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

 - Class of 1912

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1912 volume:

i ;,(, m Maryland Univkks . College pa.;k ., OK ROOM -AND LiBRAR17 gmtCUGflLA ' W VPoii) Sir R,ynh- " Lives of Great Men all remind us, Ve can make our lives sublime. And departing leave tenind us. Footprints on the Sands or Time. — Longfellow. ■ 1 : ' , Arab mia ®?rra iHarta? MCMXII - Vol. VIII lSOr-1912 • 73 DR, A. M, SHIPLEY DEDICATION To our distinguisnea Teacher ana sincere Friend Artl]ur m. i ' litplry, iH.i. Professor of Surgical Pathology and Materia Medica in the University or Maryland As a tribute to his personal association and the assistance to his many students, is this volume affectionately dedicated by the representatives or the student body at the University of Maryland. THE BOARD OF EDITORS. ' 8Hf)7:2 Artliur fHariott i ' hi lrii, M, i. Cfj IvTIiri ' ; N[. kl() ' l " r SHIPLEN ' was Iw.ni in the ciiuntrv near llaniian. Anne Arundel County, Maryland, Januar_ - Sth. lS7iS. He heinj; the only son of his ])arents, Roderick ( ). Shipley and W ' illia Clark Shipley, who were married January 15th. 1877. As a l)ov . rthur Shipley attended a country school until l.i years of age. when he entered the h " riend ' High Sclioul (jf llaltinioi-e. fro.u which he graduated, with high honors, in IS ' ). . The following winter he spent in I ' .ryant and Stratton llusiness College in Balti- more, after which he was engaged for ;i year in hi father ' s store in the country. The following vear he taught in a country school. In the fall of IS ' iS, at the age of 20. he entered u]ion his course of medicine at the L ' niversitv of .Marxland. from which he graduated in 1 ' ' 02. at the age of 24. He was lirst honor man of his cla s. having the second highest average in the history of the college. The tir t six months of his senior year he was clinical assistant and the last si.x months was resident in the maternity. In 1 " )02-1903 Dr. Shipley was resident surgeon, heing as- sistant to Dr. Titi ' any, the beloved sm-geon. As Dr. Tiffany resigned this year Dr. Shipley was the last assistant this great man had and ;is then ti ' ansferred to Dr. h ' rank Martin. In l ' ' ().v l ' ' ()4 he was senior resident surgeon, the only senior resident surgeon in the iiistory of the hospilal. In Jidy. 1 ' ' 04. Dr. Shii)ley was elected suiierintendent of the hos- pital, which iiositioii lie held until Jul). T ' OS. In the spring of l ' ' 0.s. while still in the ho - ]iital. he was luade associate professor of surgery. In l ' ()f). he s])ein six months ahi-oad al Str;iusl)urg. Ciermain. in I ' ruf. Chiaris ' clinic of gener;d p;ithology. In l ' ' (l ' ' . he was elected to the senior faculty, aNu |)i-iifessor of surgical pathology and lher;i|ieutics. In ! ' )() ' ». M:iv . th. Dr. Shipley ni:irried .Miss Jnli.i Joyncr. .if I ' ..-dtim. re. In 1 " M(). he was changed from therapeutics to .Materia .Medici. In J.iiiuary. I ' Ml. rrofessoi- Sliiple;. was made surgeon in chief to the City Hospital .ind consulting suigeon to Sydenham ospital. 6 In 1 ' ' 10 and l ' ' ll, he was president (if the HahiuKire City Medical Society. He is a memher nf the . nierican Methcal Association, a nieniljer i if the Medico-Chirurs ical Fac- ulty of Maryhmd. In dedicating this number of Ti;kua MakiaiC to Professor Arthur Mariott vShi])ley in recognition of his distinguished services and his loyal devotion to his Alma Mater and his readiness to help in every way everything that is for the uplift of the individual stu- dent or of the student body, the editors are but offering some small token of their esteem to one whose career has brought renown to himself and honor to his state. BO 4RD OF EDITORS loarii of OitnrH Editor-iu-Cliicf RivF.SK A. AixGooD Business Manager John A. McClung F. S. Casu-r Co-Editors E. A. Sims Editors E. S. Johnson H. Y EAGER H. Irwin D. SiLBERMAN N. BURNARD C. E. McCoRMICK L. Hodges O rfPtinuH C?3 LLMXI and ImmciuI who will icail iIk- cniitcnls nf tliis viilunic uf Ti:kK MakiaiC we would fain have you lie as you were in your college days hound together in thoughts and feelings, in hopes and fears, always alert to assist one another and benefit the Institution. As the years rolled by Father Time has brought change to Alma Mater and no dnubt the says you knew and those we know are vastly different. So we have en- deavored to gather, from many sources, scenes and characteristics trulv representative of the College life then and now and put them into thi nlume nf TiIkka .Mariaic to show our respect and love for the friends and da s of the ])ast and to record and preserve our ties and pleasant memories oi the ])resent. Ily so doing we hope we may touch sonie clmrd in ynur menuiry that will make you live over the hai)p_ ' vears vou sjjcnt in College and above all prove to you that e en though di erse oui ways we much to- gether share. For the class of nineteen hundred and twelve we have tried to bring in some of the brightness and spirit of these last college days not merely as seniors, but as seniors of every de])artment of the University, and we trust that this volume may be a bonfl between the classes and tlie College and between classmates and College mates. Lastly, we hope we ha e represented the tvpical college life at Maryland and the loyalty and the strength of the student body. To do these things we have asked and re- ceived aid from all classes of the Institution and our final task is to show them our sincere api)reciation (jf it. If these tilings we have even ])artially accompli lK ' (l we hall hand you lhi work with ])ride and gather up our di])lonias rejoicing and leave old Maryland and bow to those who are to follow us while we battle with the trials and troul)lcs of life endeavoring to ever U])hold the honor and name of our . lma Mater-. Now. fcjr our ap|iro ,il. we jilace in your hand thi , the volume of Ti.kka M aki ai:. FDITi )RI I. STAI ' F. 10 A (Unast EX nim, who will, drink to his love. Or pledge a friend m wine ; A rousing toast I 11 give to thee. Oh college dear or mine! Pour forth the amber liquid now. For merry ■w e shall be; Come, with a shout your bumpers raise. And gaily clink -with me ! We 11 think of those, the good old days. When we vi ' ere full of vim ; So fill your glasses to the brim. Here ' s to the old U. of M. 11 InarJi nf IRpHPuts llJiKNARl) CaKTI{U, LL.l-)., I ' kliMIST. F. J. S. GcKC.As. M.D., D.D.S. R. D )Rsic ' CdalK, r ' li.D. Ranixii.imi Win-slow. A.M., MA).. LL.l). TiiiiMAs A. Asiii; . ALI). Edcar H. C.ans, LL.l). Hon. J. Wiur R.vnu.m.i.. LL.l). Hon. HiCnkn- D. Hari.an. LL.D. L. E. Ni;ai.k, AI.D.. LL.l). CiiARi.Ks W. MiTciiKi.T., A.M.. ALL). j. HoL.Mi:s S.Mi ' rii, M.D. Hon. Jo ii.x C. Rosi;. 1). .M. R. Cri.iiKi-.Tii. I ' li.C,., M.D. John C. Hi{mmi:n ' i{k, M.D., I ' li.l)., LL.l), Cii.VRLi ' ls CASi ' . i r, Jr.. I ' li ak.I). Damki. 1 ' .. si:. I ' li.l). }1| ' :nr ' I ' . Hnnson, Lii.vr.D. Hon. H ;NK S ' l ' ocKiiRinci:. LL.D PiiiLiC.MoN H. Tuck, Eso. TrioMAs Fi:i,i„l ' ii.D., LL.D., D.CL Ei- r.. R . . l ' oi{, Esij. Arthl-r M. SlIIIM.l•; •, M.D. InsF.Pii C. FrancI ' , Eso. 13 ®l|r MuturrHtlg (Emtnrtl The ChaiucUcr. Ildx. ArsTiN L. Cko ' iiii:ks. LL.D. (lovenior of Maryland. 77 1- Pro-ChanccUor, I Ion. I ' llCRNARD C. KTl ' :i , LL.l). The ' icc-C haiiccUor, Thomas Fki.i.. I ' li.!)., I.I..1).. D.C.L. President of St. John ' s C ' ollefjc. Tkoi-I ' Ssoks r.. ' . Ci-cii.. A. M., Sc.I)., and C. W. Stnvkkk. . ..M. l ' ' or St. Joliii ' s College. I ' koi-i;ssoks K. 1)oksi . Coai.i;, I ' li.l).. ami KANDoi.ni Wixsi.ow, A.M., .M.I)., 1.I..1). l ' " or School (It .Me lii. " ine. ProKKSSoks Hi-nkv I . II. ki.an ' . TJ,.n.. and W. T. I ' .uanti.s. . . .M J ' lir School of I, aw. Pkoi-kssok T. ( ). IlKATwoi.i:, . l.l).. I). U.S., I ' " ()r School .if Dentistry. I ' kol-I-.SSON Cll. RI.KS C. SI ' KI. k.. 1 ' ii u.|).. l ' " or Sclio(j| of rharniacN ' . 14 Arab mtr lag SUDDENLY (jpened my eyes and wdiidered why I was so anxious to crawl out of my warm bed on such a cold morning, which was such a contrast to all other days, when nothing but roll calls could drive me from my covers. IJut why this sudden change? " Was this not Monday morning, Novemljer 13, V , the day set aside as Academic day, known to all of us as the one hundred and fourth birthday anniversary of our dear old University? Was this not the day when all lectures were suspended and the only (lav during the year that the various departments gather together for one grand celebration ? These were the reasons that prompted me to c|uickly slip on my clothes and n ake the short trip to University with a new spirit and in about one half the usual time. As I was Hearing the campus, 1 could hear the chorus of the ditTerent deijartments wdiich made my heart leap for jov, and upon my arrival, I found the ca ' .n])us swarmed with students, the most attractive being the neat uniformed cadets of St. John ' s College, ' headed l)y its band, of which we are all proud, for the mu ic seenied to make the college s|)irit sink deeper into our hearts. After exchanging our cheers we all adjourned to the various lecture halls, awaiting the call to proceed to the Westminster Presbyterian Church, where the exercises were held at 10.30 A. M. About 1,000 students started the march up Greene Street to the Church, headed by St. John ' s P and. The order of the march was as follows: St. John ' s — Department of Medicine, Law, Dentistry and Pharmacy, each class being headed by their much loved class banner. Next in line came the chancellor and officers of the Uni- versity, guests of honor. Faculty and Alumni, all garbed in their beautiful academic cos- tumes of velvet and satin. As we entered the cliurch the organist was playing the Triumphal March of Entry from " Pienzi, " and the vaulted arches of the old church were filled with martial music. After the innovation 1) - the i:)astor. Rev. Thomas Ckier Koontz, a (|uartet composed of the most noted singers of the city sang the 123rd Psalm. They also rendered several selec- tions during the exercises. Provost Reinard Carter being absent, due to illness, the greeting was delivered by Thomas Fell, of St. John ' s, who then introduced the speaker of the day, Dr. C. Alphon.so Smith, Professor of English at the University of ' irginia, " Edgar Allan Poe. " Dr. Smith conveyed to us the ex] ression of good feeling from the students of his college and then delivered an excellent address upon " Poe as a Constructive Power in World Literature. " After Dr. Smith ' s excellent talk, our own stately Prof. John C. Hem- meter paid a glowing tribute to Dr. Smith, and then in a very flowery flow of language, on behalf of the student body of our University, presented to St. John ' s College a large oil painting of the L niversitv buildings. 40 l y 60 inches, which was an excellent picture of our dear old school. 15 Dr. P. II. Tuck accepted the gift in belialf of tlie directors of St. John ' s and with a very tine sense nf humor, made a short and stirring talk on the glory of the past, pres- ent and future of the University of Maryland, which he says stands unasliamed in the presence of th.e great Joims Hopkins University. Applause ensued for fully ti e minutes. The benedicti(jn was then delivered and we proceeded back to the University in the same oider that we came. Not neglected in tliis joNous celeljralion was the tomb of the great ])oet, Edgar - llan F ' oe, whose ashes rest in the Westminster Church yard in tiie corner behind the lirick wall and rusty iron railings. A beautiful floral olifering was placed at the tombstone of him who, -oung, friendless, was seized with a fatal illness on the streets of our own cit -, and died in one of our IJaltimnre hospitals, not living to achieve the success vhich lie so well deserved. .After the exercises luncheon was served at the University for the St. John ' s cadets ai ' .d the visitors. At night a ery delightful banquet of the Alumni was held at the Hotel Rennert. Now that the day is over, in unis on we all long for many more academic days, and the greatest success to our " Dear old Alma Mater. " David SiLmcuM.XN. ' 12. 16 Oitortal ' HE L ' liivcrsitv of Maryland has for niie hundred and five winters, spent her time inspiring her sons with the knowledge of manhood. Some of them, after straying from their old Alma Mater, have clinihed the ladder to reach the goal of honor and wisdom, while others have straved from the narrow path and fallen l y the way- side, while yet others have passed through life with the happy medium which after all is the greatest Ijody of strength. When the good that the stately old huilding with the honorahle faculty hy its side has yielded in days past and gone, reports would hsve to come from the far North. South, East and West, every land of the globe being represented. To uphold the honor and splendid record of our dear old school it is up to each and every one of us to see that each class excels the preceding one, so as to cause the banner of victory to fly high and free over the entire world. When we look at the large, stately columns, which rejircsent a .strong foundation we should bow our heads in luimble submission in her honor and ])ray that each and every one of us may strive to uphold her hon(ir. The University has been the guide to the road of success to many great and well- known men of the past, present, and we trust many u ' ore in the future. Our University has a history of which she should be proud as she ranks Ijack with the famous Harvard, founded in l(o(), which was the first of its kind in America. William and Mary in 1693 was the second, and that King William founded in 1694 was the third and through this remarkable fact, the University of Maryland, by the affiliation of St. John ' s, formerly King William, ha.s derived a heritage of which we are all very proud. In the year eighteen hundred and seven the Medical Department of Medicine was es- tablished, in the year eighteen hundred and thirty-seven the Dental Department was also added to the University, later in eighteen hundred and forty-four another addition was made, that of the Pharmacy Department. From the Medical Department have come surgeons of world-wide fame, also many medical men of note. From the Dental Department have come men y ho have been a great help in building up the i)rofcssion which is a great step to higher planes of humanity. Last, but not least, is the Pharmacy Department: it furnishes prominent men who have a great influence in the formation of the U. S. P. 17 To U|ilu)ld the standard of our dear old school there should he a closer, systematic co-operation hetween the Alumni, I ' aculty and Student hody and all work for the ad- vantage of each other and for the welfare of the school. We are glad to know the Alumni are developing the spirit for athletics, and we will assure them that the student hody will meet tl.cm over half way. The L ' niversitv in vears past held a record in athletics which anv college would lie proud of. Init for the last few years that spirit has been weak, but we welcome it back to us again. When we consider tlie situation of the University being so far a va - from ]ilaccs of accommod.-ition for lodging foi ' the students we would like to suggest that a tudents dormitory be placed on the northwest corner of dreene and Lombard streets, where the stu- dents could room and board, so they could In close to their work and have Ijetter moral surroundings. It could be made a |)ropo ition which would reveal a goix! income annu- ally which Could well be used in beautifxing our small cam])us. There should not be such a thing know n in our school as the house students. There should be acco)nmodations made for all the enior class Ijv way of a dormitory, as before stated, so that one and all could have the same advantage, as there are many hard students who are not fortunate enough to have the amount to pav the hospital to stav in the house, .so they lose their much needed and valuable hospital experience. If this can not be done, the men with the best average should be accepted, and not rejiresent it as such, then take any one who has the required amount ot monev. We have an honor system of which we are proud, feel and see that has done good, but yet, it is far from ])erfect, and there are s: ' everal steps that should be made both by tlie faculty and students. I ' irst. the students should take more interest in it, which is for their lietterment morally ;md mentally. Now. as to the facult -. the - sli.iidd reab .e thai we are on our honor, and act accordingly, as it doesn ' t look ver - much like an honor system with an examiner continuou ly making rounds with a suspicious eve. We heartily indorse the ])etition sent in b - the Sophomore Medical Class about the bad condition of the hall ;ind ask that if. with the number of janitors, they cannot be kept in a pro])er condition, that they be dismissed and a fewer numlier em|iloyed who will atten 1 tc their business and be more res])ectful to the students. We want to thank the faculty of the different departments for their elTort to I ' aise the standard of our dear old college so that in day to come it cannot be said th.at an one can enter the University of Maryland without regards to his ])reliminary education. As the end of the year dr.-nvs near we think nxire about the time we will receive onr diploma and go out into the woidd to meet our trials and tribulations alone, not together as we now work. I ' .ut if success or failure is meted out to us. we never shall forget the years si)ent in the I ' niversity of Maryland. It seems hard now. luil in days to come they will only be pleasant memories and will wi. h for many more which will nover come. l!ut it matters not where we go our old . lma Mater will have , ' i warm spot in our heart, anrl will strive to u]ihold her high honor so she will be pi ' oud to claim u- a her sons. Now as we sejiarate to dilTerent parts of tlie globe we ])ray you to keep the I ' niversity ;ind each member of the class of nineteen hundred and iwehc in tlie book of pleasant mem- ories and remember we ;ire all brother-- in our profe-.sii)n ,ind striving for one great goal — success. REESE A. AIJ.GOOD. IS " i 0unr (EummittrrB, iaU-lU12 " Sknior — Edward Sniiv |nlin iin. Exfcutivc Chairnian : I. I). Sliai]). I. I). l)arl)y, T. !• ' . A. Steven . II. ■cagcr. JiMnu—W . H. Tnlsi.n. Chairman; R. E. ' I ' ravtTs. W. A. ( J-tcnd.irtt. X. ( " ...iild. W. ( ). W rightsdii. Snriio.MdNi ' : — K. L. Idhnson, Chairman; I ' i)rti.r I ' , N ' incLMit. Challiix- II. .Mctcalf. .Mfrcd .MdrdcL-ai. W ' iiliani S. Walsh. l ' uKsii.Mi-: — R. I ' .. I lill. Chairiran : j. W. I ' .hukiK ' r, J. D. Koliin nn. .M . ' . ic lcr. I ' ' . U. , ii- derson. " (Ebp Kfintar iistnn " III ' " , lliiniir S stciii wa.s e.stahlished nnc _ car at o in the I )(. ' ])annK-nt (if Medi- cine of thf L ' niversity of Mai vland, and ha. successfully stood the te.st for which it was designed during its short period of ado])tion in this scliool. vSince Decemher, l ' ' ll, each and every matriculate of the .Medical De- partment has the distinction of being suhjected to the following hy-laws ; 1, The llont)r System of the School of .Medicine of the University of .Mar land shall consist of twenty members, live from each class, said live memliers constituting the Class Honor Committee. II. The Class I bnior Conrritlee shall be elected amuially by the ]iopular ote of their respective classes, the nominations being open to all who may wish to be on the llonor Co;iiniittee, and the li e c;mdidates receiving the highest mimber of votes shall be con- sidered elected. III. Each member of tlie llonor Coinnuttee shall be re |m ' red to sign the following plerlge: I ]iereb - pledge m - word of himor that upon nolilication I will attend all trials concerning the infringement of the rules of the I b Mior System, placing my dutv as a nember of the llonor Committee above all others. I ' . . nv student believed to have given or receixed ;iid in ;iny I ' mal e a iimalion, cither written or oral, shall be rep(irte l to same member of llie Honor Committee of his class. The Chairman of said Class Honor C ' o)iimittee shall, as soon as possible, and in not later than live days, call a meeting of the Class Honor Cnmmittee in conjunction with the ciiairnian of e.ich of the other three class Honor (. " omndttees. such bod constituting the 20 court before who.n the accused shall he tried, said court l)ciiig presided over by the Chair- man of the Senior Honcir Committee. " . This court, after hearin.E; the evidence against the accused, and after hearing his defense, shall decide upon his guilt or innocence. At least five if the seven judges must vote in favor of conviction before the accused is adjudged guilt -. 1. Upon being found guilty of cheating at an examination, the accused shall be advised to leave the school, and if he does so nothing further shall l)e done. If, however, the accused shall refuse to leave, the Faculty shall be told to e.x])el him. ' ll. If the accused, claiming to ha ' e 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 nf the Honor Com.rittee of all of the classes and three members of the Major Faculty. At least two-thirds of the members constituting the appeal court must be present to constitute a quorum, and the votes of three-fourths of the mem- bers present shall be necessary to sustain the judgment and the decision of the lower court. There shall l)e no ajipeal from the decision of this second court. ' 1I1. No foreign language shall be used in the examination room. IX. The Professor who is giving the examination shall be requested to remain in the loom for the ])ur|)ose of answering any (|uestions of the students concerning anv part of the exa:nination, etc. X. No student shall be permitted to leave the examination room except for some ab- solute necessitv, and the student is to l)e accompanied by some one designated 1 ' the pro- fe.ssor in charge, said professor limiting the time of the students for staying out. XI. It shall be optional with each stu tlent whether he shall, by a written pledge, state that he has neither given nor received aid, but such a pledge is recommended. ' I ' he idea for which this system was designed is not to jjoint out the " black sheep " in our midst, but rather encourage the weaker members of our fold and instill into each and everv student ' s mind higher ideas, self-rel ' .ance, and make of us better men, both men- tally and morally, as well as spiritually. ' J ' hough the Honor Svsteiii was only an embryo at the close of last year, we never- theless feel proud of the fact that the mortality of the Senioi " Class of last year was re- duced 50% lower than that of the previous spring examinations, and this was exemplified even to a greater degree on the Marvland State I ' oard, we having only one man to be found deficient. Of course, we would not lie so selfi-h as to contrib ute these results totally to the efifects of the Honor Svstcm, -et we arc truly justified in assu ning that to this much must be ascribed. 1 ' ))- consent of the I acult of I ' lnsics, in the future all medical catalogues shall allot a few lines in behalf of the Honor System, thus bringing its existence to the eye of each and everv prospective medical matriculate, and by so doing will obviate many minor diffi- culties. arising in the Freshman Class at the beginning of each scholastic year. As stated above, the Honor S stem is young, but the nourishment is abundant and nu- tritive. She is growing rapidly, and we pray that the time shall speedily come when we as alumni of the dear old University of Maryland can turn backward and see that the four departments have joined as one in upholding the ideals of the work which we must credit ourselves in ]ilanting the found ation, nameh-, Tlie Honor System. EDWARD S()() ' JOHNSON. 21 CHARLES W MITCHELL, A. M M D (EliarUs H. iittdidl, A. M,, M. i. HARLES W. MITCHELL, A.M., M.D., professor of Diseases of Children and Clinical Medicine. So reads the catalogue of the University of Mary- land : and it is a good thing for the University and a good thing for the students of the Medical De])artnient who go out yearly from its por- tals. Many who read these lines will recall with the greatest pleasure a familiar sight of their college days of the low, stout Southern gentle- man, the subject of this sketch, as he walks around Ijefore the class, introducing them to the mysteries of clinical medicine and the diseases of those of younger life. Thev will be reminded of many suggestions made l)y him that have proven valuable to them in their practice; and not one or two smiles only will flit across their faces as they remember some of his facial expression and kind jokes. All will admit that there is a warm spot in their hearts for Doctor Mitchell, for in many ways he has won his way into the hearts of bib students, patients, and associates. liorn in l!altimore February 4th. 1859, spending his childhood days in this noble city. In 187y, he received his Ilacbelor of Arts degiee at Princeton College and later received his Master degree from the same institute. He graduated in medicine from the Univer- sity of Maryland, 1881, and was the medal man of his class. He was assistant resident physician University Hosj ital, 1881-1883, and resident from 1883-1888. In 1888, was made professor of pathology, which chair he held until 1893. Professor of diseases of children, ' oman ' s College, Baltimore. 1893-1894. Professor of Clinical Medi- cine University of Maryland, 1893. Professor of Materia Medica University of Maryland, 1896-1897. Professor of diseases of children, 1897. Dean University of Maryland, 1897- 1900. Professor of Therapeutics, l ' )00. Dr. Mitchell began teaching almost immediately after his graduation in 1881. and teaching continuously until the present time except from 1883-1889, which time he si)ent visiting clinics abroad, in Prague, ' ienna and IJerlin. In 1910, he again spent his vacation in N ' ienna and llerlin. Those of us who have been students under Dr. Mitchell realize more and more as years go by that our lips have been touched with a live coal from olt the altar, that we have been influenced by the spirit of a man and a teacher, and if the fact that we renieml)er this and in the whirl of this age where nothing is remembered for long, let us sleep sometime and re fresh our memories of the man who made our profession better f r having lived in it; for the man whose meni- or ' will live forever in his deeds. 23 rACULTY OF PHYSIC IFarultg of ??l?ijsif SamuI ' X C. Chf,w, M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine. 11. DoRSKv CoAi iv, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Dean of the Faculty. R. NDOLrH W ' iNSLOw, A.AI., M.D., LL.D., Profes.sor of Surgery. L. E. Nk.xlE, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. Cii. s. W. Mitchell, A.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine and Diseases of Children. Tiios. A. AsHBV, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. L Holmes Smttii, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. Arthur M. SHII ' L ■. ■. M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Surgical Pathology. (To whom this volume is dedicated.) 25 AJijunft iFarulty Jus. L. HiKsii, [ ' ,.A., M.D., Professor of Pathi ili jy and I ' .acteriologv and ' isiting " Path- olutjist to the l ' ni L-rsity Hospital. J|iK. .M Woods. A.m., M.D., I ' rofessor of Eye an l I ' ar Diseases. Joiix S. Fulton. A.P ., M.D.. Professor of State Medicine. l). Mi-:i, Pi.vsK. Pii.I)., Professor of Analytical Chemistry. EuCENii F. CoRDiCLL, A.M., M.D., Professor of the llislory of Medicine, and Librarian. CViKnox W ' lLSox. M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ll. KRV Adlek, p. a., M.D.. Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical .Medicine. I. M.xsoN Hl ' NDLEv, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. Tiio.M. s C. (iii.ciiKis ' r. M.Fx.C.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Dennatoloyw Joseph T. S-mitii, M.D., . ssociate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hyj iene. Frank M. rtj. , IS.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. St. Clair Si ' Rrii.i.. . LD., Clinical Professor of Surgery. R. TuNST.-VLL ' A l.oR. M.D., Clinical I ' rdfessorof ( )rthopedic Surgery. |oiiN 1 . WixsLow, W.A., M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Tln ' oat and Nose. I. M. Cu.xir.iiii.i.. M.D., Clinical Professor of Aledicine. |os. E. CiiciiNJvK, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine, and Associate Professor of Phy- sical Therapeutics. CiiAKLJ ' ls . .MfEM ' ' ui ' ' .sii, .M.D., Clinical P rofessi )r of .Medicine. Ikvinc, I. Si ' iiAk. , l.l)., Clinic.il I ' rofessor of Neurology and IVychiatry. GioEON ' i ' l.MiJivKLAKE, M.D., (. ' Imical Professor of C.enito-L ' rinary Diseases. John G. Jav, M.D.. Associate I ' rufessdr of Chnical Surgery. 1 " M. Ciiisoi.M, .M.D., . ssociate Pi ' ofes.sor of ( )phlhalmolcigy, I. W. 1 loi.i.. . i), .M.D., . ssociate l ' r( fe or and Dem. in ti ' atdr of .Vnatumx and l.ecliux ' i ' (in Clinical . " surgery. N.vtha.n Wi.Nsi.ovv. r..A., M.I)., . v(,ciale I ' rdft ' sMU- df Surgery. W.vi. Jl. S.Mirii, .M.l)., Associate in Clinical .Medicine. W. i. D. ScoT ' i ' . |r.. .M.D., . dciate in Cenitd- L ' l ' inary Diseases. C. C. l.oCK.xuii. .M.l)., Associate in .Medi cine, and Directcir of the Clinical l.ahdratory. E. II. Klo.ma.n, M.D., Associate in ( )l)stetrics. I ' ace Eijmunds, M.D., Associate in Cienito- I ' rinary Diseases. 26 , ' m. Tarcn, M.D., Associate in ( )])lithalinology. W. 1. MiCssiCK, M.l)., Uecturcr (in Clinical Medicine. H. C. HvDJ ' :, M.D., Lecturer on Pathology anti liacteriology. K ' . H. Johnston, A.l!., M.D., Lecturer on Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Ii. J. Mau: iUS, M.D., Lecturer on Histology and Embryology, and Associate Pathologist, University Hospital. H. W. STONFiR. M.D., Lecturer on liacteriology. G. A. Fleming, M.D., Demonstrator of ( )phtliahnology. C C. CoNSER, M.D., A. H. Carroll, M.D., Demonstrators of Physiology. G. S. M. KiEFFER, M.D., Demonstrator of Hi ' tology and Embryology. H. L. Sinskv, M.D., Demonstrator of Alateri.i Medica. John a. Tompkins, Jr., M.D., histructor in Minor Surgery and liandagirig. CoMi ' TON RiELv, ALD., Instructor in Surgery. J. D. ReEdEr. M.D., Instructor in Osteology and Proctology. H. W. I ' rEnt, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. M. J. Cromwell, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. J. F. Hawkins, AI.D., G. M. Settle, M.D., Listructors in Neurology. Robert P. 1 ' )A -, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. R. C. Metzel, AI.D., G. S. M. Kieffer, M.D., j. F. o ' Mara, M.D., H. W. Jones, M.D. H. D. McCartv, M.D., Instructors in Medicine. J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D., C. C. Smink, M.D.. Instructors in ()steology. F. S. Lvnn, M.D., F. J. KiRi: -, M.D., Instructors in Surgery. 1-iENRV Chandlee, M.D.. Instructor in Radiography. R. C. Metzel, M.D., LEo Karlinskv, M.D., Assistants in PatlKjlogy and llacteriology. . F. Sowers, M.D., H. W. I ' .nicnt, M.D., Assistants in Histolo,gy and Embryology. J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.l)., G. M. Settle, M.D.. R. G. W ' illsE, M.D., Assistant Demon- strators of Anatomy. G. W. HemmETER, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Physiology. H. U. Todd, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Pathology. J. Holmes Smith, ' Jr., M.D., Prosector to the Professor of Anatomy. 27 iiB iruBarij pi yBtrtaitfi m h CElnrfa nf (EltntrH. Aniihk M. Siiiim.i: . M.l)., Chief of ( )ut-Patitnt Ucpartinent. jiiiiN llorKi ' . M.D., Dispensary I ' livsician. r, C. LncKAKii. M.l)., H. I ' . TiiDi). M.D., S. R. Ci.. kkK. M.l)., Chiefs of Clinic to the Pro- fessor of Medicine and I ' eiliatrics. J. K. Insu-v. .M.D., C. C. Smink, M.D., F. Lkvinson, M.D., H. M. Rouixsox. M.D.. J. H. ' ()X nKKELK, M.l)., J. E. O ' Nkiu.. M.D., Assistants. John (t. J. , M.L).. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Sur,y;ery, M. J. Cko.m wi-i.i., M.l).. John A. Tomtkins. Jr., M.D., J. Fki-:d. . ' vdams, M.U.. J. I1oi.mi:s Smiiii. Jk.. M.l).. J. D. Rki-dKR. M.D., p. S. Lvxn. M.D., Assistants. F,. II. Ki.oM. x. M.l)., Chief (if Clinic tn the Professor of ( )l)stetrics. W. K. W iiiTK. M.l)., 11. W. llKKXT, M.L).. R. L. Mitciiki.i.. M.l)., R. C. Wii.i.si:. M.D.. Chiefs of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of Women. E. S. Pickkixs. M.D.. As- sistant. A ' m. Takim. M.l).. Chief of Clinic to the Prcjfessor of Eye and Ear Diseases. |. R. . i ' .i;kcko.m i;ii:. .M.l)., Chief nf Clinic to the Professor of Derniatoli iiry. . . 11. C kkni.i,. .M.l).. Chief of Clinic U the Professor of Diseases nf the Stomach. 11. C. Dwis. M.l)., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the ' I ' hroat and Nose. II. . 1. Roi ' .ixsox, M.l)., .Assistant. .Aktiick I)i: T. ai.k, .M.l)., Chief of Clinic to the Profes.sor of ( )rtho|)e lic Surgery. llow.MU) E. . 1II■. I■; , M.D.. .Assistant. M. I). Scott. |u.. M.D., Chief of Clinic ot C.enito-l ' rinary Diseases. . . I. Lxiii;uii ii.i., M.l)., .Assistant. ( ' ,. .M. Si ' .TTi.i:. .M.l)., Cliief of Clinic tn the Professor of .Veurology and Psychiatry, j. 1 " . ii.wvKixs. .M.l)., .A. P. l ' ' i;iisi;xi-i:i.i), .M.l)., .Assistants. I I). I i:i:iii:u, M.D.. Chief nf Clinic nf Proctology. Mu. .A. D. [oiixsox. Secret;. r - to tlie Dean and Supei ' intendent of Co!Ic,i, ' e I ' luildings. 28 ImurrBtty Ifnstitlal I IE L ' niversit)- Hospital, which i;, the property of the l ' " aL-iiltv (jf Physic of the University of Maryland, is the oldest institution for the care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened in September, 1823, under the name of the Baltimore Infirmary, and at that time ct)nsisted of but four wards, one of which was reserved for eye cases. ISy successive additions this hos- pital was increased to more than fourfold its original accommodations, there being added to it a large clinical amphitheater, a students ' building for the accommodation of the thirty clinical assistants, and a nurses ' building for the accommodation of pupils of the Training School for Nurses. The yearly increase in the number of patients seeking admission to the hospital, however, more than kept pace with the increase in accommodations, and the Faculty therefore erected an entirely new and modern hospital of fully double the capacity of the former building. The University Hospital is constructed of brick and Tennessee limestone in the Colonial style of architecture, fronting 175 feet upon Lombard Street, and about the same on Greene Street. It is supplied with the most modern and approved system of heating, ventilation, etc., and equipped with all modern requirements and conveniences for the care of the sick, and for the clinical instruction of the students of the University. It is one of the largest and finest hospitals owned and controlled by an_ - medical school in America, and in point of architectural beauty, convenience and completeness of arrangements and equipment compares favorably with other hospitals. An important adjunct to the hospital is the postmortem Iniilding, which is constructed with special reference to the instruction of students in pathological anatomy. 29 «» r WILLIAM JOSEPH COLEMAN, M. D. SUPERINTENDENT OF UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL HOSPITAL STAFF ii|ns;tttal Bt xf[ William J. ColJv.man, M.D Medical Superintendent. J(isi;pii W. Hooi ' iCN. . [.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Kui{i) W. Rankin. M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Wii.i.iAM A. (iKACii ' . M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon. Nai ' (iij{(in R. Sti;vvard, ARD Assistant Resident Surgeon. Clifton W. DkVilbliss, M.D Assi.stant Resident Surgeon. John M. r.LoncKTT. M.D Assistant Resident Physician. Gkorck C. Cori.r.nrKN. ALD Assistant Resident I ' livsician. LawnI ' NCi; E. McDaniKl, M.D Assistant Resident i ' liysician. Hakkv I ' .. C.ANTT. ]i .. M.D Assistant Resident ( " .ynecologist Fri ' ziHi.ii R. W ' iNSLovv. M.D Assistant Resident (lynecologist. Louis K. ' . i,ki;k. M.D Resident Rathokigist W ' lLi.iA.M L. r,N i;rln ' . ALD Assistant Resident C)l)stetrician. Loi ' is II. Doui ' .i.Ass, [.D Assistant Resident (Obstetrician. 33 Olluttral AsatatautB I . E. AnrCi,!,. R. A. ALi.r.odD. A. ' . A -iLi :s. G. C. Battle. G. C. lll ' .ARI). S. E. IIl ' ciianan. W. T. ClIIl ' .MAX. W. R. CI.A T(iK. J. D. Darby. J. A. DUGGAN. D. O. George. W. E. Gallian. J. D. Hair. M. HiNNANT. H. Irwin. E. S. JoiINSuN. J. K. JdllNSToN. C. W. JUDD. E. I ' . KdLii. G. H. LiOiRET. M. L. LiCIITENDl ' RG. E. A. Livingston. E. Llamas. E. A. Loopi ' R. A. G. LVRTIN. LI. J. AIcGooGAN. W. ALciiEL. R. ' . ParlETT. R. B. Patrick. C. ' . RArscmCNiiACJi. D. Silverman. J. D. Sharp. W. M. Scott. C. J. Stallwortii. G. A. Stem. J. H. Traiiand, Jr. G. " EGA. L ' incigvErra. 35 i tfitnrij of tl)r ©ratnttig B ' rbuol X the afternomi of December 14, ISS ' ), at 3 1 ' . M.. the Training School, the second in Maryland, liad its liirth, when three young women were assigned to duty in the Citizens ' , Sailors ' and Emi- grant Wards, respectively, to begin a course of two years training. The Sisters of Mercy, who hitherto had charge, left at this time and removed to the City Hos])ital. The Training School, in its early stage, was most fortunate in securing for its superintendent. Miss Laura Parsons, a graduate of St. Thomas ' Hospital, London, England, and who had served six months as head nurse at Johns Hopkins Hospital. In the course of a year the numl)er increased with marked rapidity from three to twentv. forecasting a future whicli so noble a ])rofession demanded. The Chapel, used so long for devotional worship, was transformed into sleeping apartments and sitting room. . s things progressed the two night nurses, who were not graduates, were dismissed. I ' hey had both Ijeen most faithful in their work, but were unable to cope with the new 1 egime. During the first vear there were then sometimes two head nurses, who were graduates of Philadelphia Hospitals. In the course of eight months the Maternity was also suj)plied with a superintendent. The g necological nursing in the private halls was nearly all done by an old lady, who remained several years after the organization of the school. On AIa_ - 4, 1892, the University of Maryland realized the first fruits of its efforts when it ijresented to the world its liand of uniforired graduates, .- fter a successful stay of two vears and her struggle with the school in its infancy. Miss { ' arsons resigned. The superintendency was then filled successively by : Mrs. ' Wilton From 1892 to 1893 Miss Janet Hale. Maryland University From 1893 to 1897 Miss McKechine, Bleckley, Philadelphia From 1898 to 1900 Mrs. Katherine Taylor, Bleckley. Philadelphia From 1900 to 1904 Miss N. L. Flanagan, Maryland University From 1904 to 908 Miss B. ' Wilson, Woman ' s Hospital, Philadelphia From 1908 to 1910 Miss Alice Bell, Maryland University From 1910 to 1911 Mrs. Ethel P. Clark, Maryland University From 1911 to Thus we have the gradual progress of the Training School, which has grown stead- ily, and now numl:)ers 80 nurses. This numlier is still lieing increased, as its sphere of work and usefulness makes greater demands upon it. It has the great distinction of being the onl}- school in . merica honored by owning the original cap designed 1)V the inoneer in the profession of nursing, Florence Nightingale, and known as the Nightingale caj). Its graduates are justly proud of it. The nurse statT is composed of: Mrs. Ethel P. Clark, Superintendent. Miss Elizabeth Cromwell Patterson, Assistant Superintendent. Miss Mary Ellen Sullivan, Night Superintendent Miss Annie Lou Wham, Superintendent of Operating Floor. Miss Jennie Rockhald Garner, Superintendent of Maternity. Miss Lillie Booker Carter, Superintendent of the Private Halls. . t present there are f 35 in the Junior Class. pupils in the Senior Class. 23 in the Intermediate Class, and 37 ailaH0 nf I9ia MattiE EstellE CiiaeE, President Maryland. Agnes May Lynch, ' ice-President Florida. May KatiiicrinE SteinKr, Secretary Maryland. Ethel MayoTTa Davvshn. Treasurer Maryland. Marion CamisEll Smith England. Alice Maud Wells ■ Canada. Lucy Lee Harvey Maryland. AIarv Juliette Miles Maryland. EuLALiA Murray Cox West X ' irginia. P.ERNicE ' icToRiA Conner Maryland. Lena Elizameth StouEFER Maryland. Eliza NallhC Ridcely Maryland. Ann Ethel Lor.uE Pennsylvania. Lillian Freeman Blake Maryland. Blanche Louise Prince Maryland. Lucy Marion Lilly Georgia. 39 SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS i ' Fmnr (Elaas (ifftrrrB RciuKRT E. AisKi.L President. ' J ' lKis. F. A. Stkvkns N ' ice-l ' resident. MiCHKLP. N ' iNcic.rKRRA Secretary. Edward H. J. HiCnnEssEy Treasurer Andrks G. Martin Poet. Rrssi-LL H. Dkan Artist. C:-(,r(;k C. llATTLi ' Historian. Hi-NDKRSON Irwin Prophet. W. Rivers Clavtor •. • ■ • Sergeant-at-Arms. 41 SENIOR MEDICAL EXECUTIV E COMMITTEE iExrrntiu (Eomnnttrp H. A. Bishop, Cliainiiaii. ]. E. Hubbard. R. G. Ali ison. D. O. George. S. E. Buchanan. H. R. ' iENER. R. B. Patrick. 43 RniiiiuT EriiRAiM Ai;i-;i.i. t " r.nl). " ' ), K W II. N i N- Lo vr ille, Snuth Carolina. Akc - ' 4; WL-i-ht. 14S; Height, 5.9 .. l)a ' i lsiin College. Clinical . ssistant. rresidciit of Class l ' ni-12; Chairman of House Co rniittee. ice-Tresident of ( eneral Athletic .Vsscjcia- tioii, l ' )ll-12; Treasurer of Ceueral . thletic .Association l ' ' l(l-ll; Sergeant-at-.- niis S. C. Clul) l ' )OS-0 ' ); Treasurer of Class l ' )10-l!; Honor Committee I ' tlO-ll. ■■. man of honor with a heart sincere, in action faithful, and in thought he is clear. " The ' sav kisses breed microbes, but nie for the microbes. Roiii-.KT Ci,i;. N .Xi.i.isoN ( " Cilenn. " ), X ■ork •ille. South Carolina. Age, i.i; Weight. 147; Heiglit. .= .11 . Me;rber Executive Committee. ' Il- ' IJ?. " Ciirls call me an eiithu iaNt, .And say I look througli gilded cage, llecause where ' er my gaze is cast, I see something nice for ])raise. " . lan a man who stands on his dignil) wears L ' lini hoots. 44 Ri ' :i ' ;si ' : ALi-:x. Nni ' ;R Ai.i.r.ooD, K l ' Pickens, S. C. Age, I.!- Weight, 183; Height, 6. ' (iffi)r(l College. Editor-in-Chief Ti ' .kka Makiak, ' 11- " 12; Meinl)er Mouse Committee; President South Carolina Club; Clinical Assistant. " I ' m the Editor-in-Chief of this hook you see. L ' tterh- impossible to get a knock in on me. I ' m a liar 1 know, a grafter, 1 swear; iJut if vou are roasted too hard take your spite out on Scott. Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. AnCI ' X N ' iKi ' .ILIo A IU S, Guaranda-Ecuador, S. A. Age, 26, Weight. 145; Height, . .11. Clinical Assistant and ' ice-President Latin American Club. " If the heart of a man is depressed witli cares. The mist is dispelled when a woman appears. " He is taller l)Ut no more graceful than a giraffe. 45 ( ' ' .i ' ;()K ' ,i ' : Ci ' ijj ' .N liATTi.p; ( " I ' ress " ), Rncky .M..uiit, N. C. Age, 2S; Wciglit, 133; Height. 5.9 ' .. Historian. ' Il- ' IJ: Clinical Assistant. i- " resh from the country. He stays at hone at night to pick the hayseed out of his liair. What is the price of egg.s? " Hell is eniiJtv for all the devils are here. GK() ' i-:K Ci.ic i:i.. M) L1i:. ku, Cedar Creek, N. C. . gQ, 24; Weight. l. -A; Height. .