceremony the follow- ing were inducted into office: R. T. Skelton, President; C). H. Youngs, X ' ice-President ; |. C DonnelK ' , Secret;irv ; W. F. Courtney, Treasurer; Alexander II. I ' aterson. Historian. and D. Hratton. Sergeant-at-Arms. " Come on boys, let ' s go after them. " the motto chosen by the class, is indicative of that modesty and refinement of liearing now so characteristic of them all. There wa.s one incident .stood out ])ro iiinently in the freshmen meeting and is worthy of record on these pages, namely: the address of the President on the occasion of his assuming the gavel: " Gentleinen. " said F resident v kelton. " niythology has it that Atlas bore the world on his shoulders, that Shakespeare wrote more plays than liacon gave credit for, that the Ganges river runs afoul of the Rhine, but, by the epitaph on every tombstone in the Land, 1 acknowledge the honor of presiding over the greatest body of intel- lectual perple.xitv ever aggregated. You are the buds and promise of the school. ' ou are the jirex ' and prol)lem of the ])rofessors. Three years hence you shall leave these halls chastened and sobered, beware. " Having heard this highly literar_ ' and somewhat vague summing up of their relationship to the University, the class slunk away to that hangod life which is only the e.xjjerience of a freshman. The jov of a lirst vacation and come back _of a freshie is like the mumps, they all have them, so wh - dwell on it. They all came back, save Alcl- ' adden, Sparks, Steiner, Shal- kan and Williamson. I ' .ut what joy in coming back a junior? . Junior is an anomaly, lie is neither here nor there, lie is like a chi]) on a Ijillow tossed sea. In the heat of battle he is reinforcements, ammiilion, he is nothing. First he is sought by the warring seniors, and then Ijy the hostile fre hies. In a word, he is between the de il and the deep blue sea. However, histor - must be made even by the Jimiors. ; nd to maintain the traditions of the past tliey marshaled the freshies and chain-ganged them into the heart of the forest, where thev were initiated into the ancient and ceremonious rite of the golden tooth. This rite, in accordance with ancient custom, is performed by fitting to the left side wis- dom tooth of each culprit a gold crown made by some member of the jirevious freshman class, the tooth only to be dislodged when the culj)rit shall have ceased to be a member of the (U ' ntal fraternitw The rite, always perfoinicfl by the junior class, is the most im] ort- ant event in its history ,iiid is attended with great oriental pomp and dignity. The organization of the lunior class was the occasion of prolonged ;md aciimonious discussion. The casus belli was the legal statns of a President and his right lo ])reside over the deliberations of the junior cl;iss. Tlie point was a ticklish one and civil war was only averted b - the full surrender of the freshman oflicers. It is but meet foi ' the historian to remai-k in passing that a freshman PresicK-nl conld by no sirelch of the imagination or jierversion of the constitution |)reside o er tlie deliberations of a junior class. The class w;is linally organized and the following oflicers chosen: I ' ., b ' . Herman, President: K. P. ( ' .a l l , ice-Pi ' csident ; K. P. Purrows, Secretary. I,. W . Poiinoiit. Treas- urer, and T. P. N ' esbit, Sergeant-at-. rnis : . I.. D.ividson, Historian. . fter diligent research among the annals of class histories there is found no record of ]iow ,-i lunior class si)ends its vacation. Wmv historian, ho e ' er, made an original inves- tigation .niil foimil lli;il the niajnvit of this class were engaged in the l,-ibor,atoi-ies iTrrra ilariar. 1911 161 of commercial dentists boning up to qualify as expert operators in the Intirniary. The wide birth given the Intirniary by some of the class indicates that the experience was not much to their liking. ' I ' he count was taken and the final round begun minus Lang, Lpson and Rodringnez, out in the first. ith ( .reen. Gluckman. Heale -. justice, Remsen and Saxson, joining in the Junior bout. Heernians, from a sister school in the major noise, and Urmson, Feldstein and Lynch, who tarried by the wayside to join our caravan, makin,!.: in all fifty-one aspir- ants for the " sheep. " The motto of the class behts us all : " Dignity and Ponderosity. " The |i(ilitics, varied and questionable. The Senior class election radiated with brotherly love and good fellowship. Politics was tabooed and the election arranged to proceed with as little steal as circumstances would permit, ' i ' he uppermost thought of all was how to annex the honorable offices with least offence. In the heat of the mighty struggle a subtle and sinuous resolution was intro- duced and unanimously adopted, that each candidate suljmit in wiiting his (jualifications and fitness, stating the office most desired, the certificate to be referred to a bipartisan Committee at least susceptible to incorrujition, to be selected by the " Camorra " of the class, whose award should stand final and irrefutable. The result of the " Camorra ' s " work will be found under the heading " Class Officers. " The history of a class is like the liistorv of a people. It is written in the deeds of its leaders. Many seek leadershi]), but most are found in the ranks. . nd it is nt) shame to the rest of the class that some of their number have been leaders. These leaders, with characteristic modesty and congressional brevity, have written and handed to the historian their autobiographies for the adornment of these pages. Claiming special distinction in athletics : " ' ToNKv ' ' ati;rs. The Tarheeled sluicer. Extractor and plate washer. Inven tor and patentee of the reversible cuspid. Larboard heaver in the great American pastime. " Signed, ' Ton1 ' ; ' ' . Ti:rs. " " C. Mi!o the Comfortable. Hold in offence and offensively bold. Noth- ing worse than a tennis raccjuet. " Signed, " Cam bo. " " ' Davidson the Cautious. ' lie always investigates before he prciceeds. Has won leadership through his mathematical precision in discovering the weak points in the enen y ' s line. " Signed, " Davuison. " " ' Cecil CoL ' NT ■ P.ratton. ' Fragile and delicate. Contemplative and studious. Has won his s])urs by regular attendance at lectures and excellence and depth of learning in exhordium. He is stable and steady and is generally regarded as the safety valve of the class. He was timekeeper on the P ase- liall Club. " Signed, " IIratton. " Then there is a group of men too modest too write their own history, who by birth and fortune have assumed leadership as a matter of right. Martin is pre-eminentlv one of these. ' ersatile and resourceful. Enjoying all the advantages of education and travel. He is recognized as the " I ' .eau Prummel and the " Guy Fawkes " of the class. His opinion on the fashions, art, literature and the theatre ( preferably the latter ) is eagerly sought by the well dressed and correctl) ' informed members of the class. He is the mentor and guide of the socially inclined and knows more about the rosy-tinted ravs of the rising sun than any other member. It is rumored ( though it is kept rather quiet ) that the facultv have frequently sought his advice and coun.sel in instituting reforms and toning down the lectures to the mental grasp of the students. And it is further rumored ( but we have been unable to substantiate the rumor) that he claims to be the Junior member of the class. 16i anrn Iflariar. lUlI Xo less renowned, thdujjli in striking; iMiitrast. i the modest and retii ' in;, ' Mr. Skeltoii. Tlioiifj-li unassiiniin} and self-effacinf, ' in demeanor, lie is the most resoureefnl and persever- ing, ' member of his class. He is a litterateur and antiquarian of note, and is chicflv dis- tinguished for his eolleetion of epitaphs and foi- hi justh eelehrated work; " Does Dentistry Tax r " Anotlier heaeon. fro;n the hoj s of Krin. i liealey. the village blacksmith. lie is noted here simpl and only for his contribiuion to the science of operative (lentistrv. namely; ' " ' riie Easiest Way of Tiring a . loler Without Killing the Patient. " ' i ' hen there is " .Xoma " High, assistant demonstrator and authority on infantile ortho- dontia, specializer and segregator of germicidal fungi, but better known for his advocacv of establishing a nursery in connection with the inlirmary. koth, Gluckman and " Wing. " the triumvirate. Reactionaries and ])lotters agaiu ' -t cur- riculum, theoretical and mechanical, h ' or such the fates reserve a verdict. Xow. having arrived at that degree of e.xcellency in the ' modus operandi " )f dentri- ficial mechanics and theory, and being fully informed and aware of the ethical refinements of extraction and abstraction fitting the gra it of om- newly ac(|uiretl ( ?) station, we step forth with e(|uanimit - and assurance in the idtimate survival of the fittest. Thu Cometh to an end the record of the class and its men and deeds. Candid state- ment i)rompts your historian to write it here that the records of these great leaders whicii make the history of the class could never have been written but for you, gentlemen of the class, who, avoiding responsibility with due modesty and hypocrisy pushed aside, like Cwsar, the oft proffered crown. .Vnd though it be well known to your fellow classmen that yt)ur deeds were legion and your service veoman, xour names are only recorded here as meni- l)ers of the com])an ' . . " -lince writing tlii historx a son of " Dixie Land. " in the |iirit of a I ' oe or Lanier iiis bosom -surcharged with just and iighteoii emotion, emitted the following effusion, which he desires anonymoush- ( ?| I ' ecordcd on the pages of this history as a small con- tribution to the glorv of the class. • ' A DENTISTS .. ( )X THE E F. ( )h ' r,, TTLE. " t rnaiiiinnusly Prdiiatnl In llic Class nf I ' Ml.) " When shall we all meet again? " " ( ). when shall we all meet again? " (Ditto third and fourth lines.) Shall it lie as friend or foe? , sk mc not. I do not know. Shall it lie when " cutting rates? " Tell nic not, m ' dear classmates. I ' lUt no matter where oi- when. This I ask m - bi ' othci- nu-n, W h;it the differ does it make How you earn or cut your cake. ith a ten or twenty " spud. " If dur " ji ' aiis " cont. ' iin the " mud? " Rl ' .l ' l . IN. I .Ml together, boys. ' i Dental " frats " and fratal " I )cnls. " hen weve paid U] e cry cent " Then, (J, then, shall we " treat " .ig.iin. A i.i: ANiiicK II. l ' . ri:K.s(iN. Ilisloyinn. Crrra iMariar. 1911 163 ppopf ecY C. H A»nT S ' TEveMi IHE class prophecy is not a very easy task to write, and you will pardon the preliminary introduction if at all concise. While in pleasant reverie my thoughts revert to dear old college davs, and they were certainly pleasant memories. If the space allotted to me was not so small, and the time so short, I could certainly peruse over the by-gone days, and write a voluminous auto-biography of my class-mates, but as all of the members of the Class of 1911 knew each oth er to perfection so will suffice to say that all were jolly good fellows, hale, hearty and well met; and if the writer fails to recall any important events in the eventful balmy days of our college career, will of¥er apologies in advance of which is to come. After receiving my diploma and entering upon a lucrative practice, which was culminated upon my discovering the secret that old Abby died with unstilled in his neurones for making Non-Cohesive Gold. I reaped a fortune by selling the secret of the formula, so decided to see the world, and see it right ; also to renew m ' college class- mates. The first thing to see would of course be my own country, so I packed my trunk and started from my old home town, Elkton. ( )n my way to the depot whom do you suppose 1 ran across but ' " Give lis the makin.u ' s Win.ud. " I said, " Hello, Win.yo, what are you doinj;-? " and he said, " Oh, I couldn ' t make Dentistry a success, so I took up the agency for the Sin.L;er Scwin.i;- Machine. ' ' After purchasint;- my milea.i v I decided to visit old Baltimore, the dear old hot bed of Malaria, and renew my old time acquaintances, and pay a visit to my Alma Mater. After leaving the subway at Howard and Lexington Streets, the first thing I spotted was a large electrical sign on Lexington Street reading, " Painless Extract- ing, " so 1 noted on the bottom of the sign the name of Dr. Roth, or Murphv as we knew him in college days. As I was about to enter the door a man incased in a xellow uni- form, brass buttons and placarded with painless Dentistry ads., was giving out cards. After glancing at this chap I discovered it was Uasehoar. having failed at Crown and llridge work, he decided to take U]) advertising for a livelihood. Finding Dr. Roth doing a prosperous business he ordered his car and we drove down to the Emerson Hotel to have dinner, and wliile indulging in a pleasant repast, the subject came up of old class- mates, and Roth told me that Henneberger had a very lucrative jjractice on Charles Street, catering to the elite class, and was specializing on ]W)rcelain inlays. After leaving the hotel 1 1(1 4 arna iBiiruir. 1311 drifted down to tile (ilfl L ' . of .M.. and to my snr|)rise Harrower was Dean of the College, .succeeding Dr. Heatwole, who was elected Mayor of Baltimore. Harrower was delighted to see me. and recalled the dose of ( )leiim Tighi. He told me if I had time to wait around I would liave the jileasure of listening to a lecture on Crown and llridge work by Paterson. and White on Prosthetic Dentistry as both held a chair at the Cniversity. My stay was brief in I ' .altiniore as 1 was on my way South, and the first stop was Monroe. N. C. ' I ' o my surprise found ( ' .addy located o er a country grocer - store, doing a flourishing rulie bu.siness. specialty llemorrliages stopped or money refunded. Gaddy informed me that es- l)it was located right smart down the road, at ' an W ' yck, where he was running a trac- tion syndicate of his own. and the " Father of Plastic Gold. " while ISonnoitt was specializing in how to take out a tilling by anaesthizing the tooth, in Darlington. Journeying from Mon- roe to New ( )rleans to participate in the ' " Mardi Gras. " I dropped off at Winston-Salem, X. C, to look u]) the lieau llrummel ( Hill Davidson) of the class, and still Ijreaking the ladies ' hearts. I ' .ill was enjoying good health and a large practice, although he had changed con- siderably Ijy taking on some avoirdupois and deciding to look professional he had grown a ' an Dyke which was very becoming. While seated at the window in liill ' s office, I hap- pened to be curioUs enough to look at the different buildings, and over one door 1 saw a very familiar name R. H. Shore, Undertaking Parlors. So 1 said to Bill " What Shore is that, " and P.ill said. " Why, that ' s one of our class-mates. Shore of the Y. M. C. A. fame, and yearning for his first love, he gave up Dentistry, and became a dead one. I asked P.ill what had become of Crews and Walters, and he informed me that they were doing .1 bushwacking business up in the mountains of Xorth Carolina. 