=i.lO. L ' niversity of .Vorlh Carolina. Clinical .Assistant. " This man. like the kerosene lamji. Is not e.xceedingly hi ' ight. ( )ften turned down, usually smokes, .And goes iput ;it night. " ' I ' herc is likely to lie short graces when the devil plays the host. 46 HAKin ' A. llisnoi ' ( " liish. " ), X, 2 K Washington, D. C. Age, 24; Weight, 140; Height, d.7. Cornell. Chairman Homir System, ' lO- ' ll ; Chairman Executive Cnmmittee, ' 11- ' 12. " 1 slei)t, and dreamed I was some feathered thing. Flying througli space with a proud wing. " I love u ' y girl, Init oh! vou examination. RoBitRT A. IUjnnur, X Z X Baltimore, Md. Age, 23; Weight, 142; Height, 5.11. " The road to success is, Early to hed, early to rise, ' ork like H— And tell plenty of lies. " There is nothing like lieing on the job. 47 SlDNI ' V Rl.l liuClIANAN ( " lUlck " ), K ] Concord, North Carolina. Age, 21; Weight, K r ; Height, 3.8. University of Nurth Cardlina. Executive Cdnimittee, Clinical . ssistant. " Any D — ? fcml can gd td IjccI, Imt it takes a man U get u] . " Laziness is the best way tn preserve tir; strength. Wll.I.IA.M Tnn.M. s ClIII ' MAN C ' Chip " ), Z X z Kani ' el, Delaware. Age. 21: Weight. ISO; Height. (..,v Sergeant-at-Arnis in ,i tirst years; Clinical Assistant. " When 1 think of my pa t. 1 wnniler what I shall do among the angels, wliere they sing and jir.ay all the time. " ICvery man ha hi faults and honesty is his. 1 •1 s : « L — 1 L " l ' 48 CiiARLr.s Pf.tf.r Clautice, Baltimore, Maryland. Age. 22: Weigiit. 14S; Height. 6. Miltnn L ' niversitx ' . " Nature has funned strange creatures in her time, In this she has done worse. " Vou look wise pra_ ' correct that error. ' iLFRED RixKKs Cla ' iTok ( " Rivers " ). Hopkins, S. C. Age, 22; Weight, 132; Height, 3.8. Yeates School. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 11- ' 12; Clinical Assist- ant. " Rivers is from South Carolina -ou see. He certainly will make a great splash when he gets his degree. " The man who does not ha ' e to look for nerve. 49 Jami-s I3ami:i, Cociirax ( ' ■Jim " ), 12 Y StatesviUe. X. C. Age. U : Weight. 1. ' ' : Height. 5.10. North Cardhna Medical College. " ( )ver the lianisters bends a face. Darlingly sweet and beguiling; Sonibody stands in Careless grace. And watches the picture, smiling. " " ||U niav have l)rains. Ijul can you prox ' e it. John Daui ' : 1). ki; - ( " Dad " ), z . z l ' oi)lsville, Marxland. Age, 2.1 ; Weight, UiO; JlL-ight, .5.6. Maryland . gricultural dilU-ge. .Member lionnr Committee. ' 11- ' 12; Clim- cal Assistant. " . n l. like dumb spirits, look forth from your eyes. " How fat lie is! In all my life. .M.uirinc. a grander man. 1 ne er yet ha e seen. 50 Russi ' LL H. Dkan, Jr. (;■ ' Gator " ), l 2 K Jacksom ' ille, Florida. Age. 25; Weight, liS; Height, 5.8 4. Historian second vear. Artist, " OS- ' OO, ' lo- ' ii, - wu. " Cheer up — what if you do backslide? ' ou can pick out the D — splinters and sell them for tooth picks. " I f he was as wise as he looks he would be .1 wiinder. Harkv Di-:iBn:i. ( " Tow Head " ), Baltimore, Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, 150; Height, 5.6. Baltimore City College. Clinical Assistant. " Give me nothing but silence and damn little of that. " Queer notions of prayer some [jeople have. 51 IamKs Akciiik DrccAN ( " Jimniic " ), A 5 A Dudley. ( ,a. Age. 22: Wci ' lu, 14. ' ; Ik-i-ln. .-.11. .Xtlanta Sclimil df .Medicine, Clinical . -.--i tant. " Tile man fruni ( ' .euiyia wlin calK liini elf a ,i.;reat man l)ecau e he tay nut every nis lu and sleeps all da_ . " Ili liis li linjies are tn C( n(|uer the honk w 1 irni. [iiii.N ii.i.i.NM r ' j;i:KT ( " liill " ), ■!• i K. . Z . Stephenscin, i ' federick C ' n.. ir.i,dnia. .Xge, 24: Weight. UiO; I Irl. hl. 0.1. Class { ' resident. ' OS- ' O ' J; Chnicai . sMstanl. " l ' " ull lit ' fun. friijie and fiMili-,hness. , nd a jji II id wi ird fi ir all. " (iuaranteed to raise the dead nr money re funded. 52 Hakrv Fauiak ( " Harry " ), 4 A E ISiniiinghani. Alabama. Age, 27: Weight. 130; Height, 5.4. P. and S., I ' .altiiiinre, .Md. " I never travel for health. Init 1 have made some trips for the purixise of enjoying A — ? " Voii may call me small, Ijut I have th - goods. Ernust Wilija.m 1 ' ' ki;v, X Z X Phi Kappa Upeilon, Baltimore City College. ISaltimore, Maryland. Age, 23; Weight, 13S; Height, . .6 . " Young blcHid must have its course. Lad, and every dog his day. " hat can ' t be cured must be endured. 53 ' iLi.iAi i E. Galliox, Jk. C ' liill " ), N S N Darlinj tnn. Mai ' laii(l. Age, 23; L-iglU, 170; Height, 3.11. Clinical Assistant. " I have not loved the world nor the world loved me, hut who cares. " lie hath a lean and hungry look. Dawsox ()kmic (ii ' .oKr.i;, :i . E. N :i N Denton. Maryland. Age, 23; Weight, 1, 3; Height, 3,8. Executive Connnitlee, ' 11- ' 12; Clinical As- sistant, ' 11 - ' 12. ' ■[ ' erha])s a holy man and priest. " Meware the doctor conictll. JlP i, P 64 Chas. Frkd ' k CiLadstdne, Exiniore, X ' irgiiiia. Age, M; Weight. 133 ; Heiglit, .Wyi. Medical Cullege of N ' irginia. " I am fat as a match, As health) ' as smallpox, XV ' ise as an owl. And fascinating as Hell. " Sister combs his hair. Abraham Goldstein ( " C.oldy " ), Z B T Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. Age. 22; Weight. 150; Height. 3.3. New York University and ISellevue Aledical College. " ' Tis not the size nor weight that makes the man, but the cranial vault and contents of the brain. " X ' illianous company has been the spoil of me. 55 w tu.iw; , . ' t J. K. llAlk, N i N riku-l illi. ' , Sciutli Caiiilina. Agf, 2,1; WlmkIH, 143; llri,L,Hu. 3.S. L ' ni cisity ni Smitli Cimliiia. Mc-iiihcr iif lldiKir CiininiiU(. ' c. ' 11. " This fi ' lliiw cc ' Il;■- tci possess but one idea, iiid ihat the w ri mj; niie. " Un ' t he a cute animal. Wii. 1,1AM r.KAw ii.i.:; I1ai i;s ( " Mabel " ), llaltiiiiiii-t ' , .Mar land. Age, 20; ei.i4ht, l.-D; llciijbl, ( . " Cease thy tnil. nb. weary niie, Tiiv lalinr liatb ke]il lliee fnmi tby pe.aeefnl klnlber. " The devil will eateb biin a-lee]! thcuiiib it will be at hi n. i t. L K 1 t H ll 56 A[ii.i-iiKii Hiwant ( " Hoss " ), K vSel.na, North Carnliim. Age, 25; Weight, 174; Height, 3.6. L ' niversity of North Carolina. Clinical Assistant. ■■| ' " ro:n in ' associations witli Ihick 1 fear 1 have African sleeping sickness. " I am always wide awake to talk to the nurses. Edw. rd H. J. HitNNivSSKv ( " Pat " ), A M Ansonia, Conn. Age, 23; Weight, 130; Height, 3.10. lialtiniore Medical College. Treasurer, " 11- ' 12. " The lieauty about tlie thirst for knowl- edge, there is no morning after. " Man is made of dust, dust settles, so be a man. 57 Jami ' .s Eii aki llri;i;AKii ( " Eililic " ) , ' i K Eastdii, Marylaiui. Age. 23: Weight, 145; Height. 5.11. St. jiilin ' College. AnnaiKiHs. Mil. Treasurer. ' () ' ' - ' 10; Executi e. ' 12. " In the s|iring a nung man ' s fancy lighlly lunl til thiuights (if Idve. " Let everv man mind hi nwn business. I1i ' ,. iii;ks(i. " ii wi. ( " lien " ), H (-) II. T . E. U Y 1 CharliitU ' . .Xiirlli Camlina. Age. 27: Weight. 170; Height. (i.,v 1 );i iil i 111 Ci illege. I ' riiphet. ' 11- ' 12: ivlitur ' I ' i-uua . 1akiai:: Clinical Assistant. " TcKi low llic ' wliii luiild helinv the stars. " .Much slu(i is a weai ' iness (if the tie h. 68 J. Ki-:nt Johnston ( " Jake " ), Tallahassee, Florida. Age, 24; Weight, 135; Height, 5.8 4. John 1!. Stetson University. Clinical Assistant. " A message from Sunny h ' lorida, he ' s no lemon, either, though huilt on the lines of a ' Hetween the Act s, ' he has a predilection for panatellas, which you see shows no eye for s -mmetrv. " 1 ' letter be damned than not mentioned at all. Edw. rd Sooy Johnson ( " Lizzie " ), K Snow Hill, Maryland. Age, 24; Weight, 14, ; Height, 5.8K ' - Associate Class Artist, ' OS- ' O ' ); Class Sec- retary, " OQ- ' IO, ' lO- ' ll; Chairman Honor Committee, ' 11- ' 12; Editor Tkrka Mariai:, ' 11- ' 12; Chairman Meml)crship Committee ' . M. C. A., ' lO- ' ll, ' 11- ' 12: Clinical Assistant. " Consider not my charmes, n anner, nor ways, Hut mv everlasting knowledge from toil of day and days. " A handful of common sense is worth a bushel of learning. 59 Ci.. ki:, ri ' ; ' rii.i.i: iin , 1 ' liilailclpliia. I ' a. Age. J3: WV-iglit. 145; Height, (t. jfftcrsdii .Medical College. " ( " ■ml iiiade him. mi let him li e fi r the guild (if the ci iintr . " v tudie fvnii niiini till night and frmii night till niiirn. Cll. l l.i:s LdUIXt. JdSl.l.N ( " Jus " ), N : N Sudlers ' ilK-. .Maryland. . ge. 24; Weight, l.v ; Height. . .6 . iee-i ' fesident N ' . .M . C. A.. ' O ' l- ' IO; I ' reM- deiit of N M. i_ A.. ' l(l- ' ll ; (. ' linie.il A-si t- aiit. dO-dl. " L " |) from the tall and iineut ])iiic.s, He came on learning hent, lla learneil hi age .iml lieight, hi weighl and nante, .And i content. " .Ml great men are (k ' ad. I am hegiiniing (o feel bad. 60 Edwin Pal-l Koli; ( " Puss " ), X Z X Westminster, Maryland. Age, 2S; Weight, 136; Height, 3.7. New Windsor College. Football Team, ' OS; Historian, ' OS; Yell Leader, " 08- ' 09 ; Class President, ' 0 ' )- ' 10; junior Editor Tkkr.v M. ri. i:, ' lO- ' ll; Honor Committee, ' lO- ' ll; Clinical Assistant. " There is no time foi ' a man to reco ' cr his hair that grows bald bv nature. " C.enius is a capacity for ex ' ading hard work. Gkrard HiCnrv Lki!Ri:t ( " Fitz " ), 2 K Montclair, New Jersey. Age, 2.3; Weight. 135; Height, 6.1 ' j. Associate Editor " ( )1(1 Maryland " ; Clini- cal Assistant. This specimen has fooled us all. He has the largest practice in our Alma Mater. Any day one mav hear some colored damsel inquire the wherealjouts of one Dr. Leljret. If he was as wise as he looks he would put Bull to the bad. 61 . ' W , llll ' p Sl.MliN ( " iI ' .ll.lUll LKNZN ' KR ( " Si " I, Z B T ' rreiitdii. Xcw Jersew Ao-o, 22: WeiKlit, 14S; llL-i-lit. 5.0 ' . . New ll1■k L ' nivcr ity. " Secing is l)flic ' in. , Init tn Imik at _ nu, il i hard tn hclieve myself. " ' Il is better to wear out tliaii I ' li t (Hil. Mosics l,ii(_is Luini ' .M ' .r.Kc. ( " Mose " ), A ' 1 ' !•: I ' altiniore, .Mar lan(l. Age. 22: ei.i, ' lit. 140; Height, 3.0. r.ahiiiKire City Cdllege. " . niiisv Jew, ho wlieii it eonies to talk. Is like the hrook ; I le runs on forever. just nuts about ridin.i.; the ambulance. " Isn ' t he a cute creature. 62 ENRiorv; Llamas, Coloniliia, v outh America. Age, 26; Weight, 130; Height, 3.8. I ' urduc L ' niversity. " I should hate ti) wake u]i and lind this thing staring me in the face. " Greater men than I may have lived, hut I doulit it. EvERiCTT A. LiviNCSToN ( " Jack " ), Gibson, N. C. Age, 22; Weight, 150; Height, ?.7. University of Louisville. " Livingston is from the hills of North Caro- lina, ( )f which I think all will agree. For he is as green as green can he ; Alwavs wants to know who is ever) ' little thing. " Isn ' t he cute? 63 I ' .l.KTK.Wn Al.I.KX Ijl.l.ICIl, rilAK.n. ( " Dutcliiiian " ), ' ()rk, rcnn. Ai e. 27: W ci-lit, 13J; I U ' i.i, ' lit. 3.7 " ' - .M.ir laiiil (. ' iilk ' c I ' liarmacv. ' ijllicli is a 1 ' .. I ' .. ralibcT shui ' t, wIk-ii vwung he was iiiffctcil illi tlic liacillus infanlilis and has never reenvered from llie set lo. He is the hottest sport in the U. of M. halls. " The n an who loves Conser. Edvvakh . . iii:kso.n I.ooi ' Ku ( " Eddie " ). X Z . ' Dalton, C.a. Age, 21 : ei.i, ' lit. 14(1; lleiKhl. ' ?.(,. Atlanta Collet;! ' of I ' lusicians and Siiri ' eons. Treasurer N ' . . I. f. A.; Clinical A sisiaiil. " It may he |Ml il]le that this ),Miy has founil his ealliii}, ' ; hnl In this we cannot aj ' ree. fur we lielieve it is in the coinlield ])idlin the hell Cord over a jai ' head. " Mis, iiiK fanit is lie h;is n, i fanh. 64 l ' .i: ,l, M IX J. McCnnc.AX ( " janie " ), Rcnnert, North Carolina. AgL-, I?:: Weiglit, ISO; Hcislit, 6.2. L ' liivcrsity of Nortli Carolina. Clinical .Assistant. " llapiiy-go-luck_ -, jolly and |)hicky, a line iiung chap is he, and my, how he can rnn from the disi)ensary to the students ' huilding on certain occasions. " Iliirn merely for the purpose of digestion. Andkivs M.aktik Ci. 1)1-: I ' i;k. i, ' i ' . ( " Metchencuff " ), Cuantananis, Culja. Age, 2() Weight, 12(i; Height. 3.6. Poet, ' 12; President Latin-. merican Cluh ; Clinical Assistant. " Correct in attire, and Punctilious in man- ner; therefore a winnei ' with the ladies. " He is the most proper of men. 65 William Mkht ' l ( " .Mike " ), r ;iltinicire. Maryland. Age. 22: Weiglit, ISS; Height. r.S ' .. ISaltiiucire City Cullege. " lie is the wild man from South Haiti- more. He expects to do great wonders with ], (lia rinkham ' s pills there ne.xt year. " ( )nl - one thing had he rnoms with Mose. I ' liC.Nj.v.Mi.N XlwiioisI ' ' . ( " I ' .ennie " ), Baltimore. .Maryland. Age, 2. ; Weight. . ?: Height, ?.7. " His feet are so large, tliat o mneh of hi:n is exjjosed to the damp earth, he takes cold easily. " 1 m;iy not he pretty, lull can sing. 66 John Ciiaki,i:s Ndkton ' , I O X I ' laltiniDic, .Maryland. Age, 24; W ' cisht, IMl; Height, 3.6. ■ ' Work a little, wait a little, hope a little and don ' t get blue. " When in dnubt shut yciur mouth, open your eves and think like M — . Roc.i ' R ' . T ui.i:tt ( " Ruth " ). X Z X Annapolis. Maryland, Age, 24; Weight, V)? ■ Height, .3.3 1 . St. John ' s College. ' ice-President. ' 10; Clinical . ssi.stant. " Did you ever see Ruth with tie wrong or hair rumpled? reall - he must have his e e on some fair nurse. " A babv. vet not so small. 67 k()i ' .i;KT Ukici; 1 ' atkick, 1!. A., N S.N White ( )ak, vSoutli Camlina. Age, 23; W ' eishl, Ul ; Height. ?. 0 2. Erskine dillege. Member iif Executive Cuniniittee ; Clinical Assistant. " Pat is the man whn is u ually i|iiiel. hul when it cnmes to e.xanis. he makes a Iciu ' l niiise. " lie makes a line elevatur ljo - for the N — s. I ' liii.i.ip I ' i:aki.sti;in, I ' ilC. ( " Pearly " ). ( lahesti in. Te.xas. . ge. .U; Weight, l.v ' ' ; lleighi, . .7.)4. I ' nivevsity of Te.xas. " ' ou m.a ' ha e been hnin in(|ui iti e. hill for liea en ' s sake, kee]) it (l;irk. " I am the howler from the ( " n ilden West. ti8 Charles William Rauschi-:ni!ach, Piiak.L). (••Charlie " ), K Highlaiultiiwn, ,Mcl, Age, 24; Weight, 125; Height, 3.7. Clinical . ssistant. ••Rehiild aljcive rdtiind Charlie, a hot sport, a viciims circle. Charlie is a slender, reed- like fell(.) v. wild is a reniarkal)le passer of e.xams. " Describe him, wlin can? Harry H. Rich. Z B T Newark. Xew Jersey. Age, 2h: Weight, IS ' ' : Height. ?. . New York University and I ' lellevue Medi- cal College. ' •Hold your breath, ladies, Ijelmld the dis- ciple of the Pald.na Xeurdhim troups when he steps out upon the glassy floor (in tight pumps), the fair terpsichore blushes and hides her head for shame. " A woman is onlv a woman, but n ' .e for the woman. 69 W ll.l ' .IU .Mi) T SinTT, K » Dc c ' ix ' U . da. . .t,a-. 22: XW ' i.yht, 145: llcighl, 3.8. Nciuiifi- I larri CoUejje. Hoiiiir Comiiiittc ' c, ' 10- " 11; Clinical A.s- ■-istant. " . ii;ln after nij lit. he sat and Meared liis L- c with hooks. " It is a wise head tiiat makes a still tongue. j. 1). SlIAKl ' , 1 ' .. S., A !•;. N i . New Carlisle. Indiana. . gc. 2( : Weight. 140; Height, .V7. ' aijiaraiso L ' niversity. l ' re ident. ' lO- ' ll: . leniher iinnor Coni- niittee. " A Slierlock I lolnies indeed, a nio(le- t sleuth, whose only thought is love. " A had i)enn a! ay eonies hack. 70 Jt)Si-:ri[ RuTTiCNi ' .iCRi ' , ( " Rotty " ), Baltimore, Md. Age, 22; Weight, 143; Height, 5.6. r.altimiii-e City College. " Wduld that I had culti -ated my lirain more and my feet less. " There is nothing like the senior dance. David SiluKrman, J A E llaltiniore. Maryland. Age, 21; Weight, 143; Height. .5.10. rJaltiiiiore City College. Clinical Assistant; Editor Tkkka Makiai:. " Has an oar in every man ' s boat and a finger in every man ' s pie. " ' Tis remarkable, that they talk most who have the least to sav. 71 i ' « " UIII) ' i)r= PlAj L2_ ) K ' i:i ki ' . ' n ' Ala.ns(i v ' iii:hi;ii.i,. I . S. (•■Dusly " ), 2 V ' l Statesville. X. C. A-c, 24: Wci-iit. 140: lk-i,ulu, 3.7. l)a i(lsiiii College. Secrctar - .Athlttic A SDoiatinii ; .Mcmhcr of il ivoi - Allilclic CoiiiniittcL " . " Alaim not thyself at the- castcd lenion. for the peaches will fall liy and liy. even they are rotten. " The devil can (|ilote scripture for his pur- ]:ose. Cl.AKKi: JUKSOX S ' l ' AI.I, oRTn. . ■ . , lleatrice. . laliania. Age. 21 : Weight, 14. : lleiglit. .rlO. Atlanta College of I ' lusieians and Sur;.;eoiis. Clinical Assistant. " . cautions look aromid he stole, I li- hags of chink he clunik. .And many vicke l smile he smole ; .■ ii(l many a wink he wimk. " ' The srenuine iadv ' s man. John An ' dkI ' W Ski.ai)(ivvsk - ( " Sky " ). r.altiiiioi-c, .Mai-ylaiul. Age, 22; Weight. 130; Height, ' ?.7 ' ,. Ilaltiir.ore Cit - College. " In peace, there is nothing that so heconies a man, as modest stillness and hunhdiu. " There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. ( ' iK(i l{k A. v TlvM, X Z X Westminster, Mar land. Age, 21: Weight, 170; Height, ' ?} . lUue Ridge College. Clinical Assistant. " Westminster had a little land). With characters as white as sn(i v. He wandered off to L of M., Look at the — lamb, now. " He h.is a face like a benediction. 73 JiillX Cl.lXTiiN S ' i ' AXSIU ' K ' i ' , I ' laltiircirc-. .Mar land. Age. 2. ; Weight. 2,i3 ; Height, 5.8. llistni-ian. ' lO- ' ll. " They never taste, whn ne er drink ' i ' liey always talk, who ne er think. " lie will fniil nu. fur he is no fool. Tiios. I ' " . A. Sti: i:xs. PiiAK.n ( " Steve " ), K v| . (.) N 1-; ISaltiniori-, Mil. Age, 2( ; Weight, I ' O; lleisdit. 5.7. ' ice-Presidcnt, ' lO- ' ll; ice-l ' resident. ' 11 - " 12; Meinlier of Honor Co:nnnttee, ' 11 - ' 12. " He who has a family and works fi-on da to day. Is better off ih.m the single man. who ee- nothing eUe hut l)lay. " ' I ' wD heads are better than i ne: consider tile barrel. JkssK C. Stiij.kv. Pii.C. (■■Jess " ), Pittslnirg, Peiin. Age, 2 ' ); Weiglu, 130; Height, 5.6. L ' niversit - of Pittsljurg. ■■[ will s])eak, though hell itself should gape anil liiil me hold ni - peaee. " It is hard for an empty liag to stand u|)- right. Ei) v. C. Stk. i-:ssij;v, 5 } E Kerse ' , I ' enn. Age, 22 Weight, (i: Height. 3.11. Uni -ersity of Pittsburg. " Laugh and the world laughs with you: Weep and i lu weep alone. Snore and you will sleep alone. " Vou can ' t do things like they do at Pitts- burg. 75 |iiii lll■. l Tkaiianii. }r. ( " Samniie " ). X Z I ' ppcr Marllicirn. Md. A!J:e. 23; Wc-ij ht, 130: HL-i,t;ln, d. I ' lahiiiii 111.- (. ' it - CiiUcge. Clinical Assistant. " lU ' ' tall and (|nile slcmk-r anil xury stul)- 1)1 1:11, tlicy say; Stays n]) all niijht and sk ' i. ' ])s all day. " .Knanias, wlin art tlidu: ju t sec lii I am, the title was nnce ynuis, lint now it belongs t(i nie. ii.i.iA.M C. Ti;ku ( ••j ' .ill " ). 12 Y llainlet, X, C. Age. 2S: Weighl, W.O; Height. .Ml. diaiidtte .Medical College. " I admire him, I frankly confess it. and when hi time come-. I shall luiy a piece ol the I ' ojie for a keepsake. " ' The man with his liody in ILallimore and heart in .X ' orlh Carolina. 76 ( " .i;KAki)ii ' :.i. ' I ' lKiMAs, 1 ' ). Lit. and , .. v ' antiagi) de Cuba, Cuba. Age, 21; Wcigbt, 120; Height, 3.4. Instituti) (le ( )riente. Cbnical . ssistant. " . man of talk, and thcjught, and action, ith a clear head and fore.sight of every faction. " Depart (kill care ; 1 and thee .shall never agree. MiClIIiLiC ' INC1C.L ' KRR. ( " ' inc " ). © A E Napoli-Panni, Italy. Age, 26; Weight, 160; Height, ?.H ,. ISaltimore Medical College. Secretary, ' 11- ' 12; Clinical Assi.stant. ■■From I!. .M. C. to U. of M., One autumn day ' incy was sent; lUit to our nurses he took a liking, And am afraid he wi.m ' t leave until he gets a wilie. " He counts none among his enemies. 77 llAKni.i, II. Wkim: (■•Hull " ), Xcw Cattle, iii, ' ini:i. -c. _ ' _ ' : Wci.i ' ht, 150; Height. 5. ' ' . r.ahiniorc Medical College. ' i ' -Neileirent l)eciiines intense. Intensitv becomes a ])assion ; And ]ias iiin heconies a disease. " The surest wav to hit a woman ' s heart is 111 lake aim while kneeling " . I hMA. k. W ' li: m:k ( " l .zy " i. i A !■; a neslmrii. I ' a. . ge. _ ' _ ' ; Weiglil. Idl ; Height, r. ' ). .MercerNhnrg . ca le ny. Executive t " nmmitlee. ' 11- " 12; Clinical A--- .sistanl. " Wiser in hi own cunccit than -e en men can render a reiuson. " Let a fni)l hold hi.- tongue and he will pa s for a saint. 78 Enwix ' ignf;s WiiitakKr ( " Chicken " ), liaker, Louisiana. Age, 22: Weight, 130; Height, 5.7i . University of Louisville. " A fool tells all he knows, but a wi.se man reserves something for hereafter. " A spirit of energy was developed. Frederick St.- nlv Wiiitaki-;r ( ' ilull " ), Kinston. N. C. Age, 29; Weight, 260; Height, 3.11.)4. " Courtship is a game of chance, and gam )ling reaches its climax in marriage. " There is nothing like being a married man. 79 l iii;i;iri C. W ii.i.iAMS, K :-. A K K Rose Mill. . C. Age, 23: Weigiit. 150; llciijlu. 3.8. L ' iii ci ity i)f Xnrth Carolina; ( " .ci ll• J(.■ a liini;tnii L ' iiivcr ity. ' Tliin,i, ' s wc kiiDW arc iicitlicv ricli iinr rare. r.til wiiiuk-r liow in tliu (k ' il tlicy .yct tlu-re. " I iiL-VLT a lc aldiic than when h niv elf. W. IhiUAKn ' I:. l.l■;l . !• i K. ■! . Slianuikin. I ' enn. . ge. 2 ' ): Weight. 133; Height. 3. ' ' . i ' .altiniiiri- .Mechral College. .Meniliei ' " i llMiinr Cuniniittee ; ivlilur nl Ti:ki . . 1. ki. i;. " In fact, for ynu I ntnid ihi-. --(ilenui note, r.eware tile danger.s uf a |)ettieiial. " Iietter a pure jiearl tlian a daniageil dia- niuiKl. 80 Henry Zimmerman { " Zimmie " ), Springfield, Mass. Age, 23; Weight, 130; Height, 5.6J . " A man with plenty of brains, a good stu- dent, but often a — ? " }fe walks as though he was stirring lemon- ade with himself. 81 (5i|f ij aixBt Harming (tJ ' I ' hc curtain now rises with our little play. The star;;e is ready. The players are on the fliior. The name of the i lay is " The House Warming. " Leading roll is played bv Hill G. and Jack I!., otherwise known as Residents. Time— 8.12 V. M. Place— Old Maternity. Date— October 24, l-Ul. Act I. Scene I. All house men come forth with a volley nf shouts, handshakes, good fellow- ships are exchanged. Three wearers of the stripes are seen to come from dispensary door. They are met and a.sked to come and taste of the punch. They are Dead Game, Exit stripes by Cider Alley as door bell rings. The door bell rings — the call is answered by a servant. Servant reports that the Residents have arrived. Residents are ushered into spacious parlors amid strains of tantalizing music. 15111 C. and Freddie R. are absent. Hail gentlemen, shout all. The Keg of Piels is setting in the window. The keg if tapped. All are ready. Bob A. knocks on the table. Attention, welcome gentlemen, to our midst, ' e drink to your health. Curtain falls. Act n. Scene I. Servant report.s that Prof. S. D. and Freddie R. have arrived. They are brought into smoking parlors. Everybody is feeling good. The play in full force. Sev- eral begin to see strange spirits. Muscular conti-ol about Femoral and Tiliial regions is waning. Mental equilil)rium is getting to be a variable quantity. House men have a concocted plan. They decide upon an attempt. )ne calls Freddie R. ith Freddie they leave the room. Freddie resists their efforts, howe ' er, he finally takes one or two. Oh, come on, Freddie, one more. No more. Hoys. That ' s enough. House Men sadly disappointed. Prof. S. sets a precedent in his career. He likes all Piels. Prof. S. calls Freddie and together they beg leave of absence. They never return. Curtain falls. Scene II. Man - expressions of ])olite English are heard. (lestures that would rival with Demosthenes are seen. I ' .ill ' . is restless — Later seen hanging out of window flirting with cellar door. Punch is no longer in demand. P.ill G. and Jack I!, hurl Lo Cunette a La Tete sand- wiches at one another ' s heads. Five empty Courage gin bottles are lying on the floor. 83 Kill ( ' ,. anil jack I ' ., clia c these empty bottles mi the tlnm- fur thirty mimiles. jack steps on his liiifjers. Hill loses several buttons. Mill (i. falls on jack, jack calls Hill a nnitthead. I ' .ill takes offense. He next seeks revenge. ISill and jack get up on their feet, iiill swings jack arouiul by his white coat tail, jack loses his coat forever. Curtain falls. Scene III. What care we ! Hurrah! Hurrah! Piels is lagging. . n e:nbass_ - is sent lo Toniniie ' s. The scuffle is resu r.ed. Sand- wiches can be seen hanging suspended from the coral apertures of the overhanging ceiling. Scrash I Hang! Ihng! Hang! Hung! The glasses go buzzing in all directions. The segmentated i)arcels of nuigs impede the fool steps of those who might atte:npi to walk across the floors. The overhanging tajiestry still bears witness to the cruel slaughter nf glass and porce- lain. Devil gets uneas . l)e il pushes Hill H. against Scinny. Scinny gets his twig injured. Surgeons are summmed from an adjoining I ' oom. They ti him up O. K. Hill C. |)ushes jack H. through a window sash. ' i " he glass therein changes its form. Hill H. thinks he hears voices calling him across the street. He attem|)ts to go home. lie succeeds in crossing the car tracks. The hos])ital hnally claims him. A passerby in- forms ] " re ldie. b " redrlie, after wnrking six hcjurs. gets hin in l)ed. Act 111. Scene 1. Many have gone. The residents ha e wandered. Hill C. comes in for the first time. Hill drinks the remaining I ' ieK. l ' " crybody lea ' es. The llousc men are e -er -where. L ' haos claims some. ( )thers are in bed. A small group gets a shower from nurses ' home. Chipman gets a shower on surmounting the steps (still hunting the man that did it), liill C. is seen in students ' building. in |uires as to whereabouts of Hill C. House man telK Hill C. that Hill (i. is a gentleman, whether dn mk or sober, so why worry. Curtain falls with all characters asleep. Some in bed, others on the tlnor. and still some others with their heads over the bathtub, but fast aslee]). K. E. A. 84 it Sap ja 2CP9 (Ulub Motto: Down with Booze. Favorite Flower : Anheuser Huscli. Colors: White and Gold (Brau). Favorite Drink: Mint Julep. Favorite P ' ruit : Mara.schino Cherry. Favorite Weapon : Cork Screw. Favorite Dish: Switzer Sandwich. Favorite Locations. Rathskeller anc Theodore. (Adjourn meetings of ten held in Accident Ward), Favorite Song Show Ale the Way to Go Ho:ne Largest Party of the Year Ilciuse Warming Royal Frince of Good Fellows " lioh. " Abell, N. C. C. ( North Carolina Corn ) Vice- Royal " Gus " Stem. F " . A. ( FiU ' eni Again ) Hair (Hur) Apparent " Admiral " Kolb, G. C. (Great Capacity) Legal Adviser " Janie " McGoogan. M. S. ( Moonshine Specialist ) hiterjireter " Mitchnikoff ' " Martin, (J. S. ( Occasional Soak ) Master of Ceremonies L-ncle Phil. Irwin, S. C.. G. ( Sine Gin Guzzler) Champion Booze Fighter Reese Allgond, A. B. P. ( All lirands Preferred) Secretary " Pee Wee " Bishop, R. R. ( Rickey Runover ) Treasurer " Jake " Johnstone, N. P. ( Not Particular ) Historian " Buck " lUichanan, A. ( ). L. ( . n - ( )1(1 Liquid) Poet " Mike " ' inciguerra, W. T, ( Who ' d Thot It ) Chairman Dry Water Committee " Westy " Bonner, S. R. ( Sub Rosa ) Nurse " Lizzie " Johnson, L. A. A. (Lemonade Absorber) (_)T1II:r Ml ' .MlUiKS. " Green River " ISattle, " I ' ug Drowner " Allison, " Suds Swiller " Stansbury, " Straight Stuff " Chipman, " Milk Punch " Darby, " Morlein " Hair, " Canadian Club " Lebert, " Tray- n:ore " Traljand. " Lung Lubricator " Cochran, " Si])h( n Ex])ert " Stilley, " High Ball " Min- nant. HoNoK. Rv Mi :.M i;i ' :ks. Most of the Hospital Staff ' , and those Adjunct Faculty Members acti c in the organi- zation of the " Western Club. " Special Notice No. 1. — All P. T. K. men, in good standing, with unlimited capacity for lic|uid refreshments, are eligible for memliership in The ' estern Club. Special Notice No. 2. — Geisser-ites are not eligible for membership in the Phi Tappa Keg Club. 85 Sltr larillns nf lOnur TIk ' llacilhis ,if l.civc. ( r ' acillus Amnri . ) l-ieccntly (li a vci ' (l l)_v Dr. Cupiil. Tlu- l)a ins nf the llnw and (juivur. I)i triliuti( 11. ( )ccun-ciK-c vi-rv wide: cniiiln.mal w illi scntinK-iit and idvilizatinn. Character. — Sporulated bacillu.s ; very resistant to adverse conditions and environ- ments: viable after extreme dessication of i)rolonged absence; retains power of ijrowth after months of storage nn the ice-l)lock of 1)reak-i.ii)s, and unreciprocated affections; verv resistant to the e.xuhations of irate parents. The most virulent tvpes are f iund in cnzy-corners, dindy lis iiled jiarlors ; moon-lit, vine-clad verandas, isolated hannnocks and simi.lar ])Iaces with poor lights and seclusion. Con e ed. all ordinary n ' ethods, lint the most common is close personal contact, .such as holding hands, emliracing. ;ni l especially kissing, Disease. — I ' hilandiog nous C ' aid.algia. Detinition. — An acute or chronic inflammation of the affections, with specific localiza- tion in the heart and the emotional centers of the brain characterized by marked instability of the nervous system, inducing severe and typical heart storms, resulting in a bizarre ijcrversion of conventional conduct; often Ccim]ilicated by delusions, illusions and halluci- nations. Infection. — Most common .among oung adults — in old indi idual.- the course of tlie disease is abated. Sv:rptoms. Xon-en:otii Mial and uiiintci esting. Cliildren are not innnune, however, and condition engendered is known as puppy love. Constant companion-hip of opposite ■-e.x see;ns lo lie about the only relief, but unless closelv watched embarrassing complications may result. The Heart. — Seems to be the chief seat of infection, causing ra]iiil pulse palpitalidU, disiuidiances of circulation, sudden ri-es in liddy heal tlushing; other symptoms are loneli- ne in company, sighing, e;nbraciiig of imaginary objects; dieams of a most vivid and l)aradisical nature are commonly enjoyed. .Xatural hnnumits Tends to occur in certain .almorin.d human mimsti( silies known ;i- old maids and bachelors. When infection does result, emotional jiaroxysms sorely rack their callous calmness. Caution. — A pseudo-t ]ie i i the bacillus is fciund on money esjiecially b;mk notes of large dellomiiuition-. The smart set and degenerate m.bility seem iiecnliarly sus- ceptible to this type. Infection, though not severe in symptoms, has very distressing sequellae ; inconipatibiHty, resulting in quarrels, divorces, and ahmuny. Occasionally sud- den and m_ -sterious death. Treatment — The only possible cure is to give as companion — nurse for life, his or her heart ' s desire, though some, with disastrous results, have resorted to the conven- tional emotional hypnotics and anesthetics, viz., — alcohol, fortune-hunting, misanthropy, poodle dogs. Suffragette crusades, etc. Notice. — All normal individuals become infected at some period of life, and while most wait for the infection to occur in Nature ' s way, the highest success does not always result. So Dr. Cupid is prepared to give inoculations of the genuine bacillus and with a nurse exactly suited to your nature and needs, this inevitable disease will terminate most happily and permanent immunity for all pseudo-types to be established. S. B. DR. CL ' l ' IU, Office, Aching-heart Sanitarium. 87 Jnkrs SEEKING AID. A Western physician I ' eceived the follow int; ' frmii a l)r(ither ])h sician: Dear Doek — I liave a |)ashinit whose physical Sines show that the vin(l])ipe has ul- cerated off and his lungs have dropped into his stuniick. I ha e ivcn luai everythinsj without effeckt his father is wealthy, lumohle infiooenshial as he is a member ni Assembly and God nose I don ' t want to loss hym what shall I do. . ns. by return male. V(_iurs frat. DOC. SAVED HIS LIFE. . story is tolcl ()f an Englishman who had occasion for a doctor while staying in I ' ekin. " Sing Loo, gleatest doctor, " said his servant. " Tie savee my lifee once. " " Really? " queried the Englishman. " Ves, nie tellible aw ful. " was the reply. " .Me calle in another doctor, lie givee me medicine; me vellw velly bad. Me callee in another doctor. He co ne and give )iie more medicine, make me velly, velly liadder. Me callee in Sing Loo. lie no come, lie savee mv life. " SCANDALIZED WATER. . n old negro, being asked if the water of a certain spring was ])ure, replied: ' ess ' um, dis ver writer had been scandalized by de best piirunogogers in de land, ;md de ' say, dey do, as how it muntains ten parts of cowbonir acid, and de balance am clar hydrophobia — vess ' um. SOMETHING WRONG. Head Doctor; llow m;iii p.itients died iiice esterday? Mead N ' urse: Seven. " I ' .iU didn ' l I inject eight? " PULLED HIM THROUGH. ■ es, the doctor has pronounced me cured. " " Wliat did lie treat you for? ' A sm.all bank .icconnl. " 88 T|iBtorij of (ElaBB nf 1915 jliE art (if history writing; is a gift which few of us possess to a marked degree, for a good historian must be something more than a mere collector and recorder of facts. He must be able to arrange these facts in their consecutive order and at the same time state tliem in such a way tliat they will be read with interest. It is not always possible fur a good historian to write a good history for, in his efforts to obtain information, he is confronted by so many ditticulties that it is impossible for him to write an absolutely com- ])lete and authentic history, no matter how trivial the subject of his history may Ije. It is with many apologies that this class history is presented to the public. The class historian is not endowed with the attributes of a good writer, and is handicapped by having spent his freshman and sophomore years in a different school and has, therefore, had to rely entirely upon others for facts concerning the class during its first two years of e.xist- ence. Again, he is at a disadvantage in having neither time nor space at his disposal, to enable him to write a good history. This histor}- is expected to cover only a few pages in a college annual, whereas it might easily fill manv ' olumes and still be far from complete. There are some in(li iduals in the class who, alone, have left more history Ijchind them, in the past four vears than a Macaulay could write in a life time. At best, it is only possible here to present a superficial history of the class as a whole. Probablv after all, it is lietter for all parties concerned, that a histor}- in letail of every man cannot be here given. Our class began its career in the Fall of nineteen hundred and eight. It was then, that we began to obtain an insight of the great, and to us, unknown realm o( medicine. (July a glimpse of it was needed to let a few of our class see that it was not the work which they cared to follow for life, and these men soon left the ranks to seek amither phase of life. Each year has witnessed the dropping out of a few men and the addition of new men from other schools, so that the class has varied from year to year. The enrollment of the class for the four years has been as follows : Freshmen, sixty- six ; .sophomores, sixty-three; juniors, eighty-nine, and seniors, eighty-one. In these changes, from vear to year, the class has not diff ' ered materially from all other medical classes. During the four years, we have had in our ranks men frcim nearly every quarter nf the globe. Twentv-four states and seven foreign countries liave been represented. The 89 slates are. .Maryland. Califurnia. Maine, P ' lorida, Xiryinia. Xi uih Carolina. South Carcilina. (icorji;ia. Alaliania. Louisiana. Texas. Kansas. Illinois. Indiana. .Michii an, District of Coluni- l)ia. Penns lvania. Delaware, . ew Jersey. Xew ' ork, Rhode Island, Connecticut. New 1 lam]ishire and .Massachusetts. The foreign countries are Cuba. Colombia ( S. A. ). Ecuador. Costa Rica, llarbadoes. Xew Zealand and I ' ersia. Late in Septe.iil er of nineteen hundred and eight, young men in different ])arls of the countr - could he .- een buving tickets to the Cit of lialtimore. These were the embrvo doctors who were to make up the class of l ' ' L arrived in Baltimore and matricu- lated, we jjroceeded to meet each other and be met by the sophomores. The sophs, gave us a rough time of it. but not e en " I ' .ig I ' op Linn could thoroughly intimidate us. " We had barely begun on our work, vhen it occurred to us that officers slK.iuld l)e elected to look out for the interest of the class, for how could a class exist long without such guiding sjjirits. The work of electing officers was not without an element of danger and we realized this when we attempted to have an election. .V class meeting was called to order in the Anatomical Hall, for the pur])ose of electing officers, but the igilant so])lis. soon appeared upon the scene and broke up the meeting. Most of our men jKilitely surrendered the Hall tn tlie so])hs. and departed for a more jjcaceful atmosphere, but si.x braves stood their ground and fought the sophs, till they were completely overpowered. It was up to the class now to find a jilace of meeting where they could transact business with- out being interru]ite l. The home of a classmate, li -ing on W. Lombard St., was chosen and a meeting called to order here. The following officers were elected: |. . Kbert, T ' resident: T. L. Warner. X ' ice- I ' rcsident : E. E. Travers. Treasurer ; L. fl. Donlan. Sergeant-at-Arms ; E. 1 ' . Kolb. llis- tori:m ; R. II. Dean. Artist. ork was now facing us on all sides. Some men soon began their work in earnest, . ' ome began at a later date. S(jme have not yet begun. This fall n -irked the beginning of the celebration of .-Xcademic Dav. ;i dav which is destined to live a long as the College and to do much in instilling the pi ' opcr college s|)irit into the tudent boily. ' Hw lir t work consisted in laboring o er di-y bone,--, learning a few drug and doses, ti ' .aining our eye to the microsco])e, etc. We had not progressed very far. ere it was time for Us 111 de]);irt for our scNcral homes to s])encl the . mas recess. .Vearly every one hurried home. Some, no doulit. Inu ' ried home to see the ones they Io ed best ' ( )lhers probabl} ' anticii)ated with much ])leasure. the greeting which they were to receive when thev should step from the train in their ho:ne town .■nul be hailed as Dr. — In our estimation, we were mucli neartr dodoi ' s then than we were when we reached the senior year. ' In returning after .Xmas. we entered upon the work of dissecting. The noxelly of this was si;n])ly great at fn ' st. but before it was ,,w -, ii b.id j.ing since ceased to be the interesting sport which it ;it llrst ])romised to be. .Aln ' ost befoi " e we realizecl thai the wintei ' hail gone, spi ' ing time and sjii-ing-fe ' c: " were upon us in full blast. During these l.azy feeling days we h.id to begin reviewing, ' for examination .md llml just how hard our woi-k really w;is. 90 When all nature was taking; on a new and beautiful aspect and the l)right and Ijahiv days were offering us every inducement to spend our time in the open air, it was (|uite hard to remain in our rooms and hold our attention to such subjects as Anatomy. F ' hysi- ology, Histology, Embryology, etc. The strain of reviewing for examinations and standing them, was such that we were all glad to see June come and be able to go home for the summer vacation. Jt seemed as thciUgh vacation had hardly begun, when we realized that it was time to return for another year of hard work. The latter part of September found us wending our way back to the Cit_ - of llaltimore. Having exchanged greetmgs among ourselves, and paid our respects to Dr. Coale, Mr. Jiihnson, and Howard, the next step was to look after the incoming freshiuan class, for we were now the proud sophoir.itres, who feel it their inherent dutv to lonk dut for the welfare of their class and that Ijelnw them. The freshmen were well cared for and royally entertained. A street-car was char- tered and the conductor instructed to bring it to the University corner. The plan was noised abroad and Dr. Coale appeared upon the scene and ordered the car away. This, however, was merely a slight hitch in the program, for the car was taken a short distance away, and there the freshmen were placed on board. A great trip was now in store for them. They were first shown over a part of the city to impress upon them the fact that they were in a large place and would therefore need the guiding hand of the sophnnKires. The next thing in order was to take them to the outskirts of the cit -, and then the real fun occurred. To make a long story short, they were initiated and left td find their way back as best they could. ( )ur work had barel ' begun, when it was remembered that the class had no officers, save those holding over from the previous year. A meeting was held in the Anato.nical Hall and the foUnwing officers elected: E. I ' . Kolb, President: K. ' . Parlett, ' ice-President ; E. S. Johnson, Secretar - : |. E. llubbard, Treasurer; ' . T, Chipman, Sergeant-at-Arms ; K. H. Dean, Historian. ' i ' he way was now clear for work and it snon occupied our chief attention. Init e never let it absorlj us so much as to cause us to forget that we were no longer freshmen, but sophomores. The work of this year was a continuation of some of our freshman studies and the addition of a few new branches. Among the new ones, was P.acteriology. A sliglit glimpse into the bacteriological world caused some of us to stand in fear and trembling, lest these ever present little ene- mies should invade nur bodies and destroy us. This dread was soon cast aside, howexer, bv a knowledge of the phagocytic action of our leucocytes and again we felt safe. A pleas- ant feature of this vear, as well as the freshman year, was the frequent occurrence of a joke from Dr. J. H. S. The last of the sophomore year came much jiefore it was expected by most of u-. This was especiallv true of the men who had taken their work rathci- lightly and felt that 91 IlllJ ' f tliev wiiuld -tiidy for e. aininatiiin . later on. ju-t Ijcfore examinations, the men were to he fonnd in tlieir rooms witii cold towels around their heads and onl_ - (|uitting their stuilies long enough to ohtain nourishment and a Coca-Ci la to keep them awake. When all examinations were over, we left for a second summer vacatinn. As, is ever the case, the aealion was a short one. Yesterday was the end of our so]jhoniore year and we were leaving for our hi:);nes. Today we are returning to llaltimore tn liegin on our third vear ' s work, for it is now the early fall. The most marked change in the class foi ' the entire four years was seen at the hegin- ning of the junior year, for the sophomore class had an enrollment of sixty-three, whereas the juniors numhered eighty-nine. A few familiar faces of the year hef ire were missed, hut the most noticeahle change was the presence of many new men, coming from other colleges to join us. Xol only was there a decided change in the class itself, liut a marked change in class work was soon to take place, for Dr. Shipley was to take us in hand and ajjjjly the work-lash as few teachers know how to put it on the medical student. As soon as work was well under way, we turned to the work of electing othcers for the junior e;ir. A meeting was held in Davidge Hall and the following officers elected: |. U. Shar]). President ; T. F. A. Stevens. X ' ice-President ; E. S. lohnson. Secretary; K. E. Abell, Treasurer ; W. ' J ' . Chipman, Sergeant-at-Arms ; J. C. Stanshury, Historian; 1 . H. Dean, Artist; E. P. Kolh, Junior Editor Ti;kk.a Maki.m:. The junior year was one of real wurk. We forgot that we had ever been sophomores, and our mind became occupied h ' such interesting studies as Practice, Pathology, Sur- gerv, ' therapeutics. Obstetrics, etc. The work was very different from what it had been during the tirst two -ears and was much mo,-e interesting. Probably the keenest interest was taken in [uniur Surgery, but it will ne er be known whether this was due to the intiinsic intere-t of the course itself or to the forcilile way in which Dr. S. jiresented it to us. Late in the ])ring of this vear, the men began to be initiated into the practical wurk prescribed b - Dr. Xeale and directed b - Drs. Kloman and I ' .yerley. This was very inter- esting at first, but when it came time to stud ' for exahiinations, the work grew very monotonous and irksone. Some of us will long remember how we studied in attic- rooms and other seclu led places in older to enjoy freedom from calls, coming from Drs. K. and P.. ( )ne of the most eiijo able lectures of this year was Dr. Spear ' s Xeurology lecture, every Mondav afternoon. This perioil was set aside, by many, as tlie linur for sleep. for who could fail to sleej) when they heard Dr. S. begin his lecture on the C. . S. His .soft voice made his lecture seem as a lullaby, and the men were soon asleej) and dreaming of pleasant events taking place in .Maine, Moiid.i, etc. These dreams were often disiurbed by a com])lexo-com|iouiid (|uesii(in on the C. . ' . S., directed b Dr. S. lo snine man on the back row. This year we witnessed the introduction i,f the Honor Svstem into our school. The vear w.is. on the whole, a very ])leasant one indeed. Dr. .Mitchell entertained us fairly well throughout the ye.ir, .iiid esjieciallv well .it the end. b - ]iutting up his jjractice examin.iiioii. Dis. Hiisch, (lichner. shby. and nthcrs also slightly anuised us during the ear. 92 Having finished standing our examinations, many of the men left at once for home, but a few remained to beco ne resident students in the Hos]3ital and were joined later on by others. Those who went home, no doubt, spent a very pleasant summer. l)ut the men. who worked in the Hospital, reported the time of their lives. They had U wurk like Trojans, part of the time, but it was a genuine pleasure to do so. for they were in such a pleasant environment. The students were given strict orders not to talk with the nurses or go out with them. They were required to admire them from a distance only, and since " Distance lends en- chantment. " this may account for the fact that the men admired the nurses so much, in all probability, however, we would have admired them even more, had we knuwn them better. A few men tried to enjoy the company of their attractive co-workers, but " Thirty days " from headquarters soon put a stop to this [ileasant pastime??? Much could be written concerning this summer vacation, fcjr it was a history-making epoch, but since it would apply chiefly to part of the class, it would hardly be fair to the class as a whole, to devote much space to these matters. Those of us who remained in llaltimore during the summer, were glad to see vSep- tember come and. with it. the familiar faces of our other class-mates. We were now aliout to begin on our last quarter, and everything seemed in fine shape. The men were in good spirits and the front of our venerable old college building had just received a new coat of paint, which made it seem as though it were welcoming us. with a smile, back to its familiar halls. It looked as though this were to be the hap])iest year of the four, but a gloom was soon cast over all by the sad and untimely death of the wife of our dean. Some of the- men now entered the Hospital, for the first time, as resident students and it was very amusing to the others to watch the new-comers get accustomed to hos- pital technique. One of these young gentlemen was seen struggling violently in a vain attempt to get into a sterile gown hind-part-before. Our first senior roll call was executed by Dr. Winslow and from then till the end of the year, he was the most constant one in calling the roll. This was .soon realized by the men. and the attendance on Surgery lecture was excellent. In the latter part of October, the re-examinations, of deficient students were held. .