1 was also informed that 1 )r. justice was practicing the jureidini method of modern dentistry at Marion, and High was lost in the wilderness, as his town wasn ' t on the map. . fter which Davidson accom- panied me to the depot, and bidding him adieu. I journeyed southward, and stopped off at Saxannali to see Hargrove, and after wandering aimlessly about the town for about a half hour discovered Hargrove running a cut rate drug store, and in conjunction with it an -Art Gallery. Hargrove informed me that Dentistry w-as no cinch, and preferred sell- ing tea. as they term it down South. . rehned way of running a gin mill. Hargrove informed me that the races were on at jacksonxille. and having a few days to spare de- cided to acconi])any me as far as Jacksonville. Upon our arrival we rei)aired to the hotel, and greatly to our surprise we ran across Loftus and Pong, who were running a hook at the races, and looked very pros])erous. The four of us had .i ver - enjovablc time for the ne.xt few days, and by the way. I dropped a few at tlie track by taking the bookies advice, . fter leaving Jacksonville, and having considerable time on my hands before the " Mardi Gras " opened at New ' )rleans, I went to Kc ' West, and secured i)assage on .-m Air Ship to Havana. Cuba. U])on my arrival 1 s])ent considerable time looking over the scene of activity during the .S])anish-. merican War, which I must say was very interesting. Walking down the ni;iin street oik- b;dm afternoon. I sjiicd an American DeiUal College, and being curious enough I took it ui on myself to enter the college, and see the methods pursued in our offs])ring of . merican Dental Colleges. Walking into the Dean ' s ol ' lice. I was astonished to see my old cl;iss-mate. Cambo, occupying tile ol ' lice of Dean, and .after a brief con ersation, Cambo told me tli;il .Montesinos held the chair in ( )perali e Dentis- ti , Justiz was le r.onstrating Crown and Kridge Work complied with didactic lectures, and .Montero was ])rofessor of Prosthetic Dentistry, while he (Cambo) held tlie chair of )ral .Surgery, Pathology, Bacteriology ;ind Mel,ilhng . Cambo also told me that oui " I ' gyp- tiaii friend, Jureidini, was Ko al Dentist to the llareni of the Sultan of Turkey. Cambo wanted me to stay and demonstrate non-cohesive gold as he had read of my success with same. 1 certainly enjoyed my trip Ut the jjland, so emb.irked on one of the W ' .ard l.iners Srrra iHariar. 1911 165 . for old Ciotham, the only place for me. The trip was a very stormy one, and all aboard ship were glad when old Sandy Hook was reached. Well, we landed at New York, and all were ea.uer to get ashore, so I called a taxi to take me to the Hotel Astor at onee. We came over South Street to the Battery, and up Broadway. While at the corner of Court- land and Broadway we were detained for a few minutes to let the fire engines go by, and looking out of the taxi I noticed a Walk-Over-Boot Shop, the R. T. Skelton Company, successor to the George E. Keith Company. There was no use proceeding any further, but dismissed the ta.xi. and go in to make inquiries of my old class-mate " Bones. " As luck would happen Skelton was just makin.o- a t )ur of inspection of his new possessions, so 1 was invited to the fifth floor, and then I met Bones, who was so elated over seeing me that he suspended his inspection tour for a week, and wanted me to be his guest and par- tici])ate of the festivities that were to follow. The first thing on the itinerary was to take in Hammerstein ' s Grand ( )pera, and, of course, a box wasn ' t any too good for us, as we wanted to see the stars more closely. While listening very attentively to the different num- bers who appeared upon the scene impersonating " Carus " but that erst-while student and class-mate, George Sa.xon, who recognized us, and was rather embarrassed as we could readily perceive by his countenance, so we decided not to humiliate him on account of his uneventful career in trying to master the Dental profession, and having to live upon the boards, so we deferred seeing him after the performance, we hustled nut and down to Churchill ' s for a repast. While seated at the table and talking over old times, who should be seated at the opposite table. Bill Heermans and wife, who had also been to the ( )pera,but were at the Metropolitan instead, and lUll told me he had a season ticket, and would like verv much to have us use it, but we had to decline his offer with thanks. Bill was still s])ecializing in porcelain work, and was having wonderful success, and if the good wt.irk continued he would be able to retire in the course of forty years. Lea ' ing Churchill ' s we journeved to the Hotel for the night. The ne.xt morning at breakfast we were perusing over the morning papers, and noticed in ery big head lines, that liarnum and Baile ' s big show was to open up the same evening in Madison Square Garden, and now was the golden opportunity of seeing the show right; so we phoned to the box office, and had two of the best seats in the house reserved for us. We started from the hotel to see the big show, and boarding a Broadway car ran into Hubbard snatching nickels. Hubbard looked very old, and the fast pace of New ' ork life was telling, and as usual, he wanted to know- where we were going, so informed him of the show. After alighting f ro n the car we proceeded to the garden, and greatly to our surprise who did we run across but our Presi- dent, Henrv Martin, now manager of the biggest show on earth, and was still " Shooting the Bull " as usual. Nothing would do but to have us be his guests, so redeeming the tickets we proceeded to the most exalted place in the hall. Martin, being as reserved as usual, never mentioned having any of his colleagues in the show, and in the course of the events of the evening the following appeared: I ' en Herman as the strong man, which position he filled with credit. Gluckman was in charge of his Uncle and Aunts at the Monkey house, while Rube Burrows was with his old time friends, the elephants. Folsom was taking care of the zebras, and Greene was charming snakes, as usual, while Hoffman was doing a hurdle race. Courtney was the h ' reak in the side show, and they offered any one five dollars to make him smile. Kemsen was running the Roulette Wheel, and Donnelly appeared as the clown. Healey was back to his old love, the blacksmith, also putting on gold bands in horse teeth. After leaving the show we decided to go slumming and in one of the dives in Chinatown, we ran across Gonsalves, when asked what he was doing, said, that he was running Stanford White ' s Studio. After Skelton and I parted, which was with reluctance, who should I meet on l( h arrra fHariar. 1911 tlie (.■cirner nf r.roadwav and ' I ' liirty-fnurth Street, hut Clasisett. who va u]) from Marv- laiui tn attend a Dental Convention, and in ited me to go along, the imitation which was accepted. c proceeded to the Convention Hall, and after meeting quite a number of the ])rofession. I ran across Johnstone and I ' op L ' rmson. I ' ■ ip informed nie that ' lllnlg hail renounced the Dental profession, and was now a line man to a wireless telegra])h company. . fter the Convention we dined at the Hotel . stor. and after the festivities were over we departed, one going one way and the other another. 1 took the midnight out of Grand Cen- tral for P.ufYalo. and upon my arrival, made my way to the Iriquois H(jtel. and who was seated in the telegraph office but Hamilton (Ham), who couldn ' t make Dentistry pay, so decided to go back to his old stand-by. telegrajihy. bile I am writing this in comes independent . . G. T. Twigg. . fter ascertaining what I am doing he tells me to put him and l " " inch down as running an advertising office in " Flintstone, " and that Finch was elected Mayor of the town, and was now getting all the graft that his fervent wish during student days had ho])ed for, and it would be only a few years when he could say that he now lives at his club, and renounce everything pertaining to Dentistry. Twigg, by this time, was also on easy street, as he receives enough royalty from his new methods of retaining por- celain inlays to live comfortably without work. In closing I desire to add as a hope when 1 think of the realities confronting us all. and that most serious and complicated of all problems. " Life. " may the seeds of knowledge inculcated during student days, germinate and bear fruit, and ma - your prosperity .ind ha|)pincss e ' er increase is the fervent wish of iiur I ' rophet. D. N BRATTON ' o I rst yt.f p .r tf.tx. I It u-tf Srrra JHariar. 1911 167 inu ' t Tliiiufili we ha e now all graduated. And peicliance some have been mate i, We have passed the things we hated — Tasks at school. From this time on we will get ]iaid For all the work we do and make. And don ' t forget, the jjorcelain hake ill get you gold. Do not lower any prices ]u r of all the evil vices Lowered prices are the nicest, lUit not for you. Some advice we ' ve given here, ' I ' here ' s still some more which must ;i|)pcar, And that ' s the cry. no hooz nor beer, N ' ou understand. From now we ' ll have still greater duties, Don ' t call your patient coy nor " cutcy, " E ' en tlio " she is a famous beauty. We ' ve said enough. B. F. IIkkman. Jhafctk ys r CULTY TO uPfOHT THL£T Q rH £E CH££R6. Crrra fHariar. 1911 169 AtltlrttrH at ilarijlanri HERE is nu more valuable adjunct to a university than the establishment and maintenance of an athletic association. Some erroneously entertain the pre- sumption that their recognition calls for an apology, that they are pernicious, incompatible with discipline and the pursuit of knowledge, and ought therefore to be discovmtenanced and abandoned. Today observation seems to prove that the degree of eminence in athletics that a school has attained constitutes, to some extent at least, an indication of the modern progress and advancement it has made, and the fame and reputation of some of our most renowned universities are dependent upon it in a large measure on account of the installation of athletics as a part of the university cur- riculum. Athletics properK- conducted and regulated are advantageous both to the student and his school. It is chiet y uiion the athletic field that true college spirit, love for Alma Alater, is so strongh- impressed on the heart of the student ; it is there that every student is for his Marvland, Harvard, or Yale, and class or clique is sunk in the college " esprit de corps, " which " esprit dc corps " is emphatically and strongly well worth careful and considerable culture. It is good for the student and good for the school. Of course, it may be carried, like patriotism, to a foolish and unjust excess, but witiiin proper limits it goes to make a man unselfisli and sacrificing, and it is a most efficient power for the conservation and advancement of any institution whose students and alumni feel it strongly. Then, from a business point of view, the athletic eminence of an institution is unde- niably a valuable advertisement. Where would Harvard. Yale and Princeton be without athletics? The influence that a school endowed with ample athletic facilities has in causing the matriculation of a large number of students seems remarkable. It may be argued that this is a loss rather than a gain ; that men who select their schools for what may be termed athletic reasons never do any work in college, and could be well spared ; but, at the same time, it must be frankly admitted that in choosing between different insti- tutions of similar standing many of the very best men will select the one that offers the best athletic facilities, grants the largest liberty and makes the greatest show before the ])ublic. Perhaps the best idea of the advantages of athletics to a universit_ - may be gained from the words of E.x-President Eliot, of Harvard: " It is agreed on all sides that the increased attention given to physical exercise and athletic sports within the past twenty- five years has been, on the whole, of great advantage to the university; that the average physique of the mass of students has been sensibly improved ; the discipline of the college has been made easier and more etTective ; the work of many zealous students has been transformed from a stooping wreck and sickly youth into one well-formed, robust and healthy. " These words, and from such an authority, can not be but convincing. All the authorities on the sul)ject are agreed that a system of college athletics gives opportunity for the development of certain qualities of mind not at all provided for in the curriculum, but qualities many times as essential to the success in the life of the young lawyer, doctor, or whatever his chosen profession may be. Courage, resolution and perseverance are required in all who excell in athletic sports. The game cultivates qualities which are essen- tial to tlie ' oung professional man contemplating assuming the l)urdens of a practice. 17 i iLrnn iHariar. ISll Athletic si)iirt are liealtliv from a |ih siiilno;ical-])sychi)li gical point of xiew. Tile j)sych()logist will tell us why. to make the body gentle, to make the hotly hardy, to make the body true and clean, it follows that the mind will he gentle, hardy, true and clean. Xo one will den that the student needs exercise, recreation, fli ' ersion, relief from the monotonv of his hooks and the lecture halls. W ' liat is there. 1 ask. better than athletics that can grant exercise, recreation, diversion and relief from the monotony from books and the lecture hall, to the energetic and anibitiou-- student? ( )f course, they must not be abused, must appear and be made to appear secondary to study and work. l- ' or the assiduous student i)roi5er ])hysical exereise favors a symmetrical development of brain: by it he gets idleness without loafing, pleasure without regret. ])lay with a meaning, sport with an object, an u])building of a strong character and fine physique as silently and imper- ceptibly as the web of the spider, but as firmly and surely as the growing reef of coral; and for those having a superabundance of animal life by providing a safety alve for their overflowing quantity of physical effervescence and making them observe the deleterious effects of Ijad habits, lessens their ]iroclivity to indulgence in nocturnal disorder and dissi- pation. Havin.y- steadied their ncrxes by hard work of the muscles, many such men settle down to study, and often make the best of students. From these few of the many arguments that could be related of the advantage of athletics to both the student and the university, we feel that our atteiiqit in having the proper degree of recognition and interest accorded the athletic association in the university is not entirely devoid of reason and purpose. That a school with our age and reputation, with so large a numlier of students, and such excellent material, should be lax. apathetic and inert in all that pertains to athletics, seems will nigh incredible. Lnfortunately. we have not the same athletic facilities that many similar institutions enjoy, vet that is not sufficient explanation for our want of interest and lack of enthusiasm. There is more than i ne institution enjoying more or less athletic repute with less facili- ties than we are jjossessed of. We must surmount difficulties and overcome the obstacles tliat ap])ear in our jiath. ' Inhere is an old saying; " There is no such way of o ercoming difficulties as attem])ting them. The quaff of success can not be enjoyed imtil the li " egs of disai)i)ointment have been tasted. " )r to quote Sir Thoiuas Itrown; " Think not that thou are sailing from Lima to Fromilla. wherein thou mayest tie up the ludder and sleep before the winds; but ex|)ect rough seas, flaws and contrary blasts; and ' tis well if by m. ' un- cross tracks and veerings thou arrives! at thy ]iort. " If we will taste the quaff of athletic success we must expect rough seas, fiaws and contrary blasts and ' twill he well when, after many veerings and cross tracks, w c attain .