■ bout twentv-fi ' e men met in Davidge Hall on October 20 to take the re-examination on Practice. Whv does the histcirian remember this event so clearly? From the very beginning of this session, the discussion of the coming class elections was heard in every quarter and at all hours, day and night. Had a stranger happened along at this time and heard a few words about who was the logical candidate for jjresi- dent and who would probably be vice-president, he would no doubt have thought tliat the election of a ]M-esident of the United States was under consideration. To have heard one side discuss the matter, one would have thought that the class would be ruined if the opposition candidate should win out. 93 ( )ii ( )».-ti)licr 17 a class ineftiii,i( was licld in the Aiiali ;nii.-al Hall fur the |)uri)i se nf ck ' ctiiif; nfticers. A er ' warm but friciidlx- ennlest ensued, fur there were two faetinns and each had made out its ticket in full hetnre hand and n.iw felt cnnlident that the majority of it- candidates would win. One faction prnved to he much weaker than it had reckoned upon and the entire ticket of tile opposite side was elected. The weaker sic ' c held out stuhhornly at (irst hut they .soon saw that the - could not win out so they very tactfully turned the alliiir into a joke. Early in the election, several id ' the successful candidates receixeil otcs of forly-nne or thcreahouts. Later on. the weaker faction made practically no cffoit to win the | laces and as the opposition candidates were put up. the minoi ' ity leader was heai ' d to call out. " (ii e " em forty-one. " ' The following;- ot ' ficers were elected; K. Iv . liell. president: T. 1 " . . . . te ens, icc- president : .M . . . ' incii|uerra. seci ' etary ; K. II. J. Hennessey, treasurer: l . II. Hean. artist: C. C. I ' .allle. historian: II. Irwui, |ii-ophet : R. . . .Mlijood. editor-in-chief of Ti.l N. . l. Ki. i ' . .■ II. . . Ilishop. chairman of ]£xecuti e Co;rmittee. . fter the election, exervthinj hecame (|uiet for a while and all were soiju hard at work, realiziui, ' th;it the ciuciai test of the fimr years was not very far oti. ( )n ( )clol)er 24 a class n ' eetini; was held fo)- tlie purpose of disctissini; atldetics. It was decided that ever - m.in shduld join the Athletic Association and that he shoidd disjoin hiirself from one dollar for the henelil of the association. The hrsi paii of the decision was luianimous, hut there was smne dissenting in regai ' d to the Litter part. The further husiness of the meeting; was the election of an honor committee, cmn- i;osed of K. S. Johnson, ch.airman : T. 1 ' . - . . " stevens, J. 1). . " h.irp. W . II. ■eager and j. I). Darhy. The ni.i;ht of ( )ctoher 2. w;is a ,i,M-e.-it mw fo|- the resident studeiUs, fi.r it was the dale of their " llcuse-warinin:, ' . ' " The i .iriy w.is ]iulled ol " f in a huildin ; ' just across the street from the il s])itai. hut after the p.ait was nver and the men liei an to return to their rooiis, it took several hoius fur so ne of them to lind their w.iy h.ack. in sj)iie of the short distance thev had to .i;o. . t this ]);irty there were .aliout lhirty-li e resident students and the inleiiu-s, and it .yoes withoiu s.ayiui; " . th:it the niyht w :is ;i merry one. The ne.xt e ent of irjiortance was tlu ' -elelir;itiiin of . cademic Day l ' o eml)er l.i). The feallU ' e of this occasion was an :i:ldre-s by I )r. C. . . Smith on the life of I ' oe. . hout the middle of Xovemher the men hei, ' an to ha e their pictures taken f tr Ti:i;i . .M. ui. i:. ' I ' hese were cap and gown piclm ' cs ;md this made it very interesting, for it showed lis jnst how we would look when the da of graduation came. )ne of the most enjovahle dates of the . ' senior year was I )ecemher r. for. on this night, the Senior dance occurred. This was the first tire that the resident students and nurses were allowed to mingle freely with e.ich other, i ' oi- those students who did not dance, it was a rather didl night, for here w;is one of the lare ii] |)ortunities to he with tile nurses and vet ihev coidd not take ad .iiii.ige ot it. 94 Lectures were sus])eiide(l mi l.)cceni1)er 21 fi r the Christmas recess, the last diie (it our course, and nearly every man threw his books aside for ten days. This thorougli relaxation was much needed, for we were soon to resume work which would require our best and almost constant efforts till the day of graduation. Lectures were resumed on January 3, V)12, and we began t(i run the last heat of the long and tedious race. Early in January several false alarms were started as to Dr. l- ' ulton ' s intention to call the roll at the next State Medicine Lecture. ( )n January 22 tlie roll was actually called, and the attendence im the succeeding lectures was imi)ro cd. The month of Januar - will jirobably be best rememljered as the time when we studied fractures and dislocations for Dr. W ' inslow ' s examination. This examination was held on the first of February, and it was a relief to all when it was over, for tlie subject deals with Ijones and is ahnost as dry. About this time in our course Dr. Spear began to take us nut tn Hay ' ie fur clinics on Mental Diseases, and in this new r(jle. he proved to be far more entertaining than we found him tn be in the junior year, when he attempted in vain to make inter- esting lectures on so dull a suliject as Anatomy of the C. N. S. ( )n one of these clinics Dr. S. was presenting cases wdiich showed anatomical stig.nata of degeneration. Dur- ing the clinic, one man in our class almost became a raving maniac liecause the man sit- ting next to him told him that his ear lobes were continuous with his cheek, anil explained to him that this was a stigma of degeneration. A very interesting clinic of this year was the skin clinic held by Dr. Gilchrist. Whenever the clinical material ]3roved to be uninteresting. Dr. G. came to our rescue and ke])t us awake with his dry humor. We will Icmg remember his (|uestions — " How long have .you had it? " ' . " Does it itch you? " , etc. Many of our teachers have already lieen mentioned in this liistory, but it may be interesting, later on, to look l)ack and see just whom our teachers were. During the four ' ears we have had tlie following teachers: Doctors Coalc. R. Winslow, Neale. Mitchell, Ashby, J. H. Smith, j. C. Hemmeter, Shipley, Hirsch, Woods, Fulton, Base, Wilson, Adler, Gilchrist, J. T. Smith, Taylor, J. R. ' inslow, Gichner, Spear, Timberlake, Holland, N. Winslow, Hundley, Martin, Craighill, Spruill, McElfresh, Lockard, Kloman, Tarun, Hyde, Maldeis, Stoner, Conser, Carroll, Kief¥er, Sinsky, Tompkins, Reeder. Bay, Metzel, O ' Mara, McCarty, J. H. Smith. Jr., F. S. Lynn, Karlinsky, Sowers, G. ' . Hemmeter, Settle, Todd, and Kirby. Many of these men were only associate professors or instructors and others only came in contact with sections cif the class. Some of them plaved a very small part in our education, but they should be remem- l)ered for this, and given credit for doing as much for us as they could in their neces- sarily limited sphere. During the four years of our course, several of our class-mates have entered upon married life, and a conservative guess will i lace a third of the class in the same position 95 at the end nf aiicithcr fmir years, for c all realize that it i not good for man to live alone. We arc now almost at the end of oiir course and tlu ' lonfj task is pracliealK ' eo n- pleted. We arc soon to receive our diplomas and go out to practice our chosen profession. . few of us may make wurld-wide reputations, but most of u will prol)al)ly do our work in a useful hut humble way and be practically unknown out of the small sphere in which we work. It is not ]x5ssible for all of us to become famous men, but we can be honest and useful citizens, and what greater satisfaction could we have, in the eve of life, when the .shadows of the long night are beginning to fall aluut us, than to lo: k back on the past and realize that we had done well the humlile part which the Creator had assigned to us. When vou go out upon the great path of life, try to axoid mistakes, but do nut be discouraged by them, foi- the ' occur throughout ex ' ery life, and. after all. are but mani- festations of activitv. It is well to re neiuber that the n;an who makes no mistakes is a negative force in this world. Thi historv must now cume to a close. While it is -ery inconiplete and far from perfect, still it is hoped that, should any of us, in the far distant future, hnd a Tkkk.x M.M-ii.MC of l ' )12, its history will hel]i to recall to our minds the many happy days which we s]jcnt in the grand old University of .Maryland. G. C. r . TTi.i:. 1 listorian. 96 (UV iitliniglit (Eall The old doctor sat in his office one night, Thinking of days gone by ; His thoughts went back to the days of his youth, And thinking he heaved a sigh- As he sat that night by his open wood fire, Mental pictures of old were recalled. The days he had spent at the old medical school, His college mates singing in the halls. The day of his graduation came to mind. When he had ascended the stage ; He cimld see the glad light in his old mother ' s face. All wrinkled with care and age. Again he could feel his father ' s hand clasp. And he held his father ' s worn hand. While his father looked into his face and said — " My boy, you will be a great man. " Then came the struggle, and year after year, He visited the sick and oppressed; And many a time after a king and hard fight, His patient was taken to Rest. He had plodded along in his little country town. His practice had grown very slow, And now he realized in his declining years. He would never make very nuich more. But during these years of trouble and toil, He gained the love of the country ' round. And he knew he would be long remembered by some . fter his bones had been put in the ground. 97 And tliinkinf tluis. his mind ran on Amid tilings seen and lH-ai l, And lie reached t(j tile mantle l)efoi-e retiring;- n l)ed, Til read a cliajjter fn):ii tlie Wdrd. I ' .nt jnst at tiiis jmint liis th(iut, ' lits were disturl)e(l l ' . a sliciut whieli came from w itlidUt : I ' lie old doctor went to the window to see ' hat all the noise was ahoiit. A dim figure stood knee deep in the snow; " (111. Doctor, come with me (|nick ; M - wife. 1 think she is inighty had off, And 1 think yon can do the trick. " The old doctor tnrned with a shrug and a sigh, . s he looked at his watch and said ; ■■lt ' verv little sleep Til get this night, " . nd he jiicked up his ol)stetrical hag. Through the long winter night he waited and watched; . nd waited ;ind watched .some more, L " ntil he had finished lii work up right. Then he came and stood in the door. Looking di wii he s|)oke to the impatient man. " I hring ()u good news, niv friend, I ha e the ]ileasiire of announcing to you, ou are the hap| y ])ossessor of twins. " " ( )h, good Lord, " said the father, opening his eyes, " What is il you are tt ' lling to me? " " Cheer up, cheer up, " the old doctor said, " Cheer u]), " it might have been three. " V. L. M., d.v PROPHECY ENDERING a propliec) ' for a class of eighty men is a great task, and rendering a prophecy of the medical class of 1912 is even worse, for when one has to draw upon his imaginative powers to form a mental picture of each memlier in V 32. he has taxed his brain far more than reading the mind of a Missouri mule, to see the exact degree his rear [ledal extremities ascend toward old Sol the first time his beastly neck is surmounted with gear. Howsomever, knowing these fellows as I do, and after taking seven sijis of North Caro- lina punch, smoking three strong cigars, using a hypodermic of nior])hine and 1-30 gr. of strvchnine, followed by several rapid whiffs of chloroform, I had the follow- ing dream : 99 8fiG72 It was a beautiful sj ring morning, in May, 1932, tiiat 1 went tn Union Station in Charlotte, X. C, to join two of my old collej;;e friund , I)is. Huclianan and iiinnant, bound for Los Anjjeles, Cai., to attend tlic Inlernational .Medical Coinention. Dr. r.iR-liaiian ' s attire did not ur])ri e me, for livint, ' ' so near, 1 had heard of his jjros- ]ieritv in his hospital work at Concurd, but i had not seen Dr. Hinnant hi twenty years, though I had ])erformed a numl)er of o])eratioiis for his Micro patients, and his long-tail coat and silk hat wei ' e amazing. Ere we tr.ixeled far our train sinpped at some snail burg in South Carnlina, and we noticed three odd-looking fello gel aboard. ( )ne was tall, thin and wore a worried expression, covered with an ugly little unkept beard, and we found this was Dr. .Allgond, the man who was so unmercifully nissrd for getting out ' J ' kkka . 1. ki. I ' : of 1 ' ' 12. The ne.xt one was short and heavy, wearing a Prince .Albert and ox-blood shoes, ,i perfect s])ecimen of the vaudeville line; ;md this was Dr. . bell. Then the third sallied forth, with the air of a circus (|ueen, and the manner of a Ches- terfield, and ere he s])oke we recognized Dr. . llison. . hearty handshake was in order, and we proceeded to tell how we fooled our wives and how many little ones we left at home, ' i ' hen eight gentlemen, who had been inlaying ])oker in the next car, joined us. Well, l ' " ather Time had left his stamp on each of them, for some were wrinkled and all were grev, except two, who had lost their liair using Dr. Mitchell ' s hair restorer, but we recognized them as Drs. Ilishop, Darby, Stem, Chi]);ran, Lichtenburg, Diebel, Kaus- chenb;u-h ;ind Stansbury. liefore we had finished our handshakes, Lichtenburg tuld of his marriage in .Atlan- tic City and how lie had done society and become the haiipy father of seven ' ery promis- ing children. Diebel being a woman hater ne er married, but was enjoying a lucrative ])racticc at Hack River. Rauschenbacli had married an heiress, given up his pr.actice and was spending his time wearing loud hose. Stansbury, tired of medicine, bought the U. C). railroad and was riding for ])astime. Chipman married a nurse and started a nurs- erv, while Stem, settling in the same towti, was running strong competition. l ' .isho]i tiring of his specialty, heart disease, entered the navy and was surgeon-general. Darb - practiced for a while, then devoted his time to the treatment of scabies with sarsai)arilla. Darb - told Us 1 )r. Iv S. Johnson had given up |ir;ictice, (kwnting hi- time to the cultixa- tion of cotton as an experiment in Maryland, while Drs. Stilley and Straessley were suc- cessfully following ortho])e(lic surgery, and had broken limbs and cut tendons until they had cured and straightened up every crook in Pennsylvania. Rauschenbacli told us Dr. Stevens ' wife bad grown jealoUs of his .attentions to some of his griod-looking p.atients and Steve h;id openeil the prettiest drug store in I ' .altiniore. Then 1 told the fellows that Dr. Cochran fell in with a preacher and his familv had established a luxurious home with many littlr anuisemeiits, and Dr. Sherrill, linding medicine tlu ' w long p.ath to easy street, had joinrd tlie ( ' .i.iiits in |il,iy bascb,ill. We were informed tb.it Dr. ' eageI• had cornered the coal m.irket .iiid was ctiunting the long green for pastime. Dr. Wiener had gone back to his old tr.ide of beating bras time beating brats. 100 but sjii-nt spare Dr. MicliL ' l was ijettini rich selling quizz questions to State iSoard applicants. Dr. Skladowsky had hecn elected chief surgeon to Johns Hopkins, with Dr. IJonner and Dr. Gallion as his assistants, both of whom were [jushing him for the chair. Dr. Lebret in -ented a new apparatus for X-ray V(irk, coined a pot of money and was spending his time killing jersey mosquitoes. Dr. Hains had done special work in the foreign laboratories, had discovered the bacillus of love and an antitoxin to stamp out the i)est. Dr. Frey had been api)ointed chief laboratorian to Mulford Co., producing an antitoxin im the weary, at heart. i ' lV this time we reached Atlanta, and in a cafe, while partaking of the necessary articles which nourish the expression, we spied four distinguished gentleiuen at a table on our right. After carefully studying this quartette, we recognized Drs. Claytor, Beard, Patrick and Hair. .A. handshake followed, then they gave their excuses for living the twentv years. Claytor had a boy in college and four tn follow, lieard married a nurse and was enjoying life in Carolina, with five patriotic little Tar Heels. Hair was mayor of Columbia and running for Senator. Patrick was president of a bank and a bull of the cotton market. Well, to say the least, the Ijunch looked well, fur while they were no longer youthful, prosperit) ' was there to speak for itself. In I ' lirmingham, Dr. Glad- stone joined the party and said he was still angry with Dr. Cordon Wilson for telling him to read up the plnsiology of the heart before he tried to argue. In New Urleans we si)ent the night and found Dr. Duggan, the proprietor, with a bunch of little ones. The next morning we went to the barber slioi) to have the essen- tial of the Ostermor mattress removed from our faces. There we found Dr. Scott play- ing the part of the tonsorial artist, but he went to sleep on the jol). However, before doing so, he told us Dr. Williams was conducting a pawn shop in the city, while Drs. Looper and Stallworth lived in the next town and made ends meet by publishing a journal on the diseases and care of i)oultry, as they took a special course in chickens during their college days. When we left New ( )rleans, Drs. J. K. Johnston and Dean came in our car, John- ston, after fifteen years ' turtle trapping, fishing and alligator shooting, had been elected surgeon to the Stetson Institute. Dean ' s hot air had aliout exhausted and he gained a livelihood ]) - making sketches for Puck and Judge. All day we chatted over our col- lege days, and that night, while every one peacefully slept, Hinnanl, for sake of old times, yelled inside case; everybody rolled out but I.iuchanan, who yelled. " If 1 go, it will be a false alariu. " About noon, the next day, we reached oui- destination and found Dr. Livingston, driving a taxicab, waiting to take us to the hotel. We were pleased to find Dr. ludd as president of the convention and a man of such ])roniinence in a foreign state. We found Silbcrman. who had taken Dr. W. ' s advice and settled in the goldfields of Nevada, .m the job, and Dr. I ' .aby Ruth Parlett, who was West trying to obtain a divorce. In the afternoon we attended the auto races and found Dr. Norton speeding a Lozier car at ' K) miles per hour, with I ' .arney ( )ldheld taking bis dust. 101 Jn tlic cvenino; we attended one of the resorts and fniuid Dr. iininernian on a barrel i pieling for the real live snake eater, wiiile Dr. Newiiouse was selling balls 3 for . to drop the bloody nigger in the pool. The following morning at the convenli. in we heard a delightful paper nn Ac.irtic Aneurism, with incision and drainage as a cure, by Dr. K. ' . Whitaker. which was followed b - the technique of ligation of the post partum arteiy. by Dr. Rich. The afternoon was consumed by a discussion cif Trephining as ;i cure fur swell head, by Dr. ' iiiciguerra, and a lengthy paper nn rumpitis; its diagnosis and treatment, liy Dr. H.-ittle. The second day Dr. .McCioogan read a paper on " The Relation of Nurses tn Doc- tor.s and Students, " followed by a lengthy i)aper on " Ditferential Diagnosis of an . rti- ficial E e and llu;nan l{ye, " by Dr. Kottenberg. Then we discussed the latest patent medicine which cures all ailments of man and beast, manufactured by Dr. Denzner. That evening the L ' niversity of Alaryiand Alumni held a banquet, at which Dr. Joslin toasted the class and toa.sted the many kinds of doctors. Then Dr. Sharp made a nice little ;iildress on a nurse as a v.aluable wife for a physician. Dr. I ' " .liert thanked tlu ' committee in behalf of the . lumni, then proceeded to point out other great men of the class who were unable t i get there. — Dr. Connors, as State Hoard e. annner, and Dr. l)(pno an. as leader of tlu- rellagr;i 1 n estigation : I )r. I.illich. as (lean of our Alni.i .Mater, and Dr. Terry, the suh-ilean. who were so busy o erseeing the construction of the new lOstory dormitory and the complete rejiairing of tiie old liuiidings, they were unalile to be present. Dr. .Martin, who, with Dr. ega, had secured money to build a new 7-story maternity ■uid gynecological w.ard, and were revising ail methods of former treatment. Dr. Hubbard, who w;is holding the chair of ]iractice and a er_v inlluential member of the f.aculty. bad succcedcil in getting the hospital olitieials to pci " mit the imrscs to go with students and call on them .it their leisure without a cbaperoue. Drs. Kolb and C ' loldstein were at l. ' ihunbi,i, Kojb as professor of i)ediatrics and ( " loklstein as professor of dietetics. Dr. (icorge. chief assistant to the Mayos. . fter leaving " I os . ngeles wc |iaid a isit to San b " r;incisco, where we saw Dr. I " " . S. Whitaker knock jack Johnson out of the rin " and cl.aim the belt. We isited VellowstoiH- I ' ark and found Dr. Sammy Ti-ali,-ind as keeper of the oo. In I )en er we found Dr. I ' earlstein, who bad left his r;inch in Texas and was teaching infant feed- ing in rni ersity of Colorado. We then went to Kansas City, where we found Dr. I ' abi.in .luctioncering jewelry. Passing on toward St. l, iuis, on one of the liig I ' our ' s )iictui ' es(|ue lines, the day was loveh ' ;md 1 was busv drinkini, ' it in, when a big, f,it conductor called out the next stop, and 1 found the eonduetoi; to be Dr. Ilennesse -. In St. l.ouis we found Dr. Webb as Manager of a llig Shoe Company and Dr. Kahn operating a sanitarium for the mentally weak. Ne.xt we visiti-d l.o iis il Ir .-md found Dr. l.awlcr spi ' uding bis time at the race tracks, giving money to the bookmakers, while Dr. I ' .erngartt drove .Minor Heir .-ind briike Dan Patcli ' s record. Then we made oin- last isit in Ixnoxxille, 102 wliere we found I)rs. IJanias and Aviles doing- general practice. Init paying s|)ecial attention to autoniol)iles and rich women. Well, you see all are accounted for, and 1 lia e let each one live, whether he deserved it or not, and 1 have prophesied a happy and successful life for all, except the proi)het. All that dope I took to cause this dream is wearing ofT and 1 am be- coming restless; in fact. 1 am almost awake, so for the prophecy of the j rophet use }dur own imagination. PROPHET. 103 Slir iubbrr uil)0 iitbH tl]p iartur " ior I dmibt lint each of you knc-ws some cha]) You would like to wallop and whack and slap, And tumble over, and kick, and heat. And train] lc dnwii in the nu ' d of the street; He ' s found from Ihiuston to Manitoniac, The cluhher who dubs the Doctor ■ ' Doc. " Out there in the country from day to day, As you jog aloiii, ' on the King ' s Highway, He calls as soon as you come in sight. And asks with an air of su].remc delight As glad and gay as a cuckoo clock : ■■Which way be you going this morniiig, Doc " ? In town and cil this impious im]). (Joes u]) and ilown with a last year ' s limp, W itli ;irms akimbo, on hunch back hips, W ith a bone-yard yawning between his lips. And head as soft as a basswood block. And grins and greets (iu with ■llnwdy. Doc " ! If iiu step out cf iiur ol ' tice door To 1)U - a biMik at a iieaiby store. Or go tc) the druggists ' to pa - ' our bills, ( )r order a box if Sis rinkh;im ' s Tills, This old gang-beater gives you a shock. With his loud ■ ' Helli ' . what ' s your hurry. Doc " ? At the liver - barn, where you kee]! N ' olir horse, There miu ' U eiicounler ibis li iiig corpse. W itli ;i hang-dog air. .iiiil a wliip])ed-(log whine. And whether the weather be foul or line, lie will ;isk in a voice like ,i broken crock, " Hf)W do vou like this we;.llier. Doc " . ' ' 104 When you go to church or to Sun(ia_ ' School, You stumble onto this self-same fool, Whose only joy is in asking you The silly questions that all fools do, The question that all of them keep in stock, " How did you like the sermon, Doc " ? And some fine evening, or splendid morn, When you are called and a child is born, You can ' t get out of the cottage gate, Till you hear this chump with an empty [late. Ask, in the pride of the barn yard cock, " Is it a boy or a girl. Doc " ? When a ])atient dies, and is laid away. To moulder back into primal clay. You ' re scarcely out of the chapel door, Till you hear the voice of this brutal bore, Saving " It must be an awful shock! And so it will go till the end is reached. And our funeral sermons have been preached. We still shall meet in our daily round. This butting-in, blathering, brainless hound. This gibbering, Chinese Jopperwock, The dubber who dubs the Doctor " Doc. " H. W. R. 105 i tfitnrii nf tl r Nitraintis (Ehtb was a lint Suiiiniei " day that Claytor strolled in the Woman ' s Box of the dis- l)ensaiv seeking; relief and a conversation. Ere lie had jjained either he heard footsteps approaching and the music seemed to he acci i:ii]ianied liy starched trousers. Xo sooner h:ul tl:e music stopped than Dr. C. realized Clay- tor ' s condition and as ' ked hiir to take 10 days ' vacation for the improve- irent of his health. Cla tor tried to pi ' ove his strength, luit after much Consultation agreed to trv the treatment. Then shortl) ' afterwards Mair fain would have an evening stroll, hut the task ])r(ived too severe for his system, and Dr. C. noticing his condi- tion, thought relaxation from duty would he henelicial, so ordered a vacation. Then (lallion, tli(iUgh he felt well and stiiing, sduglit no stroll, hul hecanic so attached to a ]jortion of the Hospital that it was deemed advisahle to change his surroundings, and he gol a vacation. Cliii)inaii heing troul ' led with a wandering mind, thought a stroll ;;nd chat would act as a sedative to the hrain, so used the speaking tul)e and found the con- versation, a date was made, the stroll followed and a nice little time sjjent, hut " Chi]) " made so n-ucli noise cracking peanuts he attracted the attention of the " Doctor, " who was across the street, and all of you know his fate. Well, lolnistoii knew of the sick . ' md suffering and tried to a oid any ailment hy seek- ing the distant corners, hut a friend •■aw him almost faint and repcjrted it to the " Ruler, " who thought the strain too great for Jake and another of our menliers took a vacation. . ' stem looked sjck one d;i and a vacation was gi;mted hi ii. hut on close examina- tion it was found he h:id lieeii gi en the wrong drug and an .uitidote was .-idministered. so Stemmv returned to work. .After a hard day ' s work Kolh and Stallwurth lingered on their wav to explain their ailments to two nurses and were leceiving much sympathy from tlieir kind friends when Dr. C, ;iromid the coiner, t ' ame and .-irriNed just in tinu ' to see these two faint. ' I ' Ikw were treated ;md reco cre l. lull nexl d;i lhe foun l the f.ilal handwriting on the wall. ( )thers have froii o e) ' wo)-k lieen c|uite siik and pale, and while the were allowed lo len-ain on dut ' the - are honorary memliers of this cluli. These men organized the clnh lo work foi their fellow classmates and keep them in good health, for having heeii sjik they kno ' , the unpleasantness of heing initiated into this iinhealtln Xurseitis Cluh, for it always nie.ins ;i vacation. 106 iata nf (ElaBB of 1912 June 1st — ISoys viewing tiie prospects of tiie ensuing year. June 2n(l — Clinical assistants striving for rooms nearest the " Nurses ' Home. " June 4th — Professors instruct the assistants as to their duties. June 3th — The green men getting broken in. June 6th — Assistants move in the house and celelirate uitii a little rece]Jtion. June 7th — Dr. P. addresses assistants and cautions them against tiie dreadful disease nurseitis, but some have already fallen heir to the malady. June 8th — Evervbody tries to find out " who is who and why. " June 10th — ISonner raises so much fuss about his wdiite coat at the laundry, the girl tells the manager that waiter is very angry about his uniform. June 12th — Claytor has learned the nanus of all the nurses. ega is jealous. June 13th — Lucky Day — Martin alarms the natives with an inside case. June 14th — Nurses meet to nickname thu assistants. Dr. W. gives instructions in history taking. June l. th — Allgond scared because Dr. C. came so near catching him in Ward 11. June 16th — IJoys go to River ' iew to try tiie Racer Dip. Jiuie 17th — I ' uchanan has nerve enough to take Miss Wham to River ' iew. June ISth — Dr. to one of the buys asks for treatment of abscess of the liver and finds a bad answer. What did I do for voui father ' s patient? Sent him home in a ])ine box. June P ' th — Dr. C. catches Leljret looking ' em over. June 20th — Evervbody has off day except the poker players. June 21st — Dr. Kluman, seeing patient prepared for a vaginal exanination, asks Ilin- nant what ' s a show; Hinnant replies it is a very good one. June 22nd — Nurses adorn Dr. P. ' s trunk with old shoes, rice and rags. June 25th — Stem and Chipnian go to " Relay " to ])ay a social call, l)ut end up in a re- vival meeting. June 26th — Dr. W ' . gives so much ether Silberman stays with the patient four hours. Tune 27th — Miss W ' ham laughed aloud fmn- times ( n one fiperation. r)Uck and Jake ride the juice out of the elevator. June 28th — It is found " Sammy " Traband has African sleeping sickness. .j .. June 29th — W ' ho left three empty crates and watermelon rhines in the diagnosis room ? June 30th — Abell is cheated out of a ' phone call because so nc one else is talking to his nurse. Julv Ist Dr. Piggott and Aliss Pell give way to Dr. Coleman and Mrs. Clark, so the signals are changed. Juh- 2nd — Allison finds his system will not stand tlie night air and enters the hospital. July 3rd — Residents call on house men and spend a large evening. 107 July 4lh — Accident room (|uitc bus)- trcalin;, ' - icli:r.s i if the celel)rati _)n. July 5tli — Nurses play their first game of baseball. July 6tli — New posters U]), boys sorry to leax ' e their old j irl , but decide to do as well with the new ones. July 7th — W h - does Claytor help make uj) beds ? July ' ith — All out to C.wynn ( )ak for a dance. July 10th — Allgood carries a broken bli k id ])re sure machine fur pastime. July 11th — Nurses call I ' .uck and Irwin. Jetl ' and .Mntl. l- ' .bert takes a -acaticin to im- p.mve hi thin suit of hair. July 12th — .Assistants i,M e a walermebm feast, i ' .ishop savs a nur.se ' s dreamv eves make hi n-outh water like a sali ated horse. July 1.1th — The old maternity is isolated, but it is a very ])opular place. July !4th — Hoys sins;; too loud and Dr. C. asks them to ])Ut on the soft pedal. July l. th — Scotty and C ' harlie make a dive foi- libertx ' when the - hear a white skirt appear. July 16th — X ' inci is warned to pull his shades, as the nurses have designs on liis hand- some figure. July 17th — Moses gets telephone connections with all wards and genth- and sweetK plays that little ballad, " I .Am Tired Livinj .Alone. " July 2()th — Nurses vote to give Sharp an , ' darm clock, so he can get his girl in on time. July 21st — Rauschenbach and Johnson celebrate by taking probationers out for a stroll. July 23rd — Everybody goes to Church, cause unknown. July 2. th — I ' atients in the surgical box want the bow-legged doctor ( lliiniant) to treat them. July 2f)th — Professor needing another ni;:n on the operation, (piotes Shakesjieare, " .A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a lioi-se. " .Student, near-by, in under-tone, " Will an a-s do? " Professor, hearing this, rejilies, " Nes, indeed, just take that limb. " July 27th — Weiner and Mose make an awful noise while they have a light. July 2Sth — Stem seeks a travelling bag. in which he wishes to carr ' pajamas. Clavtor looks sick in the dispensary and is given 10 da s ' vacation. July 20th — Night Supe ' -intendent tries to catch the little party in the old Dawson house, but i)articipants are too wise. Jldy , Otli - i ' -e live lake nurses to ;i nearby resort for a feast and h;i e to --lip in foi ' 1, ' eing late. Puck and Irwin tiy the night :iii " at Druid llill Park. .August 1st — iiattle thinks it would be bel ter for the bunch if Irwin li;id enough mus- tache to co er ;ill of hi-, face. -August 2nd — Johnson ruins ;i . " s.W.OO suit with nitric .acid. Diebel t.ike-- a practice in South Daltimore. August 4th — " Ikick " inform- the bimch he is the ' ■b ' alse .Alarm " sjjecialist. August . th — Some of the boys are getting fat from visiting the diet kitchens. August 6th — X ' inci gets his dates twistec ' and llattle b.i- to tix things u|). August 7th — Irwin says hi- l.ite return i- due to the llood blocking the cars. •August Kth- Why so many loud Mi : ' i- iior- in llie I lo-pital. 108 August ' ' th — Higli .Mugul sits up late to catch unlawful visitors in the niaterniiy, hut Jeff and Mutt slide out the liack way. August 10th — Hair and Pat making physical — Did you ever have Lues? No, sir, I calls him Tom. hut his real name is Lmiis. August 11th — Die])el hears heart sounds of patient before entering the house. Diebel is afraid to answer call on Rahorg street. August 12th — Everything quiet, except the ice crusher, which wakes the boys every ciay. Dr. C. has to call McDaiiiels and Walker to operate in the absence of all house men. August 13th — Keep the jieace for Sunday. Fajardo gets a vacation for pinching a nurse. Silberman is appointed in his place and is afraid. August 14th — Charlie is so sure he was caught he asks for a acation to go to Atlantic City. Alartin, who is now P. I., is found on operations. August l. th — Evervone worried over the frown Hinnant wears while in the G. U. box. Gallian perplexed over his lucrative practice in the stomach bo.x. -August 16th — ' inci calls a member of the fair sex an old maid and is informed it would sound better to call her an unclaimed treasure. Jake gets frightened so he can ' t breathe normally. .August 17th — W ' h)- Puck and Pattle returned from Druid Hill with the stomach ( ?| ?che. Irwin meets his W atcrlon in the surgical bo.x when a jiatient pulled his locks and hurt his ear. His language would make a sailor resign. August 19th — Hinnant thinks unguentum Hydrogeri is good for hemorrhoids, but poor for scabs (scabies). Dr. C, waking up Inmch at 3 A. M., wants less profane language. August 20th — Wiener tells jiatient her onl - cure is a test meal. August 21st — W ' hv does Sharp spend so much time in Ward K? Martin has his hair shaved though W ' asserman was not ])ositive. August 22nd — Puck is oft ' for Atlantic City. August 23rd — Dr. Fitz Winsl iw return- to dut}-. bringing Jamaica gin and a parrot as souvenirs. August 24th — Squirrels in the ])ark are so used to the boys, the - eat from their hands. August 2. th — ' inci and Martin wear Abe Lincoln collars to take a stroll. August 27th — Poker game broken up for operation. Pefore leaving a case at 4 A. M., Pattle drinks to the new arrival. August 28th — Committee meets Dr. C. to get a little recognition. August 29th — P.attle puts salts in a botlle in the bureau drawer to act on a ])atient. August 30th — Chip takes a vacaticm. Irwin breaks u]i the evening meal 1) - falling down in the dispensary. August 31st — The College wears a new coat of jjaint. September 1st — Residents visit the house m en. September 2nd — Miss Wham returns from vacation. September 3rd — Jake takes a vacation while Hair returns. September 4th — What is stock in Ti:kk. M.xri.mC (a la Hinnant) worth this month? September , th — Darbv thinks he gets more jninishment than Chipman. September 6th — Dr. K. and Irwin have argument in the maternit -; both right, just argu- ing differently. 109 Seiitenibcr Slh — Scntt returns from vacatinii in Ccurt ia. September lOtli — Liclitenlierg gets in troul)le over a fanc_ - sliirt ami tie. Jperations all day and a lum 2;rv liuncli at ni ln. Seittenilier 11th — Everybody in ; ean ' t be cxjjlained. September lith — Ciallian thinks a rest would prove beneticial. September loth — Everxdue sad over the (ieath of one of our nurses. Se])te:nljer l. th — llinnant and iUick l;i to -leep on a case and the l)aby is born and eries to wake them up at 4 . . . 1. September l( th — .Mlt i od rciurns {o (irk after -acation. where he s[)ent the time with two girls in the same town; he look.s worried. September VJth — Scott goes to see a girl, but her father makes him co;re back so fast cars are no good. S.eptember 22nd — ' Phone rings, but all alone. September 23rd — Everybody out for another big night. September 24th — AUgood makes a dive for a ch.-irt in ward K. when Dr. C. approached. September 26th — Several boys and nurses, fiir fear df II.. go out for some fresh air. September 29th — Scott and Allgood light over which is best. Georgia or South Carolina. SeiJtember 30th — Taking fast day of vacatinn, fur it is work from this mi. t)ctober 1st — Hoys looking for their old friends; nnhody goes to Churcli. October 2nd — Lectures begin. October 3rd — Johnston returns to duty. October 4th — Attentinn gi en to initiation of I ' resb. October 5th — Miss Wham chases " Hoss " around the amphitheater. October 6th — Stag ])arty to the theater, bul not stag returning. October 7th — Politics begin. October Xth — Everybody ai)] reciates the arrival of Sunday. ( )ctol)er 9tli — As Ur. Wilson begins to quizz, eyes get larger, knees tremble and hearts (|uiver. October 10th — . ' llison shows uj) with an awful cold; advised to take less night air. (Jctol)er 11th — Dr. ' Pavlor shows how to correct bowlegs. October 12th . viles, .Mai ' lin and Tbdinas take some of the girls out for an auto ride and all get sick; a culd nit;lu. ( )ctober 13th — (l ' ' rida ). Day of luck and resolution-. October l.Mh — I ' .oy-. as missionaries, take the forliiddni tvnil tn Church. October I6lh — Lecture in " Did ynu eve- have it before ' Dooititch? Whom do you sleep with? How long have ynu li.id it; " )ctober 17th — Class eleclinn; the result;- found eUewliere. ( )ctober IStli — Some nf the fellows winking for exams. ( )cto])er 20th — ( )ne by one a crowd slijjs out for .i little dance. October 21st — Mose wears a frown, for hi da ' of usefnlnes- on the aml)ulance i-- oxer. October 22nd — Dr. C. .