■m athletic prominence that will com])are fa drably with the deser -ed reputation of om " .Alma .Mater " as an educator of Legal. .Medical and Dental art. To secmc this we must have the consolidation and harmonious union of the three factors; first, the faculty; second, increased number of candidates for llie teams to Ik.- managed ;inil capt;iincd by men chosen for executive ability and athletic a])titude ratner than po|iul;irity ; third. increased interest and su])i)ort from the student liody. Tile athletic association will thri e only ni proportion to the recognition it receives from the facultx. I " ortunatel ' . the faculty is looking at athletics with more faxnr tli;m ever before. If tluw will continue to contriliute liberal pecnniaiw ;iid. assist lis in securing permanent quarters ,ind pievent as far as ])ossible the conflict between games and assign- ment to I;iIm jralories. ward classes, etc.. tliey will h,i r generously don.aled iheir sh;ii-e. ami merit the approbiitioii and thanks of the students. There inii l he ;in increased number ot candidates for the tram. I.;ist eai ' oui ' candi- dates for the le.-im did not exceed two per cent, of ilu- number of m;itriculales. while Crrra iBariar. 1911 171 most (if the Southern colleges, with from two to three liundred students, average from ten to twenty-live per cent. If we can muster five per cent, of the students it will be extremely gratifying. The men must be chosen merely on their merits; those chosen must Ije as zealpus of their honorable distinction as the rejected are to stand aside for the honor of the common cause. The less attractive positions in the field must be conscien- tiously filled without a murmur. As the credit of our school demands the best efforts of every individual there must be patient practice and steady perseverance. Lastly, on the part_of the student body, there must be a rekindling of the smoldering embers of their enthusiasm, there must be a better spirit and unity of efifort. Some idea of the influence the student body has upon the success of the teams can be derived from the last game between our team ( baseball ) and the United States Naval Academy, when our men, disheartened by the lack of interest taken in the preceeding games, succeeded under the stimulus received from the support and hearty co-operation of the student bodv in defeating the strong team of Middies by the score of 2 to 0. Let us hope that these simple measures will be adopted and that the time will be very short when the athletic celebrity of " Alma Mater " will emulate her educational features in elevating her dignity, brightening her renown, and enriching her historv ; whose dignity, renown and history we, her sons, glory in. and will foster and defend with maddening jealously and unremitting energy until the last flickering light of our life has been extinguished. W. L. DA 1DS(_). . 17- ' JTrrra iflariar. 1911 Olhr (En-iEris nf tbr CHlasa P.v-Law — No Trousers Allowed. Miss Lizzik Wiiiti ' : (■rand ( )ld Lady. Miss RosiC W. Cricws Lady Chajjlain. Miss Anna Hkld Patterson Lady Ad isor. Mrs. Rir.iiT Holy Siioric Lady Missionary. Mrs Daisy P. High The lloisterous Dame. Mrs a. Dam Sucker Hakuo vi;k The Colonial Dame. Mrs T. I rui A Clacett The Perfect Lady. Mrs. H. Constant ( " ,rLvn has been e. i elled. owin to |)ulmonary trouble- her brealli cominjj in short pants. r)BjECT: To preserve purity, innocence and irtue. N. P.. — ' i ' his organization will be disbanded after June 1st. l ' ' ll, as the Dean has declared against a co-ed institution. Srrra fflariar. 1911 17o ®hr (Eau ' t (Homr lark (Elub .MuTTo — ' Tis Ijettcr to have tried and lost than never to liaxe tried at all. Colors — Dark lilue (almost black). Pl. C]C oK Micictini; — I ' .ack to the Woods. Dri n k — Alisinthe ( absence ) . F.wdKiTi: v oxi ' . — " ' i ' ake Me ISack. Hack, Hack to llalliniore. " RiCsoi viUi — That he who fails to study an l runs away will have to stud - another dav. J. Mi ' S J. JiCFFRiiCS I ' resident. r.AT ' rLiNi; Nelson Munticsinos ice-President. JosiCi ' H Cannon Hudb. rd Treasurer. H.VKRY Th.a. v B.asehoar Secretary. Rev. Roct. IngErsoll ShoriC Chaplain. King Manual Gonsalves Janitor. Dr. Cook Englar Conimisary. The following also ran — T. McGovErn Saxon, Ji;ssi: Jamics 1 Iakkovvick. Roi ' .T. Canfield Loftus, W ' m. )icnnini;s I!r an I 1i;. i.i:x-. 174 arrra iHartar. 1 9 1 1 tattaltra Averag;e age ' - ' • Size of shoes 6. Smoke 95%. Chew 10%- Wear glasses 4U fc . ■early expenses (average ) $8.i0.00. ' I ' ime of retirino ' -I- a. m. (Harrower excejited. .45 p. m. ) Use Quiz Compend 99 A% . Engaged 2% (Hubbard to a widow ) . Married 10% (H- Martin ahuost 1 . Divorced S ' lore. Favorite study Oral Surgery. Favorite style of literature First, Elinor Glyn (second, Ludy ). Ugliest man Basehoar. Wittiest men First. Skelton ; second, Heermans. ( loafers Too numerous to name. Chief ones. Johnston. Long. Somoith, etc. Lam-. t man l r. Justice. Favorite game Poker, 263 votes ; l)ascball. 7. votes ; football. 38 votes. Most iinular man " I ' ill " Davidson. Most influential man " Scab " Hargrove. r.est all-r(,un l man " Tien " Herman. iiest man morally Shore. liest football player ■■[ « " ' ■ l ' iatton. P.est all-round athlete Monte. llest baseball player " T ' iH " Davidson. I ' retticst man.Claggett 7. votes, N ' oungs. S() votes. ( liealy considered). Basehoar 268 votes. Fattest man Dr. Cook. Longest man Shorty Long. r.iggest (lead beat 1 ' " ' ' ' - ( H-eatesl bore ' " ' " ■ ' ' ilest lady killer ' ' ' ' SK- Cheekiest man Urmson. liiggest boaster I ' aters,.n. .Most Conceited . ss C.onsalves. I lardcst student Nisbel ( unanimous). Ue.l writer ' Hj ' ' - Meeke l man Montero. Handsomest professor Dr. Uider. . losi versatile student Ilurvows. Best poet ' leunel.erger. I ' .iggest dead game s])ort ' -addy. iliggest tobacco beat " uigo. I liggest foot Crews. (Tnra iHariar. 1 9 U 175 Aliist i c)pular lady in tciwii Lizzie White. Favorite loafing place Kenian ' s Rathskeller. Ever Flunk a Study ? Ves. 100% ; No, 00% . llest poker player hy system Cambo. Most congenial man Courtney. Fastest track man Donnelly. Most diligent student Folsoin. ' i ' he man who would " stay home and watch it " Greene. Best dissector Gluckman. 1 lolds record for chewing Hamilton. Terpetual motion Hoffmann. Following have characteristic (|ualities unmentionable — jeruidini. justiz, Loftus. Rem- sen. Saxon, V ' altcrs and L iich. I- z UJ a a. O Unra JHariar. 1911 177 3lmttnr Inttal (ElaaB OJffirrra H. E. BoNNiiv President. L. T. AluCn Nice- President. G. J. Pattkrson Secretary. J. F. M. KkiciilKv Treasurer. H. F. Ortell Sergeant-at-Arms. N. C. TiiuRLovv Historian. B. M. Pemdi:rton Artist. Mtmbna L. J. W D. J. D. H. P. H. A. J. W R. L. R. F. D. H. A. J. H. F. P. R. T. D. H. T. Allen. H $ Kentville, N. S. |. . L. Baugher, H t . .Harrisonburg, ' a. H U. Ballard, E I . .Greenville, W. a. . Bond Lloyd. Fla. A. Benhardt, Q Manningtt)n, W. ' a. G. A. Black, H Paterson, N. J. Blatt, An Baltimore, Md. J. W. Binder, An Baltimore, Md. J. A. Blanchard, n Rutland, Vt. C. E. Bonnev. S Norfolk, ' a. F. H. BuRK, S $ Paterson, N. J. L. O. Camp, n Plantsville, Conn. H . H. Clark. n Keene. N. H. G. B. Dawson, Q Ridge, W. ' a. B. W. DelanEv, n ; K E. .Newark, N. J. R. H. Ellington.E . .Chatel Hill, N. C. C. J. Ellison. K 2 Baltimore, Md. C. T. Flook, n Myersville, Md. E. E. Fitzpatrick H $Manchester, N.H. A. C. Foard, 2 K Catonsville, Md. M H. Ganzburg, At) Hartford, Conn. W Grempler, 2 K Catonsville, Md. .M J. Hamlin ■ J- F. Healv Chateaugay, N. V. H. T. Herr, a. B., 5 K. Westminster, Md. J. J. Hickev, n Littleton, Pa. N. L. Hicks Sharon. S. C. H. H. Hoffman Carlisle, Pa. C. T. B. Houston, n. . . . I ' aterson, N. I. O. Jefferson, n Columbus, Ga. H. F. M. Keighlev, 2 K a a E.Prov., R. I. . E. Kellar, K 2 Jersey City. N. J. . S. Kenned-i, Ph.G., K Q New York, N. Y. E. Kirch NER York, Pa. . L. Llovd Baltimore, Md. M. Mansir Richmond. Me. A. McClung, n Lexington, ' a. W. Merrill. K 2 Newport, R. L O. Moore St. Johnsburg, ' t. R. OuTTEN Frankfort, Del. F. Ortell, U ISaltimore, Md. J. Patterson. ' I ' n. Winston-Salem, N.C. M. PEMiiERTON Staunton. ' a. Rav. H McAdamsville, N. C. B. Sapp Winston-Salem, N. C. E. ScHLiEDHK. E .West Lyden, N. Y. A. Sims, 12 Baltimore. Md. J. SiNAY, n Norwich, Conn. . E. SinskEv Baltimore, Md. . G. Smith, H 1 " J Passaic, N. J. . B. Stannard. S . . . . Paterson. N. |. B. Steinburg, AU Baltimore, Md. Streich, An Baltimore, Md. J. Sullivan Nashua, X. H. C. TiiuKLow. E Burnham, Me. A. Thrift Providence. R. I. Walker. E Hagerstown, Md. Woods, n Fountain Inn, S. C. D. Wkav Altoona. Pa. 178 arrra fHariar. 1911 T tstorij. Suutor Snttal OIlaBB [TOP! gentle reader. Let your eyes rest upon the sacred pages of the history of the higli and mighty class of 1912. In the fall of 1909. the great University of AIar)land threw open her doors to a body of men, men with a destiny and an arbition. To many of us it was the termination of the longest journey of our lives and the beginning of the most extensive absence from home. It would be follv for me to try and tell you that we were not royally welcomed. For a long time the faculty had been waiting for just such an eminent body of serious-minded men and to say that they were pleased would be putting it mildly. After having been so pleasantly received by our superiors we were welcomed with open arms by that noble band of men representing the class of 1911. In some part of their cranium existed the idea that we needed a little of their valuable training to help make us more manly and to bring about, in some way that acme of perfection, which they thought themselves to be pos- sessors of. Aluch valuable training and many new ideas were received through the medium of the junior Class, but everybody still regarded us as cunning and curious works of nature. The fact was forcibly thrust home to us in the fall of 1910. that we needed all the ideas and painful methods that had been thrust upon us. for when we returned to our Ijeloved University peacefully inclined we were met by a gang of big. overgrown, husky brutes who claimed to be members of the Freshman class. We could hardly believe our eyes, was it possible that this great University had become inoculated ? Alas ! too true. We soon heard the janitor call one of them " Doc " and then we knew that it was no optical illu inn. Right then and there we began planning for a rousing welcome to the Freshman class. We decided that they should have some of the honors we had when a year voungcr and so we planned a nice little car ride for their benefit. The day was perfect and natures colors blending with those of our inferiors exposed anatomical parts gave us a picture long to be remembered. r)ur class certainly enjoyed the few hours sojourn into the country. Each year it is the custom for the different classes to elect officers. .At a class meeting held the first part of the year the following officers were elected: President, 11. E. I ' .onney; ice-President. L. T. Allen; Secretary. (7. K. Patterson; Treasurer. J. !■ ' . . 1. Keighlev ; Sergeant-at-Arms. 11. I ' . ( )rtell ; , rtist, I!. AI. Pembcrton ; Historian, N. C. Thur- low. We feel that these men will .uive the class satisfaction. . short time after our return to college, word came to us that one of our class-mates wa-- dead. Mr. |. P. ' oung was an ideal man .-ind ;is well liked, both by class-mates and ujjper class men. We flceply sympathized with Mr. N ' oung ' s people and drew up resolutions to that effect. .Another of our class-mates has left us. Mr. S. P. Eve, of j-ier- muda. his health having failed him. Wc shall niis him as he was po|)nlar witli all. Three new men have added their presence to our illustrious class, namely. Messrs. r.ond. Ilallard and Thrift. We feel sure that they have made no mistake in selecting the L ' niversity for their college course and trust that they will make valuable men for the class. During tiii past vear we have done m;iny things to n| lift the I ' " reslimeii. We have given a et of ruk " - to keep them from going astray; c have designed a new style of hcad-.vrear; wc have ruslu ' d and sera] )pi.Ml with tbcni and thoron.L;h]y impressctl n])on thcni. Qlrrra iBariar. 1911 179 the fact that we were It with a capital I ; we have paddled a few of them to keep them from getting homesick and last, but not least, we have striven to set before them the importance of keeping up with their work by attending lectures. We, as a class, realize that we are here for a purpose. We know that ouv profes- sion is honorable and to be successful we must utilize every moment while we are here. We want to follow in the footsteps of our noted alumni and bring nothing but credit upon our beloved University. N. C. THURLOW. Historian. m The junior class organized its baseball team March iMh. l ' ' ll. Fred Moore was elected captain and Jack Camp manager. Prospects are bright for a good team, as a number of men are out for the various positions, ' i ' he following men from last year ' s squad are out: Merrill, Ray, N ' oods, Delaney liurk, Moore, Honnev, Wray, Sinav, Foard. Camp and Sullivan. Manager Camp has his schedule nearly completed, which includes games with several of the leading teams of the city. I ) u -I X 01 JTrrra iHartar. 1911 181 iFrrBlimru BmUl Ollasa (iffirrra A. J. Bf.diCnbauc.h President. C. H. Casey ' ice-President. N. Bernard Secretary. W. L. KiHLER Trea.surer. E. C. Carp entkr Sergeant-at-Arms. A. V. Russell, Jr Artist. D. BuNN Historian. V. E. Flvn n Orator. (Elaaa loll A. Arch Me.xico. N. Barnard West X ' irginia. A. J. Bedenhaik ' .ii. H I " I). South Carolina. C. E. Bixin ' , E ' eriiiont. TiKi.MAS Black, E ! .... South Carolina. h. R. Bristol. n New York. R. W. Brockett, S Connecticut. (i. A. Bunch, n South Carolina. F. A. BuNN Massachusetts. L. D. Brown Florida. C. A. Calvo New York. E. C. Carpenter, Q New York. C. H. Casey ' . . . .Rhode Island. C. CoNSTANTiNE Maryland. J. J. DE Jauc.h Cuha. j. B. W. Dion, E .... . .Massachusetts. W. A. DooLEY. E Massachusetts. R. M. Farreli North Carolina. A. P. Farmer North Carolina. A. F. Fischer New Jersey. E. J. Fitzgerald Maine. E. FrERSCHlac, New York. J. Fleishman Rhode Island. W. E. Flynn Rhode Island. A. Francesch Cuba. A. C. Getz Maryland. P. F. M. GiLLEY, E Maine. Z. L. J. GITONIRSK ' Maryland. L. Goldberg PennsYlvania. L. Goldstrom Maryland. R. j . (ioYco Piirto Rico. J. GrEEnisurc, Maryland. W. H. Herbin North Carolina. H. R. Hege North Carolina. J. W. Holt Massachusetts. W. P. Hunter X ' irginia. W. G. Hylton X ' irginia. ( ). L. Jenkins Maryland. M. KatzEn Russia. W. L. Kini.i ' R, E ! ' South Carolina. H. C. Ki. -c, Maryland. K. K. King North Carolina. A. G. Kinum. n New York. E. KriEger Maryland. H. J. Kries Maryland. N. F. Le Cron Maryland. L. C. Mainz, H 4 New York. J. S. MiLLiKEN, t2 North Carolina. F. ' . Miller Maryland. H. C. MiTCHELi " irginia. S. H. MiTCHELi New York. J. J. MoRAN, E I New Hampshire. L. McMurray, E O South Carolina. R. R. Newman Pennsylvania. N. L. Neidentohl Maryland. E. J. O ' Brien, S Massachusetts. L. O ' Hearn Massachusetts. P. P. Payne Maryland. I.S. ' (i-rrra fflariar, 1311 I. C. Perm AN Massachusetts. R. J. I ' lannklls Cuba. J. C. 1 ' . Pratt, 12 North Carolina. A G. M. PrKston Maryland. P. [. M. RiCiCHMAN Rouniania. H J. L. RenEham Connecticut. J. R. ReinKkK New York. R C. Riba Cuba. A P. Riba Cuba. C. L. RiCHTER New NDrk. j. J. W " . Ross X ' irginia. E A. Y. Russell North Carolina. P. W. C. Velch R. SoRTELLE N ' irginia. J. Scanlon Rhode Island. Segal Virginia. SiiAi ' iKo New York. . H. Skagc.s West " irginia. M. Smathers. S2 Pennsylvania. 1 ' ). Sm iTH Pennsylvania. L. Strenge Massachusetts. H. Stevens Rhode Island. . . Tansev New York. .A.. Tro.xlER North Carolina. T. Waller North Carolina. . .Massachusetts. u STUDENT HOP ©rrra ilariap, 19U 183 Jfl rffilimftt i ntal l tBtorg T has fallen to my lot to be historian of the class of 1913, 1 feel keenly my- incompetency to depict the deeds of this class of men, who in some future date will be recognized as men in the world of men. That history repeats itself is here only too plainly shown. Probably the same incentive which prompted the Pilgrims to brave the waters of the Atlan- tic in search of new vocations, was not unlike that which prompted the men now com- prising the Freshmen Class to come from every state in this great Union and also from distant lands, in quest of the laurels of the U. of M. Being keenly alive to the exceptional opportunities they came with eag-erness and determination to shine in the world of fame and to advance the science of dentistry. It was not long after we " Freshies " had matriculated, that the Juniors put us through the usual greetings. First we were sent down into the laboratory to await further proceed- ings. We were then informed that we must wear a blue cap with white button. Then we were given a set of rules which were to govern our conduct in and around the college buildings. Next was a trolley ride out into the country (Freshies footing expenses) and, upon arriving at our destination, we were made to roll up our trousers to our knees and turn our coats inside out ; then began their artistic work wth paint and brush. They put us through all kinds of stunts, such as dancing, boxing, wrestling and making speeches, etc. Then came the trip home; " Good Night, " temperature about 80 or 90 degrees, dusty roads and with the uncomfortable feelings of our paint-coated skins, made the jaunt a memorable one. W ' e held our first class meeting in the Prosthetic Laboratory (without any interfer- ence from our upper classmen; they already began to realize that we were strong in num- ber. ) The following officers were elected : President, A. J. Bedenbaugh ; Vice-President, C. H. Casey; Secretary, N. Barnard; Treasurer, W. L. Kibler. The above officers sufficed for the time being, but later it was decided to elect mem- bers to the following offices: Seargeant-at-Arms, E. C. Carpenter; Artist, A. Y. Russell; Orator, W. E. Flynn ; Historian, P. A. Bunn. At this later meeting Orange and Black was decided on for our class colors. The Christmas vacation was soon upon us and we went home, with a feeling that half the first year was over. We came back with renewed vigor and determination to carry on our work, and with the bonds of friendship tied with sincerity such that only college men understand. HISTORIAN. 184 (Trrra iHariar. 1911 dlukrB frum SiMital irparlmnit li did McClung weigh more when he had the mumps? Ask Jefferson. Merrill and Kennedy, the heavyweights of the class, botli have obtained tine positions this nmmer as bouncers in a local saloon. l ' " itzpatrick ' s head is getting larger this year. Wonder what the girls in Catonsville think of him? Ortell and Stiech are so baldheaded that when washing their faces they hardly know where to leave oft. When Harry Wrav heard that Mansir was married he fainted. Was Harry in love with Miss C? Ask him. Who is the most sociable man in the class? Answer — Hamlin. Steinberg has the prettiest head of hair in college. We understand that he raises si.x cnips i)er year, keeping a local mattress firm well supplied. Ilallard is so d — n sleepy all the time that he even takes a snooze while putting in a gold lining. Has Keighley got a girl? Consult the manager of the Traymore Casino. Physiology with Sullivan is a cinch! When the spring comes and the weather gets warm Sully takes a book under each arm. hikes to the park, throws him.self on nature ' s green carpet and absorbs it like a novel. We understand that the assistant chair of physi- ologv at Hopkins is vacant. We wish him success. .■ little " horse i)lav " now and then is relished by the best of men. Mow about it. Thrift? Whom do we love? Bonney. our President. Stannard certainlv does love women, and esjiecially those with auburn hair. We understand that " Lizzie " Ellison is carrying on an extensive correspondence with a few unknown females who seem to admire him. " M. ' word, this makes me mad. " Say, fellows, have you seen the red vest that Hinder is s])orting around the laboratory? l ' ' all in line. I ' .urk- ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Function — Speech. Ilerr; . liodv of living egotism; properties, locomotion, articulation and noise. A monument to Lloyd, who was joined in the holy bonds of matrimony. I ' rof. lleatwole: " Arsenic is often taken to make a ];)erson more beautiful. " I. I ' Healv (nervously): " Sir, is it possible to acc|uire the habit. " lie who knoweth not. and knoweth not that he knoweth not — is a Freshman. Dr. .Mathews (calling roll): " Stand up. Mr. Woods, so 1 can see you above Haw- son ' s hair. " Heard at the Imperial Lunch Koom : llernh.-ird — " It looks like rain. " Hlanchard — ( reat ' hing for a glass of milk I " It generally does. " A FRESHMAN YELL. Milk shake! I ' .elly ache! Hot clog! Cigar! F ' reshmen. I ' ' reshmen. Rah! Rah! Rah! , ' sk I ' .urk and .Men-ill who sent those pretty valentines! Robert II. l ' ' ,llington will lecture lo his iowns])eo])le at Chapel Mill, . C. on " The .Man Who SiHike ( )ul of Time. " or " Mow Me Cot That I ' .lack Eye. " (Trrra Hartar. 1 9 1 1 185 It is understuod that H. E. IJonne)- is to be accepted as Dr. Heinineter ' s assistant in physiology next year in place of Dr. Causer. Kirchner, of wa.x-plate fame, is now gaining laurels in the Infirmary. The other day he cleaned a set of teeth with soap-suds and was onl)- twenty minutes doing the job. Some class to this Pennsylvania Dutchman. The Heavenly Twins — Outten and Sapp. Thev sleep together. The first of the year Allen had a cute little fuzzy growth on his upper lip. He called it a moustache. When the cold weather came it froze, and poor Allen has not been the same since. We would advise him to use a good strong fertilizer. Messrs. Delaney, Camp, Moore and Blanchard, members of the Go No Club, claim that the dues are too high. Prospective members take notice. Foard and Grempler have so many girls on the string that they get their dates mixed and don ' t know which string to |)ull. The ne.xt time there is a class rush the Freshmen will not i)ick on a little fellow. N. B.— Farrell please take notice. - - P ook. G. K. Patterson has decided to room in the Laboratory next year. Patterson ought to win the medal this year, as it took him four days to make a molar crown. Not much |)rofit in that speed, Pat., old socks. Dr. Hemmeter says " that the human jackass is not sensible. " Does this apply to Hicks? If the University gave prizes for excellence in keeping (|uiet, E. A. Sims would cer- tainly get first honors. Dr. Heatwole asked Pemberton to describe the material ejected from the stomach when the patient was sutifering jiain from phosphorous ])oisoning. Pemberton said, " It catches fire and burns up. " In order to exist a man must eat. I ' .ond brings his lunch to school in a suit-case to esca])e the danger of not existing. Watch him eat eggs. Here ' s hoping that a certain young man from Dundee, N. J., (of course we would not mention any names ) will have his hair trimmed by next year so that it will not drop over his ])atient ' s face. Note — " Pop " Smith has a new method of packing joints on metal l)lates and will gladly give it to anyone apjjlying for the same. ]f Hamlin has as much trouble in finding a girl to wear that ring he has been trving to cast the past three months, he will be gray-headed when he stands up to take the mar- riage vows. The entire Junior class extends him svmpathv. )f course our classmate J. A. I ' lack did not mean anything when he told Dr. Hem- meter that he fed his horse on ])roteid food. There is a certain Junior who has a remarkable tendencv for blonde women. O, you. Al Martin. Sinsky, the boy bass, is certainly working hard these days to beat his friend Steinburg as a ladies man. " Dave " Houston has a mania for selling books. The other day he tried his best to sell some of the married men of the Junior class a copy of " First Lessons in the FSring- ing Up of a Child. " Mansir and Lloyd came near investing five ]:)lunks. Jefferson thought surely once upon a time that hell was far, far from Baltimore. What made him change his mind was the awful sensation he got when his nice, clean, wliite coat caught fire and burned the back of it out. Was Jeff, asleep or was he absorbed in his work ? Why is Blatt like a ball-bearing piece of machinery? Because he has motion and makes hardly any noise. Sinay feels confident that he will pass his physiologv this year, as he has found the definition of a Hormone. The class in prosthetic dentistry wonders how Dr. Farinholt would feel if converted into centigrade. Perhaps Dr. Geiser could tell us. " Riley " Moore says that he is susceptible to e ery disease that comes to Baltimore. Cheer up, Freddie, you haven ' t had the " i)ip " yet. 1 ,S6 Srrra HJariar. 1911 Carpenter ' s First Visit to Office. Dr. He.vtwole — Have yon any perceptor? Carpenter — I left it in my suit case. Dr. Consor (in Physiology " quiz " ) — Is Mr. Niedentohl here? Mr. N. — Right here, Doctor. Dr. C. — How is it that I failed to call on you before? Mr. N. — I guess you could not pronounce my name. Hernard — What kind of tobacco have you got? Dion — George Washington. Bernard — It looks like Union Leader. Dion — Well, wasn ' t Washington the Union Leader. (Voice in Lecture Hall) — Where are you going after you graduate, Getz? Getz — To the old men ' s home. (Farmer, in Chemistry) — How do you heat this hall? FlEishlag — By chemical action. Smith (to Neidentohl) — How do you pronounce your name? Neid. — You don ' t pronounce it, you sneeze it. Note — Miller attends all lectures on the 2nd Tuesday of each week . Dk. CoNSoK (addressing dental freshmen) — You men think it impossible to learn your physiology; but you will learn it before you know it. If Smith is not careful he will be combing his hair with a sponge. THE DENTIST. A painless dentist thru and thru. We must give to you your due, To tell the truth, you yank a tooth Without one bit of pain. to you. When is Gilley going U marry that dashing " grass widow " on HoUins street? Rules made by freshmen in boarding houses on W. Fayette Street for landladies. First — Our waste paper basket is a patent ten-cylinder. It empties itself — don ' t bother about it. Second — If convenient, make up our beds before dinner. Third — Don ' t sweep under the bed; you might raise a dust, and we raise H — . l ' " ourth — When our friends phone us, don ' t investigate, y ou know already we are not in. I- ' ifth — I ' lease read our postals, we can open our letters ourselves. Si.xth — Don ' t bother to supply clean towels, tiiey only get dirty again. Seventli — Whenever the rent is due. advise of the fact before visitors. Eighth — Last year we roomed with Peary at the Pole; be careful noi to overheat our room, especially on Sundays. Ninth — Don ' t knock, walk right in, you might be just in time to help us dress. Tenth — Don ' t be bashful if we are making too much noise, for heaven ' s sake tell us so. The college men are not busy, .■ nd they seem to take tlieir ease, For even when they graduate They do it by degrees. 1 " " ki;siiman ( writing to father) — Dear Pa; Roses are red, violet. are blue. Send me a fifty and I ' ll love you. Rki ' Lvs Dear Son : Some roses are red, )tiiers are pink, Enclosed find a fift — I don ' t think. (Urrra Hariar. 19U 187 wuuld make good running mates. Dr. Conser calls " Dutchy ' The Ray If Paul Revere was alive he and Jack Camp Parkin Terrace boys think so, anyway. How nice it is to be " in right " with the professor. " Ralph. " O, you, Ralphie ! Clark, of New Hampshire, the human beanpole, has received a good offer from Austin and Stone ' s Museum of P oston to act as the living skeleton. Allen is pretty nervous these days. He expects to be called home any day to prevent the annexation of Canada to the United States. Dr. Davis said, " If he enjoys sleeping, let him sleep. " Just then Schleider woke up, Congratulations, Dr. Black ! We understand it is a boy. Pemberton is so short-waisted that his breath has a bad odor. Dr. Hemmeter to class: What is an electrolyte? Blanchard ( after looking thro ' his notebook for an answer ) : Why, Doctor, we have a sawmill in Rutland, and I think sawdust is an electrolyte. T. H. Holifman says " there is no money gained by going to college. " We would advise him to get a position with Deeley selling vulcanizers. Will someone please find out if Grempler has a sleep centre? Burk is an authority on acute alcohol poisoning. We wonder if it is from personal experience that he obtained the knowledge? Kellar is taking a special course this winter in psychology. Ask one of our prominent demonstrators in the Infirmary what his cousin thinks about it. Ninety-nine per cent, is good rank. Hickey has to be introduced to the various professors each montn as he is such a stranger to them. Mansir has two favorite songs — " Don ' t Wake Me Up, I Am Dreaming, " and " All That I Ask Is Love. " Dance promoters, Blanchard, Bonney Moore. Stung 1 If a meter is 39.3708 inches, how much is a Hem-( meter ) ? COMFORT. The price of everything is high. But still there is some cheer To think a nickel still will buy A five-cent glass of beer. Kirchner is willing to give you a cleaning any old time. Keep it dark. Will a nerve bleed? Ask Walker. What is an alkaloid? Ask any Junior. ISS errra iHariar. 