-uid Dr. I ' it W ' . operate ag.ain ; uo rest for the weary. r)ctol)er 23rd — Everybody in before ' 12 midnight; cau e unknown. October 24th — House warming. ( ictober 2.m1i — .Assist-anl-- look sleepy ;miMia e head. ' U ' hes. no October 20tli — Ivull call in suri;er)- and nuiny sheep found astray. October 27th — " Little Hull " in(|uires as to the whereahuuts of the hunch. ( ' )ctober 28th — Dr. T. entertain.s on a lecture and clinic. October 29th — Lovely day. Many trolley to the trees for chestnuts. October ' 30th — ISoys miss roll call to gather leaves for nurses ' part} ' . ()ctober 3Lst — Hallowe ' en Party. Hoys rot invited, but two go over for the dance. November 1st — Ever ' hi rly happy, for that little necessary piece of blue paper shows up. Noveml er 2nd — A runmr that Scott gets niarried. November 3rd — I ' atient gi -es Irwin her (;pinion of North Carolina, which he is dis- pleased to hear. November 4th — W ' li) ' is Johnson waiting (.)n the corner in full dress? Noveniber 3th — lluck really goes U) Chuich. ISoys out f(.)r a stroll, take a sneak when they see a hearse and think it is the ambulance. November 6th — Claytor becomes greath- interested in kodak pictures, so does his girl. November 8th — Livingston shows partiality to one of his 1!. I ' ., patients. November 9th — Lenzner bu3s hair tonic for his misijlaced eye-brow. inci reall ' gets his girl in on time. November 10th — Haines and " Chic " Whitaker get to a lecture promptly at 9 o ' clock. November llth — Kolb and Stallworth see the fatal handwriting on the wall and are taken in as telephone boys. November 13th — Sherrill, seeing a case of Tabes Dorsalis. thinks it a perfect picture of Dorsalis Pedis. November 14th — Dr. Terry really stops work to take in a show. November 15th — ega again gives his opinion of going out with nurses. November 16th — ' inci falls back in the old rut and his girl is late; 30 da ' s the i)en- alty for her. November 18th — Men sijend the afternoons looking for Kernan ' s Hospital. November 19th — Inside case at 3 A. M., boys are late and get no credit. November 20th — Dr. Woods eases one over on the bunch by calling the roll. November 21st — P oys ask for longer hospital hours. November 22nd — Dr. C. gets up early to see how many get busy by 8 o ' clock. November 23rd — AIcGoogan displays the signs and symptoms of nurseitis. November 24th — Clautice quite Ijusy with his olistetrical practice, forgets to eat. Terry and Cochran trifle with time. November 23th — Lillich uses the Saturday Evening I ' ost for heavy reading. New- house tries to shade a portion of his expression by a dark fur on his upper lip. November 27th — P.uck and Johnston arc reproved for having a nurse on a screen case in " H. " November 28th — Chiijman finds his old flame no longer burns the same. November 29th — Exercises suspended for Thanksgiving. November 30th — Irwin relieves the minds of the class after a lengthy consultation with Mrs. Clark in regard to the dance. December 1st — Fellows recuperating after the Thanksgiving festivities. Ill December ,5rcl — Himiant. after infurmiiig a nidtlier of the serious illness of her child, is told she supposes she better send for a doctor. December 4th — Postings changed, new fit Ids looked over. December 5th — Scott retires with a photograph. December f)th — In Quiz: I ' lishop would have patient return in a week to make sure (.f tile liill. (leorge thinks best treat r.ent for pediculosis is to pick them otY. December 7th — X ' urse says nothing happened in the maternity except Mr. 1 lubbard gets there. December Stli — doldstein ays the bony |)ortion of the rib is the portion most often fractured. December KHh — " Little Whit " wants to know if best treatment for . neuris u is incis- ion and drainage. December 11th — Irwin has prolai)se of the pump since Tdadstone has a . u:iied leader- shij) of Cox ' s .Army. Decenil)er lith — Patrick stops elevator between floors to talk to the nur e. December Mh — Cveat excitement over the ])artner.s foi " the Senior dance, for some decide late. December 14th — Lawler wants descri])tion of the professor of State Medicine- December l. th — Senior dance. Hoys do not fear being caught: a (|ueer feeling. December Idth — Everybody c)uiet and sleepy. December 17th — Patrick walk girl all evening and dines at Emei-son. Decendier IXih — Who is re ])on ible for a nurse lo ing her cap — everybody denies the popularity ? December P ' th — . llgood waiting on the corner at S:l. . Who can explain? December 2()th — Slim crowcl on lectures; fellows l)U ing tlieir girP the necessarv re- membran ces. December 21st — i- ' ew men left, so it means double duty, botli ])rofessionall ' and so- cially. December J.ird Hard da} ' s work, so things will be (|uiet for a few days. Dance at night. December 25lh — Exchange of Merrv .Xmas and Happy Xew ' ear. I ' .usv day eating dainties and delicacies. Heavy work with drunks. December 2M [•■ellows dodge work to sei ' the girls. December 27th — Poys have so many dates the ' phone is neglected. December 2 Sth — ( )peration at night: fellows try to slide out. December 2 ' ' th — Punch get in late from dance, biU the w;iy is clear. December , Oth — Lively time with the little crowd in the house. December 31st — Ouict till midnight, then exerytbing turns loose and r;iises -, January 1st- T.du- llie d.iy (jIT to welcome the . ew Near : one of the greatest on t!ie pathway of life for the Senior Class. January 2nd — i- ' ellows returning and bring good home feed for those who were not fortun.ite enough to get home. January 3rd — Lectures resumed. January . th — ' i ' he little men on the desks in the wards receive so much atlcnlion the assistants get jealous. 112 Tanuar}- 6th — N ' ery intcrcstin.L; and amusing clinic in G. U. lanuarv 7th — Allgood hvcs in Ward K foi the preseni. January Sth — Everybody afraid of practice quiz. Dr. Wilson fails to show up. Mat- inee in street. lanuar - " Hh — EverylK)d ' takes a shot at the reduction of a dis! ication. January 10th — Weekly dance. January 11th — Scott takes evening oiY, dresses up and lea ' es, l)ut we understand. January 13th — Matinee at ISay ' ie v. January 14lh — I ' lmne system changed and boys cease spending so many nickels. Irwin gets name of monkey doctor. Allgood does heart work in Ward I). (U). January 13th — llinnant alnmsl ruin a twig in applying a I ' .aer bandage. lanuary 16th — Goldstein has secticjn 11- stood in dietetic yalues. lanuary 17tb — Gladstone thinks haeniaturia might be due tn conxulsion uf kidneys. lanuarv 18th — Stansbur ' thinks dripping of urine a symptn.n ni fractured .jaw; be must have lieen hit pretty hard. January 19th — Hinnant gets editors in tr(iul)le l)y telling nurses a falsehood almut the Annual. January 20th — Rottenberg thinks baby in children ' s bo.x is overfed. January 22nd — Miss Wham informs Stem and Stallwortb they are not visiting physi- cians, and must let the coats alone. lanuarv 23rd — Everyone sad over death of one of our nurses, tins making our sec- ond loss. lanuary 24tb — Mose thinks he has mono])oly on a certain ward, but fmds out dif- ferently. January 25th — Dr. M. thinks " Lizzie " Johnson would make a good wet nurse. Battle, lUick and Johnson take dancing lessons. January 26th — " Hoss " Hinnant does so much talking in ward work, the nurse calls his attention to the door. He thinks it is in very good condition and does not see the point. January 27th — Allgood being asked the varieties of dislocation of the elbow, replies, " Lateral, anterior and liackterias. " lanuary 28th — Gladstone is advised to read up [lathology of dislocations before he tries to enter a discussion. January 2 ' )th — Why are Sharp, Scott, Darby and Johnson so fond of the operating floor just now ? January 30. — ' inciguerra, stepping into a puddle instead of cussing, begged the pud- dle ' s pardon for disturbing its waters. January 31. — Veager is looking for the girl that said he was bow-legged. February 1. — Why does a certain nurse call Johnston J ' .rother Kate? 113 [ ' " cbruai ' v 2. — . llisun spends the morning looking for some one to take him to Ward ••! ' ..•■ I ' -l)rnar - 3. — W ' hitaker, F. S.. says the only thing he found wrong with the patient was ankle-clounr. Fel)ruarv 4. — ' I ' he bovs are greatlv excited over a nurse taking calomel and eating pickles. ' e are afraid of pickleitis. ! " " el)ruar - 3. — Sct)tt on outside duty is very careful about finding strial in a case of ton ililis. I ' ebruar - 6. — Outside man finds that Johnston anrl Johnson have been making visits other than outside calls. I- ' ebruary 7. — Superintendent informs nurses if the ' don ' t behave she will send them to the student ' s building. We hope thev continue. I ' ebruary 8. — Mose insists on being Dr. W ' inslow ' s favorite, h ' ebruary ' ' . — Phi Tappa Keg Club had a ' er - interesting meeting. l- ' ebruary 10. — -.Nurse advises Livingston to be careful in washing his hands in bi- cbloi-jde of mercury, as it is said to tarnish brass. beliruary 11. — I ' aseball chili organized to see if anyone can raise a mustache. I ' " eliruary 12. — liaby show at Maternity. I ' arlett wins prize for best bet. l ' ebrnary 13 — ISoys working bard for hospital examination. I ' ebruary 14. — Kolb interested in hair tonic advertisements. I ebruary l.i.- Kumor: 1 hnnant is engaged to tbi ' ce girls, and does not know which is his main wife. i ' ebruary 16.— Chipman informs us that inrmr claims Stallworth to l)e the only man in e.xistence able to do three things at one time. I ' ebruary 17. — Dipp) ' patient |iointing out the angels on the wall causes " Chicken " Wbitaker to think the ' are there. February IS. — Ouiet Dav. ] ' ' ebruary 19. — Cochran gets stung on an outsirle case. I ' ebiuary 20. — Rottenberg examines an eye and ex])lains how i)erfectl - normal it is. Dr. T. takes it out to show the class how to examine an artificial eve. I ' t ' bntary 22.- I)r. W inslow linds the four I,atin-. nierican members absent and at a show. l ' " ebruary 23. — Two Senior members argue the taking a a - of iim ' girl. It was i ' ro and Con. I ' ebruary 24. I ' atient at I ' .ay iew clinic recognizes E. Soov Johnston and wants to do the suey dance. I ' " ebruary 2.s. . 11 out to church: eNi lanalion is yet to come. ft I l- ' eliruarv IS. — Senior, in practice quiz, tells the Prof, he has the treatment in his head. l)ut just can ' t give it. February 29. — . " Ml the fellows fearful of the day. as it is the great day of Leap Year, and a special privilege of the girls. March 1. — Everyljodv l)egins work on that important branch — State Medicine — for the tinal show-down. March 2. — Assistants have a hard time sitting u[ with a D. T. patient. Claytor draws a dark eye as a souvenir. March 3. — ' l " he day very cold and all stay in except the steady, faithful to the girls, as Sherrill, iJuchanan, Duggan, McOoogan. March 4. — Rich, in a (|uiz by an associate i)rofessor, tells that the professor has just gotten to that point. March 8. — .Although . bell got hi girl in on time, he seems much disturbed. Now we wonder why .•■ March 11. — McGoogan changes from Sunday morning at 8 o ' clock to going to the show at night. March 12. — Everybody stud ing state medicine. March 13. — Every one (|uarelling about the way to hll out a death certificate. March 14. — Cochran goes out for bis tri-weekly celeljration. March 14. — Patient tells Allgood that the curtains are not the only thing that hangs around Ward B. March 15. — Can anyone give the cause why P.eard was found fishing in the pt)nd at Druid Hill Park for his hat ' March 16. — Scott goes to church at Druid Mill Park. March 17. — Hinnant didn ' t go to the V. W. C. A. What is wrong? March 18. — Cochran continues to talk about failing in practice. March 19. — Dr. Winslow gets Hair and Haines separated for first time. March 20. — Mustache continues to develop; what shall we do? March 21.— Scott has the nerve to say he is going to quit going out with the nurses. March 22. — Whitaker has developed into a real eye specialist. C?3 As Terra M.-vri.mC of 1912 is ready for the press, this is the last day for data, and happy are those who have been hit and fear being knocked in the future, so ■■here ' s to what will happen, but will not be mentioned. " Many other things could have and would have been 115 1 I W " ?. . written Ijut li r tlie pitiful uxpix-ssioiis and hunihlc plcadini s of tlmsc seekinj nieicv. Xow we tru t that while -Dine ha e been knocked, buttefl and jibed, some beings interesting and others annisint;, we have not broken any Ijonds between members and better halves, etc., so good luck to all as we say farewell to the data. A ' J V 1 i ' , Nv 116 J rtBDiirra of tltr litntblc Mn daurj ( ) ' tliis clulj is one of which all of us will be ashamed w hen we peruse this edition of Terra Mariai-: and scan its lines, for it ' s the pride of every man to win and not to lose. ' ouId that I had the power to prove all of this null and void, l)Ut what has been cannnt lie undone. Since the beginning of time man has sought a helpmate to face the trials and tribulations of life with him and before the final end is reached and the words are spoken there must be a preliminary or introductorv and this is c|uite after a very rough road for a man to travel, but he takes pride in it, realizing what is worth winning is worth working for. This knockout business or stinging process has been in vogue since Biblical times, and judging from e.xisting circumstances it will continue till the end of the world. After finishing our arduous studies and displaying our knowledge to the members of that Agust assembly — the facult} ' — we began our practical work during the day and as the even ings were so hot we sought recreation at the resorts and in the parks. As it is not well for man to be alone we sought our fair sisters to accompany us. Now each of you know a pretty girl seated by your side on a little green seat under the spreading boughs of some maple tree with the moonlight peering through adds inspirati in and he must talk even if he is suffering with lock-jaw, and he discloses his secrets to his fair lady. All of this took place and each of us soon experienced that little peculiar tickling sensation in the fifth interspace where Cupid claims his home. All went well for a time, but it is a woman ' s privilege to change her mind, «hich she often does, so all of us met the fate so well known to most of our ancestors, so we were stung and left to find another upon whom we must lavish the remains of our bleeding hearts, ' hen another with the manners of a Chesterfield ap])ears u]jon the scene and hands that old hot-air till she thinks you a joke and he a candy kid, she gives you a cold hand-shake, passes you a lemon and puts a little piece of ice between your shoulder blades and though you may shudder, it is to no avail, for it ' s time to plav Kittv wants a corner, so consider it your move. No matter what vour feelings be you must bear the l)lunt of the burden and take it like a hero. Vou mav go to vour little boudoir and gaze at her likeness on card-board and hold vour chin in vour hand while you gaze out of the window and dream only to make and realize s-t-u-n-g spells stung and you are a member of the liumble Bee Gang. It would not l)e just to the members to give each instance, but all are members in good standing, so console them and help them for the next ordeal, making them realize it is lietter to have Idved and lost than never to have loved at all. 117 O tuijrrak (Elub Ct! ;is rather late on a summer ' s evening that Johnson and Rauschenbacli were returning from a sliow, when aeross the street they spied a girl, all diked ciut in white. Each looked at the other, and across the street they strolled. " Xow, " savs Charlie, " see here, it is too early for yiai to go in. Will you join us in a little eat? " " Yes, " says Edward, " join us for a little treat. " " Well. 1 ha ' e ime liour, " the dame replied, and off they strolled, the three side 1) ' side. Neither spoke for a block or more, but on they walked to a cafe door, and within the ' found a seat, and the waiter asked madam what is thine? and the lady replied. " .A bottle of cold Moerlein. " " Cients, what for vou ? " Edward says. " A bottle of gingerale. " and Charlie says, " just make it two. " Though the girl beat them out. each thdUght he wa a scout and ])artook of the umptuiiu pread. thinking little nf what they said, till time passed by, and they lixed up a nice little , to tell ijf their little outing with the girl. When on a corner, as they said good night, a little sparrow saw the three, and came to my room to inform me of all the doings 1 ciiuld see. W hen these boys saw others in the boat, thev owed to let the white ribbo n Hoat, and others were taken in the circle with oath and hand to use ale on and on. ' IMiey now have a nice little group of the ])artakers of the ale. not like . ' dam ' s pure water — hut good old gingerale. 118 S2 _ 4b l| ? V P f V 2 Juuuir (Ekss (Elasa WfCxcns F. R. Dktrick. . . L. Hays F. F. Callahan. A. L. Halsti ' JN. T. R. Pratt F. G. Casli ' R President. ice-President. Secretary and Historian. Treasurer. Sergeant-at-Arms. Co-Editor. Alax. ni)i:r, S. A.K ... North Carolina. I ' jKAN, p. I Maryland. Beavp.rs, J. T. K North Carolina. Ballock, O. K. X North Carolina. Breeding, E. G Maryland. Bucii. j. M Cuba. BuTLi ' .R, W. H Brazil. Callahan, F. F Maryland. CaslER, F. G. a 12 a West Virginia. Cavanaucii, L. M. a n a ....Maryland. Cobb, R. B Pennsylvania. Council, W. A. H. A a A irginia. Condon, V. H. A -! E Maryland. Craven, F. C North Carolina. Detricii, F. LA. ' t i K ' irginia. DevinE, F. R Rhode Island. DiStEEAno, D. a E Maryland. Edwards, C. R. N S N Maryland. Edwards. ' . E North Carolina. Enc.LISH, E. L. K . . . . .North Carolina. Fajakdo, 1. H Cuba. Flickenci ' R, ' . H Pennsylvania. Gavlas, F. E Pennsylvania. Gem MILL, F. W Pennsyhania. Goldsmith, H Maryland. Gould, N. J ' irginia. Gra es, J. C Arkansas. Hays, L. X Z X Maryland. Hayworth, C. a North Carolina. Herd, E. F Pennsylvania. Hemphill. C. H. K ...North Carolina. Holmes, E. J X ' ermont. HoLSTEiN, A. L. A ' t E New Jersey. Kisii, P. A New Jersey. Legates, H. E. K t Delaware. 121 Hall Levin, H. 11 Connecticut. McDaniel, F. L. K Alabama. Martin, W- T South Carolina. Murphy, F. D. 4 ij K Maryland. Nance, F Maryland. Neistadt. S Maryland. Neucomkk, E. K l Maryland. NiTscii, N. C. A n A. 4 :• K Maryland. Norment, R. B Maryland. ( )sTENDORE. W. A . A I E Maryland. Perez. H, M Cuba. Pratt, T. R. N 2 N North Carolina. Rav.sor. H. C. X Z X South Carolina. ScRuc.r.s, W. H Georgia. Sellers, k. R . n Y ohio. SiiULER. G. C Virginia. SiRAK, W. W Pennsylvania. Shlusher, H. J . K " irginia. Smith, AL C South Carolina. Sparch, J Maryland. Spoore, C. a F New York. Stoneham, 11. G. X N ' irginia. Tannenpaum, T New Jersey. TuLLiDC.i:. E. K Penn.sylvania. TouLSoN, W. H . t 2 K Maryland. Travers, E. E. X Z X ALnryland. TroxlEr. M. R. . . . North Carolina. DE YoANNA. A. A., X Z X . .Pennsylvania. DE YoANNA, S. A. X Z X . . .Pennsylvania. Welchel, C. D., K . .Georgia. Warner, T. P., N S N Maryland. Williams, L. L., K. . .. .North Carolina. W ' ooDS, T. B. A K K South Carolina. ' ric.iits(in, W- ()., X Z X. South Carolina, ijuuinr (Ekfifi T Wk III ' " , i-cniul (if ( )cti)l)er found soiiie thirty nf mir nld classmates and t (.-iit ' ac(|uirfnicnt from other schools, ahout the L ni ' ersit ' to l)egin what wc had hccn told (and now lh ' nd ' hclicx ' c I would he our hardest year in medicine, Uy the lirst of the next week our nunihcr had increased to se enty-ti e, thirty of these heing new men. I ' uggx ' . alwavs a favorite with the students, was the lirst I ' rotes- sor to greet oiu " class as |unioi-s, and gave us an interesting and some- what ins])iring talk on the history of the rniversity. Our class olticers were elected a tew weeks after school (i|iened. I ' .eliiw is a list of the officers: President, !• " . I,. Detriik; ' ice-i ' residcnt, Leonard I lays; Secretary .md llis- lori.m, I ' " . I ' ' . Callahan: Treasurer, . . !,. Ilolsti-in; [imioi- . nnn,il Ivlitor, I " , (r. Casler. 122 Honor Committee: Messrs. W ' rightson, Holmes, Gould, Toulson and Lecates. On Friday. October the thirteenth. Dr. Lockard ' s Lab. began, and it bids fair to be as unlucky to those taking it as its time of beginning indicates. The Hookworm Commission in this laboratory was quite a success, bringing out many facts connected with the disease heretofore unknown. Dr. Shipley ' s prescription : Bay ' iew hrs. MH. Sig hr. 1 every month. Fails to develop a tolerance, but rather the idiosyncrasy is increased with each dose. We are glad to have our old friend, Dr, Gichner, back with us. He is still as breathless as ever when he reaches his lecture desk. Every Friday the names of twelve men are posted on the liulletin ISoard, who are expected at Kernan ' s ( Radnor Park ) on Saturday morning. Two or threr volunteers usually represent the dozen, the rest taking a little longer nap that day and meeting un- der Kernan ' s (Franklin Street) that night. Mr. A. Dorsey Johnscm has become quite a favorite with some members of our class; for instance, Levin ' s smile broadens greatly as Mr. Johnson enters the lecture hall be- fore Medicine on Monday ' s. Most of the fellows spent the Christmas holidays at home and report a great time. It is to be hoped that they have returned strengthened and re- freshed, for the homestretch is now opening up before us, and the race is on in earnest. W ' e are hoping to send a fair majority across the line in May, who, after a few months rest, will be able to run the last lap and be in at the finish with Bull. 123 ahr iFrrshmau ' a la;ut [t] 1 am s,a-ttiiis tired of all this noise Alioiit the study of Medicine so ,M-and. 1 have tudied and studied until I am sick, r.iU nothing comes to hand. 1 have studied anatomy from head to foot, And from foot to head again, I have learned every drug in the L ' . v " . 1 ' ., From Aloes to I ' .eta Eucaine. 1 ha e cut on dogs, and turtles and frogs, in the physiological lah.. Until 1 hclievc all the muscle nerve talk Is nothing in the world hut gab. In the dissecting room 1 am forceil to go Every day in the week but one. And there slash up the dead with as little dread As if cutting on an old ham bone. To mv room 1 take, for science sake. An armful of human remains, And there at midnight, Ijy my single gas light, I go over those bones again. I have the sa ' Jie thing day after day, And my work |iiles up galoi ' e, ( h, how w ill it end r 1 often think, h ' or I ' se got three long year more, r.ul cone what will. I ' ll stick it out. And du can ju t m.ike it .a bet, ' i ' lial I ' ll be there when the riill is called, . nd I ' ll be ;i doctor yet. F. F. .M-, ' i3. 124 (Li}t inrinr iHE doctor is the man with us when we come into the world and the man with us wlien we leave this world. He is the man most sought in the time of pain and suffering and is then greatly appreciated, but he is the first man forgotten when the trouble is over and the last man thought of when the bill comes due. The life of the doctor is never considered and one never thinks of the money he spent in his preparation and the nights he labored over his arduous studies and learned the regions of the human anatomy and the many pains and aches of sufifering humanity and the drugs and doses for their relief. They never think of cold, dreary days and nights he must go and render aid, lose sleep and eat cold meals and then never be reimljursed — nor do they think of the mental strain of the doctor when for days a patient lies in the bal- ance between life and death, while he works and labors until he has exerted every effort to prolong that human life and finally restores the patient to normal health. Doctors are only men, they are only human and you find them as in any profession, trade, occupation or business, for there are many kinds. There is the sporty doctor, whose greatest ambition is to wear flashy ties, tooth-pick shoes, an ice cream suit with trousers so creased they could split a rain drop. Then there are lazy doctors, optimists, pessimists, those with a mission and those rendering an excuse to themselves for living, but bluffing the public. The kind, sympathetic doctor whr understands the human body and the abnor- mal conditions which arise. There is the jolly doctor that is so rough you feel like a corn meal mash before he has finished his examination. There is the modest doctor who wants a handsome fee, but is ba.shful about asking for it. There is the selfish doctor who wants everything his eyes survey. There is the young doctor full of the latest theories, laws, tests and experiments, but is inexperienced. There is the old family physician who brought you here and no doubt put the life into your parents before you. There is the jealous doctor who brow beats his colleagues. The critical doctor who thinks no one can treat and derive results like his Royal Highness. There is the ignorant and insincere doctor who means no harm. The dishonest doctor who soon retires when his sins find him out. ' ell, we find all kinds, but these are not doctors, the y are specimens of humanity who belong to the medical profession. The real doctor is the ideal doctor, the unselfish doctor who, like our Savior, goes to and fro day by day administering to the sick and rendering aid to suffering humanity. He is studious, patient, alert, honest, energetic progressive, painstaking humane and God- fearing, who does not regard his sheep-skin and state board license as a feather in his cap or a crown of glorv, but as a privilege to perform his duty and burden of obligation to sulYering humanity. He is known by his works and now may we consider him as a man and learn to love and appreciate his deeds and ever hold him dear in our hearts, and minds where he so deserves to dwell. H. I., ' 12. 125 Ollaaa (i fftrna l ' .RAi)ij ' : -, T. R President. Hicks. C. B • . ' ice-President. TiMANus. G. L Secretary. IjRidges, H. C Treasurer. Vinson Historian. W ' ti.son, F. W. . ni) Ki ' .an, T. S Sergeants-at-Arms. (Elaas laoll . AKIN. ' . A Turkey. AvRi ' S, C. C. K vj Maryland. liARBKK, Y. M ' irginia. Barr, W " . S. K South Carolina. BoGART, C. S Pennsylvania. Balakt, . Cuba. BlakiC, L. . X Z X South Carolina. BradliC -, T. R. N 2 N New York. Bridges, H. C. K North Carolina. P)AVLAn, L. H New Jersey. Brogdicn, J. C. a ii South Carolina. I ' jROTMAN, M. M New Jersey. I ' .YERS, H. W.NSN. XONE North Carolina. Caldwi ' .i.i,, J. C. K South Carolina. Clark, H. 1). X Z X Florida. Clark, H. E. K ' irginia. Clinton, R. S North Carolina. Coleman, A. S. K P Georgia. Collier, T. R ' irginia. Cook, Le C. A O A Maryland. Crist, G. ] ' , Maryland. D.wis, T. McC vSouth Carolina. DENN •, W. L Maryland. DoBSON, J. F. X Z X South Carolina. DovELL, C. E. X Z X. K A " irginia. EchEvERRia, J. R Florida. ' EsSLiNGER, R. I Maryland. Fenby, J. S. K Maryland. FuENTEs, M.J Cuba. Grant, H. C. A } E North Carolina. GuisTWHiTiC, B. H Pennsylvania. Habbiston, C. C. X Z X Maryland. HassELL, C. S. a n a North Carolina. Hicks, C. B North Carolina. Hoke, C. C. X Z X Maryland. Horger. E. L. X Z X South Carolina. HuNDEY, F. S Maryland. Johnson, R. L. 2 K Florida. KaTZEnbERGER, J. H . A 12 A Illinois. Kean, T. S. 2 Maryland. Layton, E. G. A K K South Carolina. Levin, M. P. Maryland. LiMBAUGii, L. M. X Z X Florida. LiPNiCK, A Maryland. Love, S. G. A K K South Carolina. LuTz, J. F Maryland. McFaddEn. A. D Alabama. MarkEll, S. C Maryland. Metcalfe, C. H. N 2 N Maryland. Morales, J Cuba. AdoRDECAi, A North Carolina. Munnerln ' n, J. F South Carolina. OsTRo, M Delaware. Penabaz, F Cuba. PoRTL ' oNDo, A. L Cuba. Pushkin, 15 Russia. Reed, J. C Maryland. Richards. W. L. K Maryland. 127 Rick. W. F Xdrlh Carolinii SciiAi ' iKo, A Pennsylvania ScilMCK. 11 Maryland Smith. M. D. N :i N Maryland Staiil. . M. N S N Connecticnt StKphens. C. M 1 ' enn ylvania Stkin. II Maryland Stkw AKT. K. I Marylant ' J ' iD.MAKSii. 11. W South Carolina Tim ANUS. (•. I. Maryland TuLLisoN, C. C. S. A X Arizona ' aii. ' . ro, L Maryland. i so.N, 1 ' . 1 ' . N :i N North Carolina. ' . . Pooi.i:. C. M North Carolina. Wai.sii, W. S Rhode Lsland. W AK.xKR. 11. M Maryland. W ' liiTKsiDi:, W " . H South Carolina. WiLLiA.MS. n. T X ' irginia. Wilson, F. . 1. l i K .Maryland. Wilson. F. W. N 2 N North Carolina. Wilkinson. ' . S North Carolina. 2X n ilinmnrr (ElasH l tstorg N order that a class history should convey unto the reader a correct im- [iression of the doings and ha[)penings of a class, it should contain much more than these meagre facts, for every day events occur worthv to till the pages of any history. After a very successful year as Freshmen, we returned the hrst of ( )ctober, resolved to keep up our altogether enviable record of our first year, and thus far our efforts have not been in vain. ( For fur- ther information see " Jo Jo. " ) .As a necessary sequence of events we lost a number of (lur nembers; several dropped medicine, having decided that it was far from the proverbial " bed of roses, " while others deemed it necessary to become more pro- ficient in the work allotted to a first year medical stiidciit. However, when President Johnston called our first class meeting we saw many fa- miliar faces and also several new men whom we were glad to welcome into our class. -Altogether we had about seventy-five members present, and these, after a very spirited ballot, elected the following ofticers : T. R. Bradley, President; C. B. Hicks, ' ice-Pres- ident ; G. L. Timanus, Secretary; H. C. Bridges, Treasurer; P. P, X ' inson, Historian, and T. S. Keen and F. W. ' ilson, Sergeants-at-Arms. 129 Our class first and foremost stands for scholarship, and to this end we believe that we have accomi)lished much, but our efforts have not been altogether cunrined to this one channel. ( )ur baseball team of last year made a very creditable record, and we also fur- nished Tolleson, Metcalf and Dobson for the varsity. In basketball we are rejiresented by Warner and Tinianus, and the latter represents us on the track team. These gifts have all been acquired, but we have also been favored by inheritance. Our class claims among its members one " Shorty " Markell, Orator and Bacteriologist, who by his oratorv can bring tears from an ice wagon, and by his wonderful methods in bacteriological technique can isolate the boy bacillus with a teasing needle and a drop of car- boxifol. This j ' oung man, when not otherwise engaged, can be seen searching diligently for " receiptors of the first order, " with an ordinary pocket lens. He has been very much handicai)i)ed this year, however, for his running mate, W ' itckener — we all remember " Witch " — has taken u[) his abode in other lands. Then, too, we have llogart, whose fluent tongue can make a N ' ictor Talking Ma- chine sound like a lecture on " The History of Medicine " when Davidge Hall is closed for repairs. Musicians we have galore. Avakian heads the list with his numerous compositions, such as " Who Kissed You Last " and " Uasgan ' s Rag, " either of which can be ]irocurcd at your nearest music store for the small price of ten cents. Ne.xt, we have Har]ier, Stein, Dobson, Davell and Tolleson, who, b - their melodious voices, make life a dream (nightmare). Then there are many among our number whom we will be i)roud to claim as our classmates in years to come ; who by their retiring (lis])ositions have not shown their true worth. Many have talents great and small, and may it be that these talents will be used to alleviate much of the human suffering we see all around us. Too much praise cannot be given our Faculty, who by their untiring efforts have hel])ed us overcome and master, seemingly insurmountable obstacles. ' I ' hey have toiled with us day after day, and week after week, and when the great day comes, two years hence, and .some of us are found wanting, surely no one can say that it was from lack of interest on their part. We feel that we ha e acc(Mnplished much in nur short career, of which wc should justly be proud, and in the years ahead of us nia - we, the class of V 4. work well to per- fect ourselves fur our chosen calling, so that we may be a credit to the name of our fair Alma Mater. HISTORIAN. lao iE }t Snflnr a vtnm Ct] Last nisht I was talking With a Doctor, aged and gray. Who told me of a dream he had — I think ' twas Christmas Day. " I have a place to show you, It ' s the hottest place in hell. Where the ones who never paid you, In torment always dwell. " While snoozing in his office The vision came to view, For he saw an angel enter, Dressed in garments white and new. And, behold! the Doctor saw here His old patients by the score, And grabbing up a chair and ran. He wished for nothing liut more. Said the angel, " I ' m from Heaven, The Lord just sent me down To bring you up to glory. And put on your golden crown. He was bound to sit and watch them, As they ' d sizzle, singe and burn, And his eyes would rest on debtors, Whichever way they ' d turn. " You ' ve been a friend to everyone, Worked hard night and day; You have doctored many thousands And from few received j ' our pay. Said the angel: " Come on. Doctor, There the pearly gates I see, " But the Doctor only murmured, " This is Heaven enough for me. " " So we want you up in glory. For you have laliored hard. And the good Lord is preparing Your eternal just reward. " He refused to go on further. But prepared to sit and gaze At that crowd of rank old deadheads. As they lay there in the blaze. Then the angel and the Doctor Started up towards glory ' s gate, But when passing close to Hades The angel murmured, " wait. Just then the Doctor ' s office clock Cuckooed the hour of seven, And he awoke to find himself In neither Hell nor Heaven. 131 Ollaaa (iffirrra L. A. liuiic President. R. I!. HiLi, ice-President. M. ' . Zii ' : ' .LivU v ecretary. G. P. RdSS I ' reasurei " . J. C. W ' noDLANi) Historian. H. W. Kk.xntz Sert{eant-at--- rni.s. (Ulaaa l uU ANDiiKSoN, F. P. t 2 K Maryland. Ashman, j. P Maryland. Arnold, j . P. Maryland. Bell, W. P. P ' irginia. BenniCTT, j. A X ' irginia. Berlin, S Maryland. BiRELV, L. A Maryland. Blackmer, j. W. X Z X. .North Carolina. Brarerman, a Maryland. Brotman, R. H New jersev. BuiE, L. A. N 2 N South Carolina. BvrnE.s, H. E. K vl Coiniecticut. CnAMHLiSS, ] ' . C Maryland. CoHN, A Maryland. CoHN, C. A Maryland. Crook, C. S Maryland. Diener, L. a E Virginia. DoRSi ' V, G. H Maryland. Demarco, ' Missis.sipjii. Er.AN, M. I . K Georgia. Elrod, L. C South Carolina. Etzlek, D. P Maryland. Ford, P. T Ncirth Carolina. FoxwiCLL. R. K Maryland. Fritz, ( i. A Maryland. (jILBERt, H. j New York, Goldman, H • New ' ()rk. Gord ' . L. L Maryland. Haves, L E West X ' irginia. Hendri.x, M. B. N 2 N . . .South Carolina. 11 ILL. R. B. N 2 N. Jl ' .NKI.XS, R. 11.... JlCNKINS. W. 1 1. Johnson, R. W. Johnson. W. R. Kicllam, j. W. Krantz, H. W. Pai ' lanche, E. . l.KVIA. C, E.. . . l.i-.wis, P. R. . . . PiiCKIUDI.!:, R. II PoVVK -, ]. A. p. . North Carolina. Maryland. N 5 N X ' irginia. X Z X . . .South Carolina. X Z X . . .South Carolina. X Z X irginia. 2 K Connecticut. Maryland. Cuha. South Carolina. W est X ' irginia. North Cart)lina. .XIc.Anallv, W. F North Carolina. McCaiie, j. L North Carolina. Mitchell. H. S Maryland. MitchivLL, R. W Delaware. Michael, M. H P:ir laiid. MoFFiTT, D. i; . N 5 N Alahama. MuRKEL. H. .A. Maryland. Penah. z, j. . Cuba. Parr( ), .A.. C Florida. PiNKi ' .RTo.N, F. C X ' irginia. Porti;r, L. R. X Z X Maryland. DeQuex ' Edo. .-X. G Porto Rico. RappEport, j. M Maryland. Raskin, L R. A E Georgia. ParlETT, X ' . . IVraryland. Patrick, G, R. K North Carolina Read, j. C. X Z X North Carolina Ri-:i ni ' iu.d, a New Torsev. 133 r fw»i)»i) ' ) Rkvkk, W . II Maryland Robinson, j. D North Carolinu Ross, G. P Maryland Rl-sh, p. C Maryland StNDLKR, J Mary lam ' . SciiRKiiiKR. L. W Maryland SiiAFER, R. X Z X Maryland Shannon, S. U Maryland SoDF.RSTRouN, Cj. A New Jersey Stern, M. E Maryland Stri.nc,i:k. j, T. X Z X ' irginia. ' r(). i)i.i.. . II Maryland. W ' liiNToN, W. E North Carolina. W ' lixiAiMS, W. F Maryland. Wilson, li. L. N 2 N North Carolina. W ' ooDi.AXi), I.e. X Z X Maryland. WoLFiC. H. D Maryland. Zeicu-.R, M. ' . X Z X Maryland. ZkllKK. E. I Maryland. 134 Most popular man Bob Abell Biggest dead game sport Llamas. Prettiest men Stansbury, Stilley, Allison Best football player F. S. W ' hitaker The fattest man Parlett Redest hair Cochran Best lady killer McGoogan Wears largest shoe Gallian Greatest bore E. ' . Whitaker Best morally Chipman Cheekiest man Dean Has greatest number of girls Beard Married Club, Scott, pres. ; Stevens, vice-pres. ; F. S. Whitaker, sec. ; Ebert, treas. Whitest man Sherrill Most popular lady Lizzie Johnson Engaged Cochran, Terry and Hubbard Hardest student Lillich Best dressed man Lichtenberg Most dignified V inciguerra Noisest man Hoss Hinnant Best all-round man Looper Greatest mustache Stallworth Biggest liar Allgood. Druid Hill .specialist Battle Least man Claytor Nurseitis man Sharp Georgia Cracker Duggen Children specialist Kolb Who learns all things Irwin The Th. man Yeager Fastest talker Vega Superintendent of Hcspital Darby Superintendent of Nurses Irwin The lazy man Scott The congenial fellow Patrick The quietest man Georgia The man who looks after his own business Hair 135 iFr alinmt dlasB l tBtorg X or ahnut ()ctol)er the first, there began to assemble at this ancient and time-worn institution an aggregation of freshmen, and fresh tliey were, too ; fresh from the country, fresh from the ])lo v and fresh into such a city, with its pitfalls and worldly amusements. The first few days were sjient in getting acquainted with tht- school and the town in general and in locating boarding Imuses. Tilings moved along very quietly till about the 4th, when we ar- rived at scliDiil. ( )n this fatal morning we all came to the con- clusion that the Sophs, were getting ready for a caravan, for on all sides could be heard the rattle of jiots and pans. " Paint pots and pans " 1 should have said. Hut our conclusions were too hurriedly drawn, as was soon shown, for they (|uickly set about to paint the physiognomies of the ]joor homesick freshmen. Riglu here please allow me the space to congratulate the chemical blond artist of the Sojilio- irore Class, for he was " there " when it came to the question of slinging the lamp-black and lisli oil. To some of our number he gave a very becoming mustache, to others side- whiskers, and to those with the preacc|uired professional air he gave a goa-tee. After the artistic demonstration they endeavored to pick from our midst the white man ho])e. After quite a few very interesting bouts and now and then a knockout it wa decided that Ouevedo, the Porto Rico representative, was the one to defend the belt. Following these very interesting battles, the laws and regulations of our class were laid before us b - the Extemporaneous Orator of the Sophomore Class, which, please allow me to state, have been carried out to the letter. In a few days, however, this hos- tility ceased and we were introduced into the mysteries of the dissecting room and other branches of the first year curriculum. Since this introduction into our work we have been struggling along with our various duties, accomplishing as much as any class would in a new field. As yet we have not had a chance to make much history, but if I mav offer a prophecy, I venture to assert, that we have men in our midst who will shine nut in their selected vocation and make reputations for themselves and history for our class. Under the usual difficulties our class was organized with L. W. Sclireiber temporar ' chairman, and later the following regular officers were elected: President, L. A. ISuie; ' ice-President, R. B. Hill; Secretary, M. ' . Ziegler ; Treasurer, G. P. Ross; Historian, J. C. Woodland; Sergeant-at-Arms, H. W. Krantz. 137 4 ,i " - ' W DENTAL FACULTY iFantltij nf tlir irutal ir artnmtt TiMdTiiv (). H}-ATvviiu-:, M.D., D.D.S., Dkan, Professnr ai Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Fkrdinani) J. S. ( ' .(iKCAs. A.M., .M.l)., D.D.S., Professor of Princijilcs of Dental Science, ( )ral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis; LsAAC H. D.wis. M.I)., D.D.S.. Professor df ( Jperatixe and Clinical Dentistr -. R. DoKs ; CoAi.iC, . .A1., Ph.D.. Professor of Clienistry and Metallurgy. J. Hoi.Mics Smith. A.AI.. .M.D.. Professor of Anatomy. John C. Hkm.mKthr, M.D., Ph.D., P.L.D.. Professor of Plivsiolog -. B. Mkrkii.l Hoi ' kinson, A..M., xM,D„ D.D.S.. Professor (jf ( )ral Hy.q ' iene and Dental llistorv. John C. L ' hi.i.r. M.D., D.D.S.. Associate Professor (jf Prosthetic Dentistry. Eli)I h)c,k Paskix. M.D.. D.D.S.. Associate Professiir of Clinical Dentistry and irthodontia. J. S. Gkishr, D.D.S.. Instructor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy, Demonstrator of Operative Technics. Robert P. Bay, M.D.. . Instructor of ( )ral Surgery. Howard J. M. U)h;s. M.D., Instructor of Pacteriulogy and Pathology. 141 ClIARI.KS C. CoNSOR. M.D., Assuciatc I ' rofcssor (if Physiology. J. W. lloi.i.AN-n. .M.D., Associate rrofessor of Anatomy. L. WliniNC. I ' AKINHOI.T. D.D.S.. Denionstrator of Crow n I ' liidijr, I ' orcelain and liila_ ' ' ork. Cl i)i-: . M ATTiii: s. D.D.S., Dunionstraloi ' nf llistology. l ' atlioloi;; - and Laboratory Work. WiLLiA.M A. Rai:, D.D.S., Chief Demonstrator of ( )perativc Dentistry. Francis J. ' . i.i:xtin ' i:, A.M., D.D.S., Demonstrator nf ( )i)erati e Dentistry. S. W II rriii ' oRi) MooRii, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. 142 Irtrf liiiatnni nf lb? inital i partmrut HE Dental Department w as founded in 1882. Among the earlier an- nouncements made by the I ' nivcrsity, was that contained in a cata- loi ue of 1873, as follows: " I ' oor women were attended at their homes hy the Dispensary I ' liysician. " and that " a skilled Dentist was in constant attendance at the Disjiensary, and instructed the students in drawing teeth. " It may not be generally known that the Universitv has a connection with the founding of I ' laltiniore College of Dental Surgery. This institution was chartered in 1S,V ' . and the founders first made a])])lication to the authorities of the L " niversitv fur adinission as a separate department thereof. This being refused the - estab- lished an independent dental school, the first it is claimed, in the world. It can not but be regretted that their offer was not accepted, as witli the faculties then at hand, a dental department could have been readily engrafted upon the medical and a higher standaiil of reijuirements enforced. Dentistry should l)e regarded as merely a specialty of medi- cine, standing ui on the same footing as a])hthome(5logy, denealology. nurology, iX:c. l ' ]) to the time of the founding of the first college it had amounted to little more than a mechanical trade, and while the attitude of the l ' niversit - authorities in IS.V . i to lie regretted it must be rememliered th.at the institution was in an unsettled condition or else just emerging fro ' n it. The almost ])henomenal succes of tlie department, established in 1SS2, shows what might ha e been done at an early period in the history. ' { " he new departinent began witli two Dental professorshi|is, one of Principles of Den- tal Science, Dental Surgery and .Mechanism. The other of ( )peration ;ind Clinical Dentis- try. i-erdin:md j. T. C.orgas, .M.D., D.D.S.. and Jjimes II. Harris, .M.I)., D.D.S., former members of the l ' ' ;icult - of the 1 ' .. C. I ). S.. being elected to lill the chairs respeclixely. I ' " i e other chairs belonging to the department wei ' e held by members of the medical facidty. The first announcement recognized denlistr - as a sjieciahy in medicine by slating " Dentists should ac(|uire not only a dental training, but also should be educated as doctors in medicine. " The Dental I ' .uilding consisted of a Iwd-story building erected on the ( " ircene Street side of the L ' niversity grounds in 1SS2, and enlarged by the addition of twn wings in 1S84, and again by an additional extension of the north end along Cider alley in 188 ' . This was known as the Dental Inliiniaiy and l..iboratory. " rr.ictice ll.all " in the ol ] Cniversitv building was turned o ei ' to this de]i;irtment and was used for the delivery didac- tic lectures. The innnedi.ate success of the de]iartment w,is remarkable. Dtiring the lirst session there were sixtv-six students and thirty-fom ' gr;iduates. Dmingthe session of 1SS ' I-1,S0( 114 there were 133 matriculates, and 44 gratiuate.s at that time, the regular session was five nmnths long, and there was a spring and summer session, occupying the seven months between the regular sessions, and devoted to practice instructions. A teachers ' certificate, a diploma, or, in lieu of these, an examination in English was required of those who ma- triculated for graduation, attendance upon two winter sessions was required, itogether with clinical instruction, and in accordance with a resolution adopted by the National Asso- ciation of Dental Faculties in August, 188 ' ' , and by the American Dental Association after October 1st, 1891, three annual sessions were required before grachiation. An interesting note from Cordell ' s History of the University from which the above information has been secured, states: " The Dental Clinics, which are held in the Dental Infirmary from 2 to .t daily, offer opportunities for medical students to familiarize themselves with Dental opera- tions, knowledge highly desirable for the country practitioner. " The original Dental lluild- ing in 1903, and the present large and comirodious structure was erected in 1904, and contains Infirmary, Laboratories and Lecture Hall. In l ' ' ll, the first full j rofessorship in Oral Hygiene in Dental History esta1 lished in the world was created in the University and the Faculty now consists of four full Dental professors, two associate professors; five professors connected with the medical faculty, and a large and eminently able corps of demonstrators in the various de])artments of train- ing thus placing the school in the foremost of all American institutions. Devoted to oral instructions from every view point. At this time the regtilar session is eight months long from October to June; the spring and summer sessions open the 1st of May. 145 t 0nu0r ([Ilas0 (iffirrrs D. T. P.. Houston President. H. F. Ortkl ' ice-Presidcnt. G. K. Patterson Secretary. P. Bl. nchard Treasurer. K. ii. Dawson Prophet. H. A. Thrift Poet. F. J. Ellison Artist. L. W. DiXANEv Historian. J. O. Camp Orator. F. O. Moore ' aledictorian. D. A. Bernhardt Critic. A. J. SiN.w Sergeant-at-Arms. E. A. Sims Editor Ti ' RRA Mariae. I. A. iIcClung Business Manaajer ' J ' i;rra Mariae. 147 p. SallKS, Chairman. W. H. Cr.ARK. H. Ji-:ffers(in. C. W. Merrill. D. Y. Flook. T. J. HiCKi-v. A. C. FdARD. 149 I.i ' si.ii: ' r. !.MAc,i: Ai.i,i:x ( " Cap " ), H vj j KenUille, X ' ova Scotia. Canada. Age, 22: weight. 140; height, . .10. iee-l ' resident. ' lO- ' ll. " Canadian Society of Maryland. " ' " ' Ca]). ' we all look uj) to you. ' (iu are so gocid. we are proud of you; " iiu know our lessons and lots more, too. We wish you uccess after you get thru. " Me says the girl at Lehmann ' s Dancing Academy are surelv some class. IIaroij) Ei.i.swokrii r)ONNi ' ;v ( " I ' ig Head " ), H ' I ' ■! . K i Norfolk. a. Age, 22; weight, 140: height, . .S-j . President Class, ' lO- ' ll; .Manager l- ' resh- man r.a ehall Team. " O ' t- ' IO. " The Norfolk people call him I ' .ig Ileail. r.ut he think- H.D.S. it should he read. Crowns and I ' .ridgo can he make (?l, i ' .ut never a lah. locke) ' ilid he take. lie likes to come down on old Greene street And " hull " ahiiut the irginia State I ' .oard meet. We hiipe when he returns to the Domini. in State. IIIn college e. i)eriences he ' ll never relate. " r.onnev s|)orts a nice diamond, hnt lii-- favorite is a I ' earl. lie in;ide inlays hefore thev were introduced. 150 ' ILI,IAM LuRTv Bauchkr ( " Scrappy " ), E 3 Harrisonburg, Va. Age, 24; weight, 143; height, 5.11. " Here ' s a pretty good fellow, as fellows go, Ikit he ' s always ready to raise a riot; ' dU very seldom hear him around school, I ' .ut don ' t let yourself think he is always so quiet. " " llillie " says it ' s high time the freshmen stop coming into the infirmary with hats on. Guess we all know one that will remember him. But listen, " Billie, " you are no Jeffries. H.ARRY W. BindKr ( " Inwest " ), A a Baltimore, Md. Age, 24; weight, 1, 3; height, 3.11. " This is the boy of pugilistic fame, Broke his thumb and made for himself a name ; r.ut we sincerely hope. This won ' t always be his dope. " Better get rid of that red vest if you expect to practice dentistry. 151 !)(i. Am. AX I ' .i;i;. iiARi T ( " ricrnie " ), 12. (-) N E A[anniiij,ftiiii. W . ' a. Ao;e. 24; weight. 140; heii,4il. .S ' l. Crilic, ' - ' 2. " 1 am class critic, y u see. Null can ' t get a knock in on nie ; I ha c tried each one ' .s faults to point out. . n(l 1 sincerely hope none will have reason to pout. " Xi ithing doing. I ' aui, IIi: vitt I ' )LA. cii. ki) ( " lUanch " ), ! ' il. K i Rutland. ' t. Age, 21; weight. 14. : lu-ight, r .7 ' 2. Treasurer. ' 1 1- ' 12. ' ' With a frigluene(l look and knees that were shaking, lie came to this school toi ' ;i l)ig underlaking. I le tries to get into lectures on time. I ' .ut he lays all the hlame to the street car line. Ilr likes to hear the taxicahs run. I ' .ut that hig hird cage affair he certainly hun--. lie studies late at night I ' " I, heside a dim gas light, Tr ing to lind that electrolyte. " ! ' — aul I sal)el Klanchard. 152 Davji) F. Bi.att ( " Sleepy " ). A a I ' laltiniore, Md. Age, 23; weight, 123; height, 5.6. " Look at this Ijoy, if vou will. He always is so awfully still. It makes me really wonder, If dentistry witli him won ' t lie a blunder. " Never saw him noisy but once, and then a freshman took the blow pipe awav from him. John a. Black ( " Pop " ), H Passaic, N. J, Age, 36; weight, 140; height, 3.11. " When it comes to working for an advertiser. This old boy is surely some strong adviser ; He won the prize his freshman year. But that ' s all the prizes he ' ll win, we fear, " flope he ' ll forget the electric sign. 153 William li. Pxind ( " Bondie " ), Lloyd, Florida. Age, 31; vcis,dit. 138; height, 5.11. " This I lid liiiy is married. the - say, He attends his lectures ever - dav. He never goes mit with the hovs at all, lint stayv at home and rolls the hall. " If he ciiuld only get closer to Dr. h ' arinholt. he might hecome a specialist in crown and hridge work. (Some dav.) (?). AnsRiCv HoiTiiR IhkK ( " r.reeze " j, ■= ( ,i I ' aterMin, ' . j. Age, 2?:: weight, 14S; height. .MOi ,. Sergeant-at-. rni-, ' () ' »- ' 10. ■■ ' i ' his i.s the one who is there with the ' hidl, ' .And always thought he ruled as a whole; I hit he talked too much ;ind mii ed hut few. . nd h;id Ellington the same hefore he got thru. " Say, I ' lUrkie, do ' ou still w;inl that class l)anner? 154 JdiiN OsnoRNiv Camp (jack ••r.k)ndy " ), a. N E Plantsville, Conn. Age, 28; weight, 133; height, 3.10) . Orator, ' 12; Manager of Junior llaseball Team, TO; Catcher on I ' .asehall Team, ' 0 ' )-T0. " Tliis blondy chap drifted here from the Nut- meg State, here tools and dies he used to make ; His first jolj here was a one-tooth plate, liut never did it fit, it ' s strange to relate. He likes his work and will probably get out. But his biggest desire is to finish that bout. " How many credits did he get on the inlay in Mack ' s lateral? ' . LTKR Hi ' .RDKRT Clark ( " Pop " ), n Keene, N. H. Age, 29; weight, 168; height, 6. 3 i- " From old New Hampshire, in the city of Keene, Came this old man, with hair so gray, statue so lean ; He ' s there with the theory and the huhes, too. We earnestly hope his future won ' t be blue. " Wonder }-ou wouldn ' t loosen up and let someone know just a little something. 165 I . I!i;. Daw SOX ( " Ua vs " ), a Ridge, W " . ;i. Age, 23; weight. ( ; height, , .10. i ' ruphet, ' ll- ' lJ. " ile ha the liushie t hlcjiid liair. Always hunting for one so fair; I ie never has very much to say, We sincerely liope he ' ll make dentistry i ay. " liy don ' t you get your hair cut iu t a lit- tle liorter. LiKt: " . Di;i.. i;v { ' •Del " ), ' I- u. K :• Newark, . . j. Age, 24: weight, U.O; height. . .10. " N ' our name will certainly he vcme ubered. I ' . those who have raked it o cr the enihers, I ' or you certainly slipped over one hig sur- prise. In vour junior year, when you copped the plate prize. Hut let Us lio|)e in the years to come ' That the jirizes you win, you will show any- one. " Wily don ' t you weai- that med.al? We would like to see it. 156 Francis jniiN Eli.iscin ( " Lizzie " ), K 2 Daltimore, Md. Age, 22 weight, 116; iieight, 5.6. -Mt. vSt. Mary ' .s College, Chesterlield, Eng- land. Clas.s Artist, " ll- ' li. " Dear Lizzie, you cute little sis, N ' our angelic voice we surely will miss, .Vlthough now yrju occupy only a small space. We ' ll e.xpect some day you ' ll have Heinnieter ' s place. " Always trying to find out something. Re- sult: Never finds out anxthing. RoBI ' RT H. El.LINCToN ( " 1 ' .ohl)ie " ) , H v t, San ford, N. C. Age, 23: weight. 130; height, 3.10. " Here ' s the boy with a face so long, ' ho follows Burke around the whole day long. He tried many a time a Richmond to make; Hut 1 really believe it was truly a fake. " It ' s time for you to be your own leader, " Piobbie. " 157 HlCNin ' E. FlTZPATKlCK ( " Fitz. " ), E l Alanclicstcr. X. H. A.i, e, 21: vei, ,Hit. 140: height. 5.10. St. .Vn k-iii ' s Ciillege. " Did some one ask, is he dead? Xo, he ' s merely home in hed. At WMik he is seldom seen, I ' or life t i him i merely a dream. " Favorite saving: " Have ni seen Foard: Dawson Young Flook ( " Flookie " ), a Myersville, Md. Age, 2i; weight, 140: height. . . ' ) . Lehanon alley College. Exeenti e d iinmittee. " He ' s ardund imi t all the time, I ' .ut of work you seldom see a sign, ' 1 wonder is it his rosy check. That all the girls do seek. " Did von ever notice his winning smile. ( ?). 168 Arthur Clav Foard ( " Otts " ), 1 2 K Catonsville, Md. Age, 21; weight, 146; height, 3.10. Trea.surer of Freshmen lla.seball Team, ' O ' l- ' IO; Member Executive Committee, " 11- •12. " He i.s alway.s extending a helping hand. To either Fitz or Heavy, who never even made a band. And still they gazed and still the wt)nder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew. " How much did 30U clean up on those metal plates, Foardie? Isaac Ganzburc ( " Gans " ), A O Hartford, Conn. Age, 23; weight, 13 ' »; height, 5.5 14. " Will any of you forget this face. No, you can pick it out most any place ; His labors all have been tried and true. But everybody knows that " Gans " is a ( ?). Seven, come eleven, and he is so game we can ' t roast him. 159 Hkki ' .Kkt Thomas Gki ' MPLKK ( " W ' illia " ), 1 2 K P.altiiiinre, .Md. Age, 21; weight. 140; height, 3.8. " Ilcre ' s the l;ciy witli the noble faee, I hit in liis central incisor an inlay should he phiced ; And when he has linished and has time. We ho]ie tiiat he will n ake his appearance more suljlime. ' " lie ought to know his stuff. I ie works sum- mers and winters. Makes new instruments i-ut of his father ' s old ones. |osi:i ' ii Joii.N ii. . ii.i ( " Inxalid " ). Asheboro, N. C. Age, 2S; weight, 1,50; height, 5. (). " This is the boy that builds the walls. Who ])Uts on juniijer and overalls; Alas, lie came here, you see. To learn tile art of deiitisti ' y. " ilere ' s hoping it won ' t be ;is liard for yon to collect mone ' as it has l)een for some others I kiKlW. !()(» J. Francis Healf.v ( " Sorrel Top " ), Chateaugay, N. Y. Age, 22; weight, 173; height, 3.11. " 1 am w ' l indcring is it true, I las he iraiiy nv just a few? I )f Course you kunw what many means. You don ' t? Well, just simply good-sense lirains. " Al a s gettiu-.; ynu in a coi-ner after one exam., asking, " What do y u think? Did you make it? ' " ' ' li ! Imw mysterii lusly he can ti.gure out foi;lisli (|ue tions. lias them all numhercd. too. Thom. s H. LL1D. ■ HoFFM. N ( " Cral) " ) , Carlisle. Pa. Age. 24; weight. IC.O; height, .7 2. " Behold the gi ' ouch. Yes, almost a slouch. If ever vou wish a(l ice. lust go to him, he ' s always precise. Wonder when the " Crali " will start to pinch himself and wake u])? Uememliei there are a few yet in tlie wurld who know- just a little more than guiu " ds. 161 Noiu.K T. 1 Irr.i ' .AKii ( " Shirk " ), = V) ((. Eastoii. Md. A,i,a ' , 11; vci}, ' lit, IdO; height. 5.iS. " Wiiic, woman and sung is his delight. And taxi ' s a-ini;nniing far into tlie niglit ; I )nl - c inics around when he expects a roll call, r.ut his chances are good to hear them next fall. " Is Kernan ' s too ([uiet. now? 1 oi;i:nt I.. 1 hc KS ( " Dunce " ), Sharon, S. C. Age. lU weight, 140: height, . .10. " I ' oo|- Micks. ' ou durn old fool, W iiy didn ' t yf)u stick to that plow .and inul We all ])ity you in your sad state. r.ut if the college i- here in 20()S n vtill have a chance to ' :ra kiate. " In IvN.aniin-.. " What ' s the .answer. S ' lIel (ler 162 Daxji) ' [ ' . r . Houston ( " Dave " ), Cr.aldy " ), n. N E Patersrm, N. J. Age, 2S ; weight, 125; heiglit, 3.3. ice-President. ' O ' J- ' IO; President, ' ll- ' li; Dental Representative on Advi.sury Athletic Hoard, ' 11- ' 12. " iM ' oni beginning to end this Jersey skeeter. Has put himself forward as the peerless leader. Worked hard and late for his many ])ositions, And we wonder if still he has further am- l)itions ? We understand up in your native town That in politics you have gained renown. If the Governor ' s chair was offered to you, Do vou think you ' d need the Jew vote to pull vou thru? " " Dr. — 1 don ' t like the toilet of the tongue. " TiiKuoN JamiCs HickRv ( " Hick. " ), n Littlestown, Pa. Age, 21; weight, 147; height, 5.8. " P ' roni tlie hills of Pennsylvania came a win- some lad. To learn the profession of his dear old dad. It ' s happy go lucky with this proud chap. As far as dentistry goes he doesn ' t give a raj). " Hickev was never known to work. 16.3 I ' " «A»NK Tkimp I ' l rr a. p.. ( " Blow " " ), ' i :• K Otmiii-KT. .M(l. . ,i, ' c. 2?: wL ' i.ylit. l.iN; licight, 3.6. W i- lcni .M.n l;m l College. " lie thinks he js a wi e Kuy. as a rule, I ' m n iist e er liii(ly else thinks hi ' .n a fool: I lis mouth we hear above everyone else, Close the hook, hoys, he knows nothing him- self. " ' . l a tellm,L; oii how to do a tiling, Init who ever follows his adxice? Nobody. ll. Mii.ToN ji;i ' 1-i:rso.n ( " jelT " ). n Colu!nl)Us, Cia. Age, 26; weight. 14. : height, . .ll! ). Treasurer, ' () ' ' - ' 10: - ' rrea mer C.eorgia Club, ' lO- ' ll; F.xecutive Committee, ' ll- ' li. " Down in Georgia tlii-y say ihty raise cotton, But this knock-kneed specimen should not be forgotten. He bet his Crown and Bridge he would not shirk. And that it would compare and stand test with anyone ' s work. He wrote in an Exam. In niaki- l( brief That nomenclature could be compared to how Armour marked beef. His stubbornrss and obstinacy certainly do rule, And we think he cnnlrarled it from his dad ' s gray muli-. We wish dear Jeff success in the future And trust he has accomplished in this school of culture, The method f trcatmg odontalgia " Why (Uin ' t you get m off the front -leji- when calling on your lad friend? Keas(jn : She wf uldn ' t let him in. M I 1i-;ri!i-:rt E. Ki:i.i.i:r ( " Bertie " ), K 5 Jersey City, N. J. Age, 2?i; weigiit, 13S; height, 3.10. " P ' l ' eshman year was iiuthing to him, Juniiir year there was a little more vim; His Senior year made him work, I ' lUt lie might get there if he doesn ' t shirk " , nthing to it; he sure does love the girls -ome. Guo. Eaklk KiusciiNKN. ( " Kuhe " ), York, Pa. Age, 21 ; weight, 146; lieiglit, . .10. " Goggles Kirschner, of wax-plate fame, Ulovvs around school like a long-legged crane. He certainly made one big mistake When Dentistry he decided to take. Hut where there is hope there is aways a way, So don ' t throw this ' dope ' to the winds, ' ou big country jay. " Pinch yourself and see if you ' re awake. 165 Wai.tI ' .k SooTT KI■: • •I■.l) ■, Pii.r,. ( " Ken. " ), K 4 ' . n New Wivk City. Age. I ' ); weight, r ' 3 ; height, ( .l ' . Ciilunil)ia L ' niversity, X. N ., l ' (W), I ' resident. ' 0 ' ' - ' 10: A si tant Secretary Xew luigland Club, -U- ' lI. ■ ' I, ' ink at this hci ' with winsome face, lie always niuves at a snail ' s jiace ; lli jiikes and his stories he thinks sound witty, r.ut he ' s alwavs har| ing about Xew ' ork City. " . re you always going ti i do things just as the did at Columbia? b ' Ki,iii;NR K 1,. Ki;, . . { " I)oc " i, Passaic, X. j. Age, . 0; weight, 1. . ; height, .rlOj4. " .Misfortune ha shattered him a year or twn, il was really enough to make the fellow blue; I ' .ut it he will stick to the rigging of the r. of M., There ' s still a chance this year f(ir him. " We would like to see bi:n around scliool a little more. 166 JciHN Fkkdkrick Marshall Kicic.hlky ( " Hack " ), A A E. 2 K Pawtucket, R. I. Age, 22; weight, 133; height, 5.7 . Class Artist, W- ' IO; Treasurer, ' lO- ' ll. " Keighley — Keithley — Kiley, Who knows how to say it. ' ' Ex ' ery professor does undertake To correctly pronounce what this lad was staked. He thinks all the girls in this spotless town Would run their heads off to meet this clown. We hope he never takes upon his liand The job of conducting the Traymore Liand. " i ' .etter stick to the D. D. S. and let the M. I ' s alone. W ' lLLLXM L. Li.oM) ( " ' illie " ), lialtiniore, Md. Age, 22; weight, 130; height, 3.3 -2. Secretary, ' O ' l-TO. " Little ' Willie ' Lkiyd is a nervous chap, Fi r girls and so forth, he doesn ' t give a rap; We often wonder why they call him ' Willie. ' But wifey says its because he is a perfect silly. " Don ' t f u all remember the morning " Willie " had his marriage certificate down at school ? Everybody saw it. 167 John A. MiCi.r. (. ( " .Mac " ), V. ! .c. iii,i;ti 111, a. ii " ! inia I ' lilx tfchnic Institute. . ,i;c, 23: vei.i;ln, 12 ' ); lieight, 3. ). ilK•■ Mana T, Ti l;l M a i; i a i: , ' 2. ■■|iiliii AlcxanikT i his name, i)i n in Xir inia I ' .e won nnicli fame; IHn C ' rii n, and lii l ' iriily;e certainly look line, Alllii in,i;ii lien lie rakes llien lie surel - takes his ti re. iiiiirc eapahle Ihisine ' -s .Manager could m it he fnnnd; i ' lii ' ' Mac ' is there — al ' e ,iiid miuiuI. " . l;ic — Say, I ' lill, linw iiiucli does one of the. e hold? 1 ' r. iprietdV — (Inly o.2 uunces, IJoc. 1m;i:iii;ri( ' k i i. .Mnnki.: ( ■■Riley " i, St. jnhiis])ur , t. Age, 2.1; weight, 14. , height, .3.(i. ' ak ' dirli a i.ni, l ' M2; C ' ajitain jiiiiinr liase- hall Teaiii. I ' M 1 ; Secniid i ' .a e, I ' MU. " N ' liU ha e . ' ill seen tlii- winning smile, ' Cause it cniild he seen in the lahoratni ' y all the while; I ' ul ihere is (ine tiling we ' ll n ver furget, I lis great hig has nici- wi ' ll. I guess nil. " . sk hill liiiw he gi il hi-, na lie " P ' ruggy, " He wiin ' l lell, hill I will. When he gets real (■( inliik-iilial hi-- iiice s, iiiud-- like a hullfrog 111 llu; early -.pring. 168 IdSiU ' H Mai-rii ' I ' : Mansis ( " Runt " ), l iclinii ind. Ale. Age, 27; weight, US; height, 3.,i. Tuft ' s C.illege, ' 04- ' 03. " Here ' s a hero, a wife he won, lie fought a l)attle. 1)Ut nut I ' luU Run. lie skated i n the iee nne winter ' s day, , nd now he has wife_v ' s hills to pay. , t Tuft ' s College they say he went, I hit hi km i ledge is surely sadly hent. " Sav, Joe, how nian_ - teeth has the baby JIOW ? AlfuI ' .d El ' Ci niC M.XRTiN ( " Snail " ), I ' .ellevillc, N. J. Age, 26; weight, 140; height, .3.10. llaltiniiire Medieal Cc.illege. " tf him we knuw ])ut little, " Snail " is s( ' )mewhat of a riddle; He from 11. M. C. eanie, To tr - fur a professional name. " Seems like " Snail " would be a better niek- name than " Speed. " 169 CrN ' i ' is W ' li iT.M ' .N .Mi ' .KKii.i, ( " Heavy " ), K :i Newport, K. I. A e. 21; weiglit, 200; height, 6.2 ., Assist. .Mgr. liasehall Team. " 12; Sergeant- at-Ar.rs Athletic Assn. Executive Com.; ' ice- I ' l-esident Cntillinn Cluli; New England C ' luh. " This niiis - iiuth, with a welMmilt frame, ( )nce worked for an ice cnmpany, when he won much fame, r.ut he knew there were greater things ahead. Si I lie thought that Dentist Merrill it might just as well he read. When making a crown, a hridge or a i)late. He thinks the i|uarterliack just shouted: ' Signal. 27-? . ' lie plunges into everything in this same mad gait, r.ut, alas, will ever a Dentist ' Heavy ' make? " .Mother ' s darling l);ih ' hov. Hi:. K l ' " ou. i. . ( )RTi ' :i. ( " I ' .eauty " ), ! ' 2 r.;dlimore, Md. Age, 2C.; weight, ]( X: heiglit, , .11. Sergeant-at-. rms, ' lO- ' ll; Vice 1 ' resident. ( ' 1D ' 12. " I lis face is heautiful, I I is cli ithes so neat ; .Makes a hit with the girlies, Wiierever he meets. " (?) )h I hut he certainly is hald-headed ; ])o(ir fellow can ' t helj) it, though. 170 L. Randolph Outten ( " Slops " ), W ' ilniington, Del. Age, 21 ; weight, 140; lieiglu, 3.11. " Ciinie all you rounders, if you want to see. That which is known as the huinan curiosity ; When they took his picture, the camera h; hroke, l!ut this don ' t mean he is good looking, it ' s onl} ' a j(_ike. " Do you still carry your dissecting knives for pr( itection ? ( " .KoKci: KkrnodlI ' ; Patticrson ( " Pat " ), n Winston-Salem, N. C. Age, 21; weight, 140; height, 5.11. Secretary, ' O ' J- ' IO, " lO- ' ll, ' 11- ' 12. " From a Southern clime came he, To study dentistry ; I ' ut the smiles of one merry maid. Have nearly made ' Pat ' s ' ideals an escapade. " Just ask him why he didn ' t go home the Saturday before Christmas? " Pat " sure says Lexington Street is like a magnet. — 1 p . 1 f . %. A 1 171 I ' .i:rki:i,i:n M. l ' i:Mr.i:uTn ( " Stul) " ), Staiinlon. ri. Aijc. 21; i.-i,y:hl. l.-i ' i: lu-iij;lu, 5.5. I ;inili il|ili-. lac( m Acadciuy. . vU- . ' lO- ' ll. ■Tlii- link- a (l-llll ik lt wurkcd, lli K ' l ' lnrrs he mis c ' (l, his vi.)rk lu- liirke(i. lie iir ' ir Willi anv real lionnrcd lamr. We wmiilcT. a a wiiiiiaii In Manic : hill Mill c-Nrr lu-ar him iii,t; ' ' i-ll, I ' nr i nr iiwii sake, (Imi ' l ever a k him tn iiis ; lKTau--c it wmilil he lini near oixllierry fur iiurs. Rai.i ' Ii I a - I ■■Duteh " ). H ' .MeAdeiiville. .V. C. Arc. 2. : wei,t,dit. l.id; hei.i,du, 5.5. " iM ' din . iirth Carnlina. the Tarheel Slate, Came ihi.s tiihhy ' Dutch ' l)antam eij.;lit. lie made (|iiite a hit with a t;irl so --weel, Willi li eil mil far u|i i in 1 .i uiiliaid Street; Was waiting, ' mu- ni,t,dil .all ]irim]ied and mi neat. hell in ' |i i|i|K ' ir I lid .M.ie, And here i-- s here ' l)ul ir he.it ,i hasty re- treat. I iiir advii-e tn iniiiors sneli a ynii. Is to tjct in nut nf the r.ain when iiii hear the enrfi ' w. " ' ■ril vow, " llKW vc .all Inve ihnse eiile lillle ( : ) car flaps. 172 Paul Sallies. A. W. ( " Sally " ), a Lafayette. La. Age. 22: weiijht. l()(i: height. 5.10 ' ,. JelfcrsDii Ciillege. Tiihme L ' niver itv. Chaiiinan of Executive Coinmittee. ' Il- ' IZ. " lie has a gond face and he ' s a good feL lllW. too, r.ul why he came tn the L ' iii ersit v. nuhiid ' Iviiew : l ' iir twn yeai ' s ti i ' I ' ulane lie went. I lis ]ieci|ile must ha ' e gulten wise, for here he was sent. " Wdnder if ym kiKiw tliat we knuw where you s])end ynur sp.u ' e time? Well, we dn ; it ' s (jn CaiTollton . venue. lla! 11a! Elton A. Sriis ( " Old Reliable " ), u Baltimore, .Md Age, 30: weight. l. S: height. . .Oi . Editcjr Ti ' iiNA Maklu;. " There is a |)air df Sirs, strange to tell. That heli.iig to the Class ,,f 1012; r.ul Iv A. Sims, we all kiMw well. hii|- he is the lad who never raises li Llond has |)ut us wise as to vour intentinns. She is a dandy girl. What ever yuu du. dim ' t get Cdld feet. 173 . i,i;i:rt J. mI ' ;s Sl ■. ■ ( " Al)l)y " ), n Xtirwirh, Cnim. Age, 2o : uci.i fln. ( 2: lu-isln, 3.8. Scrtjcaiit-at-Aniis. ' 1 1- ' 12. " Xe cr worries, ne er frets. As Ichil; ' as he has his cigarettes; The last thing lie hears liefure gniiig tn bed i ' Crahljie, ' And is always awakened l y thai lish peddler sh lUting, ' . l)l)y. ' " W li do the ' call miu the Chinaman? C. Eduaki) S(.iii.ii;iii;i ( " { " ' lossie " ' ), H ' l ft ' West Leyden, .V. V. Age, 2? ; weiglit, l. O; height, 3.6-)4- Centenary Cnllegiate Institute. " At tickling the i nry he ' - mit there some, I ' .nt at lixing teeth 1 think he ' - really bum; ' I ' lic reason for this we can ])lainly see, Is, because, he wore kid gloves in the intir- mary. " Wiinder what the iniderstanding i- between Hicks and Scbliederr If Hick- thrown gold liilings to Schlieder, wh.it doe- Scblieilcr throw Hick- ' C. and 1 ' .. 174 W i.ii ' : Isaac Smith ( " Windy " ), E a Passaic, N. J. Age, 30; weiglit, 133; height, 3.11. He thinks himself quite wise, lUit til the rest nf us he ' s just a surprise; He ca.re t(i us with Jersey fame, I guess he will go l)ack with a M, ' ii ' _ land name. He ' s w orked in an office. Do you get me, hovs? MiNoT Centon Stannard ( " Stan " ), H ! ' t Vineland, N. J. Age, 23; weight, 130; height, 3.11. " He rolled the pills for a year or two, Then decided t hat, that wouldn ' t do; He heaved a sigh as he looked over the [iro- fessional list, Tiien lie shouted this, ' Without teeth you can ' t exist ! ' " Don ' t you know cigars were made to smoke, pot chew ? 175 Jiisij ' ii 1 ' .. STKiNBi-ur, ( " Joe ), A U MalliniMre, Mil, Age, 23; wei.ijlit. M): lieight. .7. " I Iltc ' .- tile liny willi tlie Niddish s:iiilc. S ' ldkc- a i. ' i, ' ar iin- t all the while: And wliik- lie i imt atteiidin.i, ' scIhkiI. lie ' s in llie Transfer slii n jtini; ' |iniil. " Will lia e li: hand it t i hi n im cmwn- l)ii(l,i;e. Init what ' s the n e, he kniiw that alreadv. IIf.nrv Strkicu ( " Clianceit " ), A U r.alliinnrc. .Md. Age, 25 ; weight, 143; height. . .6. City Ciillege nf )desNa. Ktissia. " lie Impc- a dentist td ni;ike ; We often WdiiiK ' i ' if it is a mistake. lie knows his K-ssuns always right. I ' .nl hiMiks w,in ' t hint hi n an night. " lie. iif the inl.i f.inie I in his i, n mind I. Suspect cveryhcjdy, then get all on e.in to, H ' ilhing. 17G .Mi-:vi;r EvKrKTT SinskRv ( " Mike " ), Baltimore, Aid. Age, 21; weight, 140; height, 5.8. " Here ' s a hoy, he is just of age. In his books he knows not a page; He comes around each day to say, That there is something doing on liroadway. Self-satisfaction is his greatest asset. J. Mi-;s J. Sl ' ixi ' . n ( " Sully " ), Nashua, N. H. Age. 26; weight, 13. ; height, 3.7. Boston College. " ' Ireland forever! ' old ' Sully ' shouts. Regardless of position and whereabouts ; W ' e love the boy for his winning smile. Always reminds us of sunflower style. " Too bad, " Sully, " the class flower couldn ' t have been a sunflower, or why not a violet? How about the lower end of the shirt, " Sully " ? Did you ever return anything you ever borrowed? 177 XdKMAX Cli ARr.l ' S Til IRI.OW ( " ' rilUI " " ), = xj 4 r.uinhani. .Me. .■ s;c, i.T ; weight, l.i. ; height, . .O-Vj. l ates College. liistnrian. ' lO- ' ll; .Associate Editcir ' 1 ' i-:uua Makiai:. TO-Tl; . e v Englan l Cluh. ' lie tn the Mciiuinieiital City came, Tn make fur him.self a professional name. lint, alas! it was a lassie ' s eye, Th.it cli l the work and kiintted the tie. " ( ( )h ! what fund reminiscence?) Dues he hmk like a benedict? Xo! ili-.Ki ' .i ' Ur . Mi;Kosr: TuKii ' T ( " Sig " ), I ' roxidence, R. 1. Age, 21; weight, li. ; height, . .S. I ' oet, ' ll- ' li. " Thrift, liut lint thiiftN 1) any means. . t riiiilicM and l,;iiiiel the ' gut intn hi ■gean . ' lie i-. always there with i me nre liet. And most nf his winners are running yet. lie came down fri m 11. .M . C. hitched n]i in his traces, lint will prdhalily ,get thinngh if he can he kei)t friiin the races. Who gave ymi that w li.irf r.it fur coat? ITS () v]Nc.s C. Woods ( " Wuodv " ), a Fountain Inn. vS. C. Age, 22; weight, 171; height, 6.2. N ' ice-President of South Carolina Club, ■lO- ' ll. " He ' s awfully tall and lank -, , nd S(j;iietinies he ' s sour and crank} ' ; r.ut operating to him is only a dream, ou better hurry up, )wen, or there won ' t Ije much ' cream. ' " .Mways tell us how " we do it down in . " outh Carolina. " Why did nu reverse your initials? Who ever heard of a C.O.W. find- mg a watch ? C. KUJS A. W ' .XLKl ' K ( " Peg " ), Hagerstown, Md. Age, 25; weight, 160; height, 6. " He came to us from an ancient town. There he had no name of renown; lUit I am sure his name will more than decay. When he starts his new method of making an inlay. " Did you ever see the lilow-pi])e used in the mouth? Think, l)oy, just think. 179 is evening; as 1 sit in niv study, my closed books at my side, gaz- ing intii tlie gldwing lircsick-. it seems as though I can recall witiinut nuicli clTort the |ja t thi ' cc years of my college lite. They are gune It seems hut ;i day since e were Freshmen, enjoying all the privileges (?) whicli are usually accorded the " Kreshies. " As I ' reshnien we were cunsidcred " hopeless. " the " worst e er. " yet in looking r over today, and in fact then, a harder working and more intelligent class would he h.ard to tind. Manv were the trials of th;U lirst year. i ' " or tile events of the initial year ;it dear old I ' nivcrsity of Maryland. 1 would refer you to the Encvclo|)edia I ' .rittanica. ol. o, page 4 ' o- ' ' . 7. and to tho c who really desire a det;iiled account of our thrilling achenture . I heartilx ' recommend this work. Iia ing hraved the u - .and dow iin. the successes and dis.appointments of onr l ' " i-esh- man vear, we retiu-ned in ihc fall of ] ' ]() with detennin.ilion written on ,iur faces. 180 Again, ] must refer you to the library for a detailed history of our Junior year. It can he found in two little volumes, concoted and edited 1) - " Joe " Cannon, and stored away in the dark and dusty recesses of Davidge Hall. In jjassing, I must need mention two great losses that we have felt even since the be- ginning of our second year. Dr. F. J. S. Gorgas, our Dean and our friend, was stricken with paralysis in the early part of October, and we have missed him more than words can tell. Hardly had Dr. Gorgas been forced to retire from active work than Dr. James H. Harris, Professor in Operative Dentistry, was taken sick and died shortly afterward. " L ' ncle Jimmy, " as he was fondly known to us all, left a place in (jur aiTection that can never be refilled. The last year at college, as it doubtless seems to most Seniors, and as it surely does to me as 1 sit here at the fireplace, is the crowning event of class history. It is the end! We have reached the top of the hill and our journey is accomplished. 1 think it is fitting, therefore, that I tieat this last year with more or less detail When we returned to take up our Senior work, we were pleasantly surprised to find Dr. T. O. Heatwole presiding as our Dean. Under his al le leadership the Dental Depart- ment has broadened out remarkably. The first event of our Senior year came the annual lesson to the Freshmen, and they are here to vouch that it was a lasting one. The first l)usiness of importance was the election of officers for the ensuing year. Time passed quickly, and it seemed as though we had scarcely gotten down to work when the Christmas holidays rolled around. We returned, and for the last time, faced mid- year ' s with which we coped more or less successfully. We are about to leave the protecting arms of our Alma ] Iater, and to take our places in the wide and cheerless world as Doctors of Dentistry, but The clock is striking twelve, the eml)ers are cold and gray, and it is past bedtime. ( )ur history now will be what we make it. The Class of 1 ' ' 12 is no more. W ' e oul(l well i-emember that old adage: " Many are called. Init few are chosen. LuKK W ' . Di ' :i,. N!Cv, Histc 181 IlE writing nf the- Cla I ' mpla ' cy is no cinch, take it frmii me, so nu will ]iariliMi the ]ircliminar inlvi iiluclion if at all hi ' icf. Sittiiiij in inv office uiu- halniy snmnier ' s cvcnini; ' , thinkinfj of the ])leasanl (la_ s sjjent at the Dental DeiJartment of the I ' niversity of Maryland, I decided to take a vacation, same being taken on the ;icl ice (if ni - many [latients. llcing a memljer of the Class of 1 ' ' 12, 1 started .ail with the idea in mind of visiiiiii, ' ' the me;nhers of my class, 1 left r erkele - Sprini, ' . W. a., the city ni (irld- ide fame, at sunrise, and at sunset fnund iiuself in the C ' ity (if l ' " i ' ederick. .Md., haxinj, ' traveled ;i di--t;ince of sixtv-one mile in sn slidi ' t a time, all heini, due tn the peed of ;i 1 ' .. (S; ( ). train. After registering at ;m u|it(i n hdtel, 1 started dut f(ir an exening w.ilk, and nn my wav saw throngs (if pe(i])le, old and ymmg. m.arried wmnen and ,-i few married men, pass- ing through an opening in ;i liiirhed-wirc fence, and on going over was informed that a liiiut was on. )ne rdund. 1). ' . l ' " lodk vs. jim Comiskey. The bout lastefl one round. ;it which time I ' dndk e |iiied, td he heard df Hd nidre until ( " lahriel shuikK hi- trnmpet. 182 Leaving Frederick at 6.30 A. AI.. I went to Baltimore to visit ni - Alma Mater, and arriving at Camden Station. I took a car to Greene and Lombard streets, and to my sur- prise. W. L. Lloyd was snatching nickels for the company. Arriving at the University, I went U the Dean ' s office and found Hicks occupying the Chair of Dean, and he in- formed me that he was lecturing on enormous gold fillings, those requiring from ten to thirty sheets of gold. Leaving the Dean ' s office. J went up to the Infirmary and found ( )utten in charge. After looking at the many pictures on the wall, I went down stairs, and to my surprise, found two new janitors in charge in the persons of ] laugher and Ray, the latter being better known as " Dutchie. " Leaving the University, I walked down Lom- bard street and saw a sign reading thus: " Dentistry, Medicine, ' eterinary Surgery and Palmistry in all their branches treated by the well-known Dr. Foard. 1 ne.xt went into a barber shop and found Dr. Hinder in charge, and he informed me that there was more hor.or in being a barber than a D. D. S.. and when he opened his coat I spied the same beautiful red vest that he wore while sawing discarded " dentes. " He infonned me that Steinberg was proprietor of a gent ' s furnishing store on Harrison street and was making good, wdiile Blatt and Sinskey were conducting a first-class " Students ' I ' .ank " — better known as a ]jawnshop. I next started out to find our old friend Cansberg and found him in a box-car in the railroad yards at Union Station, and on asking him whv he was occupy- ing such an unusual office he informed me that he was a ' rra ' elin,g Dentist and was rolling bones — seven, come eleven — while ofi ' duty, dansberg informed me that Streich had given u]) the practice of Dentistry and had given his life and fortune to the studv and dis- covery of a hair restorer, which was accomplishing wonders, and for testimonials, write the Hon. 1). T. 1!. Houston, Governor of New jersey, and an aspirant to the of ce of President of the United States. " That ' s right. " I met our old friend Grempler when he came in to lunch at the Emerson and he informed me that he had more money then Carter has liver pills. Leaving Baltimore, I went down on the Eastern Shore of Maryland and found Hubbard doing an immense business catching oysters. I next went to Paterson, N. J., and when I arrived 1 started out to find our Class President, Houston, and at last found him in the Professional I ' uilding, and when I asked him about the runmr concerning his political career he informed me that it was correct. After a long talk on school days we went for a ride in his auto and stopped at a pool room and found our old friend A. H. llurk in charge. After a short stay in Paterson, I went to Newark and found Dr. Delaney practicing Dentistry and making treatments a specialty. I next went to New York City. the home of our classmate Kennedy, and found him enjoying life to the utmost. Dr. Kennedy informed me that our friend Keller was enjo_ -ing a lucrative practice and our friends. J. . . lUack and W. I. Smith, were both in the great city and were making Dentistry famous. 1 ordered a taxi and went to I]rookl -n, and to my surprise, found Dr. M. B. Stan- nard jerking soda and rolling pills with lightning speed. Leaving Brooklyn, my next stop was Providence. R. L, and. as I was leaving the station, 1 met our Bacteriology Fiend. Keighley, and he informed me that Dentistry was a great success with him. but Merrill, the two-hundred-and-forty-pound midget, had given up Dentistr - and he and Ellison were starring before the footlights in Mutt and Jeff, and were billed for a month at W ' oodberry. Leaving Providence, my next stop was Norwich, Conn., wliere 1 found Sinav and Mar- tin conducting a Chinese laundry, using chopsuey for starch, and Sinay informed me that 183 it was a pavin.t; i)ro])(i iti(in. .M next stop Ijuing Rutlami. t., I Icuiked u[) ISlanchard and ■■l " ri);,ff;ic " Moore conducting a lirst-class restaurant, with Jack Camp as clief. My next stop being ISangor, Me.. I started out to tind Mansir and ' I ' hurlow and found tliem occupying box-seats in a moving picture parlor and Mansir informed me that he was try- ing to bring up the familv but found it a difficuh pro])osition when one had to extract teetli for ten cents each and lliree for a quarter. Thurlow ai(i he was trying to l)ring up a family. Thurlow informed me that Fitzpatrick a general agent for a ])atent collar-but- ton and was making a hit. 1 asked ' I ' hurlow if he knew anything of .Allen ' s whereabouts, and he informed me that he was in Halifax trying to prevent the annexation of Canada by the United States, and was being assisted in his efforts by a most famous ])rivate secretary in the jierson of the one great and only |. j. Sullivan, a rival of John L. lleing much pleased with mv visit to the North. I - tai ' ted for the Sunny South, and my hrst sto]) being Norfolk, I found our hearthreaker friend, ISonne}-, conducting the linest manicuring ])arlor south of Mason and Dixon ' s Line, and he informed me that he had Hcaley employed as chiro])odist and that he was all to the nnistard. I asked llonney if be had seen any of our other classmates lately and he said yes; saw llerr a few days since and he said he couldn ' t make Dentistry pay, so he thought be would travel, and seeing nothing better in sight, he started selling Dental Sup]ilies. representing Sears. Roe- buck C ). Leaving Norfolk, my next stoj) was llrownsburg, where I found Dr. J. .A. McClung practicing Dentistr and making inlays a S])ecialty. and be informed me that in his experience he had found C.utta-Percha the liest material for inlays, its success being due to its high fusing i)oint, same being plus lifteen de- grees Fahrenheit. I asked " Mac " what he knew a])out oiu ' old classmates, and he informed me that be knew of none of them except Hofl ' man and Kirschner, and that they were forced to leave their native land, Pennsylvania, because they had both gotten the swell-head and had forgotten their native language, and besides that, Pennsylvania refused to use wax-])late s made bv Kirschner and amalgam bridges made by llolTman. I ' .idding m - ' irginia i- ' riends farewell, mv next stop was North Carolina, in llu- City of W inston- Salem, the birth])lace of such eminent men as M(jntesinos, Gonsaloes, and many others. While in the city, however, I saw sucli men as 0. K. Patterson, D. D. S.. D. I " ., and m;mv other titles of equal ;due. won only 1) - the lirightest minds. I asked Dr. Patterson when 1 could get a train for Chapel llill and he informed me that it wmild be thirteen weeks, as trains only ran to Chai)el llill on the liftb Tuesday of each month. As I was anxious to see our old Pal " I ' .obbie " I ' -llington. 1 didn ' t wait. lnU started to w;dk over, and on the afternoon after the second day of my departm-e. I caught up with the train which had left forty-live hours before and in live days found myself in Chapel llill. where i ' lobbie was making a fortune extracting teeth at ten cents each or three for a (|uarter. I ' lohbie took me to an entertainment in which II. . . Thrift wa the main ligure. and while he was making an address on Woman ' s Sut ' fragc. and in the hottest i)arl of his argument, lu ' was interru])ted by someone in the audience, and the person ])roveil to be |. |. li.indin. who wanted to have a little listic bout with him .is ,i conclusion of bis argu- nieiU, same being declined. Leaving North Carolina. m next stoji w;is l iuntain Inn. S. C. where I fouml ) old room-mate Woods -ery much engaged in the |iosition of Su- |)erintendcnt of ;i men.agerie, in wbii ' h he had m;my .inim.iK ; for in-tance. in one cage 184 he had an " Ortel, " in another a " Remsen, " the only species known to be in captivity, ' i ' he Superintendent himself, however, spent most of his time with his favorite animal, a luiinkey. Leaving South Carolina, my next stop was Columbus, Ga., where I found H. Jefferson, D.D.S., relieving Odontalgia by the application of a mustard plaster to the tendo-achilles, followed by a footbath. " Jeff " informed me that Pemberton had left the State of X ' irginia because the Council of his ho;re town had built the pavement so close to his head that dirt rolled in his ears and impaired his hearing. Leaving Georgia, my next stop was Louisiana, in the City of Baton Rouge, where I found Dr. Paul Salles doing laboratory work for his father, and he was being assisted in his efforts by two eminent men in the persons of A. J. Simms and C. E. Schlieder. Leaving Louisiana, my next stop was Tampa, Fla., where I found many Dentists of renown, such as W. H. Bond, C. A. Walker and AL S. Englar. liond informed me that E. A. Simms and W. H. Clark were killing mosquitoes for a livlihood and were making a grand success, while Hickey was canvassing the State in the interest of some theatrical company. Leaving Florida. I started for my home at Berkeley Springs, W. ' a., and when I arrived found that my practice had been seized by a Dentist who was none other than D. A. liernhardt, and the sur]irise was so great that I here went into a trance. Your servant, R. BEN DAWSON. Y e a Jmore GLir . OA, Me d ymore. TndJc ■S tAe. ?7 aJd for me j O ffi ' e ojTjJc of a gir Of i y decree-, fC ' ther C fman 7ior -encA Afor Pr ' t i o{ ,see.; pJut Tnost o ? ' Aa. s i Sa i ' mo ' -e Olt nd e r- for- me.. 185 I ' e ' ' ■ ' 1 TWO M O V e. f fie c v rx v, i ' -vo Of- T - .£- T T e o ffro " Bali i ttbB The student wanders down the street, Six-dollar shoes upon his feet ; " Of course a student must look neat, " " Dad Settles. " A thirty-dollar suit of clothes, A dollar-fifty pair of hose, Pinned to his coat lapel a rose, " Dad Settles. " Into the restaurant he walks. Like William A ' anderhilt, he talks, And at the bill he never balks, " Dad Settles. " Engages in a game of cards. And posts the money at great odds. Fills up on champagne and egg noggJ, " Dad Settles. " He buys a fifteen-cent cigar, Then goes to meet his " shining star, " Thev ride off in a motor car, " Dad Settles. " At night he goes to see the play. And takes his sweetheart, by the way. Then afterwards, a tete-a-tete ; " Dad Settles. " Examinations come and go, His lamp of knowledge, burning low, He keeps on squandering the " dough, " " Dad Settles. " ' acation time, report comes in. They flunked him, he says, " ' Tis a sin. Where could that teacher ' s eyes have been? " " Dad Settles. " H. A. THRIFT, T2. 187 JnUra Allen — 1 tlie lioy that ' s always on the ) " ] . lie runs a close second to Entilar. Keller, Micks and a few others. I ' lonnex ' — Is taking a post-graduate course in law this year and also spends his spare moments in the practice of Dentistry as a di ersion. I ' llanchard — The l)o - who has the keys of the L ' . of M. lie conies so early and goe so late. His friends are tr_ ing to prevent him marrying. llurk-ls a erv modest y(.)ung man from New jersey; he doesn ' t like to talk about himself ( hiU ) toot nur horn, hoys, or it will ru i. r.ond — Is going into business for himself next summer; the tirni will be known as the . II. I ' xind liridge and Construction Co., location, unknown. r.lack — Wonder if lUack intends practicing in Africa " ' lie got one specimen in on William ( colored ). I ' .latt — Is a noisv kind of a cha]). hut tlu.t seems to be his natural way. r.augher — Is the bouncing kid; he throw.- them out, regardless of size. I ' linder — Is making great jjrogress in the pugilistic line; is meeting all comers, not bari-ing Jack Johnson. r.ernharilt — Is the cham])ion skater of the . ' outh. Some boost for the l ' . of M. Camp — Why. he does not even know what a tile is, and on good authority he is c|Uote(i as saving he expects to tile his application for a marriage license soon. Clark — Does not need books for he sure can write his own ; he fairly eats live lectures a day and cries for more. Dawson — Xever did a bit of dissesting, shoot a bird (either kind I or cracked a book; no wonder afraid to take a crack at the State i )oar(l. Delanev — This bo knows his stuff backwards; some say sidewards, too. What is worrving some few i--. who has that medal. ' ' ElIi on Mas been undei " the weather for sometime and his case has been diagnosed as love. W here there is life, there is ho])t-, .and we exjjcct to see him around .again soon. Ellington — Is (|uite an expert on Richmond Crown-.; when last seen be was making that crown for the 7 ' th time. .Motto: .Xothing i-- g.ained without effort. Englar — Last seen September Mhh. 1 ' OX. l- ' itzijatrick — Is quite a ladies ' m;m out in C;iton ille. Iland it to him be nearly ha- the X. II. I ' .o.