1911 ifam to Mnkt Mmw Bonney, Blanchard, Moore were three Started to give a dance, you see. They sold but three tickets to their friends, And still said they ' d stick to the bitter end ; They figured and worked, but to no avail. So nothing to do but they all mu st fail. They missed their lectures and clinics, too. And positively sure they did feel blue. It already had cost them three apiece lust for their ads. and the Barry Hall lease. They asked all their friends for a ticket to buy. But all were disheartened when they got a deep sigh — Some couldn ' t dance, others were broke. And some seemed to take it all as a joke. Thev apjiroached the Freshies in their friendly way And a fee of fifty per ordered theni to pay. The green ones, of course, were new and slow. So they said — " Why, yes; we think we ' ll go. " The night of the dance was approaching near And the committee of three had great fear. A meeting was called the P. M. of the dance. And each gave the other a sad, sad glance ; When up spoke Bonney, these words to say. " I see nothing more than we have $60 to pay. " They all agreed as to what he had said And all left the meeting with a sad, bent head. The dance came ofY( about twenty were there), . nd to tell you the truth, it didn ' t seem fair. The committee swore the class to be cheap. And said " By Gosh, they are hard to beat! " The boys liad planned for a fifty to make, l)Ut soon found they were a month too late. As Burke and (ircmpler had ca])tured this stray When they hazed the Freshmen for a fifty to pay. The committee went to bed that night at two, And sWdTc lo tlieniselves they never felt blue. Next morning when the clock at nine did strike The committee ' s faces were dreaming delight — T1k lay a-sleeijing and dreaming, too. Of the money they made at Harry ' s Hall Skiddoo! Now, just a few words of friendly advice: Never give a dance withe Jiit llie i)rice. They lost all tliey had, and then some, too. And it has i)ften been said they stole a few. r. . . Bi.. NCii. Rn, ' 12 FACULTY OF PHARMACY Enra Hariar. 1911 191 S arult nf pi armarg ' iLLiAM Simon, Ph. D.. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. Charles Caspar:, Jr.. Phak. D.. Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy (Dean of the Faculty.) David M. R. Culbreth, A. M., Ph. G., M. D. Professor of Botany. Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. Daniel Base, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and ' egetable Histology. Henry P. Hynson, Phar. D. Ab;mtrt Jarulty H. A. B. Dunning, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. Frank Kellv, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. J AS. W. W ' ESTCOTT, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. Chas. H. Ware, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Botany. Chas. C. Plitt,, Ph. G., Associate Professor of ' egetable Histology. J. Carlton Wolfe, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. H. E. WicH, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. JOKL J. Barnett. Phar. D., Demonstrator of Pharmacy. -■ jmy ' ' %d ' -: ' in u a: O 196 arrra fflariar. 1911 I ' liiijii ' RT Aktii.iani ( " Artie " ), IlaltiiiKire, Md. An;e, 11 weifiht. 130; liei,£; " lu. ?.4. Siiitwister to " Nick the Disease. " 1 from far a va - ltal - and prefers rollinj ])ills to lighting in the ariii -. " ArtN " is an ardent worker for Chi ' istianit ' and should liave heen a cleric. NoiC). S. A i Ni:i;i.; (■ ' • vie " ), I ' :i )rangclinrg. S. C " . . ' ge. 11 weight, l.i. : Iiciglu, . .7. C " las ice-1 ' I ' esident. Tea. ihe onl - upholder (jf ihe honor sys- tem in the cla . i al a inlcn ch interested in hi-- work ' , and aK(] is ;i po. il hark ol great ren. iw . arrra iflarinr. 1911 197 l ' ' i,i)HA Hi.ATi ' s ' ri ' .iN ( " l ' )rii, ' lil Eyes " ), rs 1 lutc.isaiii. I i nniaiiie. A.ur. 22: x- ii n. 104; hci-lU, 5.1. TreasiircT (if Suffratjcttc Clul). " l ' .ri,t, ' ht Eyes. " the idol nf niir class, i.s a er - accninplislied i)ung lady, speaking- sev- eral languages. Her favorite pastime is revis- ing the C.erman I ' harmaco])oeia with Dr. Caspari and discu.ssing chemistry ( ? ) with Dr. Ilasc in (.erman. She is usually seen at l ' ' (ird ' s cm TuesdaN ' night, third r w ])eanut heaven. C. K ' ll.l.A liKl.VN iiovi) ( " P.L ' linda " ), Clearlield. I ' a. Age, 2.1 ; weight. 107 4; height, .5.7. I ' l-esident nf . ' uffi-agette Chih. Hark! Listen! We lia e here the nucleus iif suffragettis :n, who delights in talking puli- ties anrl is e ' er ready to hold up woman ' s rights. She hails from Pennsylvania an l has won the hearts of all the hoys in the class (. . 1. T.). U)S arnn iHariar. 1 ai 1 I Jinx Di:iri;i.i;Acii ( " I )fi. ' tk- " ), P2 I laltinii irc, .Md. Aye, 22; weight. loO; height. 5.(i. " Deetle. " the North avenue soda " jerker. " lias a mass of ver_ - tine hair, whieh does not sigiiit - wiiat ' s heneath it. Is an authority mi new eheniicals and an imx-stigator of wide renown. i ' refer wurking in stores having no cash register. r. ri. !•■, i■ ' l. . ( " ■Ued " ). Pi I ' liii imille. Conn, . ge. _ ' l ; weight. 140: height. . 10. C " las President. 1 l.iil I.. I ' aul, llie s(irrel-l i|) lass. Me is the ])resi(lent of mir elass U a Worker, as well as a !)Uin, lint we can ' t lielji liking the son of a gun. Says if hroinine smells like ehlorine lle ' U agree to ])ack his duds And lo Xew I ' jigl.ind " i. . " a mil iflariar. 1911 199 . l.(l sl s I Ii:ri,I ' ;nkatiii;k ( " llcrgc " Pi; I lav IT (Ic ( " iracc, .Mil. . t;e. 2i): weiiiht. 13,i: lici,L;IU, . .4. " lIcTi a " " from lla re du Cirass Is lliL- only s|)(irt in the class. I lis faxdi ' ite drink is ginger ale. . n(l that is why he looks so ])ale. Otis L. jmiiNSdN ( " Col. I ' .uck ' " ), Pi; Lancaster, S. C Age, 22; weight. 17.s; height, (t.2. ■ ' Col. lUick. " the big man of the class, conies t)Ccasionally when he has nothing else to do. Is a strong prohibitionist and says " Down with the beer. " Is an acco iiplished musician and dancer, rag-time es])ecially. J(l(l arrra Ifliiruir. lUl 1 1,A Ni-.Nri ' : U. l, K(i(.)ri ' : ( " SliDi ' ty " ). r i r.altiniiirc. .Md. A-c. 22: ci.i;lit. 110; lici-lit. ?.2. I listni ' ian. " Sliiirt " i al)nut tliL ' yx nf d niok-culc and makes UKirt ' racket tlian tlie whole class pm tdt other. A chidiiic Ivicker and growler; a pailicular friend of .Messrs. Hynson and Wolf. IJAKKN C l.i ' .wis ( " l " ' liooter " ), ' estern|)ort. Md. . .!, ' e. 22; wei.irlu. 14, ; liei,s.;lit. (). ice- 1 ' resident of (laninia Sii;ina. . er t ocid fellow f]-oni the mountain-- of Xorlhern .Mar land; delight on eallinn " on niillionaire ' daui,ditt-rs. hy whom he is chased to death. I wondei- why I l een f|-e(|liently at the Ciavetx w itli |ohn. anra iHariar. 1911 - (»1 NiciKii.As TiKi.MAs LiiMiiAKii ( " Nick " ), rialliiudrc, Md. Age. 17; weight. 14. ; height, . .4. This s])ecimeii of a i)canut roa.ster is not a pharmacist hy a mile and a (|uartei " . but is a contagious disease. Always attending to everybody ' s business but his own. Ci.ii ' i ' oKD ( )t ' i ' (i .M ii.i.i:u, Portsmouth, ( )hio. Age. 21; weight, l.W; lieight. . . ' ). ( )ur great chemist. .Author of Miller ' s Manual of Cliemistrv. the smartest man in the class, and seems to know it. Do we? ? - ' Hj arna Iflatiar. lai 1 C ' aivI. II. W . ( )i:kri:i. (■•ilcrr Null " I. rs I ' .altiiiK irc, M(l. .i;v. _ ' l : wei.i ht. 133; lici.t lit. 3.7. " KaiiM;init(kT Sauci-kraut. " RcadV latest l)ai " .i;aiii (,i ' ' l-|, alsn l)i ' . liases nnU and orig- inal analytical chemist. Is an aiitlinvity on (■erman and Latin translation. Xuttsed! K. ( ' .iiioiA.N I ' iii:i.r ( " I )ick " ). i lannlloii. .Md. .X.iic _ ' (): wei.tihl, 14,S; liei,t;ln. 3. ' J; .|. Tile man who rei ' eive all llie mail in bean litid handwriting. These lellei ' s nnist ]k- fruni the fe mnine sc. . judging fvum the ai ' uma and weight thereof. . great ailnmer of Dr. (, " ,i-, pari an;l hi obsolete formulas. arrra iflariar. 1911 203 T. Ellswuktii Kaci.ani) ( " Rags " ), r.altinKirc-, Md. Age, 21; weight, 142; height, 5. ' ). President (irahani S(.iciety. .Manager nf flynsim. W ' estcutt iS: Ci). " s new, u])-t(j-date pliariiiacv. We understand that he is to be the soda jerker and supervisor of the cleansing department. ery great friend of Miss Ruiz, and we all lio])e liim success at his new stand in I ' orto Rico. I ' ow r ' j.i, Takki:! ' : Towi us ( " Eastern Sho " ), i ' :i Easton, .Md. . ge, 11; weight. U, " - ; height, ,t.7 4. Sergeant-at-. rnis. From old Eastern Shore came Paul Towers And on studies he spent many iiours ; He learned the liusiness from . to .. And now si.yns his name with P-h-a-r-I). " Who ' s got a cigarette? " Jn4 (irna fflariar. HU 1 ( ii;( ikt.i-; I Iakkn W ai.i ' z. rs UaltiiiKirc. Mi!. A-v. I ' l; wcitiht, 142; liciKlH. 3.4 .. Secretary and Tieasiirer. " Iliiwdy Kill, ' Dr. ISase ' s client. Class ' wise j,niy and graphoijhone. Nnthini;- e -er been discovered yet that he hasn ' t at his store. Is an authority on chemical reactions and as a mathematician he has no equal. Wii.i.i.NM I. W . , . . .m. ki-;k ( " Kill " ), r i. K vi ' f iiant i-eliurt, ' . S. C. Age. _ ' _ ' : weight. 140; height. ?: . Editor. TiiuK.v .Maki.M ' . ' 4 ' .ill. " the early riser, is always seen at cla - an hour late, close sci ' diid fur the title " Col. I luck. " ei ' nutch in lo e with Dr. Harnette. with whom he diNCUs. es the new - of ( )rangel)urg and vicinity. .Maxoi- ,i( ( )r- angeliurg and half owner of llic Maiyland Theatre. Qlrrra fHariar. 1911 205 Clarkncic W ' ai.tkr W ' ilhkum ( " Willie " ), r2 Hanover, Pa. Age, 21 ; weight, 140; height, .x8. Secretary and Ti ' easurer (laninia Sigma. " illie " is a very quiet lad, having the characteristic failings of the Pennsylvania Dutch. Is a fret|uenter of " ' rommy " Welsh ' s and was never known tci answer a (|uestion in ([uiz. John C. " i(inr.. i) ( " ' I ' ate " ), rs Crisfield. Md. Age, 21; weight, ( ?: height. ?. ' ). . ' ssistant Uusiness Manager and Secretary Tkrra Mariai:. Here ' s scmie noise of great renown. Hails frmn Eastern Shore ' s oyster-shell town. lie ' s a goer, ;ind that ' s no joke. If he hasn ' t the " kail, " why ' 11 he jiawn hi-- coat. ( )ut (|uite fret|uently, ])leasure to seek, W ith his cute little friend on East Eranklin street. 206 a ma Iflariar. 1911 i tstnrij S nunr Pbarmani (th 55 I I E ,t,rra luatino- cla in I ' harniacv will be renieiiibered for its sexeral distinctive characteristics as a wlinlc, while its nienihers ai ' e of a dixei ' sitv nf teni]iei ' ainent and heredity rarely seen in a single clas . c will endeavor to entertain the reader with these peculiarities a little farthei ' im. Several of the officers of the class in its junior year were unfortunate in their examinations and are not seen in our midst this year, and, owing to the deplorable decrease in nieiubership the class needed complete reorganization when it started on its linal round. . lone re])resentati ' e of Xew England, uwing ti i his great ])ersonal po])- ularity and consistency in studies, was unani iiously elected president, while a member of the Southern delegation, liked equally as well, was made vice-president. The other ofticer,s were all elected because of the general good will nf the class anrl l)ecause nf their fitness foi- the |)articular offices. When entering U])on its senicjr ear the class thought less of the stU(h ' and work ahead of it than it did nf what it would dn tn the h ' reshmeil, as it hail been dnne by the year before. t " areful plans b;iil been batched nut undei ' cn er ; ])aints, 1)rushes, ro|)e and nthei ' incirlentals Imnght, and arrangements all cnmpleted when its intentions were rudely interrupted 1) the facult . Tlu ' law was laid down, as is alwa s dnne in all i-nlleges. but all deans ai ' c unt (jI tlie C ' aspai ' i nrdei ' , and, nn second lliou.ght, it was decided liest to be nil tile safe side and compK with the facullx ' s wishes. It may aKn be said w itli a great deal nf truth that Di ' . Wolf ' s ma.gnihcent plea fnr sensible beha ior, gi en lielnw. had cnii- siderable tn ( i : w illi the aliandnnmeiit nf the i)rnceediiigs : " ( lentlemeii, give me ynur attention, h ' l ' nm what 1 see 1 surmise tliat it is ynur inten- tinn tn mdulge in that nameless and shameless practice of hazing. . nw , I make an appeal tn nur better judgment, and assure ou that nn will dn me a gri ' .it persniLil ta ni- if ynu act like gentlemen and dn as the faculty asks, ni have been warned, both by Dr. Caspari and myself what will liai)])en if vou persist in your intentions, sn ynu must take the consei|uences of yniir actiniis. I ask (iii again as a ])ersnnal fa ' nr tn nu ' that you cousidei ' er carefulK ' hat vou do. " (irrra iBartar. 1311 207 After tlio first few days the class settled ddwn tn the re, ;;ular scheduled routine, hut ulT and im the mondtcmy was broken by witticisms nf the facultw in particular of Dr. liase. witli chicken imitations thrown in on the side hy " Shorty " Laroque and " I ' lio ' Chief " Woodland, dancing specialties by " Lanky " Johnson, brilliant laboratory work of Colin. Dit- tlebach, etc., while the beautiful accents of the forei,s;n ladies were always a source of deligjlit and pleasure, and the answers the other young lady g ' Axe in her deep and jxiwer- ful voice were always listened to in breathless silence. ' J ' he rather poor showing the class made on . cademic Day was due. no doubt, largeU ' to the fact that it had lieen through it the year before, and, to a lesser extent, to the dili- gence of the students who onbrace e " ery op])ortnnity that comes rdong ( the ' ne ' er go out at night or on Sunday) to " ])one up " for (juizzes. The entertainment and dance given by the faculty to the classes was attended aliuost to the man. and nothing but ])raise and appreciation was heard from all sides, and in par- ticular from those wdio are versed in dancing and the members of that before-mentioned Southern delegation, who enjoyed immensely the sketches gi en b . Ir. ( )ldhani on the old- time dai ' kv. Tlie class wishes to thank the f,-icult - for it kindne and thoughtfulness, and hopes to return in kind some day. At the time that this is written the Cliristnias holidavs and mid-vear " exams. " are rapidly apiJroaching, and let us hope that all members will be successful. The course of Dr. Caspari ' s in divers obsolete and foreign prejiarations, considered by most of the students as a waste of time, is also nearing completion. When we complete our mid-year " exams. " we will be renewing acquaintaince with .Messrs. Hynson and Wolf, looked forward ti with ;i great rleal of jileasure, not unmixed with a little dread, as last year ' s ex])erience (d ' package wra]i| ing and bookkeeping has not com])letely worn off — if it ever will. One of I ' rof. llynson ' s closing lectures is also still remembered and jirobabK ' will l)e for some time, to wit: " 1 will endea -or to demonstrate to the class the |)roper and pharmaceutical method of doing what is generally called ' jerking sodas, ' altliougii I lia e not engaged m ' self in so doing for a number of years. " And forthwitli he ga e a reinarkable exhi1)ition of a graceful fountain clerk. With these few sketches and comments on the class and facultv, we now close this brief rehearsal, hoping in all sincerity that all members pass examinations of school and ])oard with a margin to spare. Sincerely, 111ST( IRIAN. ■ yuU-xxci 7 UiseXX. 