-ir.l. l ' " oard - Is the energetic kill with m;my friends. .Soine -ay the bridgework is very h.ai ' d this year, but i- ' oard made it for ni.iny. Flook — lias been sjiending hi- lei-ure time in the ho-|(ital; hope he will gel trimmed into the de.sired shape before many years have i)assed. 188 ( " .ansljerg — Js the champion short-distance nnmer ; can make tlie tirst lap in 3 seconds. Ask ( )rtel for particulars. Cirempler — Is the dark horse that ' s working hard for the Crown and I ' .ridge medal: the ijrize-winners had lietter hustle. Herr — .All work and no pla)- makes Herr a dull boy. But not in his own mind. Knock yourself and others will think you are it, if they are dead ones. Healcy — If you profess to know Osteology it is well to know how .o handle the bones. How about it, Healey? Houston — Go to Houston for books, notes, pencils, pens, or anv old thing; he is always on the job with a roll that will make you sit up and take notice. Hickey — Prize-winner in theory, C. and ll. I ' lategold work and getting fair (.)nes. ( )h ! how we envy you with that dear daintv, cute, darling, fussy, downev, six hairs on vour U])per li|.) ! Hicks — Deacon Hicks recommends overcoats as the best operating coats. How many gold tillings did Dr. Ilaskin ])Ut in for you. Hicks? Not more than 20, we wager. Hamlin — Recommends chloroform as the easiest death. Wonder if he is seriously considering Dr. (Jsler ' s advice? Here is the boy who defies the world; he does not need or want friends. Hofl man — Rev. HoiTman is working hard for the salvation of the U. of M. students. He has also a patent on a new vulcanizer, which he will demonstrate very soon. Jefiferson — These dress suit affairs on Hamilton Terrace are getting to be too regular a thing. Why don ' t you marrv that millionaire ' s daughter? Isn ' t she good looking? Keller — Will leave him to the editor of 1913. Keighley — He has contracted the Ilacillus of Love; we are uneasy about him. Kennedy — 1913 found him with the Columbia Record Co., introducing short stories and jokes. Kenna — They say a woman makes or breaks a man. Old boy, you made some wise n-ove, and we hand it to Mrs. K. Kirschner — liids fair to be a great in entor, in addition to making plates of wax, he is about to spring a new style of bridge work. Hope he gets his bridge work finished by I ' ur,. Llovd — As a C. and I!, spec, you ' d be a wonder; an -b(jdy w h .) will make it seven times just for the experience goes to the head of the class; we hope you get the medal. Mansir — Rocks the Ijabv during his spare moments. It is a good diversion from hard study. Moore — Vou are there, there, there, why, we are of the opinion that as an act(.)r you would easily draw down a " thou " a week; talk it over with Frohman. McClung — Left for his home in ' irginia during the holidays, but we understand he never reached there ; would like to know where the attraction is. Merrill — Is practicing painless dentistry in the Infirmary. How about it. Miller? Martin — Has had his white coat laundered and put in a treatment. 189 ( rtel — Wdinlcr if )i " tc ' l will jiracticc in W ashing-t in when he graduates? (niess it depends on what the widow sa s. I low ahout tlmse hahy shoes you received, were they too laro e? ( )utten — Dr. Maldeis: Mr. ( )utten. what i a ptoniain? ( )utten : Dr.. I think it looks like a biscuit. I ' embertoii — We hope to see him grow under the tender care of his new trained nurse. Patterson — Took a verv mysterious trip out of town a few weeks ago. They sa ' he went alone, hut there are whisjiers that he didn ' t return alone. Ra ' — Pretty fo.xy little lad, liut watch oil " Dutchy " before she hooks onto you. We understand vou have serious intentions. Dr. Lizzie Conser loved his pet " Raliih. " Sinay — Has decided to enter into tiie theatrical business with Snail Martin and bis fur coat as business manager. Sullivan — I ' rettv wise harp (be thinks). Always harping on ll. M. C. and 1 ' . and S. W ' c ho])e when be gets back up in X. H. that he won ' t always let his shirt tail out in -iew to everyone. Steinberg — I ' rettv wise jew, worked bard f ir medals, but only one he ' ll ever " ciip " will be for his cuilv locks, or for cleaning up t!ie ])ool tables. Streich — Is the man that takes a chance on anything except hair tonic. Sinskev — His fair one comes down to scliool every Saturday to meet bim. She ' s all right, tho, .Mike, but where can she see it in you? We can ' t. Schlieder — Has employed Dr. Hicks to act as his private demonstrator on gold lillings. Stannard — Has intentions of adding an annex to his office, where he can store bis plug tobacco to sujjply his wants at any time. Never seen in the laboratory at work. Smith — Exiiert in soldering? W hv did be m;ike most of his own work o cr. " It ' s a good thing the - cut hair once a _ ' ear up in Dundee, X. J. E. A. Sims — Steady as a clock and bis help and adxice has always been taken and used to the best advantage. . . |. Simms — . disgrace to the profession. .Much better lilted as a plumber, gas titter or member of 1). of S. Cleaning. Thrift— Make a better " bookie " than a Dr. His wind is getting almost as nnicb of a bore as some others which we have had to listen to for three years. Thurlow — Expects to open office next summer and take his son in as assistant; good start, old pal; you will soon need on office boy. Woods — The fellow who is hai i)y-go-lucky. Walker — To demonstrator at Eutaw House; " How can you cast thai mla in a pat ient ' s mouth without buiinng him. " 190 fi-irn on the gas and let it light O I ' l ' thoughts of the U. of M. just for tonigh H i t ' a fresh cigar and listen to me Every one of ' ou will have to agree All of the " Profs " of those good old days. fold us of dentistry in its many ways. We attended their lectures and plugged night. 11 tlie many hranches we had to hght. Let us think of the Dean hefore I close, Each student loved him he knows. lEFF. Prof. B P?t piiraa fi Dean Heatwole — " 1 throw this out for what it is worth. " Prof. Davis — " A — h ! Gentlemen. " Prof. Geiser — ■■ ' -e-s. hut that isn ' t cjuite what 1 want. " Prof. Hopkinson — " ' ou Clientele " " and Orist. " Prof. Baskin — " Now right ' chur, ' gentlemen, let me say. " Prof. Farinholt — " Ninety-nine times out of ten. " Prof. Pay — " Don ' t use antiphlogistin. " Prof. Hemnieter — " My F-r-i-e-n — d-s. " Prof. Conser — " I — . " Prof. Coale — " On the other hand. " Prof. Smith — " There is a foramen here as you a-1-1 see. " I rof. Maldeis — " Don ' t forget to hurn the needle. " Prof. Holland — " ' ou make an incision — So. — . " Prof. Uhler — " Ever_ ' thing evaporates around here. " Prof. Matthews — " Gentlemen, I ' m going to call the roll next time. Dr. Rae — " Well, what have we here? " Dr. Moore — " You see it is just as e-a-s-y. " Dr. N ' alentine — " Why not do this? " 191 fmt (Eau Alutai|B cEpU l " ' li)()k l)y his silence. Ileal)- 1))- his hair. Streich for the want nf it. I ' reshnicn h ' their i reenness. jimiors by their swell heads. Seniors by their wise looks. ni)nne - bv his horse blanket overcoat. Sullivan by the size of his feet. llurk by his hot air. Ellison by his walk. McClung by his glasses. Camp by his ])retty hair. Jefferson by liis legs. Moore by his gaudy tie. nianchard by his short leg trousers. ISernhardi by his absence. Foard by his ambitious spirit. Orempler l)v looking at him. Houston always with a " roll. " ' Clark, he is so tall. I ' emberton is so very short. Merrill is somewhat fat. Delaney is that ])retly lioy. Kennedy ' s tall and stout. ( )utten is that skinny guy. ( Jrtel ' s nearly b;dd. Sims he is so (|uiet. Ilond he ' s (luiet. too. l.loyd i thai iierxous boy. Steinberg by his wavy hair. r.laek ' s is gray inui somewhat va _ ' , loo. . llen is that looker on. I I err is the noise. .Martin is ilu ' boy thai libs. vSinay is the husky one. Woods bv his high forehead. Dawson is the blonde. Schliedcr always has a book. I ' atterson has none at all. I licks has untold nerve. 192 Walker don ' t know the word. lUatt by his movements. Keller b ' his notebook. Salles b_v hi.s graceful manner. Stannard by his " wad. " Thurlow is the hustler. Mansir by his choice language. Hoffman he is the dollar saver. Hickey by his speech. Ellington is the fellow who never worries. Fitzpatrick he is the ladies " man. Binder by his vest. Hamlin ' s not an invalid. (?) Kirschner by his sourkrout. Ray by his ears. Smith by his married ways. Keighley by his name. Sinsky he is the impersonater. Streich, he ' s the fellow who takes the chance. Thrift always knows the winner. VCe i T r A =li7 i T) . 193 Cram, cram, cram. O ' er lessons from mcjrn till noon. Hut 1 wish I had studied more. To avoid a shameful doom. IJxain, exam, exam. ildw stu[)id and dull 1 feel! J wish that Prof. ' s back were turned That I with m - trat migiit deal. P ' hmk, flunk, flunk. (J, cruel and relentless fate! .■ nd I wish that father could know lli)w I cram, hut ' tis now too late. Trunk, tiunk. trunk, 1 have i)acked thee up at last, r.ul I hate to see thee sent hunie thus Hefore the school vear ' s ijast. 194 tSF aijtu a [t] Clothes don ' t make the man, but tlie - get the girls. Blanchard. the largest " roll The man who sn okes the best cigars don ' t always have Jefferson. A hair on the head is worth two in the l)ush. Houston. The country guy is not always the Ijoob. Dawson. Because the patient hollers does not always mean you are near the tooth pulp. Cami ' , Short ones can reach the coin as well as the long ones. PkmiiI ' RTon. It pays to " Plug. " GremplEr. Getting money does not mean gaining a reputation. McCeunc. It pays to advertise, but do the work. Black. Never be a dead one even though the the undertaker is following you. Stein DERC. rust no one. Stannard. Never play too hard. Always get enough sleep Ortel. KeleER. Don ' t live too far from your work. FiTZPATRICK. Eat, sleep and work, but don ' t forget to play a little. DelanEY. The early one catches the patient. Flock. Heavy men don ' t always move pianos. SiNSKEY Because a man looks as though he is asleep, does not mean he is. HealEy. Be a real one, no matter how hard it comes. BoNNEV. Alwavs be in at the roll call. Cheap here, cheap always. Bond. OUTTEN. Smooth them all. Sullivan. If you wish to succeed — marry. Thurlow. 195 m lsj CiCt vours first, tlu ' ii licl]) StrIvICII. Never vulcanize a wax model and expect tt) find a gold plate uptHi opening. KiRSCllNKK. liooks, books, books, morning, noon and night and if you have time, some more besides. Sciii,ii;i)i:k. It pays to be a clean sport. P.ATTERSON. Tlie man who asks |uestions is not always the dub. Mi:krii,i.. Nerve gets you more than you think. Hicks. A penny saved is a pcnn - towards fur- nishing my office. HoKFM. . ' . Sing while you work, it makes it easier. MooRIC. ' ou leain bv experience. Foard. Never hurry, you might forget something. S. i.i.i ' ;s. .Stick till darkne .-, then turn on the lights. Sims. Always kecji yuur eye-- o])er Talking sometimes gets the returns. Ellinc.ton. Uon ' t be fussy. KlvlClILKV. Stand in right with everybody. r i_ ' RK. Even a Swede can make good. Smith. Fight now, to-morrow and always, for vou ha ' e got to fight to win. SiN.W. A squeeler never gets anything. H. MLIN. l!e nice to the ladies, they are often the boss. Hkrr. Study a little each day. Cl.. RK. Keep on the good side of the money man. r KRXii. RDT. First is al a ' s best, even in schools. Ki:nni;i)v. " She " can make or break you. l.I.OM). Always know something well. Thrift. Knocks are often boosts. 1 1k ' ki-: ' . E ' er ( ne wakes up some da Al.I.HN. M.WSIR. 196 nitur inital (Ealntiiar [t] Monday, October 2. — College opens. EvcTybody giving each otlier the glad hand. Tuesday, October 3. — Houston opens the book store. Wednesday, October 4. — Salles Joins the Senior Class. Thursday, October 5. — Score cards issued by the Dean. Friday, October 6. — Dr. Farinholt posteed C. and 1!. work. Saturday, (Jctober 7. — Question going the rounds — where is that zinc model? i Ionday, October 9. — Freshies on the run. Tuesday, October 10. — Hicks is at it again — asking questions. Wednesday, October 11. — Flunkers assemble at Davidge Hall. Thursday, (Jctober 12. — Swearing in Senior Lab. l)y a few who are trying to make cop- per crowns and bridges. Friday, October 13. — Chemistry heard from — most all hajjpv. iiusincss picks up at Tommy Welches. Saturday, (Jctober 14. — Politics are the Inpk of the day due to the approaching of election of class officers. Monday, October 16. — Where is I ' res. lionney? Tuesday, CJctober 17. — Class meeting held — everybody voting fen- their favorites. Wednesday, ( )ctober 18. — Things l)egin to evajiorate in Dr. L ' hler ' s room. Thursday, October 19. — Somebody sawed McClung ' s locker o])en in Senior Laljora- tory. Thursday, October 19. — Ganzburg wants a " " ' iddisher Poll Moll. Friday, (Jctober 20. — Camp works over ti re and n ikes a one-tooth plate for himself. Saturday, October 21. — Infirmary is crowded as usual, plent - of cleanings, but o-old work is scarce. Monday, October 23. — Demonstration at Eutaw House. Cigars free. Tuesday, October 24. — Thrift gets a ■ ' roU " at the races. Wednesday, October 25. — Hamlin lets it l)e known he is no invalid. Thursday, October 26. — llond is there with C. iS; I ' ., work — all finished. What do you think of that? Friday, October 27. — Dr. Davis wishes to know is there a man in the class by the name of Moonea? Guess he means (Mansir). Saturday, CJctober 28. — Gold advances to seventy-five cents in the Infirmary. Monday, October 30. — Patients kicking about the price of gold fillings. 197 Tuc (iay. ( ktober 31. — Seniors give the Juniors warning to keep off tirst four rows ill lA ' cUirc llall. Wednesday. November 1. — McClung is appointed assistant to Dr. P.askin. Thursday, November 2. — Jefferson gets a job with Newark Shoe Company. Friday. November 3. — Pop Clark can be found any Saturday at the Walk-Over Shoe Co:iii)any. Saturday, November 4.— Bernhardt soliciting orders for the Regal shoe — graft again. Monday, November . " i. — Watching 1 Slack go through his " jeans " looking for a lost iiilav — " some speed. " Tuesday, Novenil)er 6. — Dr. Johnson is wanted l)y the Dean. Wednesday, November 7. — Roll calls dropped at every lecture .so the home l)oy can get in a vote at the polls election day. Thursday, November 8. — Nail brushes placed in the Inlirmary. Did you see Uutten use one! ' If not. you missed a treat. Friday, November 7. — Dr. Maldeis drops tulie of bacteria on Senior Laljoratory floor — some smell of iodoform. Saturday, November ' ). — Everybody wanted gold tilling. How many have you? .Monday, November 11. — ■. M. C. . . books are distrilnited by Rev. Hoft ' man. Tuesday. N(_)yember 12. — Digging u li e-cent pieces to l)uy William and C ' harlc :i Thanksgiving turkey. Wednesday. November 13. — Houston does not like tlie word " toilet " (of the tongue). Thursday, November 14. — Dr. Uhler calls the roll of the tirst section — two men 1 1 resent. Friday. November r. — Dr. lieatwole make a raid on tlie crap shooters. Were you there ? Saturday. November 16.— Bernhardt accidently knocks " Jeft ' s " instrument case over in infirmary. M.jnday, . ' ovcnil)er 17.— William tries to break h neck l)y falling out of the window on Keilar ' s engine, but breaks the engine instead. Tuesday, November IS.— Honney is sporting a regular dentist ' s white coat in the Inlirmary. Wedne-day. November 1 ' ' .— I ' .oard of Editors of ' 1 ' i:kk. .M. ki. iC notifies all to liave their beauty struck. Thursday. November 20.— I ' dack imts in a gold tilling for William — guess he intends getting off his g ild at any price. i- ' riday, November 21.-1 011111 1 getting an.xious for ' i ' hanksgiving Day to come. Several wanted to know if it would be all riglit to wear a li;it after that day, or were the Juniors f(joling them. Saturday, Noveml)er 22.— Everybody Turkey ( dinner i iumting. Monday, November 24.— Cam]) attempt- to pull a tooth liut only gets the crown. 198 Tuesday, November 25. — Rurks says he don ' t like to brag on himself, but he is some extractor. Wednesday, Novemljer 26. — Walker thinks out loud that you can flow gold in the mouth. Thursday, November 27. — Thanksgiving Day — Seniors can ' t be found. Guess they are eating turkey. Friday, November 28. — Somebody swipes Dr. Uhler ' s spatula — and he resorts to the use of his pocket-knife. Saturday, November 29. — The " famous quartette " — Moore, Steinberg, Binder, and Sinskey, are singing to drown their troubles, " Get the Shovel. " Monday, December 1. — Reported exam, will be held in everything. Seniors all look down-hearted. Tuesdav, December 2. — Streich takes a chance at Angels classification. Wednesday, December 3. — Agreed to postpone studying till after Xmas. Thursday, December 4. — Salles has a good looking girl in his chair. Question going the rounds, ' hat ' s her name? Fridav, December .5. — Medical Freshman put out of Dental Infirmary for wearing his hat. Saturday, December 6. — Balky mule in front of Dental Building. Somebody twisted his tail. Monday, December 8. — Dr. Geiser calls the roll. Tuesday, December 9. — Dr. Davis, it ' s of no use to call Hicks ' name; he is always present. Wednesday, December 10. — Binder is angry ; he burned up his six-tooth bridge. Thursday, December 11. — Lloyd is rather nervous today. Friday, December 12. — Thurlow gets Xmas job with the Adanis Express Co. Saturday, December 13. — One lady, the president of the class and 10 " Orists " attended a show together. Monday, December 13. — Dr. Baskin, is it Herr or Kerr in calling the roll. Tuesday, December 16. — " Mutt and Jeff " play is in the city. " Mutt and Jeff " are there by a large majority. Wednesday, December 17. — William has the wrong key to infirmary again. Thursday, December 18. — E. A. Sims is absorbed in making a 14-tooth bridge. (Gee whiz ! ) Friday, December 19. — Bum answering at roll calls. Saturday, December 20. — Railroad time table in every fellow ' s pocket. Monday, December 22. — Home for the holidays. Tuesday, January 2. — Everybody on the job again. Wednesday, January 3. — Keller is present at all roll calls, strange to say. Thursday, January 4. — Overheard in Senior lab., " four fifty, shoot the half. " Friday, January 3. — Do you remember " Sully ' s " predicament in the infirmary? 199 Saturday, January 7. — Dr. liay — " Dun ' t use anti-phlogistine. " Monday, January 9. — What caused the pause in Dr. Hopkinson ' s lecture? ( )nl the unloading of a ton of coal. Tuesday, January 10. — Dr. L ' hler smokes one of McClung ' s cigarettes. Wednesday. January 11. — Dr. Patterson gets kev to " slaughter room " from Miss Childs. Thursday. January 12. — Dr. Bay says Hamlin nuist have some other hav ' s notes, for they are not his and any man that uses sane will " flunk " im examination. Friday, January l,i. — " Riley " Moure hums a hole in his nice clean white coat. Saturday, January 14. — liernhardt slips on the pavement and breaks his two Central incisors. ( ? ) Monday, January ]f). — .-X certain party is getting rich making orthodentia appliances for the " other fellow. " We are all wise. Tuesday, January 17. — Dr. Ho])kins()n : What ' s your father ' s name. Salles? Salles: His name is Mr. Salles. Wednesday, January 18. — Lloyd says: " ' ou will cook many a meal, too, after you are married. " 1 guess he knows. Thursdav. January 19. — Ponberton says it ' s better to pay for your gold than not get the hllings. Friday, January 20. — Kennedy is till grinding on that four-tooth b)-idge. Saturday, January 21. — Hicks gets in his 3 ' Hh gold filling. Monday, January 22. — Woods ' patient is late and he gives her a call down for being so. Tuesday, January 23. — Baugher thinks he owns a certain chair in the intirmarv. but a couple of fellows have convinced him he does not. Wednesday, January 24 — " Dutchic " Roy i all spruced up today. .Mu t be going visit- ing on Lombard street tonight. Thursday, lanuary 23. — Allen makes a ]ilate of Dr. L ' hlci ' , but has no time to ])olish it. Friday. January 26. — Dr. Davis says don ' t get caught in the coil. Satiuvla -, January 27. — Dr. P.ay says thsre is going to be another game ( ?l at the University and you can tell tlie Basket l!all teaii about it. Monday, January 29. — Merrill drops a large piece of gold in pla ter room - Charles certainly gives the plaster room one good sweejjing for once. Tuesday, January , 0. — William kee])s IT locked and the admission is fue cents. Wednesda -, January 31. — Patterson extracts Central Incisor for patient and finds a burr hole in the side of root — too bad " Pat " treated it so long — (four months). Thursday. I ' ' cbruary 1. — .Mien, Schliedcr, I ' .lack and Smitli, i|iiiz Di ' . Parkin .after the lecture as usual and delay the clinic thirty minutes. F ' riday, February 2. — Clark having trouble with gold tilling ])laced in bicuspid after several hours of liard work he finds it is loose. " Hard luck, Poj). " Saturday. I ' ebruary 3. — Ellison looks like he has been through a sausage mill to- day, says he was sick, but we think he i in love. 2C0 Monday, February 3. — Foard is handing his patient out dentistry on shovels ( and 7. Tuesday, February 6. — Examination in bacteriology. ' ednesday, February 7. — Delaney said he can finish uj) crown and bridge work in in two weeks. Strange to sa} ' he has been im the job two months and has not finished yet. Thursday, February 8. — Mickey longs to see his patient who has several cavities for gold. Friday, February 9. — Pemberton gets tired of waiting for his patient and puts on his hat and coat and goes after her. Saturday, February 10. — Dr. Bay savs the Seniors must know " Inflammation " if they never learn anything else. Monday, February 12. — r)acteriology heard from; all passed except six fellows. Tuesday, February 13. — Dr. Geiser pleads to the Seniors not to hurt a Freshman that is present, as he is here by special rec|uest. Wednesday, February 14. — Dr. Davis appointed the [iresident of the class to keep " tab " on the absent members and rejiort to him. Thursday, February 15. — " Whiskers " is around again with his cry of " save the heels, save the soles. " Friday, February 16. — Lloyd make s his fourteenth six-tooth bridge, or rather makes his six-tooth bridge for the fourteenth time. Saturday, February 17. — Kennedy tells the fellows all about the working of the micro- scope in the pathological laboratory. Monday, Fel:)ruary 1 ' ). — Question going the rounds: Have vou an - notes on Oral Hygiene? Tuesday, February 20, 8 P. M. — Exam, on Oral Hygiene: 10:50 P. M., Steinberg, Streich, Moore and a few other jews that are members of that famous Lab. Quartet, go joy-riding in an auto, bought by Steinberg at auction sale. Could not learn the price paid for machine. Wednesday, Februar - 21. — Dr. Hopkinson reads scriptures from IHble in Dental History. Houston contemplates buying a few LJibles to add to his book store. ' i ' hursday, February 22. — Washington ' s birthday. No lectures. Big fire at B. O. shops. Foard was present. Friday, Fe1)ruary 23i. — Dr. Davis calls the ro ll and says the Seniors will be a dilTerent kind of plate wdien the exams come ofl ' if thc - are not careful aliout cutting lectures to do laboratory work. Saturday, b ' ebruary 24. — Smith gets 97 on s])ecimen gold filling — too bad we don ' t have more cloudy da ' s to get otT specimens. Monday, February 26. — Somebody wants the course in pathologv changed. Dr. Mal- deis says he will think it over. Tuesday, February 27. — Dr. L ' hler gets a new pocket knife and " l)urns " his na ne into the handle, his old one " evaporated. " Probably some Senior has placed it among his souveniers. 201 ' ediiesda -, I ' V-hriiarv 2S, — Dr. Ilopkin-cm (k-liv(.-r his sta-oiid lecture on Dental His- tory. " It read.s like a novel. " Thursday, February 2 ' ). — The writer of the calendar regrets that he is forced to end the happenings that occur sd ahruptly but as the Tkkka Mariaic ' s printer must have the calendar at once, what takes jjlace at the L ' . of M. from toda - will l)e entrusted to vour niemorv. 202 i nrtrti| Maxha Miss RosK Bon ni: v Society Leader. Miss Elsik Hlanchakd Society Advisor. Miss D. isv Ellison Society Star. Miss Jlli.v Smii ii Society Matron. Miss ClK.xricK I " i.i « .k Society ' s , Dearest. Miss Fk. ncis ( .kKmi ' I.I ' Iu Society ' s Fairest. Mrs. Riciit ' r.M.KATni-: lli ' KK Society Uoaster. ( ?) Miss Martjic Mc-rrill lias l)cen expelled, o in,t( U her refusing to take off weight. Miss Alice .McClung and Miss Georgia Cracker Jefferson were suspended for one year for ni Ill-regularity. ( )I ' .JECT. To ])n.)niote the use ui sofas. X. 1 ' .. Regular yearly meeting to he helil every fifth Thursday in I ' ehruary. at Grace W. ' s " Go to — ] ' " ather, " she said When 1 asked her to wed ; And she knew that I knew I ler father was dead And she knew that I knew The life he had led; .• nd siie knew that 1 knew hat she meant W hen she said : " (lO to — I ' " alher. " 2U4 (Lnppu iEuppn SCai Saloon Room, Relic and Rathskeller. fly iQ Night and Day. Motto Let us get drunk Purpose T ' ' advance all cause of prohibition. Pass-Word More Beer. OFFICERS. Saloon Keeper IkKy Burk Bartenders MuorK, BonnKy, Blanch.xrd and Bhrn iiakdt. Agent for Baltimore Amber Fluid DinnmK ( )kti;i.. Chief of Lunch Counter Blondv Camp. Spittoon Cleaner R. Runt riCMi ' .KuToN. Del. DelanEv — Anheuser Busch. Pop Clark — ' irginia Dare. Bob. Ellington — Whisky. Jeff T. Jefferson — Blackberry. Mike Kennedy — Rye. " Gu " Allen — Horse Neck. Dutch Ray — Brandy. IkEy Steinberg — Schlitz. JiMMiE Foard — Gin Fizz. Silent Sims- MEMBERS AND THEIR FAXORITES. Pretty Hkrk — Julip P ' raijpc. Irene Mansir — Sloe Gin Rickey. r)wEN Woods — Old Kentucky. Jam McClung — Martini Cucktail. Blondy Dawson — Manhattan Cocktail. Baldy Houston — Ginger Ale. Heavy Merrill — Milk. Doc. HickEy — Plain Beer. P. P. Patterson — Cider. Half and Half. 205 tfen. E snluttous 1 du liereby resolve that : 1st. Athletics at the U. of M. shall he ( dis )-continued. 2nd. I shall always be happy. 3rd. I shall always be pleasant. 4th. I shall always be sweet. 3th. I shall give $100.00 reward to the first man who likes to work copper. 6th. 1 shall never more visit Rand. J. 7th. 1 shall never more misrepresent fact.s — imless — 8th. I shall never make a date with a patient. ' )th. I shall never smoke until after supper. 10th. 1 shall never hurt a patient. 11th. 1 shall never charge more than 12 cents per hour for professional work. 12th. 1 shall never speak loud enough to be vulgar— but just loud enough to be heard. 13th. 1 shall always agree with the members of my Church. 14th. ' i " he ne.xt eleven are like unto the above. 25th. I shall always work hard. 26th. I shall never stay out late at night. 27th. 1 shall never drink anything stronger than coffee. 2Xth. I shall never break an appointment unless — 2 ' hh. I shall never drive beyond the speed limit. 30th. I shall always instruct my patients as to the proper care of the (Jral Cavity. 31st. I shall always remember my Alma-Mater. A mass of brick I must agree. A College so old with wide known fame, But a College so loyal and dear to me. v V- T-l. a S (,-f r t c J rf w ' .r- ' 207 O r . . v wv,j ,-. c » -« » r T . " 31 imibt M cti If two iMsv lips were upturned to your own. ' itli a -elvety softness about them ; ould ynu pray for endurance to let them alone ? Well, ma_ -1je ytm would. Ijut 1 (loul)t it. If a sly hand you were permitted to seize, With a wonderful softness about it. Do •ou think tliat )du could drop it with never a s(|uceze ? Alaybe you would, but I doubt it. If a tapering ' waist were in reach of your arm With a wonderful plumpness about it, Would you argue whether right or wrong? Alavbe vou would, but I doubt it. 209 0tati5ttra [t! Average height 3 ft. 10 in. Average weight 14. lljs, Average size of shoe d Attends College least Keller. I ' iggest time killers (numerous) chief names ai " e Ilickey, .MeiM ' ill and Ulanehard. 1 Sest man morally Flooke. llest basehall jilayer Woods. ISest pool shark lUirke. Best all around athlete " Del " Delaney Biggest boaster Black. Biggest dead game sport (janzhurg. Biggest helper ( to the down and (}Ut ) h ' oard. Best singers Moore, Mansir. Steinberg and Sinskey. I ' est all around man McClung. Best lender Bondie. lUondest hair Dawson. Cheekiest man Herr. Chew 15% Smoke ' 15 ' , Drink No •:, ( all ) . Wear glasses 20 ' , Married ( I ' atter-on in diiul)t ) 87% Engaged 30 ' ' ; P ' avorite study ( )ral Surgery. P ' avorite style of literature I ' .ill r„,ar(B and l.udv. Use Compend ' ) ' ). ' , ' I ' ime of retiring 12 :58 A. M. L ' gliest man Sullivan. Wittiest men ( )rtel. Martin and Hon new Tallest man i enned -. Shortest man Runt Beniberton. Laziest man Fitzpatrick. Most influential man " Dave " liouston. ( )ldest man " I ' dp " C ' lark. N ' nungest man I ' attersdn. {• ' attest man Merrill. Prettiest haii- " Jack " Camp. Beast hair Ilouslim, 472 votes; Cianzl)nrg. 471 voles. 210 Reddest hair Healc) ' . Greatest bore Hicks. Best musician Sclileider. Loudest clothes Hinder. Toothless wonder Bernhardt. Hardest student Keighley. Meekest man I Uatt. Most popular ladies ' man " F. E. " Ellison. Fastest track man Thrift. Prettiest man ( irumpler. Most popular man " Froggie " Moore. Most congenial man Allen. Most diligent student Smith. Greatest spitter W ' alker. Most versatile student Thurlow. The man who is always ahead with his work JeiTerson. Most mysterious " Dutchie, " Ray and Stannard. Greatest fighters Ellington and I ' laugher. Most polite man Salles. Siamese Twins Sims and Sinay. Favorite game. . . .Poker. 462 votes; crap, 461 votes; baseball. S4 votes; football, 71 votes. Favorite loafing place Kernan ' s Rathskeller. Characters unmentionable Hamlin, Hoffman, Kirschner, (Juttcn and Streich. - - U " ' ' i - . ... , i tSt jK r; 211 ruinrism OSSIBLV the idea has never occurred to some that heing a Senior is an honor. It is an honor, for the fact that it represents the best efforts of a man who lias been ambitious to sucli a degree that hard work and self-denial could not be considered as such, during the long, hard years spent in study to enable himself to attain this acme of perfection. Now that the goal of his ambition has been attained, he is still just in the position where he was during his Freshman year, that of indecision as to whether he is possessed of sufficient nerve and gray matter to conquer the numerous difficulties and disappointments that are ahead of him. Thus it can be readily seen that the ups and downs of a University education are numerous and the fact that they are numerous causes a Senior to look back and wonder how he ever had the good fortune to accomplish what he has. In view of the fact that there is a serious side of college life, there is also a humorous side as well. Going into the Senior laboratory any day one will find it a busy scene of industry. Now and then the atmosphere will liccomc blue, as some po(. r chap has the misfortune to burn his fingers or the solder faiK Id run in the projier place. ( )ne of the Seniors " favorite pastimes is to drop a facing or crown on the floor and after a futile search intermingled with imprintalile language, Mr. Senior slowly and sadly comes to the reali- zatinn that his hard work and facing are menn)ries of the past and he feels so discouraged that he begins to rue the day that he decided to study dentistr_ -. Then again, if the Senior wants exercise he takes a tramp thru the slush and mud up to the Dental De])ot to obtain teetli for a ])late. After having the fun of |iicl ing them out. he hoofs it back to the dear old laboratory. Ah, everything is bright and rosy now. He ' s going to make a ])late ])er- haps. The Jinx thinks otherwise to such an extent that he gets the Senior ' s " goat. " A tooth is ground too much, then he loses a toolli on the floor ;iii(l linalK ' lie winds up l)y breaking the model, . fter a masterful outbiwst of profanity the noble Senior gralis his instruments, slams them in the drawer and sa s " To 11 — witli the plate, let the patient wait. " . nd the |iatient usually does. Such is life. Shoot a (|uarter. Come seven, come ' leven. Isn ' t it remarkable how dignified and professional looking a man feels wiien he is wearing a white coat ? Many [leople after taking a course of treatment from some of u still maintain .-i decided belief in the old axioms. " ariety is the sjiice of life, " and " ap- ])earances are deceitful. " Nevertheless we do love to sjxirt our new white coats, put on a dignified air, look wise and lead the jxi or suffering Innnan being to the chair of torture. Still, at times we get a " lemon " in the ' hape of some big female who is continually talking, bossing, fixing her hair, moving around, wiping her nose. gasi)ing and m;niy other pettv annoyances, characteristic of some women With uptiu ' iicd nose and a strong 212 (.■(lunteiiance. the Ijrave Senior nnbly bears the smell of powder and the glittering fire from the steely eyes of the Amazon, vh(.i has lost her nerve; then the touch of a delicate Irooch. mani]Hilated by a brute of a man. Some men are born lazy. ( )thers are not. Nevertheless many of us do love to sleep in the morning. If some of us were to start a diary, probably it would read something like the immortal diary of Mark Twain: " Got up and washed and went to bed. " This is not the age of the dawdler and dreamer. Many of us, however, are afflicted with the sleep bug disease to such an extent that our system is pois ined liy its effects, thus interfering with our College duties. Many will continue to dream and awake too late to grasp what they so much desire : a chance to live by means of an honorable profession. We. the men of the Senior Class who are about to graduate and begin upon our life ' s work, are fully aware of the fact that we ha e missed many golden opportunities to better our mental and physical equipment while here at U. of M. Aside from this fact, we have the feeling, to a certain extent, that some if not all of our time has been spent wisely, which has given us numerous ideas which cannot but help of being much value to us as profes- sional men. Not only have our efforts played an important part in gaining these ideas, but it has also been thru the untiring and persistent efTorts of our beloved Facultv. In af- ter years, when we look back upon our College life, there will come the thought that we owe to the Faculty of our Alma Mater a del)t of gratitude that can never be fully paid. N. C. T., ' 12. 213 I npr rrs a tar G HERE are times vhen the sky of our -world is o ercast. And troubles and sorro ws crowd on tnick and fast; TKere are days when tne future looks misty and dim. And the cup or misfortune is full to the brim; There are hours when all earth appears dreary and bare. And our lot seems o erburdened with great loads of care ; There are moments that come in the lives of us all When calamity hovers, and hangs like a pall; But while we are groping in the dark night of fear, Tis Hope sees a star, shining brightly and clear. Tis Hope tells us ever to strive with our might. And keeps up our courage to win in the fight ; Tis Hope bids us al-ways to push on like men. And as oft as we fall, we may rise up again ; Tis Hope brings us cheer, and gives us more heart To look for the bright side, and take a fresh start; Tis Hope dulls the sting of remorse and regret. And helps past the places which worry and fret ; Oh. rob us of Hope, and our day turns to night! But Hope sees a star shining clearly and bright. 214 ENDORSING HIS NOTE OF CONGRATULATION Jmitor iputal (ElasB ©fitrrrs R. W. LJRocKivTT r ' resident. W. L. KiBLER ice-rresident. L. C. Mainz Secretary. A. G. KiRNUM Treasurer. P. F. M. GiLLKv Historian. L. D. I ' .RowN Poet. C. H. Cask V Orator. N. P)AKNARD Editor. E. C. Carpenter Artist. O. Peanneels Serjeant-at-Arms. (IIlaBS 1913 Arch, Alphonso. H 4 . .Guadalayara, Mexico. Barnard, N. Q Elkins, W. Va. BedEndaugh, a. J. H .Newberry, S. C. I ' lxiiv, Clarence E. H . .Center Rutland, t. liLACK, Thus., Jr. E J . .Bamberg, S. C. BrockETT, R. W H l ' I Soutbington, Conn. Bunch, G. A., Jr. O . . Spottenberg, S. C. Bunn, P. a. S J Attleboro, Mass. i)ROWN, Lerov D Palatka, Fla. Casey, C. H . n Providence, R. I. Carpenter, E. C. a © N E . . Scbenectady, N. Y. De Jour.H, Juan J San Juan, Cuba. Dion, J. B. Walter. H . . New Bedford, Mass. DooEi ' .v. W ' aetI ' R a New York, N. Y. P ARRELL, R. M . H Pitt.sboro, N. C. Farmer, Archer P. fi . . . .Raleigh, N. C. Frtescheac, Edw. n Buffalo, N. Y. Fleishman, JoEL Baltimore, Md. Flvnn, W. E Providence, R. I. Fitzgerald, E. J Batb, Me. Getz, a. C Baltimore, Md. GiLLEv, P. F. M. = . .Southwest Harbor, Me. GreenbErg, Jacob A n ISaltimore, Md. Goldberg. L. a i2 Philadelphia, Pa. Govco, R.J Porto Rico. Hege, Harvey R. 1) . . .Enterprise, N. C. Harvey, H. E. n New York, N. Y. Herbin, W. H Sumnierfield, N. C. Holt, James W. E . .Fall River, Mass. Hunter. William P. K 2 Fredericksburg, " a. Hylton, G Floyd, ' ' a. Jenkins, ( ). L. Baltimore. Aid. kiBLER, W. L. H I Newberry, S. C. King, H. C Baltimore, Md. KiNUM, Albert $. W N E Schnectady, N, Y. Kirwin, a. G. n .... Schenectady, N. Y. KrieglER, Emanuel A S2 .. Baltimore, Md. LeCron, N. F. B ® n Baltimore, Md. Mainz, Leonard C.H Syracuse. N. Y. McIntosii. F. E Lynchberg, S. C. MoRAN, J.J. = ... Somersworth, N. H. McMuRRA -, LERo E Fort Mifis, S. C. Newman. R. R Buffalo, N. Y. 217 Nif.dkntdiii,. W . I OT ' .KIKN. El V. .1. = l ' •! ' . O ' Hkakn. 1,1.1) Plannki.i.s. ( ). A. 12. T ' K. TT. C. II.. Ik. n. . . . Ilaltiinorc, Md. Lawrence, Mass. I ' ittstield. Mass. Cuba. Madison. . C. RiNi:ii. N, j. I...KV1 . w N E. n Xaugatuck, Cimn. RkinKki;. R.M ' i.i. H J t . . .San Juan. Culia. R.ANKIN. U. N ' Crcignish. Nova Scotia. Osw.M.i " ). I ii ' .. Cuba. I ' iMiRo. Riii. Cuba. Ross, joii.x W Acc(.)mac, a. Rl ' sski,!.. - . ' . H 4 (J) Roxboro, N. C. Sartell. Rav R. H . .Wincbester. a. Si-CAL. A. A n Norfolk, a. ScANLoN. I. 1 1 . = ' I ' 4 . , . Providence, R. I. S.MATiiKus. j. M . n Du r.ois, I ' a. SMrni, K. I ' Cocbreanville. Pa. S ' i ' Kixci ' ;, Aktiur L Pittslicld. Mass. ' rAN.sicv, John .a. S2 .Albany. N. ' . TroxlKR, E. a Ilrown Summit. N. C. ai.i.i:r. Di-rw ARii T. H J Monroe. N. C. 21 S If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you; If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you, But make allowance for their doubting, too. If you can wait and not be tired of waiting; Or being lied about, don ' t deal in lies; Or being hated, don ' t give way " to hating, And yet don ' t look too good, nor talk too wise. If you can dream, and not make dreams your master; If you can think, and not make thoughts your aim ; If you can meet with triumph and disaster. And treat those two imposters just the same; If you can bear to hear the truth you ' ve spoken T visted hy knaves to make a trap for fools; Or watch the things you gave your life to broken. And stoop and build them up with worn-out tools. If you can make one heap of all your winnings. And risk it on one turn of pitch and toss, And lose and start again at your beginning. And never breathe a word about your loss. If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone. And so hold on when there is nothing in you Except the will which says hold on. If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. Or walk with kings — nor lose the common touch; If neither foes nor friends can hurt you; If all men count with you, but not too much. If you can fill the unforgiving minute, with Sixty seconds worth of distance run Yours is the earth and everything that ' s in it, And which is more you ' ll be a man, my son. 219 t). " I ifitnrg of Juutar inttal (Elasa II Tl)R ' of the class of I ' M.i! Jnc liunflix ' d thousand words could not properly describe the deeds and exploits of this rcinark- ahle class. I say reniarkahle for the fact that 1 ' ' 13 has many men not onl of national |)roininence wurthy of a descri])tion in the fu- ture history of our land, hut men wlu) locally have fijained a wide reputation for their brilliancy and scholastic attainments. Such men are orih - of a historian ' s best efforts, therefore 1 truthfully say thai I feel that sucli a task is far beyond my literary al)ility. ' e •ertlu•le it l)ein,i.; my i ood fortune to be elected Historian of this noble class j ha e decided that no matter how uni|ualified I mav be. I sliall do my best to truthfuUv chronicle the many important e ents that ha e taken ])iace (luring our Junior year at the beloved L ' niversity of Maryland. ( )n the hrst of October, l ' ' ll. the eninint members of the class of l ' ' l. be. an to strafjj.;le in from their homes to bejjin upon llie second year of hard work and dilij, ' enl study. ( )f the seventv members of our iM-eshman yeai only live were lured elsewhere, Uristoi. l ' " rancish, K. K. Kin;, ' , Milliken and l ' a ne failed to apjiear. Three new men. Rankin. Mc- intosh and Harvey, joined our r;mk .md w i. lia e found them wdrthy of beins, ' memliers of the illustrious class of T ' l.v The first rlutv we li.ad to |icrform aftei ' s ' etlin - un|iacked .-ind soitlcd. w;is to show the fiftv oi- more lutsky Freshmen their place at th.e L " niversily, .-md th.il we did with a d.ash. and villi th.at surprised even the di.t, ' nifiecl Seniors. The car ride to I i ini, ' ton .and the h.i]i- 220 j)ening.s while there is Ancient History now and we are anxiously awaiting to see what " our victims " will do to the Freshman Class next year. Here ' s hoping they will keep them bridled as they themselves have been this year. Miss Carter, the pretty Co-ed, was the only Freshman that escaped the medicine dealt out by the large and mighty " Juniors. " (Jf the important events of the year the class election stands out prominently, and every- one seemed to be satisfied with the outcome of said election, which was as follows: Presi- dent, R. W. Brockett, of Connecticut; ' ice-Fresident, W . L. Kibler, of South Carolina; Secretary, L. C. Mainz, of New York; Treasurer, A. Kinum, of New York; Historian, P. F. M. Gilley, of Maine; Sergeant-at-Arms. (_). A. Flannels, of Maryland; Editor, N. Barnard, of West N ' irginia; Poet, L. U. Brown, of Florida; Artist, E. C. Carpenter, of New " ' I ' ork, and Orator, C. 11. Casey, of Rhode Island. Of late years Athletic Teams at the University have been few and far between, and this year the Faculty and Alumni took the matter up and have made a success of it. The Junior Dental Class as a whole have shown very good spirit in this work, and have done all in their power to boom Athletics. I am more than proud to say that of the eleven play- ers on the football team at least five were Junior Dentals. I would like to honor each member of the class with personal mention, but as 1 am small of statue and not much of a pugilist I have decided to so honor but a few of our small men, for instance, Fitzgerald, the living skeleton, who is now taking anti-fat and we are hoping by next year he will be able to pass thru the laborato ry door without assist- ance. Oh ! you Fat. The class is much worried about Getz for fear he will die of old age before he graduates. In speaking of the men that make the class famous I must not omit the name of Miller, who bv his punctuality and studious ways, has raised the standard of our class. He rarely fails to attend the Physiology lecture on the first Monday of each month. The " Four Jolly Bachelors, " their apartment on Madison Avenue, is an ideal place to spend an enjoyable evening. ' e are all very sorry that Bixby has no better use for his money than to invest it in canary birdr.. In conclusion let me say that it has been a pleasure for me to submit this history, altho aware of the fact, due to the lack of space that I have not done justice to as many members as I would like. To these men the historian begs to be pardoned. A toast, gen- tlemen, to 1913. May vou be successful, not only this year, but for many years after you have left your beloved Alma Mater. P. F. M. GILLEY, Historian. S-ft " " ' 221 iFrfal]man irutal (Ulafis (ifitrrra F. H. AcKKii,L ! ' resident. 11. J. PiHPER Nice-President. Miss E. C. C. in ' ]CR Ciin-csi;(niding Secretary. H. R. L.xscii. Jr Secretary. R. M. OliviC Treasurer. J. P)1;n RdBiNSoN Historian. A. H. KiCND.ALL AND W. T. W ' uicuT. fu Scrgeant-at-Amis. (Tlass iSaU AcKKiLL, F. H. n . . . .New Haven, Conn. PiKLT., L. D Southani|)ton, ISernnida. BoAZMAN, F. E. 5 I . . .Chappells, S. C. PiUNDi ' , M. C Providence. K. 1. Caktkr. Miss E. C Riverton, ' a. Carxaliio, [, C Fall River, Mass. CooLKv. J. J . A U Sjjringfield, Mass. Coco, S. A Puerto Plata, St. Do-.ningo. Dunn, M. A S2 New liritain. Conn. FoLivV, H. Si S))ringfield, Mass. Faiikv. M. J Paltimore, Md. Fa.iardo, a, 1 Santiago de Cul)a. Fitzgerald, J. D. = " V . llridgeport. Conn. Goldstein, L., Jr P.altiniore, Md. Guard, P . A New Market, ' a. GiBBS, ' . D. = J . . . . Washington. N. C. Groves, M . Si P.lackville, S. C. Gi-Erra, M. G. 1- S2 Fall River. Mass. Havs, R. S Parmsville, Md. HocHMAN, E. E Grantville, Md. Harbaucii, D. L Waynesboro, r -i. Hyde. H. E. a Kingwood, W. Va. Hammet, p. J.. Jr. P Si . . , lilackville, S. C. Hoy, J. F. = Fall River, Mass. Hudson, H. J. Si Sydney, . ustralia. I Iir.iiKiN. D. L lialtiniiire, .Md. Ki:. ' i)Ai,L. A. H Cordele, Ga. Lascii, H. R . Si .... New London, Conn. Lewis, H. F Bartlett, N. H. MrrcHiiLL. J. S Springlield, .Mass. Milli:r, C . A Ci Paltimore, Md. Mendelsohn, A. AS) Baltimore, Md. O ' NEil, T. F. n. .. .New London. Conn. O ' Neil, V. F Rutland, ' t. ( )LivE, R. M Wade. N. C. ( )dis, N Santiago, Cuba. ( ) ' Kuc,AWA. v Tokio, Japan. PiiElan, M. T I ' rovidence, R. I. PiEPER. H. J . Si Troy, N. Y. QuiTT, S Paltimore, M:l. Richards, W. R Paltimore, Md. Ror.iNSoN. J. P Mt. Clare, W. ' a. Rupi ' ERsnKRCER, C. E. n .Baltimore. Md. RoCA ' icENTE, H Santiago, Cuba. SheEhan, J. P Troy. N. Y. S. AVEDRA, IP... Paramarilio, Dutch Guina. Summi;rfii;li . J. 11 Paltimore, Md. Tavi.or, W. C Salisbury. N. C. Wric.ht, W. T., Jr. = I . .Accomac, ' a. Wi ' .i.LS, P. S Keyser, W. ' a. Waksiiam. a. E Ruffi, N. C. Yost, E. C. = Winchester, ' a. 223 Dental Dptiarlmntt I ' ' RT1. ' C,S friends! W ' c arc here to stay. Tlmusli we as a united liiidv nia - have little history to record, we have had ex])eriences among you which to us api)ear as very important events. In your hurried review of things common and uncommon you may have tailed to observe us because of our insignihcant station, but our en- forced humility as Freshmen does not obliterate the importance to us of our experiences here. Therefore, being Freshmen, see- ing as Freshmen, an:I feeling as Freshmen, we will be forgi en the offense of sustaining the symmetry of the whole by writing as j-reshmen. We are fiftv-two strong in number, which figure includes both Summertield and Saava- dra. At the opening of the school year we were fifty-two zveak, and fifty-two meek when- ever the ominous blood-curdling cries of the upper classmen were heard. As time has passed it has been pleasing to note the increase in our strength as we grow older in the professional atmosphere of our surroundings. And be it known to the interested ones that this acquired strength is not entirely due to stale pipes and dissecting room odor; no. far be it, for can not our own l ' ' rc hmcn fellows stand uj) and take a hand in all things common to the U])per classmen with some time greater success — depending on the under- taking? We arrived at the L ' niversity ( )ctol)cr .second as per catalogue instructions. I ' .eing Fre.shmen we knew no more than to obey, for which virtue we paid dearly. We became po])ular with the ujjjjcr classmen at once, which was the prime cause for their devoting so much of their tiiue to us. Under this most excellent tutelage the first week of our school vear was devoted ti learning rules, clog-dancing, singing, and practicing general obedience. Incidentally, we were obliged to make close study of cleansing efficiency of soap and kerosene, and at the same time to note the difference in the adhesive proi)erties of green, red. and ellow paints for the bare skin. .All testify that each ])ossesses a force sufficient to cause diligence and indust ' -y where diligence and industry have since been latent. Having formally received instructions as to future conduct, a blue cap and ac- companying yellow button were sold us without our consent and worn against our will. a license to live was granted each and we were well started on the royal road to a D. 1). S. degree, with but little ciiance of straying so well were we marked. The usual I ' outine work of the l ' " rr liman cla s with many additions and no omis- sions has been assigned us. Wc aie hitting it iiard and conversely, getting hit hard. ' I his only bears out the natural law that to every action tlurt ' is an equal and opposite re- action. There seems to be nothing in the wa - of opportunity to wurk which is being de- nied us. P.ut we are game, and when the curtain falls on the last act those who arc not I ' chind the footlights will be found in the i)hysio ' oeical aiiphitheater stating the histological difference between cardiac and skeletal muscle or describing the colorless corpu.sdes of the flood. 224 If it were possible to give the history of the iiidividual members of the class there is no (l(_)uht that much of interest to all might be recorded, but since this is imjjossible a few statements concerning our nfticers will gi e an idea of the personelle of the class. Frank 11. Ackrill is tall, blonde, hands.) re, and always ha]3i)y. He is especially well known and popular because of the valuable service rendererl liy him in causing the return of Dr. Smith ' s monkey skull. Henry J. Piei)e the beau-gallant, a i)erfectlv fascinating blonde with all accompanying attractive features, is authority on rag-time music and cor- diac muscle. Miss Eva Carter is the most popular lady in the class. Her studious habits and lady-like demeanor has secured for her the highest respect of all her classmates. She needs no further description, as she speaks foi herself — as most women do. Henry Lasch, a sweet-tempered, industrious young dentist from New England, excels in ;»(i i ' . ' n i npres- sions, Roljert M. ( )live is the Judas Iscariot of the class, collecting the coin but never betraying his master (»;■ a kiss. ( See class picture, second row, third reading from right). Albert H. Kendall is a line geometrically defined, — he has length but neither breadth nor thickness. His long reach and Herculean stiength coupled with his general p opularity se- cured his election. W. T. Wright, Jr., basso-croaker and high power gas-e. tinguisher, spends his time while not serving Dr. Uhler in doing door dut ' . Historian, for a de- scription necessitating the use of asbestos gloves in handling, call on or address any Fresh- man w ' ho ordered pins to be delivered December fourteenth, nineteen eleven, said historian being chairman of pm committee. To be frank, we are optimistic when we take a pr(}spccti e ' iew of dur possibilities. We may nex ' er enjoy having nur names on the tongues of many, but we hope to get corforta- bly close to some of them; we may not be fortunate enough to draw a large salary, but we exjiect to continue pulling; we do not expect to undertake great engineering feats, but we will iiiahc sonic brid( cs: and perhaps if you w( uld enjoy the iii ' perial sensation we can se- cure for you a crmon for life. And now, since all things haying a beginning must neces- sarily have an end, it seems best to follow the law and make it evident at this point. W ith apologies for so little in much, we will tuck our pencil beliind ( ur ear and hike after signm 1. r.EX R( JlUNSON, Historian. FRESH. 225 PHARMACY FACULTY pi]armaru if artmrnt W ' lLfeiAM Simon. Pii. D., Emeritus PnifessDr of Chemistry. CllAKI.l-:S CaSI ' AKI. Jk.. I ' llAK. D.. ' rofessor of Theoretical and Ai)])He. ' l rharmacy. (Dean of the Faculty.) Uaviii M. R. Culi;rktii. A. M.. I ' li. C... .M. I)., Profes.sor of Materia Aledica. I ' .otany and Pharmacognosy. Daniiu. I ' iASK. Ph.D., Profes.sor of Chemistry and X ' egetahle His- tology. Hkkkv p. Hvnson, Piiar. U., Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. Ab unrl IFarultij 11. A. 1 ' .. DrNNlNC, PlIAK. I)., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. Frank Kki.lv, Phar. D., . ssociate Professor of Pharmacy. |as. W. i:stcott. Ph. G., .Associate Profes.sor of Materi: ' Medica and Pharmacognosy. CUAS. C. Pl.lTT, Pit. C, Associate Professor of I ' .otany and N ' egetahle Histology. |. Caklto, Wolf, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. Hknrv E. W ' icii. Phar. D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. 229 SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS Randall C. W ' aud F ' resident. Hknrv F. HKin Vice-President. T. S. Smith Secretary and Treasurer. D. Paul Lillr-ii Sergeant-at-Arms. SiDNKv j. I ' rown Historian. Miss Joaouina Ri iz dp: Porras Prophetess. Miss Carrie G. Mossop ; . . . . Artist. LkiC HciDCj ' .s AND CiiAS. E. McCoRMiCK Editors Tlrra Makiae. 231 Hl ' i ' .ii Kl•:l.l. ■ I ' .dRi.AM) ( " 1 lufjliic " I, l!ui:ks] ort. Me. Age, 25; ci_t;lu. l ' )3 : IkmljIu, 3.5. Wliik ' men nf Refinement arc talking nf Tran(|uilit , he pusse.sses it. " " Hootmon! " I ' xirn in Creetuwn, Scntland. .May 20. ISSf). DcMired at an early age tn riiam. I ' .ueksiioi ' t. .Maine, is now lii hume. It his face vnu ' d like tn see, look him up ;il the -M. C. r. Dr. I ' .ase and Cassy. too, told me ihat he would get thru. When he ijocs hack to his v tate the Lord knows what will be his fate. Calm and tranquil are his ways, in a drug store lu ' ll end his (l;iys. Ill ' NJ.X.M IN I ' lUni ' : llklMllAI-C.II, Denlon, Md. . ge, 21; weight, l,i3; height, 3.4. ■ ' ( " live nie onr h.and Sieve, for 1 helicxe you are an linnest m;m. " I ' „.rn near Denton. Md.. I ' eh. 2(). IS ' X). lie was horn (|uite young and tho we ha e searched diligently, f;iithfull and unceasingly, this is ;ill that we liaxc heen al)le tn discover. 232 Sll) ■|■; ■ jiisi ' .i ' ii lliiiiWN ( " I ' lalix " " Snapv), Sidney " ), I ' alatka, Fla. Age. IS; weight, 173; height, (■ . Historian, ' 11- ' 12. ( )h ! wduld ti) us the ])i ' ize fur wliicli we ' ve striven, W ' lien lalior ' s n ' er to us l)e given. Horn in Sanford, h ' hi., April 4, 1S ' ), From early eve to eold gray dawn did he grappel and strive with the hidden mysteries, but alas ! to no avail. Like Dr. Cook, the eold was too niueh for him and he had to surrender his l)right iiopes under the chilling intiuence of the frigid atmosphere on January 16. However, it is better to have worke l and lost than never to ha ' e worked at all. HivUM. ' N Dii ' Ti ' i., Jr. ( " .Anna " ). New Ijraunfels, Texas. ; ge, 21; weight, 1. , ; height, . .10. " The time I ' ve lost in wooing. In watching and pursuing The light that lies in woman ' s eyes. Has been mv heart ' s undoing. " Horn in New liraunfels, ' I ' exas, Jan. Id. IS ' il. The hot-headed Dutchman from " Lit- tle ( ' .ernian " has certainly made his mark in I ' laltimore, in more ways than one. S i- cially. Intellectually, hut not Morally. This disciple of Ehrlicb will some day take Emil Fisher ' s place, or be President of the liadische Aniline and Soda Fabric|ue. Playing " Five Hundred " is his favorite pastime, and he can tell the Joker, if it is on the botto n of the whole ]:)ack. In a few more weeks Frier.son and Dietel will own the Howard Novelty Co. and then the hghts will go out. 23.3 Claki ' Inck A i;k D.wis ( " Nut-s " ), K r)raii.i;x-l)urs . SnuHi Caroliiia. Ag(.-, Jo; W fight, 13S; Ik-igiit, 3.S. " TlKTctii wlifii needed, he niuld weep and |ira . And when he listed he Cdidd fawn and flatter. " ' I ' his specimen was Ijorn in .Mavinn. S. C Dee. 13, ISSS. Nothing slow aliout this fel- IdW. He even beat Santa Claus nut by ten nays, " rieans " and " Chickens ' " are hi spe- cialties ; studying is his side line. The mcisl natural thing almut him is the way he imi- ttites the well-kutjwn h ' U cared quadruped. . t some future date he will lie in the employ I f ( " iri) e. Weeks Co. l ' ii-:N.|. Mi. ' I ' kiiw DiKDixr, ( " Rummy " ), K knck Hall, .Maryland. Age, 2 ; Weiglit. 140; Height, ?. ' ). " Le us have wine and wumen, niirtli and laughter. Sermons and sod.awater the day after. " lie hr t saw the light in Rock Hal!, .Md., Xov. 1. IS ' JO, and believe me he has seen some lights since then. " Mv heart ' s in Kent Count} ' , my heart ' s n il here, . I - heart ' -, in Che-.tertow n. ch;i-ing a dear. " . lthough Trew is the biggest " Runnny " in the class lie is surely ])opidai ' arong the boy . We believe that he will be the ]irond ow lu i of a s])lendid drug establishment and a be.aini ful and adorable little .side partner. 234 Rdl ' .ilkT SiCAMON FuOl ' A I ' lahimore, Md. Age, 24; Weight, 140; Height 5.9 1-2. " A horse ! A horse ! My kingdom for a horse ! " ' This lover of the book-making art was born in Winston-Salem, N. S.. Nov. 2, 1887. In early life he must have manifested a desire to own a horse, because now all he does from the time lie goes to the store until he leaves I ' .e reads the " Aloney Dope Sheet " about the 1 aces. In fact he becomes so engrossed with the ponies that he often forgets to come to class on time. Had he Iieen stal)le bov instead of following the drug business we are sure he would have enjoyed it more. Ethan Oc.ii, ' n ' ; FkiivRSon " Pete " ). Helton, S. C. Age, 21; Weight, l.vi; Height, .5.S ' . " Sundry l)lessings hang aljout his ' I ' hrone, That speak him full of ( irace. " Horn in Anderson County, S. C, March 2 ' ' , 18 ' i0. " Pete " seems to Ije very popular among the lialtimore girls, having been proposed tn by some mysterious dame this year. How- ever, we believe he will not desert " Cioldie " for all of that, and will still continue his after- noon walks with her. Ethan loves to meet girls at the .Xcademv. 235 Dwii) r.i ' x lAM I x ( ' ii:i ' z ( " I ' lUzzard " I. r.L ' lair. Md. . ,i,a-, 2(1; ci,i,rlit. 150: Ik-islit. 3. " . ' I 111 sIk- i-, the pridu and i l( r ' nf tlic wrndd; W itliiiut luT all lliL ' rc t i-- iirthle s dross; l,it ' . a liasf -l:i cr ; l ' rpirc, but a muck; And liivf. thr iiul nf all. a liittcr c-iirse. " Ilni-n in 1 )nni,-ann(in. I ' a., A])ril 10, lS ' )i. AniitlKT (if AprilV f(i(ili--li tricks. " .M face ;-. niv fnrtinic. " The liank i llU ted! CiCU i the niM-t viu-ce ful iniitatdi " nf r.ilh W ' atxin at the L ' ni ersity. Snnie cla -- whcn it CKiies to the famous lide. The orifjinal discoverer n{ the Maijnesiiini Sidphate mine in llaltiniiMe. i illNin l ' ' ::i,i 1 ii:i x ( " 1 leinie " ). Co nfi irt, Texas. Ai{e. 2.1 : eii;ht. 1. . ; Height. 6. ice-l ' roidenl ' 1 1- ' 12. ' ' i ' lie de ii ' e of increasing riche occujiietli on. " ' iieinrich was horn in Comfort. Texa--, . pril 2 ' ?. ISSS. Caze! See!! Look!!! lie- hold ! ! ! ! ! I leinrich ! . chemical investigator of tile age. I)isco erer of " Camelic Acid " and Svnthetic " ( Jxaline. " . lthough " ( )xaline " is known to be iM-ejiared f ro n Sum-bul. the secret of Cairclic . ci(l has been ke]it dark by tlie original discoverers — The 1 kin Mo.lge- Co. of . rabia, Egx])! and the world in Ljeneral. Henry summered at .M.inc-i|uan. X. }.. where met " ' i ' lic I- ' acinating W idow. " but we believe he still remains true to his lir t love. Sue. ilenrv is a hard worker, .md a good saver, bke most of tiie dermans. and we preilicl : sliccessfid future fo|- him. 236 TiiDiMAs Dk ' kI ' .ksdn HAl.I,Il). ( " Legs " ), ' i ' iftDii, C in. Age, 1 ' ); weight. 150; height. ( l. " Motlcratinii is the silken string running thi ' u the ])earl chain of all X ' irtues. " iMiin in Lu ' .iiiikin. ( " la., Keh. 14. lS ' ),i. " Legs " was nc t with us in the heginning, hut we hope he " ll be there at the finish, " for he ' s a joIK ' good fellow. " a hard worker, and one deserving of success. We don ' t know w h - he left the other school, but we imagine that it was because the Iniilding wasn ' t tall enough for bini. At an - rate he came to a good place. Hakkn ' Siii:k.ma. HakiusoiN ( " llairlireath Harry " ), 1 lighlandtow n. Aid. Age. 21: Weiglit. l.iO; Height. . ., ' i. " lllessings on tliec little man. " Horn in .Mt. . irv. Aid.. De is ' ;l). Don ' t ndstake Alt. Airy for Alt. Ararat, alth, " Jeff " may look like sonething that was washed up by the flood. Horn on Christmas day! What a gift ! ( )ften referred to by the " Seidlitz Powder lioys " as " Inert Alatter. ' Harry is all right tho ; cheerful, bright, and witty, and we wish for him all the success that be niav wish for himself. m W 237 Artiii u St. Ci.aiki: Umiii rt Edward L ' S. HoDGKs ( " Le-c 1 lodges " I. r.reenwond, S. C. Ai c, 21; Weight, 150; lici-lu, 5.10. Sccretarv-TreasurtT I ' HO-l ' U 1. Edit..!- (Tkrra Mariai; I l ' ni-l ' ' 12. Sergcant-at-Anrs SduIIi Carolina Cluh ' lU- ' ll " Some are born Great. so)ne " acliievc " great- ness, .And some lia -e ( " reatnes thrust uiion them, ' I ' lorn in dreenwood ( )ct. 17, IS ' JO. ' I ' hi- young n an " can ' t help fro:!! being nice. " II. 1 ' I 1. W ' c all know I lodges is a good old skate and jiredict for him a full measure of success ' hile he is a n-ember of the Hein-I lodges ( )xaline Co. he does not lia])])en to be from the State of I ' e.xas. Xu doubt so:iie of these day he ' ll H ' ove Spartanburg to Greenwood and e lalili li a drug store. Uu ' iiARD ' I ' lio.M.ss Ki,i.i. ( " Irish " ), W N K Culpe]iei ' . ' a. .■ ge, 22: Weight. 15S; 1 leiglit 5. ' ) ] 2. " ( )h ! his bail " In red and bi eyes are blue .Vnd be is Irish thru and ibiu. " I ' .orn in Culi)ei)er, ' a.. Dec. ( . ISS ' ' . ' I ' he red headed liov from a rerl hot town. . 11 the little " cluck clucks " around town knnw him, especially the South I ' laltimore da ' mcs. Ii certainly is wonderful what a --oft voice and beautiful auburn hair can do, even with a Slate board. llo e er, Kelly i not --neb a bad fellow. 238 Ui ' XMS Patl Lii.I-Icu (■ ' Dutcli " ), York, Pa. Age, 21 ; Weight, U 1 ; Height, 5.7. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 11- ' 12. " Now is the winter of imr discontent made glorious svun:i:er Ijv this rising son of York. " Rorn in York County, Pa., June 2S, 18 ' ;0. ( )ur Pennsylvania Dutch friend seems to be a combination of the Emerald Isle (Dennis), and " Der ' aterland. " The " grand bouncer " of our class is the political henchman of our worthy ])resident. While we are sure that IJllich will make a good pharmacist we be- lieve that he will make a better politician. RonKRT Stiwrt M. r,Ri-nKK ( " Bob " ), Woodstock, ' irginia. Age, 23 ; weight, 143 ; height, .3.8. " A man ' s worth is estimated in this world according to his conduct. " Born in Woodstock, ' a.. October 18, 188 ' ). Magruder is another that comes to us from another school. Too bad that his name wasn ' t spelled Mc — he might have jriined the Irish Club. He ' s most too quiet to be an Irish- man, so he must be Scotch. 239 ■f - ' 4r J: ' ' - A3 Cm. i;i.i:s Edwin .MiCiirmrk ( " .Mc. " ' |, Ualtiiiiiirc. Md. Ai,a ' , 23; wcit lit, 153; height, 3.11. 1 ' resident, ' lO- ' ll; Ivlitur, ( )l.l) .M. km.. M) and Ti:kk. .M. ui, i:, ' 11- ' 12; Athletic Advisory lioard, ' ll- ' l- ' . •■.And trul a liDundless recompense doth await thee, l ' " ( r tlinu art of a nohle nature. " I ' .nrn in lialtirore, Xovenilier , 1888. " .Mc " has al a s heen pojjular with the boys winning soa ' e new honor at every distribu- tion of laurels. He won a home last year with the line of " o.xaline " he handed our chief ■ ' oxaline ' " co-nsumer. " .Mc " is the kind who would succeed at anything — even rolling pills, which, desiiite its reputation of proht. is not a -ery lucrative calling. joii.N (■oKi)i .N McIndoi ' , ( " Cieorge " ). I.ouaconing, .Md. . ge. 22: weig ' nt, r ' ( : height. . .11. " When inattererN meet, the Devil I )inner. " le- to Horn in Lonaconing, Md.. r ' Jnngle Land " ). June 22. 18S9. We are told th.it ■•( ' ■eorge " n ' oved to Madison avenue thi yt ' ar for amor- ous reason . . la l that the sweet romance houl l end! " l )h ! clo she went and are she gone and he -he left I all alone? We cannot go to she. She I ' annot come to we. .Mas! .Mas! it should not ought to be! " ( " .eorge is llie original owner of " the good shii cheese " and has patented (inite a line of Suu-bnl ]irei arations. deorge is tlie chanpion long distance wearer of I ' .. ' . D. ' s- 240 % GiCoRGic Lucius McCartv C ' Mc " ), Stephen City, ' a. Age, 24; weight, 170; height, 3.11. " Full many a summer hath he seen vith some sweet damsel fair. " I lorn June 18, 1887, at Stephen City, Va. Altho " Me " is very quiet " in meeting " outside we believe he ' s a regular " devil " among the ladies. C)ne cannot but think that within his manly breast beats a heart that is easily stirred by the witcheries of some fair maid. The three Irishmen of the class: McCarty, Mc- Indoe and McCormick, expect to edit an Irish pharmacopoeia, which will be in many respects better than the German Pharmacopoeia. Frederick Mindkr ( " Cigar " ), Baltimore, Md. Age, 22; weight, 1. 0; height, 5.6. " When work is (j ' er and toil is done. To home he daily walks ; He sees, he hears, he studies well, But yet he seldom talks. " Born in Baltimore, ( )ctoljer .t, 18 ' )0. He hasn ' t been able to leave this m(.)numental city. His nick-name " Cigars " comes from the fact that every Frida}- he has a cigar be- cause his " boss " diiesn ' t w(_irk the day before. Minder ' s golden hair is the talk of North- east Baltimore. All the Preston street, East, young ladies know him Ijy the cut of his hair. However, Minder works studiously and well. W ' br, stole Minder ' s cherrv? 241 Cakrii-: CiKicv Mdssni ' ( " llcssie " ) , Baltimore. ,M(I. Age. 1 ' ' ; weislit, 120; licis, ' lu. 3.5. Artist, ' ll- ' lJ. ■ ' lU ' i ' spiiit eeme(l as seateil dii a throne, apart from the surrounding ' world and strong in it own strength — most strange in one so oun .ry Horn in " the City of hrothei ' ly li_ ve. " April 24. 1S ' )2. She has a bright mind and a strong persoiialitN ' . She would sueeeed at anything he undertook — even getting a vote. From ■ ome of the notes that she and Miss Ruiz take in class you would imagine that all medi- cines should he dis])ensed with a red necktie or a side jabot and that an eucalyptus tree had curl - hair. .May the balances in Miss .Mosxjp ' s store be e er kept osculating. .• noi.pii Cii. Ki.i:s Onnk.n ( " M ' Cousin " ), Ilagerstowii, Md. . ge. 21; weight, 170; height, 6. Sergeant-at-. rms. ' lO- ' ll. " llow shocking mu t thy summons lie. () 1 )eath ! To him that is at ease in his possessions; lio. counting on long years of ]ileasurc here, I- i|uite unfurnished foi ' that wni ' ld to come! " The blue paper of the " Seidlilz I ' owder, " bovs, was born in Ualtimore December 27. IS ' M. I ' ntil a few short months ago . dolph was happy and free from care, but, al.is ! alas! Chemistry revealed the fact tliat lie must die! " Win- shotdd my father spend all this nione)- on me? W by slioidd I be wasting my time getting an education " I cotdd be out iiaving a good limt-. but n.iw, ,ih ! me I I must die! " However, .Adol])!! is still living and the indicatirins are that he will be here " e ' ,1 little while, " 242 DlUTKICIl FiCKDINANU OnnICN { " D.D " j, Baltimore, Md. Age. 20; weight, 136; height. 5.10J . " Earth felt the wound, and Nature from her seat, Sighing through all her works, gave signs of woe. " Dietrich, the " white i)aper " of the " Seidlitz Powder Boys, " was horn in Baltimore April 7, 1891. Sometimes facetiously referred to h_V Dr. IJa.se, who is somewhat of a facetious referrer anyway, as " the other ( " )nnen " " D.D. " is always cheerful; whistles at his work, hut Dr. Casey almost caught liim one day. He ' ll prohably open a drug store some day with a side line of silk hose and " r)ull Durham " for the " chickens. " Stealing money from a l)lind man is pretty bad business, but it doesn ' t compare with taking apples from a " hard working girl " on Broadway. Robert Regin. ld PirCRCE ( " Bob " ), Cumberland. Md. Age, 11; weight, 130; height, .x9. Historian, ' lO- ' ll. " And there came among us a shadow. " " Bob " was born in Cumberland, December 2, 1889. ' e do not know just why he is so tall and thin, but perhaps it is due to the soft coal country from whence he came. He is a very innocent, unassuming, soft sort of a fello ' and is known as the " Goat " at his boarding house. It is not unusual to see his landlad} ' collar him and tell him that " Governor Cro- thers " graduated from this house and that she didn ' t want so much noise on the third floor. Since Pierce seldoms makes a noise, it is too bad he had to stand all that censure 243 Li.n ' ii) Nicholas RuiiAknsnN ( " Rich " ), J ' .clair, Md. Age. 20; weight. 13. ; height. r . ' K " (■azel Fair (:)ne ! Limn thi nnhk- man. ilhin whose manly lii ' ea t there beats a Uiv- ing heart. " i;..rn m ISelair. .Md.. June 12. 1S ' ' 1. Dur- ing liis earl - hfe lie manifested a great de- sire to be an athlete. In fact, he lias reached some measure of success since his debut on the diamond at Uclair. " The Town of fast liiirses and beautiful women " will be ])roud of their voting scion some of these d:iys when lie has become one of the great lights in the 1 ' liannaceutical world. Lloyd ' s especial re- g.ird for the ladies is guarded with jealous care. He does not often confide in any one, but. sooner or later, we will lind that he has " w;i s " with the fair sex. |o. (_iii.N. Kriz UI-: l ' oui . s, I ' once, I ' orto Rico. . ge. 20; weight. lO. i ; height. . ' .. . I ' riiiihctos. ' 11-T2. " Heart on her lips, and md withm her eyes. Soft a.s hei ' clime. a)id sunny ,-is licr skies. " Unrn in I ' dUcc. I ' . U.. .March . IS ' L ' . ' iiinig. inncicent. and .attractive. She ha cau.sed many a heartache among " the stronger sex, " with the sim])le weajion — her dark eyes. We will ,ill hate to ee her go back to far off I ' orto l ici , but we wish for her all the success that we know she deserves. She vehemently asserts that ten years from now she will nut lie Miss Ruiz. We lieliexe i! and furthermore, if it isn ' t less ib.in ten. we ' e missed our guess. 244 Thomas Stanli ' i Smith ( " Schniiddie " ), Crewe, ' a. Age, 21; weight, 158; height, 3.11. Secretary and treasurer, ' 11- ' 12. " Love seldom haunts the hreast where learn- ing lies. " However, this is not quite true of our friend Smith. His frequent invasions of the Seminary at Forest Glen would lead one to l)elieve tliat he has amorous views upon some suhjects. He was horn in Crewe, ' a., Feljru- ary 6, 1891, and since that day has figured considerably in the political and municipal affairs of this, his home town. The " Doctor " is very fond of giving learned and lengthv discourses in )rganic Chemistrv, and his con- nection with " the professional pharmac " mav mean that some day he will edit a honk on . dvanced Chemical Investigations. John Ai.Frich Stri ' Xic, ( " John " ), Glen Ruck, Pa. Age, 22; weight, ?5 ; iieight, .Syi. " A man ' s worth is estimated in this wurld according to his conduct. " liorn in Glen Rock, Pa., August 21, 1889. Another Pennsylvania Dutch, with all the characteristics except one — saving his " shek- els. " Strevig is one among the mystericiu members of our class who has eluded all ef- forts of analysis. W ' e believe, however, that he is a good fellow and would like to be popuhir with the giris, except for the fact that the tale of his conquests, among the fair sex in Ilaltimore, may reach the ears of " the girl he left behind " and ruin his rosy dream of the future. " Shake, brother. " 245 Harold Swaktz. IJaltinKirc, Md. Age. 23; weii ht, 135; height, 6. " And thouj li that nature with a beauteous wall Doth often close in pollution, yet of thee, I will believe thou liast a -mind tiiat suits " ith this, thy fair and outward character. " liorn in llahiiiiore, February 21, ISS ' ' . The newspapers fail to state how Harold escaped the garbage man. The truth remains, how- ever, that he is still with us and occupies his u ual back seat in tiie rear. Harold is not nuicli to look at l)Ut he can always " deliver the go(.)d " wiien the time comes. Not very fond of water, internally or e.xternally. and as far as he can sec, the only application it has is to swell the druggist ' s profit. DA.Nira. .XxiiKinv ' auki:x ( " Dannie " ), K ' 1 ' Snow Hill. .Md. Age, 22; weight, l,i7; height. ?. ' . " I ' .ul then her face, So lovelv, ' et so arch, so full of mirth. Tile overflowings of an innocent heart. " Daniel, from " the good ship " Cheese, " " was l», rn in I ' .erlin, . ld., January 24, IX ' IO. We cannot iielp but beHe e that up imtil a sburt wjiile ago, Daniel wore frocks and ])la_ ed with rag dolls. However, since his debut into tlie city, witli its brilli.inl hgbt- ;m l garish beauties, he has l)ecome a rollicking cliai)i)ie and (|uite an acconiplislied danseuse. Long into tlie night " Ceorge " is kepi lee]iless by the arduous efforts of " wifey " to master some new fantasy of tlie ter])ischoreaii art, venting hi-, nia-terfnl etTort njioii a poor, bel])lc s bat l)()x. vSo strenuously has " she " applied him- self to liis books that he can recite Mendelejefif ' s Periodic System verbatin . 246 Randall ClI(lLMll ■Il :LI•: • Wakh ( " Cliuni " ), Huttunsville, W. Va. Age, 2i; weight, 170; height, 6.1. President, ' 11 - ' 12. " Then turned he his Ijack all hastily And gathered an assembly and proclaimed, And said, ' I am your Lord supi " eme. ' " liorn near Huttonsville, W. ' a., Septem- lier 24. 188 ' J. Although his nick name is ■ ' Chuni, " the addition of a " p " would prob- al)ly suit the case better. His idea of a king ' s idea of gastronomic delight is a bottle of beer and an onion sandwich. Seemingly, Ward has won the affections of a very charming little Baltimore girl and we wish him much success. ' He ' s all right in a way, but he doesn ' t weigh much. ' . .-JoriN Fredkric K ' annenwi;tscii ( " Jack the Giant Killer " ), ISaltimore, Md. Age. 21; weight, 176; height, 6.3. " Who does the best his circumstance allows, Does well, acts nobly ; Angels could no more. " " Jack " was born in Baltimore Jan. 6, 1801. In the short twenty-one years of his life he has grown to quite a prodigious height. In fact, he ' s about the tallest thing we have around the Universi tv, outside of the Emer- son tower. We often shudder to think how- great woulrl have been the fall had his girl turned him loose on the night of his twentv- hrst birthday. " Jack ' s " a good-natured fel- low and we hope that his height in .success will be as great as his hei,ght in stature. 247 |ami:s JnSKlMl WiiI.F: " , Lniiiii I ' .ridtjL ' , Marvhuid. Age, 1 ' ' ; eii, ' ln, 135; height. 5.y. " Success cr(i ii tlie end of hihurs well per- f( inned. " r.nni in L ' ni..n I ' .ridse. Md., Sei-t. 22. 18 )2. Since his native town is on the famous West- ern Maryland Railway, he has pent (|uile the major jjart of lii life on ulieels. Wolfe 1- (|uite a student, lie toils and strives and answers all the (juestions that no other fellow Could. I ' ' )r the la l ear lie has conducted a -choi 1 for ho s on Linden avenue. Some day we will have the ]ileasure of seeinij this jjen- tleman in the chair of so nc unknown source at the University of Western Maryland at Union llridge. PiNCKM-i ' .McCii.i. Wiiirr; ( " rinky " ). Dickerson, Md. Age. 21; weight, 1, 2; height, r .( ' i. " .Mas! the Love of Woman! it is known to he a lovely and a fearful thing. " r.orn in l)icker on. .Md., .May .i, IS ' . ' O. " I ' ink " is another of our admirers ot the feminine .se.x. commonly called a " la ! ' m:m. lie ' s (|uite a gooti-natured fellow and one of his chief faults is that he is eiitirelv too gid lil)le. i ' erhai)s all his youth fid f,dlacie h;ive not vet hecn dcstroved. 248 JdiiN Stan ' i.I ' .s ' YakI ' X ( " Lovie lue " ), Jlaltiniore, Md. Age, 21 ; weight, 143 ; heiglit, 3.9. " I drank; I lik ' d it not; ' twas rage, ' twas noise. An airy scene of transitory joys. " Horn in l!alti:rore, March 7, 1891. Another one of our numerous " mad March hares. " Vakel says he is a pretty .sorry fellow but we don ' t lielieve all he says. He ' s a good-natured jolly sort of fellow and always makes eves at the .girls when the " Ijoss " is out. Some girl ma)- take him seriously one of these days and tlien he ' ll be S(3rr - that " he had such Ijeautiful eves. " JoSJ ' Pii MiciiAi-X Avi) ( " Officer Crust " ), I ' .altimore, Md. Age, 20; weight, 143; height, r .7. " She had a face like a horse and buggy. " i ' .orn in Haltimore, . ugust 10. 1891. Ayd ' s picture fails to adorn this space for the simple reason tliat no photographer in lialtimore cared to risk his camera on this specimen. If you want to know what he looks like see Officer Crust ' s jjicture. Yea boy ! 249 HISTORY puiur (ElasB l|iBt0ru . o ■ ® X ( )C " r )l ' .l ' ' l 4. 1 ' ' 10, there assembled iti (me nf llie lecture halls of that faiiKUis iu titutiMn. the I ' liiver ity of Maryland, ahnut sixty- eis ht VDUiifj men an. I three young women to receive their hrst in- structions toward develoi)in,t( them into jood Pharmacists. It a here we received our lirst lecture leli ei-ed hy Drs. llynson and Wolfe. . fter the lecture, which lasted ahout one hour, we were intro- duced into the ways of the dispensiuf lahor.atory, where we first learnecl l i wrap pack. ' f ' es . ' ind .yet the " fold " ' exactlx ' in the centre. ( )ur attention was often detracted from the ])ackage by a faint echo of some dis- tant " wliooi), " revendiliufj an Indian warcry. We limiorN all knew it to he the Seniors thirNtin.t, to inliict upon u a dose of the same kind of medicine tluy had recei ed the pi-e ious year. After the lecture hour, know ins, ' our ' -eives to he vastly superior in mimlier and h.av- ing resolved to resist the Seniors as one m;in, we left the huildini, ' hy the side dooi-. The Seniors havinj, ' stationed themselves at the fr. nt door, we went around to meet them an l gave our •freshmen " yell. ' IMiis started the seniors after us, ,uid strange to state, every one of those once brave ( ' ' ) freshics decifled not to resist ;my longer, but each and every one 250 left at a break-neck speed, some lia ' inP " to go sideways to keep from flvinCT. This ended the hazing for that season. A meeting of the class was soon called for the purpose of organizing and electing offi- cers — the following men being elected: President, C. E. iVIcCormick ; Nice-President, J. K. Brown; Secretary and Treasurer, Lee Hodges; Sergeant-at-Arms, D. F. (3nnen ; His- torian, R. R. Pierce. ( )n Academic day, a day set aside each year to celel)rate the founding of our iild and time-honored University, nearly every memlier of the class turned out to enjoy the ex- ercises held in Westminster Church. The next imiiortant event was a reception and dance given bv the Faculty to pro- mote more intimate relationship between the students. It was thoroughly enjoyed by all who attended, and will long linger in their minds as one of the most enjoyable functions The year was si enj: in study and hard work, Ijut most of us felt fullv rewarded when at the close of the year we received our reports with a satisfactory grade on them. The following points were impressed on our minds most emphatically : Hydrogen and oxygen will, under proper conditions, unite. (Miss Mossop and Miss Cole discovered thii). Glass beakers sometimes break. That ionization is the cause of a great many things. A knife point full (Kn. pt. fl. ) does not mean a S. Carolina knife point. In case of poisoning give tannin and emetics. After a vacation of four months spent at our respective homes we returned and found, much to our sorrow, that about twenty-five of our fellow students were, from some cause or other, not to be with us again. This left us a class of thirty-seven, the largest and best ( ? ) Senior class in some years. W ' e came back all fully aware of the difficulties that lay in our paths and all deter- niined to " go in and win. " Realizing ourselves to be dignified Seniors and having no deljt to pay off, we decided for the good of the school and the reputation of our class, not t(.) haze the freshies. Dr. Culbreth having been disappointed on several occasions by coming down to his first lec- ture and finding the class absent (hazing of course), did not come down to the first lec- ture. ( )n Thursday when he came to lecture to us and found that we had actuallv been present on Tuesday apologized to us for his absence by saying " This time I took the bull by the horn only to find the bull was nut there. " ( )ur attenti .)n was soon drawn to that ever-exciting subject of politics (election of class officers) and Dr. llase said politics and le -sons were like oil floating on water, but did not know whether the lessons or politics were like the oil. The following officers were finally elected : President, R. C. Ward ; ' ice- President, Henry F. Hein; Secretarv and Treasurer, T. Stanley Smith; Sergeant-at-Arms, Dennis P. Lillich ; Prophetess, Miss Ruiz; Artist, Miss C. G. Mossop; Editors, Lee Hodges and Chas. E. McCormick ; Historian, Sid- ney J. Brown. 251 The annual dance and i-(,Tciiti( n .tjivcn 1) the l ' ' aeuhy was attended nearly tn a man, and as the majority of students hmught at least one ■■])ella donna " it is needless to say that every one who indulged in ■ ' trippiiiR the light fantastic " enjoyed himself to the fullest extent, and those who did n.)t dance passed the evening pleasantly getting acquainted with the Faculty and fellow students. That every one did enjoy himself was evidenced by the fact that when the motion wa made to give a return dance it was •unanimously carried. ' J ' lie reorganization of the ( " .raham Society — a society for the in-omotion of scholar- ship — vas accomplished during this year and rejects great credit on the class as a whole. ( n Tuesday. Decemher twelfth, tile return ilance was tendered the Faculty and was enjoyed liy all. l ' " roni thi time until the Xmas holida thoughts of home and " eats " Idled the n:ost in)portant part of tlie nnnds n{ nearly all. So ne not heing fortunate enough to be able to go home had to content themselves with " bo.Nes " and " greetings of the season. " After the holidays we settled down to hard work to jirejiare ourselves for the ever- dreaded mid-vears. No doubt had we -tudied all the time as we did those few weeks some i.if Us might have fmished the coU)-se in less than a year. On February 3, our last exam, being over, our thoughts naturally turned to so:ne mode of celebration. With memories of the last dance still in our nnnds we decided on an- other dance, for which plans are now being formed, and to which all are looknig forward with pleasant anticipation. And now, kind readers, 1 have endeavored to give you a slight idea of the " fash- ionable career " of the class of ' 12, but if from some cause it .should not meet with your ai)proyal. I hojie vou will not condenm it too rashly, ;is I readily acknowledge my inabdity to master the subject in a manner pleasing to all. 1 wish yon all Cod-siJced. HIST( )RIAX. 2.52 C CM CCMOSSOP 1 1 PROPHECY f r ■ i ft. - ■ .J ' ) ' ! ' nian_ - _ x ' ars afteT my drpartiirc from ihc scientific hail (if the veiicralilc rni crsit - nf .Marxland, while al lidinc in the sunny semi-tnj])ical ishunl, I ' ucrtu Rico, i was at a loss just what Xo do with myself, so. naturally, the thouijlit »f i new ]ire]5aration for the L ' . S. 1 ' . occurrei! to me. llavini, ' |irncm ' e(l a mortar and a few well-known suhstances, I proceeded to formulate the new coivpound. when to n v great surprise, a territic explosion oc- cnri-ed and a peculiar man whose likene-.N ne er liefore had I seen, appeared. Mr carrinl in his hanil a caduceus almost as hig as hiii ' self. and plantini; this tirmly on the ground, addressed mc thus; " Doctor, you have not heen to I ' .ahimore since you left college. Would you not like to acconi])anv mc on a tour of inspection? " W ithout awaiting my reply, 1 was transported to the old school at once. Tpon entering the yard 1 could not helj) hut notice how strange all the huildings appeared. True, the old for.i. was there, hut some kitid and generou- jier- 254 S ' ln had l)C(|ueatlie I a sum bufficient te remove the old bricks and replace then with sand- stone trimmed with marble. hen 1 entered the new and up-to-date Chemical Labora- tory 1 enquired for the professor, but he was not present. Although it had been twenty years since I graduated, Howard was still there selling note books and towels. At nine the professor of chemistry arrived and it was no other than Dr. Sidney J. llrown, of great chemical fame. His worthy assistants were Dr. B. Braumljaugh and Dr. Richard Kelly. After conversing a short time with Dr. Brown, we [proceeded to the Dean ' s office, where we were greeted by Dr. Henry Felix Hein. He was busily engaged in work for the Revision Committee, however, he made it his .special business to show us the new Phar- maceutical Laboratory. The Juniors were in session at that time and Dr. Robert Magru- der was explaining to them the process for making Emulsion oi Lycopodium. Since it was nearly noon, we called a taxi to take us to the hotel, and who should the driver be but Mr. David Getz, who told us he had found pharmacy t x) confining. When we arrived at th hotel we were surprised to find our friend. Mr. Robert Fuqua, as the proprietor. He had decided that the drug business and horse racing did not go to- gether, so he entered the hotel business instead. He informed me that Mr. John Strevig had also given up pharmacy, finding he could not make money fast enough. He and Mr J. Mclndoe had gone in the banking business, where they met with great success, and each was now provided with a considerable fortune. He also stated that Mr. Daniel ' ar- ren had married shortly after graduating and was now the dancing teacher of a celebrated school for girls, as he found that in this ])(3sit;on and no other, would he l)e able t(j display the art of being graceful to his greatest advantage. After luncheon we intended to go to the Maryland Theater, but were informed that the Onnen boys were on the bill, and knowing them of old we decided not to go. In- stead, we returned to the University. It was time for the Materia Medica lecture, and we attended. Dr. Lee Hodges was the jjrofessor. He said in ])art: " . t our last hour, gentlemen, we had under consideration our old friend ])inene, C i,, H. ' ,,;. " We were sorry we could not remain for the wdiole period, but Dr. Hein had promised to give us some information regarding some of the graduates of 1912, and we returned to the office. He informed us that Air. B. Durding had a small " pill rolling establishment " on the Eastern Shore and Dr. P. Lillich, who had taken a course in medicine, was the physician in that town. He said that Mr. C. Davis had a position with Grove, Weeks Co. as a travel- ing salesman, and Mr. Harry Harrison held a similar position with Keen Heighe. The Doctor had had a communication from Mr. Hugh liorland, stating that he was conducting a prosperous business in Maine. Mr. E. Frierson had attained fame not only in the phar- maceutical w(.irld, l)ut also as an accomplished bowder. After l)idding Dr. Hein adieu we left and walked slmvly u]) Greene street and entered a drug store to inquire wdiich car to board for Highlandtown, wdiere the White W ' ilhelm Drug Co. was located. We found the owner to be Dr. F. Minder, who kindly gave us the information we wanted and asked to be remembered to the firm. L pon arriving we found Mr. ' hite very busy, as his ]iartner was taking a vacation. He told us Mr. J. ' akel had won renown in the realm of music as an accomplished vocalist. Also that Mr. Thomas Hallidav had assumed management of the Georgia and Southern Drug Cc, Limited. While we were talkmg Mr. J. Ayd came in, not as a druggist, but ds a policeman. 