2().s arna iBariar. 1311 i nmn (EUifis, lUU Tlu ' future- uf the Clas- of l ' ' ll I am called u|)iiti to tell. Some faces will be een in liea ' eii. liut a few will lie seen in h It is ncit mv ihit . m friends, t( p sIkiw Willi will lie .alidve, cir whu lielnw; llul iinK til hllw while im earth we dwell. ( )nr future tlie fi illnw ini; lines will tell: Artiijiaiii, as a pharmacist, will sail .acruss the sea, Anil will (i|ien :i drui; stni ' ein Sinin . lie kniiws the I ' . S. I ' , frum ali les duwn tn zim-. And he ' ll m.ike :i fnrtune finm thi ' l)at;iies. I dn nut tllinl. . in,i.; " er, in )ran,t;eliur,L;. will upeii .1 drui; ' stnre. Me will ha e a Lart e fnnnl.un jusl inside the duni ' . And iif drinks. In ii , ir culd. he will ha e a |ilent , And as a side line smue " spiritus frumenti. " .Miss lUattstein will ne er wurk at her pmfession. The reasiin win. slu- made a ci iiitt ' ssii m. She is in lij e with ,111 .actur w hi 1 is ;ill the rage; She ' ll le;i i ' her jhi ifessii in and l;i 1 1 in tlu ' si;ii;e. Srrra iHartar. 1911 209 Miss IJoyd will go to the old Keystone State, And as a milliner will become great. She ' ll carry everything in that line that she can. And will do all in her power to capture " a man. " Dittlebach will open a clothing store ( )n the corner of Gay and Baltimore. Vou will hear him grumble about his fate. Why he did not patent his " blue precipitate. " I ' aul Flynn will go back to the Connecticut hills, And there dispense his ointment and pills. He will take Miss Julia for his wife And settle down for the rest of his life. (larrison. who had no use for the South, You ' ll find in a ISaltiniore wholesale house. " Everything up North is better, " he said ; W ' liv does he not go there to earn his bread? Hergenrather will become great among athletes — You ma ' hear of some of his wonderful feats. He is destined to become the pride of the class, ' I ' his dark-haired fellow from Havre de Grace. Johnson will mix drugs for a week and a day. At last he will find it is not his way. He will then take to j reaching and try to make good. And, judging from his size, I believe that he should. Laro(|ue will be fcmiid at his old stand. Dishing medicine out with each hand. And as a druggist he will win renown. By being the smallest one in town. Loml)ard in time music will take up. He ' ll have a grind organ and small tin cup; You ' ll find him walking up and down the streets. Grinding out music to every (3ne he meets. Miller will be Ur. Base ' s successor. And in the U. of M. will be a professor. He will be dean of the school, as every one knows. For yearly the fame of Clifif. Miller grows. And, now. I can see Herr von Oertel. Whose future it is hard for me to tell. He will be found traveling from land to land As leader of a big " Sherman band. " arrra iHariar. 1311 Phelps nil the stage in vaudeville will go. And will travel around with any old show ; He ' ll get before the public and act like a fool. And forget all he learned in a pharmacy school. Ragland. of the rtrni Hynson. W ' estcott Co.. Will take charge of the fountain, as you all know, lie will jerk soda from morn until night And will treat everyone he meets most polite. Snowden will marry a girl very rich. And of work he will never do a stitch. His clothes will be of the latest styles nd life for him ill be only smiles. Sunny . tokes in ( )rangeburg will (ipen a store, ' ou ' ll know the kind by the balls over the door. Among his customers will be " Wannie " and " Tee; " Who will always demand good security. Towers will be found on the Eastern Shore, Where lie will open an up-to-date store. He will have all kinds of junk to sell. And guarantees it to make you well. Waltz will be found on the corner of Monroe street, . nd will induce everyone he happens to meet. When once he gets them inside of his store He will take all their money and then seek more. W annamaker will become very great. And in Washington will rejjresent his State. He will hold the chair now held by Mr. Taft, . nd liill will free the country from all graft. Wilhclm will open ' a store of his own And bu ' his medicines from Sharp and Dohnie. He ' ll never make anything that can be bought, .- ii(l will forget everything that Cassie taught. Woodland will soon take to the .American game. And from the start he will win much fame. He says " there ' s more money in ])laying baseball. " And will work as a iiharmacist only in the fall. Ancl now. my classmates, before I end. I hope these lines will noiu- offend: They are written by me in the s|)irit of fun — J ho])e will be received this way liy every one. C. LiCwis. Srrra fHariar. 1911 2 11 Olltr nuQ 0f tl)r fill SoUrr ( ' J ' une of " Rings on My Fingers and Bells on Aly Toes. " ) Pill mass on my fingers And soap bark u]) my nose, Pill tiles to roll upon, And a Prof, who thinks he knows. Three hours in Cassy ' s Lab. And lectures on the side ; Now all these things make life One horrible drag. We had snake root and black haw And aconite yesterday. Today we had cinchona. Along with calisaya. Last week we had sumbul, And we also studied nux. Now David M. R. is a dear Wise old duck. Silver nitrate on mv fingers And acid on my clothes. H.S in the corner And bromine up mv nose. When you go to Danny I ' ase Vou will find how little you know. Now all these things make life One horrible drag. Arycelium and tissues All of last week ; Today we had the fungi. And lots of things to seek ; Ne.Nt week we have an exam. ( )n Phloem and Xyaline. Now old Doc. Plitt is to me A dear old chum. ISottles and stoppers And paper calended. The Prof, who teaches this branch He has a wise old head. H. P. H. are his initials. A fine old fellow is. Now all these things in technique Api eal to me. GiCo. H., 1911. o z iHrrra ilariar. 1911 213 diuutur pitarmary Clafia WfCuns CiiAK. E. McCuRMiCK. PiX ' sident i Baltimoiv, Md. J. K. Brown, Vice President 1 North Carolina Lke Hodges. Secretary and Treasurer South Carolina A. C. Oxxi ' X, Ser.i;-eant-at-Arms Baltimore, Md. R. R. RiiCKCii, Historian _..J Mar -land (Elaaa KoU John AustkrliTz. Warsaw, Polish Russia. Lee a. Bailey Salisbury, N. C. W. C. Blandford Columbus, Ga. HiTc.n K. Bot,ANi) Bucksport, Me. J K. liuiiwN Greenville, N. C. S. J. P.RowN Palatka, Fla. P . I ' .Ri ' Ct BRiTMiiArcii Denton, Md. J Sivi ' ii W. Bi ' KKiv. . . .Clarkslnirg, W. ' a. Frank F. Cawtiiorn Selnia, Ala. Geo. a. p. CizEk Prague, Bohemia. Harrv E. ClinE Concord, N. C. Clarence A. Davis . . (Jran.t;-ebur,t!-. vS. C. Herman DiETEL New Braunfel, Tex. Eugenic D. Doty Jefferson, Md. Maurice C. Easton Winfield, Md. Ethan ( ). FriErson Anderson, S. C. Hkrman F. Hansi n Baltimore, Md. Hexry F. Herx Comfort, Tex. Li:E Hodces Greenwood, S. C. RA • Johnson Montgomery, W. ' a. Shwsmund ' . Karwacki. .lialtimore, Md. S.K.L. Leberman, Koni. -shut1e, Germany. Lin WOOD S. Llom) Seaford, Del. CiiAS. E. McCoRMiCK Baltimore, Md. G. Lucius McCartv. . .Stephens City, Va. J. G. McJNDoi ' : Lonaconing, Md. C. H. MoNT( ' .Ol Il ' :K ■ . Montgonierv, W. ' a. Miss Carrie C Mossop. . . I ' .altimore, Md. Leonard A. G. Mi ' NC.I ' Cnt P)altimore, Md. Adolph ( )nnI ' :n Baltimore, Md. Miss Joaoiin Rriz f. T ' oras, Ponce, P. R. Harry M. Rolnick Annapolis, Md. E. H. Shaffer. K . . . .Piedmont, W. ' a. RTuuR W. Smith Baltimore, Md. T. Stanley Smith Crewe, ' a. J. Karl Stouffer Hagerstown, Md. John A. StrEvic Glen Rock, Pa. Harold H. Swaktz Baltimore, Md. Mercer E. Tyson Greenville, N. C. Randall C. Ward Elkins, W. Va. Daniel A. Warren Snow Hill, Md. Jno. F. WannEnwitsch . . .Baltimore, Md. Geo. P. Welzant P.altimore, Md. PiNKNEY M. Whitk Dickerson, Md. ' . ■. Wilson Reisterstown, Md. ;i4 arrra iBariar. 1911 3lmiiur J harmary (UlasH T tHturi| ' I ' hursdav. ( )ctober 4, 1 ' ' 10. there assembletl in lecture hall a bunch of green, homesick fellows — all having left home with the usual " good bye and study hard. " ' i ' his bunch later turned out to be the Junior Class of Pharmacy. It seemed all were trying to escape the hands of the cruel, hard-hearted seniors, and therefore were running around like striiyed sheep. The talk of all seemed to be " what will the seniors do? " The door opened and in came our dean. Dr. Caspari. who with his usual smile wel- comed the class to school and hoped all success. . fter several explanations as to the course the class was dismissed until the next day. This day, October 5, while in the Pharmacy Laboratory, yells of " Bring out the Fresh- men. " were heard on the stairs. ( )f course all knew what was up. The janitor, in taking several deformed from the class, asked: " Are there any more? " The whole class started after him. Finally the seniors were driven ol¥ by Drs. Hynson and Wolfe, and we were allowed to jiass out c|uietly. After getting out wc decided we would meet the seniors, so having banded together we went around to the front of the Dental liuilding, where the seniors were. Seeing this, tlie seniors started after us. Inn instead of holding we ran in all directions, no one being caught. This ended the hazing, and after this a very quiet and ]ieaceful year was spent. PiEKCi;. Historian. Olrrra Martar, 19 U 215 A 3tm i nppmxn B Jn mxh (§nt uf (Elaaa Austerlitz really thinks ice is harder than water. Bailey, willing and able ( ?), jerking soda. Blandford. the class would like to know How you fell out with your father-in-law? " Oh. you pool game. " Borland — Let silence reign. J. K. Brown is so positive that nitric acid decomposes sodium carbonate that he raises the bet ten cents. Brumbaugh, our future botanist. S. J. Brown — In this man theory has no end. Cawthorn — His knowledge knows no end (? ). He considers the talking machine the greatest invention of the day. Cizek, bright and knows it (?j. Cline should get on a good track team jud.ying- from the race- he had on (irc-cne street with a policeman. Dietel — He loves the Northern girl. Doty has been buying music lately. (Who ' s the girl?) Hodges, quite a duck pin roller (?). Johnson, his accomplishment knows no end (in shooting crap). Leberman, chairman of the Glee Club. His next engagement is with Caruso. Lloyd, a professional man (at several games). McCormick, our actor; he falls (off a chair) gracefully. McCarty, think the girl at the Pratt Library should be called " chicken? " Mrss Mossof, jewelry at her finger ends. A. C. Onnen — He certainly makes a fine sergeant-at-arms (?). D. F. Onnen considers a girl in the parlor worth si.x at a dance. Miss Ruiz, small and dainty. Rolnick should be a midshipman. A. Smith, a chemist ( ?). His study of 606 has no end. W ' aunwitsch should train up for high jumping, judging from the showing in class. 216 (irrra iBariar. 1911 O iirrbrarii in ICrrturr liall Dr. Cas]5ari — ' ! " (_) make Potassium l ' ' rn) Cyanide, lieat for four years with constant stirring a concoction of horses ' hoofs, tin cans, cobhlestones, scrap iron, hens ' teeth, cow- cuds, and toe nails. Draw off tlie supernatent lic|uid. evaporate and allow to crystalize. Waltz (with note-book in hand). — Doctor, please write the reaction. Dr. C. — Can ' t be written on the board. Dr. Hynson. — Now, gentlemen, have 1 made myself clear? Ragland. — Clear as Mud. Dr. Culbreth. — (lentlemen. at our la t hour we liad under consideration our old friend, C,„H„;(). Dr. Caspari. — (Jn January 31st, 14 ' ' 2, . i ' . M.. 1 conii ounded the following prescrip- tion : W annaniaker. — How old are you anyhow. Doctor. Dr. Caspari. — Just as old as my nose and a little older than ni_ ' teeth. (Dr. Caspari doesn ' t mind telling his age? ?) Dr. Hase. — Mr. Lewis, if two apples cost 4 cents, what will one cost? Lewis. — Why, goodness gracious. Doctor, one would cost 3 cents. ( Solid 1 v( irv. ) Dr. Caspari. — Mr. Miller, how is acetanlid obtained? .Miller. — Acetanlid is obtained l)y rejjlacing the alcohol in hydro-carbons with coca cola. eva|)orating the solution and allow to crystalize. 1 lergenrother. — Dr. IJarnett, how do you fold this filter ])aper? Dr. iiarnett. — Vou had better ask Dr. Caspari about that. Dr. Kelly. — Miss Moyd, what is a vacuum? .Miss I ' loyd. — .A vacuum is one of those things you clean a room with. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Towers, what is capillary attraction? Towers. — Capillary attraction is when a litjuid stands several inches above itself in a tube. " ! lo -e every bone in your head. " Remarkable chemistry unearthed by the class of " ' IL " The chemical formation of a " Kiss. " A kiss is composed of suljibur and potas ' -ium iodide Kl-fS-= KISS. Tile |uestion naturally arises why is sulphm- used in its comi)osition ? Sulplun- is used to make the kiss sanitary, therefore it is hereby declared by this, the class of I ' Ml of the l " . of .M.. that a kiss is not unsanitary. ( Our Motto Kiss. ) . new mode of pre|)aring sulphuric ;icid. Sulphur + uric acid makes sulphuric acid. When we tirst entered the .Maryland College of Pharmacy, we found that one meni- l)er of the faculty was of a peculiar make up, so his case was turned over to Miller, the chemist of the class, who said he would do all in his ])ower to fathom the composition of this fellow, P.ase. . fter two years of hard work, the following report was luade to the clas.s. . ' Xs l ' .arium-f-Sul| hur e(|uals P)arium Sul|)hate lia-f-S ' lia S. And as Selenium occurs in nature with sulphur it is onlv natural to sujjpose that I ' .a+Se Crrra iBnmr. 1911 217 (grab am i nrtrtij (Founded by the Class of 1009.) O fftrrrs T. E. Racland President. H. C. Lrwis ' ice-President. C. W. W ' lLUKLM Secretary and Treasurer. Soil uf Utrmbrrii F. Articiana. . R. G. Piiklps. N. S. AviNCHR. E. ' . Sndwdkn. L. DiTTLitr.Acii. J. E. Stokics. P. F. Flvnn. p. p. TuwHrs. A. HERr,r:NR()Tiir;K. O. H. Waltz. C. A. Dan ' is. W . J. W ' annamakI ' R. O. L. Johnson. J. C. Wo(]1)land. L. R. Larooi-k. S. J. VakI ' X. N. Lombard. R. R. PiErcic. C. O. Miller. J. J. Wolfe. C. H. Oertell. W- S. DiETLiC. ;i.s arrra iHuriar. 1911 .CA. (iMtrrra C. LoRiNtt JosMN President. M. P. YouNC. ice-Pi-esident ( Medical ) . E. H. McBridi-: ice-President ( Law ) . R. H. Shorks ice-President (Dental). jmiN ' )()uw. ui) ' ice-Pre.sident ( Pharmacy ). R. !!. Patrick Corresponding Secretary. C. H. YouNC. Recording Secretary. C. R. Edw.ards Treasurer. HROUGH the aid of the Central Y. M. C. A. and the liberal support and encour- agement of the faculty, we feel that the ) ' ear has been one of great ])roht and that our organization has proven to be an indispensable factor in our uni- versity life. During the vacation the ' . M. C. A. secured a gcxxlh- list of suitable lioard- ing house , and was thus enabled to do much toward helping tlie students to get conven- iently located. ( )n the first Friday evening of the session the usual reception was given to tlie new students. The occasion was a very enjoyable one, made more so by the presence if a number of the members of the faculty, who gave us short addresses assuring us of tlieir interest and co-operation. After an entertaining nuisical ]irogram, refreshments were served and we had an opportunity to meet the new men. The main feature of our regular weekly devotional meetings, held on l ' " rida ' even- ings, has been our liible study. We are especially indebted to Dr. Koontz, the pastor of the " church on the corner " and the great friend of the students, for his helpful and inter- esting course in the " E])istles. " It has also been our good fortune to have addresses from different members of the faculty during the session. We were not only hel])ed by their interesting addresses, but, mi re than all, by the influence of their positive stand as foll iwers of the great .Master Physician, jesus Christ. Our equi]jment has also been much imjiroxed ibis year. We now have a reading room, game room, shower baths, ])iano. and other fe;iture to make it homelike for the men. We regret that our president, .Mr. Joslin, on account of ill health, has had to give up hi-, school work tliis year, and we trust that he will l)e with us again ne.xt session to help make the association mean even more to the students. in ilrrra iHariar. 1911 221 iKappa tgma Alpha Alplia CEliaptrr EsTAULISIIirn IN 1S74. CiiAi ' TKR HursK, 133 ' ' Mt. R(ivai, Avknci;. Louis P. Ddu ' .ian " . DaNIKL I ' jKATTON. Karl ISubkrt. Raymond L!ubi-,rt. Humphrey Butler. Luke W. Delaney. FRATRES IN UNINERSJTATE. C. Ward Disbrow. W iLijAM Hunter. Hi.rbert E. Keller. CiEoRC.E W. Lindsay. C. Whitney Merrill. F. Wilson Miller. James vS. Murphv. RcREPT F. Pfeil. William A. Owings. Harrv C. Stevens. Harry C. P.utlER. P.. M. Allen. J. F. Allinson. ' . R. Armstrong. J. K. BosEE. C. E. BoslEy. M. R. Bowie. |. R. Brewer. " C. C. Buck. N. E. Byrd. W. F. BlakesleE. D. Cassard. G. Y. Clark. S. M. Clark. C. A. Clunet. J..M. CoalE. R. S. Coupland. W. H. Crane. E. L. Davis. J. B. Deeming. G. W. Den mead. C. A. DiFFENDOFFER. G. F. Donnelly. J. E. Downin. 1 . P. DrydEn. P. W. E. J. Ellinger. T. H. Embert. L B. Emory. C. D. FowLE. E. M. Foreman. v. L. FoxwELL. W. M. Ford. T. K. Galloway. C. E. CiSVEIL FRATRES IX LRBE. M. G. Green. A. Hammond. W. B. Harwood. E. D. Haus. C. A. Hook. Jk. |. W . Hooper. " R. C. M. Hook. ' I HoucK. 1. . . Hundley. j. C. Judge. L. M " Keeler, Jr. C. R. Kelly. 1. R. Keer, Jr. L. M. Kines. C. McKendrick. C. H. Lewis. C. T. Legg. C. H. Lewis. E. T. Ladd. W. W. LlNDliNKoLDI ' .K F. F. Lutiiardt. F. J. Lynch. W.G. McCoRMICK. W. M. Maloy. C. F. McPhail. R. T. Mayse. C. H. aIedders. C. W. Miller. R. B. MoRsi:. I. E. MrLEii-;Li). " |. L. ' . . Iakkav. II. W. Neepier. F. W. New. II. W. Nice. J. D. Nock. F. C. Nicodemus. T. B. Rice. ' 11. W. Rickey. W . L. Robinson. J. F. Reouakt. j. E. Raine. R. C. Rose. J. W. Stehl. E. H. Sappington. C. L Seldon. J. A. Sel lman. I. E. Semmes. J. F. SlIAFER. " C. N. Stiegelman. E. R. Stringer. J. F. Sri ' PLEE. A. H. Thomas. G. L. Thomas. II. M. Thomas. J. 11. Thomas. I. B. Thomas. T. P. Thomas. A. C. T ■soN. C. T. ENABLE. W. W. Walker. D. R. Walsh. W. E. W.vikins. E. M. White. F. M. WiDNER. S. M. Wiley. ' . Wilson. C. E. WiNGo. Chari.i ' .s L. Prince. L R. C. Wrenshall. Srrra iHariar. 1911 iKap ia i tgma Fraternity Census — 10,000 in the United States. Founded at the Universty of Bologna. Italy, 1400. Established at the Universit - of irginia, 1867. Flower — Lily of tiii-; ' . llev. Colors — ScarlKt. Wiiiti ' . .ni) Emi;rald Green. J ' ublications — The Caduceus (Monthly). Star and Crescent (.Secret Quarterly). CHAPTER ROLL. Zeta — University of irginia. Beta — University of Alabama. Eta Prime — Trinity College. Mli — Washington and Lee. Nu — William and Mary. Alpha Alph.x — University of Maryland. Alpha Beta — Mercer University. Kappa — ' anderbilt University. Psi — University of .Maine. Lamhda — University of Tennessee. (iAmma — Louisiana State University. Ai.i ' iiA Cm — Lake Forest University. I ' m — Southwestern I ' resl)vterian Univer- sity. n.MKCA — University of tlie South. Upsilon — Hampden Sidney College. Tai- — University of Texas. Cm — Purdue University. — Ohio Northern University. Iota — Southwestern University. .Vi.i ' iia Delta — Pennsylvania State L ' ni- versity. Ali ' IIa Zeta — University )i Michigan, Ai.rii A Eta — George Washington Uni cr- sity. . lpiia Tmeta — Southwestern r.ajjtist Uni- versity. . i,i ' iiA Kappa — Cornell Univer itv. Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsyl- vania. Alpha L.v.m hua — Universit} ' of N ' ennont. Alpha Mv — University of North Carolina. Alpha Nu — Watiford University. Alimia Pi— Wabash University. Alpha Rho — Bowdoin Universitv. Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University. . LP H A Tau — Georgia School of Technology. .Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps L ' niversity. Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska. Alpha OmEC — ' illiani Jewell College. I Seta Alpha — Brown University. r.i ' TA l ' )ETA — Richmond College. i ' .ETA TiiET. — University of Indiana. TiiETA — Cumberland University. Pi — Swarthmore College. Eta — Randolph Macon College. — Tulane University. . i — University of Arkansas. Ai.i ' MA Gamma — University of Illinois. I ' .iriA Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Univer- sity. r.ilTA Gam. i, — Missouri State University. 1!i;ta Iot, — Lehigh University. r.iri ' A Kappa — New Ham|)s]iire College. Ihrr.v l.AMiiDA L ' niversitv of Gcortria. arrra iHariar, 1911 223 1!eta Mv — University of Minnesota. Beta Nu — Kentucky State College. Beta Omega — Colorado College. Beta Omicron — University of Denver. Beta Chi — Case School of Applied Science. Beta Pi — Dickerson College. Beta Psi — University of ' ashington. Beta Rho — University of Iowa. Beta Sigma — Washington University. Beta Tau — Baker University. Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Delta — Washington and Jeiiferson College. Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin. Beta Upsilon — North Carolina A. and M. College. Beta Xi — University of California. Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford University. Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon. Gamma Beta — University of Chicago. Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines. Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State Col- lege. Gamma Zeta — New York University. Gamma Eta — Dartmouth College. Gamma Epsil on — Harvard University. Gamma ThETA — University of Idaho. Gamm. Iota — Syracuse University. Gamma Kapp. — University of Oklahoma. Gamma Lambda — Ohio State College. Delta — Davidson College. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston. New York. Danville, Va. Norfolk. Concord. Williamston, N. C. Mobile. Chattanooga. Memphis. Louisville. Danville, 111. Fort Smith, Ark. Pine Blufif. Bufifalo. Philadelphia. Lynchburg. Richmond. Durham. Atlanta. ' icksburg. Denver. San Francisco. Waco, Texas. Salt Lake City. Yazoo City, Miss. Seattle. Birmingham. Montgomery, Ala. Covington. Nashville. Pittsburg. Indianapolis. Kansas City. St. Louis. Ithaca. Scranton. Ruston, la. Newport News. Washington. Savannah. Jackson, Tenn. Columbus. Chicago. Milwaukee. Little Rock. New Orleans. Jackson, Miss. ' Pe.xarkana, Texas. Portland, Ore. Los Angeles. Kingston. Kappa Sigma Club, New York, N. Y. arna iHariar. 19U J 25 Nu i iiima ' Nix I ' .cla Al|.lia ClKipler, Hslalilislicd 1 " ()4. Cii al ' ' i ' I ' :k I1()l:siv, fdS W . 1 )mi ' .aki) v ' i ' i ij:t. l RATRliS IN 1 ACL ' L ' 1 ' A ' 1 ' E. I ' ku) ' . Samui ' .i, C. Ciii ' ' .vv. I ' koi ' . Jimin C. 1 1i;.m mi ' i ' i.k. I ' uor. St. Clair Si ' Kni.i.. I ' koI ' . J. Mason HundlKv. I ' uoi ' . IIika.m Woods. Assoc. Pk iI ' , Harkv Ai)i,I ' ;r. 1 ' roI ' ' . JosiCi ' ii L. HiRsi-i. 1 ' rof. k. TuNSTivL ' 1 i,or. .Assoc. Prof. L. M. Ai,li-;n. Assoc. I ' roI ' . W ' m. Farm. l ' KATKI ' :S l. ' L ' RI ' .E. 1)K. I). M. K Cri.iiRi-.Tii. Dr. K. L. MiTCHHi,!,. Ur. A. D. Atkinson. Dr. N. ' [ ' . Kirk. |)r. W . II. l ' . RRA.MORl " , Dr. II. wS. VndI ' .rton. 1 R. I ). ( I. I i i:rs. Dr. j. I ' ). I ' ii.i ' .ott. Ur. W. 11oi,i,ii a . I ' RATRES IN UNIXERSI ' l ' A ' l ' l ' : (i. I ). ' I ' oWNSIllvND. 11. C. CODINC.TON. I ' Jll. C. E. JOSI.IN. 1. E. Uiiciii,. S. ' I l N KlllWlCZ. IE i;. AtiiUy. D. ( ). C.I ' .ORC.I ' ,. R. E. Aiiivi.i,. W. E. Gaijjon. 1912. R. I!. Patrick. I. E. IIaik. j. D. Sharp. T. 1!. W ' arnick. E. ( . r.Ri ' .l ' .DINC. C. R. El ' WARUS. p. p. ' lNSoN. .M. D. S.MiTii. I ' M, 5. T. R. Pratt, Jr. 1914. C. 11. MliTCALF. H. W. BviiRS. G. L). Eyncii. F. VV. Wilson. W. M. Staiii,. I ' b iErrra Ulariar. 1911 CHAPTER ROLL Ai.i ' iiA — L ' nivcrsity of Michigan. Ili;i ' . — Dctruil College of .Medicine. 1)i:t. — Western L ' nixcrsity of Pennsyl- vania. Ei ' Sii.oN ' — L " ni ersity of Minnesota. Zi;t. — Xorth western University. Et. — University of Illinois. ' PiiiCT.v — University of Cincinnati. IoT. — Columbia I ' niversity. K.M ' i ' . — Rush ( atililiated with Chicago). L.VMBDA — University of Pennsylvania. M r — Syracuse University. Nf — University of West California. Xi — University of New York and l ' elle ue. .Xi.i ' iiA Kai ' I ' a Pill (Pi) — Washington University. ( ).MKKo.N — Union L ' niversity. Riio — [efferson Medical College. Sk.m. — Western Reserve University. Tau — C( )rnell L ' niversity. L ' i ' SiLON — Cooper Medical College. Ptii — University of California. Cm — University of Toronto. Pi Mu (Psi) — University of irginia. I ' iKTA . LPHA — University of Maryland. lli;i ' A liiCTA — John Hopkins University. I. C. 1. ( IjF.ta Gamma) — University of lluffalo. I ' li-iA DiCLTA — University of Iowa. I ' lirrA Epsii,on — University of Nebraska. Di ' i.TA Epsiujn Iota (Beta ZiCTA ) — Yak- University. BKTa Eta — L ' niversity of Indiana. BiCTA TiiiCTA — University of Kansas. Bkta IoTa — Tulane University of Louis- iana. ROLL or- CLUP.S. Tin: BiCKLiN Cuun Berlin. C erniany. ThK New York Cllt, New ork City. Tin-; N ' iKNNA, ienna. . ustria. (irna iHiutar. 1911 Nil i iiiiiia Nil F()L ' M i;ii AT ■|[ii ' . L ' ' l ■|•;RSl■| ' ■ m " M icii ican, 1882. COUNCIL ( )l ' KiCEKS. 1)k. ' ii,i,- ' Ai.ri:K, I ' icsitknl CliiL-ago, 111. 1I()N( )KAm ' CnL ' XCI!,. Pudi ' ' . W ' lM. II. Wi ' .Mii, 1 liiiiiiiaiN 1 ' l■e i(lellt Nfw ' ll|■k, N. ' . Dk. Til iCdixikI ' I . , i ' . ' . . I Idiii irai ' ' ' ice-I ' resi(lcnt . . . . New ' nrk, N. ' . I ' koI ' . H. 11. l ' " i:kKis. Honorary SecrL ' tarv New Ila cn, Conn. I ' uoK. H. T. i " oi i . llonorai ' N ' Treasurer Chicago, 111. I ' uo] ' . N. Ci. St AKK. I lonorar ' 1 listorian Toronto. Can. EXECL " TI E COUNCIE. Dk. ii.i,- . i.i ' i;i;, E -( )llR-io Chairman Chicago. rkoi ' . , . T. I li ' .kn, Ivx-I ' resiileiit Ithaca. I ' koi ' . I ' . C.. No • . E. -l ' resi(lent Ann Arijor. Dk. II. j. I ' mCN ' riss, Custodian Iowa City. Dr. Thaddi us ' ALKiiR. Secretary-Treasurer Detroit, Mich. Errra iHnriar, 1911 129 (Ebt 2rta (Eht DICLTA (LOL ' IS McLAXK TIFFANY) CIIAPTFR. bvSTABLISHED 1904. 1 ' i.() vi;r — Wiiri ' i ' : Carnation. Coi.or.s — I ' ukim.i; and (Sold. PriiLicATioN.s — Cm Zeta Chi JilirniCAL RiccdKi). and Tiiic Cm Zi ' TA Cm (Secret Oitarticki.v). Edward G. Ai.tvater. A. liucE.NE Rkown. IIicNRY I). Cai ' ,si;v. I ' RATRFS IX UXIVFRSITATF. 1911. C. A. Water.s. Vm. L. BVICRLV. I ' vKNICST S. Bl ' LU ' CK. 1912 Walter C. Bacon. L. II. Dorci.A.s. Ai.iiicRT ( ;. Wi;H, ' -;TiiR. H. X. i N.sTiNi;. 1 ' !1d ard LooricK. Robert A. Bonnicr. ' I ' iio.s. Ciiipm.v.n. John IXvde D. rhv. liodicR ' . I ' arij tt. J. W. Ebert. C.i (i i:k A. Stem. I ' RNE.ST W. Fkey. John 11. Trailynd. Edwix P. Koi.ii. 1913 LEf)N. Ri) II.w.s. IIakry C. Rav.sor. ICdw.vkd ' [i. Trax ' icr.s. Vm. (). ' rI( ' ,HTSON. 1914 R.WMoNi) K. Imixwici.i.. Cii.vs. C. H.vhllston. C ' i.. ki:NCE Tolli.son. losiii ' ii C. ReI ' D. l. L. IloRoiiR. FRATRES IX FACULTATE LcH-is McL.vNi; Tife.vnv, M.D. V. I ' Sowers, M.D. I ' KANK ;. Martin, M.D. H. N. Todd, M.D. V. 11. MwiiiAV, M.D. 1. Fred. Adam.s, : I.D. X. V. Sciiw.vRTZ. M. D. II. L. WniTTi.ic, M.D. (El|i 2rtci CEln Foumk ' d at the University of Gefn-.uia, 1902. ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alph. ( Milton Anthony ) — l ' ni -crsit - of Geori.;ia, Au.srusta, (5a. Bi-.T.v (Francis Delafield) — Colle.ue of Physicians and Sur,i.;c()ns, Columbia Universit ' , Xew York. Di ' LTA (Louis McLani; Tiffany) — I ' ni- vcrsity of Maryland, Baltimore. ] ; I ' si LON ( Robert Batty) — Colle.f e of Phy- sicians and vSurseons, Atlanta, (xa. Zet.v (Edmund Rhett Walker) — Balti- more Medical CoUe.yv, Baltimore. TiiETA (Richard Douolas) — X ' anderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. ' i ' A (Crawford W. Lonc;) — Atlanta .School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. L. .MHD. ( Heber Jones) — Colleg-e of Phy- sician Suru ' eons, Memphis, Tenn. Mu (Sanford Emer.son Chaille) — Tu- lane Universit -, Xew Orleans, La. Nu (J- s. Anthony Dibreel) University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Xi — St. Louis Universit ' , vSt. Louis, Mo. Omicron — Washin.yton l ' ni -ersit. ' , St. Louis, Mo. Pi — Colleu ' e of Phxsieians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. ' Rho — Colle.ti ' e of Phxsicians and Suri_;V(ins, Baltimore, Md. ,SiGM- — (leorj e Washinj tiiii Uni -ersit ' , Washin.L;ton, D. C. Tau— Jefferson Medical Colle-e, Phila., Pa. Upsilon — Fordham University, New York. Phi — Lincoln University, Knoxville, Tenn. Chi — LonQ ' Island Medical College, Brook- lyn, N. Y. Psi — Richmond Medical Colle-v, Rich- mond, ' a. O.Mi;c.. — Birminj hani Medical, Birmingham, Ala. v a. a. Qlrrra iflariar, 1911 231 Kappa JpHt — irlta (Eliaptn ExoTiCRic Mkdhm — Tin-: Mask (Official Journal). EsoTKRic MiCDnjM — Tmc Ar.oRA (Official Directory). ( )KFuiAi, Colors — Scarlet and Gray. Official Flower — Red Carnation. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Ct. ' W W ' lii.Ms. 1 . K. Walker. E. E. Nichols. ( ). Fisher. R. J. ' keelani). R. A. Allgood. E. S. Johnson. S. E. Buchanan. H. C. Bridges. D. C. SpEase. S. E. McDaniel. J. C. WiLKINS. C. W. Raucheni!A(ii. W. J. WannamakI ' R. W. C. Marett. C. H. Keson. W. S. Bakr. W. L. Richards. C. E. Keknoodlic V. M. Scott. C. A. Davis. L. A. Bailey. E. H. Shaffer. CHAPTER ROLL. . ' Kli ' HA — Cirand Chapter. ilmingtoti. Del. Gamma — Columbia University, X. Y. Delta — University of Maryland. ISaltimore. Epsilon — Maryland Medical College, Bal- timore. Eta — Philadelphia College of Pharmac -. loTA — University of Alabama, Mobile. Kai ' I ' a — Birmingham Medical College. Bir- mingham, Ala. Lamuda — X ' anderbilt L ' niversity, Nashville, Tenn. Mr — Medical College of Pharmacy, Boston. Pi — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Nu — Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston. Xi — University of West X ' irginia, .Morgan- town. O.MiCRON — University of Nashville. Nasli- ville, Tenn. SiCMA — Physicians and Surgeons, Balti- more. Tai ' — University of . labama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Upsii.on — Louisville College of i ' harm.acy, Louisville, Kv. ALUMNI CLUBS. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Birmingham, Ala. Baltimore. Md. i a. (Errra IHariar. 1911 233 Founded at Massacliusetts Agricultural College. Amherst, Mass, March 1. , lS7.i. ETA CHAPTER. EsT. iii.isiir;ii (.xm-akv S, 1897. Coi.oks — . m) M.vcknta. 1911 Chas. L. Schmidt. Gicn. Y. MassKnijurc. R, ■MoND G. H ISSi•: ■. Gkovf.R L. Howard. Louis Stinson. Vm. L. Bverlv. Jas. C. L. Anderson. CiiAs. B. BosLEv. John G. Missii.dink. T. S. MURRAV. LL. 11. A. M. Shiplkv. M. 1). E. T. Griffen, LL. 1!. W ' . ' D. Si ' oTT, M. D. Guv Smith, LL. l ' . A. L. Malone. LL. I ' .. L H. Smith. Jr., M. D. J. J. MoRiTz, M. D. F. O. MiLEER, M. D. 0. H. H. Emorv, LL. 1!. V. A. GoEDBACH. M. n. V. CuLBERT Lyon, M. 1). ACTI -E MEMISERS. 1912 j. Edward HuniiARD. (ilCRARD H. Leisi ' .rt. John W ' ieliam Eiii ' R ' i ' . RUSSELE H. DlCAN. Harry A. Bishop. ]. F. M. KeighlEv. F. Tromp Herr. . .KTHiiR C. Foard. Herbert L. Grempler. FRATRES IN L ' RI ' .E. JAs, L. B.vrEs. M. D. I NO. Liuc Bleckicu. " Rop.t. W. Fisher, LL. I ' .. II. W " . Lemis. LL. IS. Hrc.H W. Brent, M. D. j. H. Smith. LL. 1!. A. D. Driscoll, LL. B. S. S. Bond, M. D. J. W. Holland, M. D. Gi ' O. L. EwALT, LL. B. I. (i. Matthews, M. D. ' . B. Steward. M. D. i. G. Wh.lsk. M. 1). 1913 W. Houston Toulson. FrI ' DI ' RICK L DlCTRlCK. W. Kanmoni) .Moodn ' . 1914 Frank M. Wilson. E. A. Ev. LL. B. F. R. WiNSLow, M. D. E. B. Powell, LL. B. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. GlLHlU ' tT J. MoRI ' .AN. Edward StrauFE. LL. 1!. E. B. Wright, M. D. W. W. Hopkins, LL. B. 11. i;. Gantt, Jr., AL D. Dan ' l j. Sullivan, LL. 1! Geo. L. Stickney, M. n. E. 11. Kloman, M. 1). CHAPTER .-Xepha — Massachusetts .Agricultural Col- lege. Bet. i — University of . " Mhany. Gam m. — Cornell L ' niversity. Delta — University of West " irginia. Epsilon — Yale University. Zeta — City College of New ' oi ' k. Eta — University of Maryland. Theta — Columbia University. Iota — Stevens Institute. Kappa — Pennsylvania State College. La.mi!DA — George Washington College. Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Nu — Lehigh University. ROLL. Xi — St. Lawrence University. ( )MicRON — Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology. Phi — Franklin and Marshall. Rho — Queen ' s College, Canada. SiGM.x — St. John ' s College. Pii I — S warthmore College. T, u — Dartmouth College. Epsilon — lirown University. Cm — William ' s College. Psi — University of ' irginia. ().mEGA — L ' niversity of California. Alpha Dicuteron — University of Illinois. liEBA Deuteron — University of .Minnesota. New ' ork Club. Seattle Club, v ' outhcrn Club. ALUMNI CLUBS. I ' oston Club. Morgantown Clul). Pittsburgh Clulj. . lbany Clul). Connecticut Club. Phi!adel|)hia Club Q X Crn-a Hartar. 19U 235 flu irlta iE THiluu l " " (]UiKled at (. ' (irncll L ' ni L-rsil . l ' J04. EI ' SILOX CHA1 ' ' I " ER. Established VK)7. CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha — Cornell University. ' j-.r. — L ong Island Medical College. IliCTA — liellevue Hospital Medical College. Tiiiciw — Fordham L ' niversity. Gamma — Columbia University. loT.v — College of Physicians and Surgeons, DivLTA — Paltimore Medical College. llaltimore. Ei ' SiU)N — University of Maryland. Kai ' 1 ' . — Medico-Chirurgical College. LRATRES IN KACULT.VTlv Pkoi . jos. E. C.icni ::K. Proi ' . Jno. C. lii:.M . ii; ' n;u. i ' kor. ik i. (, j. Sim ' Au. FRA ' l ' RES IX L ' Rl ' .E. CiiAS. Baclkv. r.. M. 1). E. IsKMAN. M, D. L.RuniN, M. 1). LUR CoHiCN. M. D. 11. Kai.i;u, M. D. U. L. Stnskkv, M. 1). C. M. Di- ' iliuss, M. n. jos. L Kkmi.kk. M. I). . 1. I. Stkin, M. D. D. Franklin, M. D. ( . A. Lassmak. . 1. D. L. i Stkindlur, M. D. G. W. HafdliC. M. D. S. H. Lonc, M. 1). II. II. Wkinisickcku, M. D. I ' RATRES IN UNIX EkSrr ATE. D. Di Sticfano. M. R. Kaiin. C. Si ' ooRr;. R. C. DoDSON. I Li; INSoN. ). S ' L ' OWKL. 11. C. Grant. .M. L. Lichti ' .ni-.I ' KC. II. j. Tankin. J. J. Grekncrass. 1. M. Macks. .VI. N ' i.nckc.luckra. J. HiRSCriMAN. W. A. ( )STI ' .M)ORI ' . S. W ALLlCNSTKl N. L. HOLSTRIN. J. OSTKO. II. iv. Wlvl N ' HR. n. SlLP.ICmfAN. I (inni iBariar. lai 1 AUtlui (iDuuHna irlta l ' ' (iun(k-il at L ' niversity oi l ' )uffal(.), 1S79. EPSILON CHAPTER. EsTAISLISHlCn IN 1904. Oki ' H ' iai, Ciii.oRs — Ri ' .n. W ' lii ' i ' i ' . ami Ili.r::. ( )i ' i ' iriAi, Fi.nwiCK — " AmiCuican Hi au ' i ' iKs. " OFFICERS. I A.Mi:s J. Ei)i;i.I ' :n I ' rcsidenl. |a. ii;s 1 ' . EnwAkDS X ' icc-l ' residciU. Samii,!, I.i.I ' : (irand Dclotjale. CiiAki.i:s S. W ' Ai.i.Ari ' : CorrcspMndin Sccrc-lary. |. Mi:s A. l rct.AN Treasurer. Niiki ' .i ' .K ' r C. NrTscii Secretary. " ll.l ' nKl A. H. CniiNSil I.ihrai-iaii. Franm-; Ci. Ciis ' ri.i:K Seryeant-at-.Xi ' ins. CHATTER R ) I. L. l ' »ll. |ami;s |(isi::mi 1 ' jii:i.i;n ,Mar land. Cii. ni.i ' ;s ' ai.i.aci:. . . .( »klaliMnKi. I Mi;s I ' .. EnwAkDs I ciuth Carolina. Sami I ' X EKtw.! ' ! Ui;i-: ( )l laliniia. 1912. JAMi ' .s Aiu ' iiir; Di. ' c.c.AN Cieiiriiia. l ' )13. Nnkiii ' .RT Cii AKi.i;s Nrrseii . lar land. Im . n k CiI.ivN C. sti,i:i W est ii-. iiiia. W ' li.i ' oRii A. I]. CiiL ' NSii Mar ' laiid. Li ' .o Cax ' anait.ii .Mar laiid. 1014. ( " ii ' ;()Kr,i ' : W ' ltj.iAM l !(■:•: Maryland. I icii. ki) Wcions .MdiridN . . Nortli Carol ina. Euwi.x Hiinni ' .N I ' i ' .rkins Maryland. J.v.mics Ciii:s ' n:R I ' .kiii.iuc.n ' . . SiuUli Carolina. CiCcir. S. Hassiu North Carolina. Carkoi.i, M. ' an I ' ooi .Mar ]anl. |ami:s ' l•;sLl•: ■ Ka ' i ' zi ' .. ri;i ' .i ' .i;r. . . Missouri. Lk Comt ' i ' Cook . lar Jand. CHAPITERS. , i.iMi. — University of lUiffalii. Delta — Detroit Medical CoUes ' e. IIhta — Baltimore Medical College. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Gamma — Syracuse Medical Collep;e. Zeta — Georgetown L ' ni crsity. Eta — Woman ' s Aiedical College, Pa. arna iHariar. lUll 239 Fdiinilcd at L ' ni ei " sity of Michigan, 1S8 ' ' . E ' I ' A CHAl ' TEK. Ali ' HA — University oi Miciiigan, Ann geons, Toronto. Arbor. I ' l — L ' niversitx ' of Pennsylvania. Gamma — Philadelphia Dental College. Riio — Northwestern L ' niversit}-. Chicago. DiJLTA — Baltimore College of Dental Sur- T. i ' — Washington L ' niversity, St. Louis. gery. Pin — L ' niversit - of Minnesota. Thuta — Indiana Dental College. Cm — estern Dental College, Kansas City. Iota — University of California. Psi — Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln. Neh. Kappa — Starling, ( )hio. Medical College. ( ).mi ' ,c.a — " an(lerl)ilt Uni -ersity, . ash -ille. La.mi ' .da — Chicago College of Dental Sur- Eta — University of .Maryland. ger -. .-Xumia I ' .i ' .Ta — Paltimorc Medical College. Ml- — UniversitN ' of Puffalo. Ai.i ' ii.v Gamma — L ' ni ' ersity of Southern Nu — Harvard L ' niversity. California. Xi — L ' niversitv of Medicine, Ricluuond. Alpha Epsii.on — North Pacific Dental Col- ()mickon — Royal College of Dental Sur- lege. Portland, ( )rc. H( )N( )R. RN ' .Mh:.MI ' ,ERS. Pkoi ' . T. |. S. Pkoi ' . D. M. R. Cri.r,Ki;Tii. Dn. W ii.niUM ' Pkki;. Prof. J. H. Harris. Prok.Ciias. W.MiT(,iii:ij.. Dr. T. A. Eoucv. Prof. " J. H. UhlKR. Prof. T. ( ). Hkatvvoi.i:. Dk. ]. E. Hkrani;mi;s. Prof. 1. H. D. vts. Prof. L. W. Fauimioi.t. Dr. j. W. Holland. Prof. John C. Hkmmictfr. Dr. j. S. ( i-;isKR. Dk. C. C. Conskr. Prof. J. H(jlmfs Smith. Dr. E. J. Jfnkins. Dr. |. L. Gf.tciiiCl. Prof. i . DoRSi; ' Coai.i;. Dr. E. j. ' ali;xtink. ALUMNI CHAPTlvRS. P.uffalo. Detroit. Twin Cit -. New ' ork. New nvk State. Chicago. Illinois State. ACTIVE MEMr.I ' :RS. l ' )ll. L. W. lloNNOITT. T. P. NiSI ' .l- ' . ' l ' . R. 1 ' .. I ' .IKKOVVS. .M . MoNTiCSINoS. H. M. Finch. . . Cr, T. Twice. H. . . Imh.som. L. P. I 1i ' :nni;iiI ' ,ri.i.,r. R. P.. Gaddv. E. T. LoF ' its. S. j. 1 1. rc.ko i:, Jk. |. R. Kkmskn. P.. E. Hkrman. a. ' L •l•Il. C. L Lo.xc. C,. JrRKiDiNi. H. Martin. 101 - L. T. .AlliCn. j. a. I ' .i.ack. W. 1. Smith. N. C. Tiicrlow. M. P . Stannarh. " C. E. SciiLii;i)t;R. R. II. Ellini i-on. |. I ' .. IIallakd. H. E. P.onnf.v. W. L. I ' .ArciiKR. A. II. IU-rk. C. A. WalkI ' R. H. E. Imtzpatkick. R. Ra -. l ' )13. P. F. M. Gilli ' V. a. . I1i;i)i;nii. ih-,ii. |. I ' ,. W. Dion. |, |. Moran. L. C. Mainz. C. E. P.i.nsY. R. W. I ' W. S. KicLER. L. McMuRRAv. E. J. ( ) ' I ' .rii;n. 2 O iTrrni iMariiir. 1 fl U JPst (l mriia flit (!llia}Jtn- I ' ounded IS ' ' 2. Establislicd L ' niversity of Marvlaiid, 1 ' ' 00. CoI.llRS — Lli.llT r.LUK AND WllITi:. OFFICERS. D. r. I Ik, 11 Grand Master. D. A. W Ai.TKKS Junior Master. D. T. i;. Houston Treasurer. A. U. 1 ' AT1JRS.W Secretary. J. G. OoNNKLLV. Ji ( ' liicf Inquisitor. R. W. CkKws - ' li ' f Interrogator. W. F. Oa-KTNKv ■ Editor. W. H. Clark Senator. A. J. Hoffman I ' l if ' e (aiardian. S. P. GoNSALVEs ' hn u c Guardian. FRATRES IN I ' WCn.T.VTE. C. ' . MATTni: vs. 1). n. S Instructor, Histology and Pathology. Vm. A. Rf.a. D. I). S Denion.strator. Gi ' o. F. Df AN, D. 1 ). S Deinunstrator. . . P. ScAKi ' .oRorcH. 13. U. S Demonstrator. S. W. MooRF, U. 1). S Demonstrator. J. S. Mandigo. D. D. S Demonstrator. C. A. SiiRFFvF, A. r.., D. D. S Demonstrator. C. E. ati.;rs, I). D. S Demonstrator. Eli RII " -,F I ' .ASKIN, M. D., D. D. S., Lecturer on ()rthodontia and De- monstrator on Crown and liridge Work to iM-eshmen. r. .V. IluvLFS Demonstrator. 242 (irrra iHariar. 1911 A. H. Patkrson. D. A. Waltkks. K. W. Ckkws. A. J. Hoffman. ( ). H. VoUNC.S. FRATRES IN UNIXERSITATE. 1911. W. F. CouKTNEv. T. J. Claccatt. D. P. Hic.H. R. H. Shoki:. L. A. Cambo. L. M. Baskhoar. J. G. DoNNRi.Lv, Jr. S. P. Gonsalves. S. J. Hamilton. D. Bratton. R. M. Uk.mson. H. C. Green. W. H. Clark. G. K. Patterson. D. T. P.. Houston. A. J. SlNAV. . S. Kennedy. 1912. D. V. Flock. O. C. Woods. T. j. HicKEY. H. Jefferson. P. H. Blanchard. J. ,A. M cClung. E. A. Sims. R. Pj. Dawson. H. F. Ortell. D. A. Bernhardt. J, n. Camp. L. W. Delaney. E. C. Carpkxtkk. C. B. Pratt, Jr. J. S. MiLLIKEN. 1913. A. G. KiNUM. F. R. Bristol. P. P. Payne. J. M. Smathers. G. A. Bunch, Jr. C. H. Casey. Ali ' h.x — Baltimore College of Dental Sur- gery. I ' lKTA — New ' ork College of Dental Sur- gery. Gama — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Delta— ' ruft Dental College. ISoston. Ei ' SiLoN — Western Reserve University. Cleveland, ( )lii(i. Zeta — University of i ' ennsylvania, Pliila- lel])hia. Eta- Philadelphia Dental College. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Iota — Northwestern L ' niversity, Chicago Kappa — Chicago College of Dental .Sur- gery, l.A.MiiUA — L " ni ersitv of .Minnesota, . Ii ' — L ' niversity of Denver, Denver, Col. Nr — Pittsburg Dental College, I ' ittshurg. Xi — Mar(|uette L ' niversity. Milwaukee. . lr Di:lta — Harvard University Dental School. ().MKkoN — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. TiiETA-L ' niversity of lUiffalo. Buffalo, Pi— Baltimore .Medical College. Dental De- N. V. partment. Srrra llariar, 1911 243 Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept., San Fran- cisco. Rho — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cin- cinnati, Ohio. Sir.MA — Medico-Chirurgical College. Phila- delphia. Tai ' — Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. L ' psiLoN — University of Southern Cali- fornia, Los Angeles. Phi — University of Maryland, Baltimore. Chi — N. Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Psi — Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus. Omec.a — Indiana Denal College, Indian- apolis. Beta Alpha — University of Illinois, Chi- cago. Bkta Gamma — George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta — University of California, San Francisco. liETA Ei ' SiLON — New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zkta — St. Louis Dental College. I ' .KTA Eta — Keokuk Dental College, Keo- kuk, Iowa. Beta Theata — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota — Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma K. pp. — University of Michigan, .A.nn Arbor. Gamma Lamhd. — College of Dental and ( )ral Surgery of New York. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, Va. Gamma Omicron — Medical College of ' ir- ginia, Richmond, ' a. Gamma Pi — Washington University, Den- tal Dept., St. Louis, Mo. Delta Rho — Kansas City Dental College ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York Alumni Chapter — New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter — Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota Alumni Chapter — Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago Alumni Chapter — Chicago, 111. Boston Alumni Chapter — Boston. Mass. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter — Philadel- phia, Pa. New Orleans Alumni Chapter — New Or- leans, La. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter — Los An- geles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chapter — Cleveland, O. Seattle Alumni Chapter — Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter — Portsmouth, Ohio. Buffalo Alumni Chapter — Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter. Iowa City Alumni Chapter — Iowa City, la. New Jersey State Alumni Chapter. San Francisco Alumni Chapter — San Fran- cisco, Cal. Multnomah Alumni Chapter — Portland, Ore. Di.strict of Columbia Alumni Chapter — Washington, D. C. Anthracite Alumni Chapter — Wilkesbarre and Scranton, Pa. (Jhio State Alumni Chapter. i ' " Xis iell, Ir - o ' - ' t Av ii,vni Marine. 1311 245 ItH jnisani Awful languid, listless, lazy. Tired, weary men ; Bodies slumb ' ring. knowledge hazy. Nearly empty craniums, when ' l " here " s work in the Dispensary. ( )nlv stirring when some maiden Dainty, pretty, fair, Coming with some illness laden To be treated, then is there Sdiiic work (lone in Dispensary. Laggards, waken to iiur waiting Opp :)rtunity or you Will the work you seem now hating When vour time comes sadly rue WUrk lost in the Disjiensary. H. M. R, .Ufl Crrra iHariar. 1911 " iluHtlir CHaar ' The shades of nijjht had fallen long. As through the House halls came A youth, who sang a well-known song. W ' liich was that dreaded same, " Inside Case! " " Let us not lieed. " one fellow said. " Let us not heed that voice so dread; ere often du])ed. we ' re often guyed. Hut loufl that clarion voice replied, " Inside Case ! " His brow was sad; his eye flashed li.ght. Like that of an eagle tn its flight ; And like a silver clarion rung The accents of that well-known tongue. " Inside Case ! " " . way. " they cried. " Go " way And let us study till Judgment Day. The day we fear, you know ' tis nigh. I!ul still he answered with a sigh, " Inside Case! " In happy rooms he saw the light ( )f students ' fires gleam warm and bright : Outside the glistening snow-heaps shone. And from his lips escaped a groan, " Inside Case! " " Marasmus Kloman ' ll get you et ; You ' ll flunk Obstetrics sure. I ' ll bet. This was Keesor ' s last good-night . s he cried out. just for spite, " Inside Case ! " cyfcSKl . JBuRMNG TME llP lGHT IJL t4ff 8 1 49 lam 0 "

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, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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