255 When we returned to the hotel we decided U attend the theater, where we were sur- |)rise(l to meet Mr. L. Rieliardson. who said he was doing a good business in lielair as a pawnbroker, also Mr. K. I ' ierce. who had become quite famous with his literary work. . fter the iierformance. we went to the nearest drug Ntorc. where we found .Mr. Jolni Wannenwetscli. tlie dispenser of cooling beverages. The following day we went down to the I ' niversity, where Dr. Hein had told us wc would meet an old friend. Vpau entering the lecture hall we heard a familiar voice saying: " .- rc you all listening now, ni - xdung friends? " As I looked up I almost expected to see Dr. Hvnson, but it was no other than Dr. Charles E. McCormick, who, after many years of faithful work, had been unanimously chosen to fill Dr. llynson ' s place. After he had tinished lecturing, he informed me that .Mr. Herman Dictel was president of a great man- ufacturing establishment in " Little r.ermany, " and had made himself famous by suc- ceeding in isolating the radical ammonium a few years ago. He said that Dr. J. Wolfe had charge of one of their many stores, and came occasionally to lielji him with his work ill the school. Dr. McCormick also told us that Dr. George McCarty had given up i)har- iracy altogether, and was now a prominent preacher in his home town. As it was grow- ing rather late, we left l)i ' . McCormick. L ' p " " coming out of the Imililing we found i|uite :•. number of men from the Street Cleaning De])artment busily engaged cleaning the .street. One of these men. ])articularl -, attructed my attention by his tired and somewhat familiar countenance, upon a])])riiaching him 1 recognized him a Mr. ll;irold Swartz, who told me with tears in his eyes of his great mi fi)rtunc in losing his store ami now being com- pelled to work in this ])osition. W ' e hurried to the hotel, as T eN])ected to visit my dear clunii. Miss i " . .Mci sdp, that same evening, anil learn what she had been domg all these years. I ' pon arriving . ' it her home 1 was surprised to tmd her looking almost the same as when we parted twenty ears ago. After a long conversation, recalling all the good old times, she told me that our president. .Mi ' . Randall Ward, was now a distinguished politician. ha ing been lately " unanimously " elected as (.overnor i . X ' irginia. .She also said that Mr. Thomas S. Smith had gone back to his home town, and w as doing well as chief chemist in a large man- ufacturing establishment. Just as she said this, a tall, middle-aged gentleman entered, whom she introduced as her husband. Later he informed me that they were conducting a modern pharmacy together with their own chemical laboratory, where Mrs. — had been working for some time trving to manufacture a substance to keep one awake and at the same time have no after effects. . s yet she had not succeeded, but bad not given up hoiic, as she thought this would be a boon to students, renuMiibering licr great ditliculty in keeping awake dining e.Namination time. .After bidding .Mrs. and her husb;inil go(MM)y, I w.is feeling cry homesick and tired, missing all the comfort of home, and I wished myself back there once again. Hardly was this wish e. ])ressed, when 1 found myself back in my laboratory amidst the ruins of wh. ' it had oui ' e been a ii ' ort.ar and .i few well known substances. j. [ y. ni " . ] ' ( lKl s. rrophetess. 266 iE uratt0u A (Eomr u h ®ltrrr Afla Dramatis Personnae. " Cassy " Professor of Pharmacy. " Danny " Professor of Chemistry. " David M. R. " Professor of Materia Medica. " Heinik " Professor of " Technique. " " Cari.ton " Associate Professor of " ' I ' eclinique. " " PiLiXKv " Associate Professor of Materia Medica. " Dr. DrxNiNC. " Associate Professor of Chemistry. Dr. Keli.v Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Dr. Plitt Associate Professor of Botany. Howard The Shylock of the Piece. Students, " rummies, " " beer guzzlers, " " stiffs, " " I ' oker shark.s, " " crap shooters, " and otliers. Time: — The present. PlaciC: — The " Venerable [hinu-rsity of Maryland. " Act I. Scene I: An ampliithcatre devoted to tlic pursuit nf kn(.) k ' dge. Students, " rummies, " etc., occu])ying seats in various i andom |)ositions. (Enter " Heinie. " . ])plausc. Great applause.) " lleinie. " — lioys, 1 ho])e you meant that, l)ecause I must athnit that I was feeling discouraged and despondent on my way down here this afternoon, and your hearty greeting of me has huii_ ed mc up and made mc feel gciod. Do you moan it now? (.• ]j])lausc, multitudinous ap|)lause. ) 1 want to thank you from tlic bottom of my heart. (More a|)plause. I My dear young friends, I want you to listen to me this ;iftern(ion, because what I ha e to say to you is very im|)ortant. F, ' ery year stiuients come here and 1 warn them beforehand that these things are important, but they just wont listen to mc. I don ' t know what to do about it. Sometimes f wonder whcthei- it is my fault or the students " fault, nr what it is. It discnuragcs me .•in l m.nkes me feel (les|iondent to see these students come here year after year and go over all this work, and I emphasize again and again how very important these things are and then when exami- natir)n time comes they fail utterly. . re you listening now ? .Are you going to be like them and do the same things that they have done? 1 dwell on these things and lay s])ecial emphasis on them every year and yet 1 had a boy to tell me last year that you 258 ought to use vanilla paper to wrap up large bundles. Are yuu going to do anything like that now? After all the things 1 tell them and the emphasis I put on them, at the end of the year, some boys don ' t know whether sponges grow on trees or are dug out of the ground or where they come from. My dear young friends, I want you to realize how important this work is. I can ' t put too much emphasis on it. Are you listening now? IJoys, please don ' t go to sleep. Listen to what I say. Dispensing Pharmacy is the practical application of all the knowledge you have gathered so far. Have you learned any Chemistry? Have you learned any Materia Medica? Well, my dear young friends, this is the place for you to apply that knowl- edge. Dispensing Pharmacy is simply the logical, ethical, legitimate, and practical application of all your knowledge and common sense, and you must bring it all to bear upon your work so that you can present to your patient a product that is pleas- ing to him, to yourself and to the doctor. Are you listening now? I want to dwell on this because it ' s very important. (To get the full effect of the last line, emphasize very, and make the oice sound like a saw striking a knot.) (Repeat this paragraph three times.) Now, how must you be prepared to dispense these preparations? First of all you must have common sense. (Do you know what common sense is? I have made up a definition of common sense and I think it ' s a good one, too. Common sense is that faculty we possess which keeps us from making a fool of ourselves when we undertake to do something we have never done before. Xow I think that ' s pretty good.) Well, to dispense these preparations, we must have: First, common sense, and next the proper containers. Boys, please don ' t go to sleep now, because this is very important and I want to dwell on this. Do you remember anything I said to you last year about proper containers? That you must use glass bottles for liquid preparations, ointment jars for ointments, and powder boxes for powders; and that they must all be of the proper size? Are you going to put an eight-ounce mixture in a two-ounce bottle now? Are you listening now? Boys, why don ' t you listen to me? With all the experi- ence Fve had, I certainly ought to be able to teach you something? Don ' t you think so. Dr. Wolf? " Carlton. " — Certainly, Doctor. Certainly. Yes indeed ! Quite so. " Heinie. " — Dr. Wolf, Fve just been telling them that this prescription of Am- monian Carbonate, Sugar and Oil of Peppermint should be dispensed in doubly wrap- ped impervious paper. Won ' t you tell us what you think about it? (Dr. Wolf, or " Carlton, " leaves his seat in the rear " pew " and comes down into the " lime light. " ) 259 " Carlton. " — " Xow. in our store, " we always clis])ense such a prescription in (l(iul)ly folded, impervious powder papers, and 1 might state that all powders containing vola- tile constituents should be so dispensed. For instance, powders containing volatile oils and things of like character. Don ' t you think so Dr. Hynoon? " Heinie. " — Certainly. Now Dr. Wolf knows these things and is in a p(isiti(.)n to tell you aiji ut them. ( " Carlton " after giving some more of his valuable and magnanimous store if infor- mation resumes his seat.) " Heinie. " — Well, I guess I had Ijetter stup nnw as I see that I have put f iur boys to sleep already. I want you to go upstairs now and go over these preparaticms until you are sat- isfied that ynu ha e learned all you can about them. .Xow boys, please don ' t do like the students have always done before: go upstairs and soil a mortar and one or two spatulas. I want you to go over this thoroughly. Are you listening now? I don ' t (.are whether you do any of them or not. (Exeunt.) Act II. ScENK I : " The cellar. " " Rummies " " Crap shooters, " etc., seated in their res])ective places. (Enter ' Danny. " Places a distilling apparatus, test tulies, Spritz Ijottle,, reagents, etc., on lecture table. Checks off absentees and begins after lighting the fiambeau.x. ) " Danny. " — Before we begin today I have here a paper to read that I thought might be of some interest to you. It was written by Herr von Steinundpretzel, an Irishman from the Badische Aniline and Soda Fabrique, and has to deal with the preparation of several well-known substances from old discarded bung holes. This is a fine illustration of the difference between the American and the German. The American has so much of everything that lie thinks it will never give out and con- sequently he never thinks of making use of - ucli an article as old bung holes. The Cer- man, on the other hand, never throws anything away unless he is absolutely sure that he can never put it to any practical use. in this celebrated factory. The I ' adische . ni- line and Soda Fabrique, they employ a cori)s of well trained chemists, who do nothing but nose into everything and try to discover wa s to make a few extra cents from cig- arette and cigar stumjjs, bung holes, moon beams, etc. ( )nly a few months ago they suc- ceeded in finding a good substitute for ])ins. Thev have succeeded in overthrowing several harmless and honest in(lu tries such as the cultivation of indigo and .Madder root. Look at the American now. Only a short while ago I was reading a ])a|)er written by one of the self-satisfied English (who look on the rest of the inhabitants of the globe as some sort of animals and seek to analyze them in that manner), on tiic subject of the Americans ' exaggerated sense of humor, lie s:iii!, in p;iit, th;it when the .XnuM ' icans settled in tin ' s country, that there was such .-in enonn(iUs supply of evei ' ything as to hax ' c 260 some effect on his way of thinking, hence, causing liis sense of humor, as well as every- thing else, to become exaggerated. He illustrated his point with several good stories of the Americans ' wit. An American had gone, with an Italian, to view the wonders of }iIount ' esuvius. He stood contemplating it in silence for several minutes. The Italian, hearing no remarks of wonder or enthusiasm, wished to spur him on and asked the American what he thought of it. " Is it not wonderful? " he said. " Yes, " said the American, " hut we ' ve got a waterfall that could put that thing out in fifteen minutes. " ( Lawfter. ) The other story was of an American from Chicago, who was veiwing the exhibit of meat products at the Paris Exposition. He asked a Frenchman how they handled their meat. The Frenchman, thinking to have some fun at the American ' s expense, told him that the ' put the hog in a machine and set the wheels going and the machine did all the work of killing the hog, dividing the parts and turned out sausage, ham, bacon, lard, etc. The American said, " That ' s all right, but we ' ve got an improvement on that. " " What ' s that? " the Frenchman said. " Well, we do all that and then if we don ' t like the products, we can put them all through the machine again and get back our hog. " (More lawfter.) However — let ' s get back to the subject. Where are we at? ( )h yes ! that reminds me of the difference between the Englishman and the Ameri- can. The American says, " Where am I at? " and the Englishman says, " Where is my ' at? " (Lawfter. Eighth time for this joke this year.) Speaking of hats that reminds me of another one. A senator, who was attending some large banquet, came out and the negro, who had charge of the cloak room, gave him a nice new silk hat. " Look here, John, " he said, " is this my hat? " " I dunno, sir, " the negro said, " that ' s the one you give me. " Let ' s get back to earth again. Where were we? That ' s something like the two boys who were discussing their Sunday-school les.sons. One asked the other how far they had gotten and he said that they were in the midst of original sin. ' That ' s nothing, " the other Iray said, " we are way past redemption. " (Lawfter.) (The hour of three has approached and a noise of the shuffling of feet is heard.) " Danny. " — That ' s the way with you " Indians. " Every time I get started on an important point that ought to be finished, you want to leave. However, you didn ' t get all the lecture, but you got something just as good. (Exeunt. The distilling apparatus, test tubes, Spritz bottle, reagents, and likewise the etc., are still on the table.) ScKNi-; II: Same as Scene I, Act I. Enter students, " stiffs, " etc., and avail themselves of various comfortable seats pre- paratory to taking their usual afternoon siesta. Enter Dr. Culbreth in a very dignified, lady-like manner. Calls roll. Business of polishing glasses and putting them on after the most approved fashion. Places ladies ' size watch on desk, chalk on table and brushes the dust from his fingers in a very dainty manner.) " David M. R. " — We had under consideration at our last hour, gentlemen, a very familiar drug — Spearmint. Today we take up its twin sister — Peppermint. (For the rest 261 of tliis lecture see Culbreth ' s Materia .Medica and apply as directed the following well- knnwn expressions: Habitat: ■■. ' n v where do we lin l this drug? " " And the home? " " Where is it from? " Solvents: ' Water will do some work. " Constituents: " What have we in this drug to do work? " Constituents of a X ' olatile ( )il ; " There ' s our old friend C " ' ll " ' ' , and nur uther friend. C ' H ' N ). " Assay: " Well you might say ' what in the world is the use of putting all that in the l)ook when vou don ' t Imld us for it? ' True, hut there it is all boiled down to just the few words that are absolutely needed to describe the process. N(. w in the I ' harmacojjeia it ' s uuich lunger than that. " The fiilli)wing exjiressions can lie applied as seen fit: " ow I ' m not going U punish (iU with the constituents of this drug. There arc six- teen nf them. " " . nd then we take up there — " " We state in the text — " " In (ither words. " " As you might surmise. " " Here we give nu a few tests. " " l,oi)k at that figure. " " Those of you who have lived in the cnuntry have no duubt seen. " " At that i)nint we ' ll take it up at the next hour. " " tjive tamiin. " " N ' olatile ( )il and resin. " SciCMC 111. Same as Scene li. (Enter I Inward and removes desk so " Cassy " can see over the table. iMiter " Cassy. " Checks off alisentees, thi-Usts hands in side pockets of coat and begins lecture.) " Cassy. " — No doubt you will remember that at our last meeting I sjjoke to you on the subject of . ( I ' or the rest of his remarks read several ]iages of Caspari ' s Treatise on I ' harmacv and insert at varying intervals the following well-known expressions: " No criterion. " " Hack in the sixties, " " And the like, " ( )ld Dr. S(|uibb. " " In view of the fact tiiat the i ' harmacoi)oeia directs, " " The C.crman l ' harmaco|)oeia, " " During my a|)prentice- sliip, " " I remember as a boy. " " (Juite feasible, " " ' ou ' ll experience no difticulty, " " I ' iuckiger. " " I.ime water. " " We as I ' harmacists, " " In case the doctor asks you .something we sliould be fulK jirepared to give the re(|uired information. " " Speaking from personal ex- perience, " etc.) 262 Act III. SciCNK I. Same as Scene II and III, Act 11. { Dr. Kelly officiating. ) Dr. Kelly. — Mr. Lillich. how do you make Witch Hazel Water? Lillich. — Why yon buy that already made, Doctor. Dr. Kelly. — Mr. Harri.son, what is meant bv the boiling-point of a liquid? Harrison. — The point at which it boils. Dr. Kelly. — Mr. Dietel, how do you make Extract of Krameria? Dietel. — Percolate with cold water, evaporate to dryness then heat it to the boiling point. Dr. Kelly. — Mr. White, how is Ammonium Carbonate obtained? White. — You get it from Muth Brothers in pound bottles. Dr. Kelly. — Mr. Smith, Row is Quicksilver obtained? Smith. — ISy heating silver nitrate with quick lime, when the quick passes over to the silver and lime nitrate is formed. Scene II. Same as Scene I. " Rummies, " etc., variously scattered around the room an.xiously awaiting the arrival of Dr. Dunning. " Col. lUick " finally arrives a half hour late — as usual. Takes fifteen minutes to call the roll and then has time to ask two questions. We give below a greater number than that, but the number we give is far in excess than any he has ever asked.) Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Ilrown, can you give us an example of a compound? Brown. — Yes, sir. Compound tincture of Benzone. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Warren, what is the difference lietween a mixture and a com- pound? Warren. — A compound. Doctor, is a mixture of elements, and a mixture is a mi.xture of compounds and elements. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Davis, what is an element? Davis. — An element is anything that cannot be further composed or the composi- tion cannot be decomposed. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Brumbaugh, what do you get when you heat red oxide of mercury? Brumbaugh. — You get mercury and red oxide. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Mclndoe, is an electric light an example of a physical or a chemical change? .Mclndt)e. — A chemical change. Doctor, because the substance electricity is changed into light and light cannot be changed into electricity again. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Yakel, what can you say of the relative weight of hydrogen? " S ' akel. — It ' s slightly lighter than water. Dr. Dunning. — Mr. Wannenwetch, what is Capillarity? 263 W aimciiwctscli. — Cai)illarily is wliere a sul)staiu-e attracts itself a little hitjiier than it really is. Dr. Dunning. — -Mr. .Magruder. define di xisihility. Magruder. --Matter is such that it can he seen in most cases, practically in all cases. Sl-iC.nK 111. The ■■cellar. " (■■lllinky " at the hat.) ••rdiid v. " .Mr. Cline, what are the preparations of Sanquinaria? Cline. — Fluid e.xtract and — What ' s the drug. Doctor? ■■llHiikv. " ' — Mr. l ' " riersiin, what is the hahitat of Krameria? {• " riersnn. — h ' .uropc and . sia. Xo! I mean .Vustralia. No! that ' s not right — North Anieric ' i. I mean . frica. ■■I ' .linkv. " — Well, vou guessed them all except the right one. The hahitat is South . merica. " lllinky. " - . lr. l ' " u(iua. what is the Dose of Kousso? Ku(|ua. — ' ne to hve grains. Doctoi-. ■ " I ' dinky. " — What ' s that, a do-e for a hahy? " lilinky. " — Mr. ( )nnen, what ' s the hotanical source of I ' .erheris? Oniicn. — iierberis Hydropliohia. ■■ r.link -. " I ' m afraid you didn ' t hear that ery distinctl} ' , . lr. ( )nnen. It ' s A(|ui- fi ilium. " Klinky. " — .Mr. Pierce, what kind of a plant is San uinai ' ia ? I ' ierce. — . tree. " I ' .linky. " — .Mr. llein, how would you detect adulteration. of cotton seed oil in oli e oil ? llein. — liy appropriate tests. " lUiiiky. " - .Mr. Durding, what is the hoianical source of Krameria? Durding (way in the hack row listens intently to remarks pa.- sing around). — iM-iaudr.a Ix. " lllinky. " — Come down in fi ' ont .Mr. Dm-ding. I can ' t hear you h.ack there. ( . noise of feet shuffling and general niclce is raised. I " lllinky. " - " Well, gentlemen, if you clmi ' t want the (|ui ., I can leave, because I ' ve got something else to do. We are very busy and 1 can ' t afford to waste my time if you don ' t want the (juiz. ( Ivxeunt.) 264 iaftg pUa " To Dri e Dull Caraway. " If Zinc Sulphate at the Rennert where did Anodyne? If Sidney lirown knows it all why can ' t Physostigma Venenosum? What does Kino? If " Wifey " was broke would Fred Alinder? If some one stole the bung-hole from the alcohol Ijarrel would Dietel? If McCormick proposed and was rejected would Mclndoe? ' lio is going to Ayd her? I think Miss Ruiz. She went out one morning when the ground was W hite with snow and a big Wolfe ate her. ' ell, that ' s what she Getz for being so foolish for she should have known something was up when she heard the . lder bark. I might have gotten the same thing that she did but Iron. You ha ' e given her as much as she can Carrie, now why don ' t you give Anisum? Chlorate two, but that ' s not half as much as Claret. I was walking thru the meadow and I saw a cow ' s husband coming. He made one Cowslip and an Oxide. Believe me that was Sumbul. White: Say Getz! Do you know 15 got married? Getz: Gee whiz! Did he get married to a woman? ( )nnen : Jack, what is the official title of Calomel? Wannenwetsch : I don ' t even know the botanical source. D. F. Onnen certainly does like Abe Ullman ' s cold slaw. Where does Warren get his matches? 265 Jitutor jpiiarmarg (ElasB (Elaas ©ftirrra Heeron Neely President. Benj. L. Kilgo X ' ice-President. Lee a. Bailey Secretary and Treasurer. Wm. Wright Tucker Historian. Sam Jos. Demarco Sergeant-at-Aniis. (Elaaa Soil Robert H. Gardiner. Martinsljurg, W. ' a. DouGL. s Glover Keyser, W. ' a. Meyer Goldsmith Russia. Narciso Luciano Gross. Santiago de Cuba. Antonio Guzman . . Mayaguez, Porto Rico. Albert Edgar H am mEl. . .Baltimore, Md. James Miller Hertzler. .. .Carlisle, Pa. Jas. CuRRiE Fludgins. .Matthews Co., ' a. PjEnj. Lucas Kilgo Greenwood, S. C. Israel LiEbman Russia. Arthur Robt. Lotterer. .Baltimore, Md. Jno. Kennard AL RSHALL.Centreville, Md. Wm. H. MasEnheimer. . .Manchester, Md. Geo. a. McNamara. . . .Collensville, Conn. Benj. Mellor, Jr Ellicott City, Md. Bright Williamson MiddlETon, Darlington, S.C. Herron NeelEv K Charlotte, N. C. Annie Maria Patterson. .Baltimore, Md. Angel Antonio Rodon . Santiago de Cuba. Chas. J. Rowe K Emmitsburg, Md. Samuel H. Schapiro lialtimore, Md. Norman L. Shaunbekg. . . . ISaltiniore, Md. loiix Edward Schmidt. . . . P altimore, Md. Amelia ( ). SonnEnbi ' rg. . . Baltimore, Md. Chas. Wm. Strombi-;rg Baltimore Co. ■.M. Wright Tucker K Concord, N. C. Lerov Ei ' ELEiT AFEAVRf)i ' . . Baltimore, Md. Desiderio Juan Arnaz - Aliserui, Santiago. Joseph MvEr Branskv. . . . Baltimore, Md. Homer C. Brooks K . . . Baltimore, J Id. John Joseph Carroll Baltimore, Md. Edward R. Cathcart K .Anderson, S. C. Thos. Andrew Crowell. . . .Monroe, N. C. Edwin Iionner Da -is. ...Morganton, N. C. Sam. Jos. Demarco Baltimore, Md. Allen M. Torrington Connecticut. Raymond W. Donovan. . .Haverhill, Mass. John L. Doyle Baltimore, Md. Florence Elizabeth Dull. Rock wood, Pa. George Wm. Evans, Jr. . .Pendleton, S. C. Carl Joseph Flom Kupel, Russia. Luther White Alexander Co., N. C. Jas. Wm. Watkins Dorr. W. " a. Chas. Eugene Wilson K . .Union, S. C. H. M. Rolnick Annapolis, Md. M. J. Morgan Piedmont, W. ' a. L. A. G. Munzert Baltimore, Md. G. Phillip Welzant Baltimore, Md. S. ' . Karwocki Baltimore, Md. Lee a. Bailey K Salisbury, N. C. John Au.sterlitz Baltimore, Md. Harvev E. Cline Concord, N. C. ABckcI ' ;k E. Tyson Greenville, N. C. Chas. Riff Georgetown, S. C. JosiU ' ii K. 1 ' rown Greenville, N. C. Joseph W. P.urkE Clarksburg, W. ' a. E. D. Doty Jefferson, Md. Miss Bessie O. Cole Hampton, Md. Albert W. S. Hakdin " .. . . .Baltimore, Md. Roirr. Ri ERS Baltimore, Md. Wm. W. Wilson Reisterstown, Md. ElmI ' Ik L. Cook. Homer C. Brooks K ' Baltimore, Md. H. L. Schrader Baltimore. Md. J. J. O ' Hara Frederick Co., Md. Herman F. Hansen Baltimore, Md. O. W. MuEiiLHAUSE Baltimore, Md. Raymond KeehnER Baltimore, Md. 267 Juuiur (ElasB i istnni [t] X tlic -iectind (lay of October, I ' Ul, tliere assembled in the pharmacy buikling about sixty e;rbryiiiii(.- pharmacists, representing many States throughout the North and Suuth. and also a few foreign countries, most of whom wore a forlorn look, thinking of the loved ones they left behind, and our knees were trembling to the tune of " Home, Sweet Home, " due to the fact tlmt we were ex- pecting to be hazed, but through the kindness of our Seniors, and Dr. Caspari, this part of the ceremony was eliminated. The first member of the faculty to greet us introduced himself as Prof, llyn.son. and he also made us acquainted with his assistant. Dr. Wolf. His fust lecture was based u])on seriousness, earnestness, and imagination, and the faults of those who had failed in previous years; after a short lecture upon these subjects, he assigned us to our respective lockers in the laboratory and then gave us our dismissal for the afternoon. The second af- ternoon found us in the lecture room, with Dr. liase, who endeavored to give us a short .sermon, but decided to leave it with Dr. Culbreth, who, he .said, was more efficient in this line of lecturing. He did, however, give us some advice which pro ed of alue throughout the entire year, . fter our dismissal from Dr. ISase, we were honored by the presence of Dr. Culbreth. who, according to the recom iiendation of Dr. Base, ])roved to be a most efficient spiritual adviser, as well as a master of Liotany and .Materia Medica. We were then welcomed by Dr. Caspari, Dean of the Faculty, who advised us to enter into the studv of our ])rofessi()n in earnestness and i)re])are to take the oath of the pill- roller. . bout tile last of ( )ctober the iirst meeting was called to order by " His Majesty " Andy Schaub, the self-appointed Chairman, and the following ofhcers were elected: Neely, President; Kilgo, X ' ice-l ' resident ; Miss Dull, Secretary; I ' .ailey, Treasurer : Tucker, Historian; Demarco, Sergeant-at-. ' Xrms. . ftci- the election of officers, no other business was transacted, and the meeting wa- adjourned. The first meeting called to order by the I ' roident was for the purpose of .selecting the class colors and design for a banner, and a committee, comiiosed of Rowc, Crowcll, and Cathcart. was a])poiiited to select the same. It has been customary to celebrate Academic Day at the University, when all ihe departments of this school and St. John ' s Academy are brought together. The day .set aside for this event was the thirteenth of November. . t ten o ' clock on this date we as- sembled at the I ' niversity, where we joined in llic pidce ' -ion, which w.is led by the St. John ' s cadets. We marched to the Westminster rre bylerian Church, at the corner of Kayctte and Greene Streets, where the exercises were held. We took our place in line 268 behind the Seniors, headed by our banner (an emblem of ]jharmacy), and on the way each class gave their respective yells. After the exercises we disbanded from the rest of the students, and ])roceeded t :) have a little fun, by parading through the business section of the citv, giving ) ' ells, and finally ended by going to one of the most popular theatres in the city. The next thing of importance was the reception given to both pharmacy classes by the facult -. This event was a success and cer tainly was enjoyed by all who were present, and the faculty can be congratulated for honoring the students with such an occasion. We in return, with the Senior Class, extended to the Faculty our appreciation for their most enjoyable occasion, by honoring them with a like entertainment some weeks later, and this also proved to be a most enjoyable affair to those who took part. It took us some time to settle down to business after returning from Xmas holidays, but we realized that examinations were near at hand and it was necessary for us to cut out theatres and other pleasnres for the night-hawk; but after all of this studying it is sad to say so many exploded on chemistry, and maybe other examinations. Let us now take in consideration the kind of material our class is composed of. For instance : Dr. Hynson : — " The techniciue and dispensing fiend. Insinuated the class of lucky thirteen. Was the only class in his remote That had ever succeeded in getting his goat. " We will first take Miss " Florence Flask " Dull, or the bella donna of the class; Miss Cole, the " Carbon Comp, " advanced a few things to Dr. Plitt on ' egetable Histology, while Miss Sonnenburg gives Dr. Hynson ])oints on selling postage stamps. H Miss Patterson does not marry too soon she will write a book on pharmaceutic botany, lirooks is said to be the direct proof of Darwin ' s theory of evolution, and Rivers never makes witchhazel, Init buys it already made. Flom plays ' possum on lectures, and his favorite song is " Please Go ' Way and Let Me Sleep. " Austerlitz, when asked how to sjiell his name, says, " You do not spell it, but just sneeze it. " Chas. Erastus Wilson, or better known as " Woodrov - the genuine, " is to be Dr. Hynson ' s next assistant. Ask Evans if he would like a dose of " Dr. Bull ' s Baby Syrup " and also if he has any clothes to press. We are afraid " Chick " Rowe will marry before he graduates, if he doesn ' t oversleep himself and miss the wedding. The nearest thing to perpetual motion is when Kilgo gets to laughing in Dr. Hynson ' s lectures. Neely likes to dance to the " My.sterious Rag " and wonders where Cathcart was Hallowe ' en night. Davis has forgotten the name of the street on which he lost his watch fob. McNamara has been elected president of the absentee club, but he does attend lec- tures occasionally. Bransky, our noted chemist, when asked what vacuum was, replied that he had it in his head but he could not express it. 269 If l ' culiKT and Donovan were to cut classes to shoot crap, would Demar-co? Hurtzler can ' t understand why roasted peanuts will not grow, and " Sis " Hudgins don ' t see whv potatoes should have eyes. There is something in the seven hundred block on Fayette street attracting Brown ' s attention. Cline. the sport of the class, says there are not enough single girls in lialti- niore for him. I ' .urke has decided to li ' e a (|uiet life; that is the reason he moved to the country Crowell, our studious hoy, regrets there are not eight days in a week, so he would have more time to study. I ' ass White the " s oons. " and why did every one look at his straw hat last October? (lardner ne er has an thing to say, but he gets a letter every day, just the same. Thus ends the historv of the class of lucky ' l.v . nd here ' s hoping, when the roll is called ne.xt year we all will l)e in the Senii_ r Class. HISTORIAN. 270 QII]P Aasoriatiuu C. H. Young President. C. R. Edwards, H. DolER. E. O. Ericson ice-Presidents. P. P. Vincent Secretary. Ed. Looper Treasurer. Edward S. Johnson Chairman .Memlx-rship Committee. URING the not- far-gone past the ■. M. C. A. department in most of our large colleges was looked u nm as a minor factor in the school and claimed the attention of only a very small percentage of our student body, liut, during the last few decades, many of the schools and universities, and, 1 might add. the majority of them, have begun to fully realize that such an organization is in- deed a valuable and indispensable asset to a body of young men making u[) a university. During the last two years our N ' . M. C. .V. has takcMi ([uilc decisive strides and has increased two-fold, both in menibershi]) and in the general conven- iences of the department. Through the aid and co-operation of the Central llranch. we have provided conven- iences for both members and non-members. The dej)artmcnt now consists of four well-equi])])C(l rooms. ( )ne large reception room, furnished with horizontal bars, dumb-bells and clubs, also a ])iano has been at the disposal of all members since last October. .Vdjoining this is situated a room with two private shower baths and lockers for conveniences of all members. There are also two l)ublic rooms open to the student body at large during session. ( )ne room is furnished with various games and the other containing abundant reading matter which is both interesting and beneficial to the student. It is here that we wish to express our most sincere appreciations to the adjunct faculty for that contribution to the Y. M. C. A. library, also to the Senior Faculty for the en- couragement and co-oijeration furnished us through addres.ses, etc., on several occasions during the past year. It lias been our good fortune to have with us this year, as teacher in our P.ible ! tudy, a most learned and able teacher. Dr. Kirk. The organization feels especially indei)ted to iiim for the interest and attention shown u thruughnul the year. In conclusion we wish to state tliat as the majority of us dejjart in the various ports of the world next year at our chosen work, let us ho])e that our following co-workers will thus continue the interests to ibis most import.mt branch of medicine and ultimately make of the University of Maryland all tli.it C„,(l uould have it be. EDWARD S. yollN.SON. 272 IKa t ia Pst DELTA CHAPTER. Established 1,S ' - ' S. Chapter House, 1415 W. Fayette Street. ExoTi-RiC IHDR-M— TiiK M. SK ( ( jfiicial journal ). EscATKKic MraiU ' M— TiiK Ac.iiR. ( UHicial Direetory). Offici. i Colors — Scaulkt and Ckav. ( )i ' i ' iciAi. 1m,o i;k--1 i;i) Caknatio.n. FRATRES IX FACULTATE. Dk. Cr. Caukoll Euckard. Dr. John F. Hawktns. Dr. J. Dawson Rkivuhr. Dr. C.ivoki ' .I ' W. Hkmmi ' .tmr. Dk. H. W. S ' roNi ' .R. Dr. W. J. Coi.i:man. Dr. W. a. C.NAn::-:. FRATRES IN HdSPITALE. Dr. L. E. AIcDaniicl. Dr. 1.. K. Walki:k. Dr. J. ' SI. I ' .LODc ' .KTT. Dr. A. C. AUCall. FRATRES IN URP.E. Dr. 1. A. I ' .I.OCK. Dk. L. C. Hicss. Dr. F. C. Cari ' Kntkr. Dk. A. N. UWENSI ' .V Dr. I. I. O ' DoNNAUX Dk. A. P.. LltNNAN. Dr. 11. P). TlTKUIW. Dk. P A. Nice. Dk. H. K. DULANlCY. Dk. E. H. RowE. Dr. LoL ' is Kirsciinur. Dk. H. C. PURDUM. Dr. W. C. Makki.te. Dk. v. H. McKxir.iiT. I)K. j. F. I ' .VRNES. Dr. " e. E. Nichols. Dk. Roiii:kt Pilson. 275 FRATRES IN UNIXERSITATE. RUESE A. Ali-c.ool). SVDN ' EV E. lUciIANAN. MlI.FoRI) HlNNANT. ' 1 ' . F. A. Stevens. 1912. C. A. Davis. 1 ' .. T. Dl ' RDlNG. RoWARli S (l jolIN.SON. Wll.l ' .l ' .K . liiATl ' : ScoTT. Chas. W. RAisnii ' NKArii. 1). C. " akui;n. W. v . Kenni;i)N ' . F. L. McUamei.. C. H. He.mi ' hii.i.. Iv I.. Enolish. L. L. Williams. |. T. Heavers. 1013. L. A. Alexandra. H. E. Legates. C. D. Welciiel. E. Xewcommkr. M. C. PiRciOKS. C. E. Wilson. II. j. Sli ' siii-:r. L. A. liAILEV. H. Neelv. W. W. TrcKKR. Mi ' W. . Cai ' iicart. II. C. Bridges. W. S. LiARR. 1914. . L. Richards. C. C. Avers. . . S. M. Coleman. II. K. Clarke. Ciiakl:;s RowE. C.EoRCE K. 1 ' atrick. 1915. ! Irr.H E. P.vkns. ECAN. 276 IKap a Pst iFratnntttii FouNDKD 1879. Incorporated 1903. EXECUrn ' E CHAPTER. Alpha — Grand Council, Wilmington, Del. COLLEGIATE CHAPTERS. (Active Chapters). Bet. — L ' niversity College of Medicine. Sicma — ISaltimore College of Physicians Richmond. ' a. and Surgeons, Haltimore, Md. Gamma — Columbia L ' niversity. N. Y. Tau — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Delta — L ' niversity of Maryland, Haiti- Ala. more, Md. Up.silon — Louisville College of Phar;iiacy, Etto — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky. Philadelphia, Pa. Pin — Northwestern L ' niversity, Chicago, Iota — L ' niversity of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. 111. K. PPA — P)irmingham Medical College, I ' .ir- Cm — L ' niversity of Illinois, Chicago, 111. mingham, Ala. Psi — Baylor University, Dallas, Texas. LA.MimA — X ' anderljih L ' niversity, Nashville, OmECA — Southwestern L ' niversity, Dallas, Tenn. Texas. Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, P.eta-Heta — Western Reserve L ' niver- iioston, Mass. sity, Cleveland, (jhio. Xr — Medical College of South Carolina, liETA Gamma — University oi California, Charleston, S. C. San Francisco, Cal. Xi — L ' niversitv of West ' irginia, Morgan- I ' .eta Delta — L ' nion L ' niversity, Albany, town, W. a. N. Y. ().MiCRoN — L ' niversitv of Nashville, Nash- I ' .ETA ErsiLoN — Rhode Island College of N-ille, Tenn. P. and A. S., Providence, R. I. Pi — Tulane L ' niversity. Xew ( )rleans. La. I!elta Zet. — (Jregon Agricultural College, Riio — Atlanta College of Phvsicians and Corvallis, Ore. Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. ( . luiiini Ch.-ipters ). Philadelphia Piiiladelphia, Pa. New York New ' ork City, N. Y. Haltimore Baltimore, Md. f ' irmingham P.irmingham, Ala. Chicago Chicago, 111. 277 I ' liuiided at I!. C. D. S., ' I ' .altiniurc, AI I.. 1S ' )2. Established University uf .Maryland, I ' JOO. Colors — Lif.iiT 1 ' m ' I ' : anm) Whiti;. OFFICERS. D. T. B. Houston Grand Master. R. B. Dawson Junior Master. J. A. AIcClunc. Secretary. E. C. Cakpentkk Treasurer. G. K. Patterson Editor. A. J. SiNAV Chief Inquisitor. E. A. Sims Chief Interrogator. A. G. KiNUM Senator. P. H. Blanciiard Inside Guardian. II. Ji:i-fi-;rson C utside Guardian. D. A. I ' .KRNiiARDT Historian. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. C. ' . Matthews, D. D. S. .. Wm. a. Rea, D. D. S Geo. F. Dean. D. D. S C. A. Shrieve. a. B. D. D. S, C. E. Waters, D. D. S Instructor, Histology and I athology. ..Chief Demonstrator in Infirmary. Demonstrator in Infirmary Demonstrator in Infirmarv Demonstrator in Infirmarv. Ei.DRinc.i ' Baskin, M. D.. D. D. S., Professor of ( )rthodontia and As- sociate Professor of Clinical Dentistrv. S. W. MooRi:, D. D. S Demonstrator of Anesthesia. J. S. Mandico, D. D. S Demonstrator in Infirmarv A. P. Scarborouch, D. 1). S Demonstrator in Infirmary A. H. P.VTERSON, D. D. S.. De.r.or.stralor in Infirmarv and in Charge of Extracting Room. 279 ]). A. IJl ' .KN llAKDT. V. II. lll.ANCllAKl). W. II. Cl.AKK. j. (). Cam I ' . I). ' P. !!. ll(irsT(). . . 11. 1 )A VSn. . !.. W. l)i:i.ANi:v. X. llrKNARl). G. A. Ilrxcii. E. C. Caki i:. ti:r. C. H. Casiiv. A. I ' . i " iv.Mi:k. I ' R. TRES IX LXIXERSITATE. 1912 D. N ' . Fi.oiiK. T. j. IllCKICV. I I. JlU ' FKRSON. S. I . CiONSAI.VKS. W. S. Ki-:nni;i)v. I. A. McCn-NC. l ' )13. I- ' nw. l ' ' Kii;sciii.. r,. 11. E. Hakvkv. il. k. Hf.ck. . . S. Kl.NLM. I. ri.. NNKLLS. U. I ' ( IRTKL. C. K. r. TTi;RS()N. E. . . Sims. . . J. SiNAV. r. ri, Salles. ( ). C. Woods. C. r.. Tkatt. I. E. Ricxkman " . I. -M. SMATIIIiRS. I. . . Tansev. |- I I. .ACKKII.I.. .M. ( " .Ko i;s. I ' ., j. I Iammkt. Jr. C. A. kii ' i ' i;Rsi!i " .Rc,i;R. 1914. II. J. I ' il ' l-.R. H. E. Hvm:. II. J. Hl ' DSON. II. " |. Lasii. II. j. Foley. .M. Ci. (iri:RRA. T. F. O ' Neil. ACriNE CllAl ' TERS. Ai.riiA — llahimdif Cullotji. ' of Denial Sur- gery. JiKTA — Xcw nr C(illcs, ' c (if Dental Sur- gery. (■A.M.MA — I ' eiinsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Delta— ' fufts Dental College, I ' oston. r " .i--iLo. -Western Reserve Universit ' , (. " le elan(l, ' lliin. Zeta — L ' niversity of l ' enns l ania. Dental Department. Eta — riiiladelpliia Denial College. Tmeta — l ' niversity nf I ' .ulTalu, Denial De- lia rlnieiit. loTA — Xortliwestern L ' niversitv. Denial De- l)artment, Chicago. Kaim ' A — Chicago College nf Denial Sur- gery. I.AMiiHA — L ' niversitv of Minnesdta, Dental Department. Mr — L ' ni ' ersity of Denver, Dental Depart- ment. Xr— I ' ittsburg Dental College. Xi — Mari|netle L ' niversity. .Milwaukee. .Mr Di;lta — l!ar ai-(l I ' niNersity Dental School. ()MICR()N — Louis ille CnlK ' .i;e of Dental Surger -. I ' l l ' ,;ilti:n(.re Medical (. ' ullege. Dental De- partment. I ' .i:t Sk ' .ma — College nf I ' lusiei.m .iml Surgeons, Dent.il Depl., San JMaii- ci.sco. Run — ( )hin Cnllege nf Denl.il Surgery. Sii, r .Medicn-Chirurgical Cnllege, Phila- delphia. 280 Tau — Atlanta Dental College. |Upsilon — University of Soutliern Cali- fornia, Los Angeles. Piii — University of Maryland, Dental De- partment. Chi— N. Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Psi — Starling ( )hio Medical University, Columbus. ( )mi-:c.a — Indiana Dental College. ISi TA Alpha — University of Illinois, Den- tal Department. Piin ' A Gamma — George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Beta Dklta — University of California, San Francisco. PiCTA Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry. P.KTA ZiCTA — St. Louis Dental College. Pkta Eta — Keokuk Dental College, Keo- kuk, Iowa. r i:T. TiTijTA — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Gamma IoTa — Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Gamma Kappa — LIniversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda — College of Dental and (3ral Surgery of New York. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu — A anderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, ' a. Gamma ()micron — Medical College of irginia, Richmond, Va. Gamm. Pi — Washington LIniversity, Den- tal Dept., St. Louis, Alo. Dklta Rho — Kansas City Dental College. Di:lta Tau — Wisconsin College of P. and S., Dental Dept. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York Alumni Chapter — New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter — Pittsburg, Pa. Minnestota Alumni Chaj ter — 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 Angleles Alumni Chapter — Los An- geles, Cal. Cleveland Alumni Chajiter — Cleveland, ( ). Seattle Alumni Chapter — Se.nttle, Wash. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter — Portsmouth, Ohio. Buffalo Alumni Chapter— Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter. New Jersey State Alumni Chapter. San Francisco Alumni Chapter — San Fran- cisco., Cal. Multnomah Alumni Chapter — Portland, Ore. District of Columbia Alunmi Chapter — Washington, D. C. Anthracite Alumni Chapter — Scranton, Pa. Ohio State Alunuii Chapter. Iowa State Alumni Chapter — Iowa City, la. 281 J 5 it iinma Nit [t] I ' .cta Alpha Cliapter, Estal)lishe(l I ' W. CiTAPTKR HiirsK, 61S W. LdMiiAKii Stki ' I ' .t. Prof. Sams ' icl C. Ciii ' w. Prof. R. Tunstf.i. Tam.ok. Prof. Haku - .Xnij ' K, I ' KATRES IN FACL ' L ' I ' ATE. I ' roI ' . Joiix C. Hi ' .mmi-.ti;r. I ' kill ' . l(;si;i ' ii L.HiRsii. ' Asso. Priif. W ' m. Tari ' n. I ' roF. Hiram Woods. Prof. |. L S(} Hi ' NDI.Kv. ProF. v t. Ci.air Stri ' ill. Dr. D. AI. R. CuLnRFTii. Dr. R. L. MiTCMKLL. PRA ' 1 RES IN L ' Rl ' .E. P R. 1 I. A. CODINC.TON. Di;. W. HoLLIDAY. Dr. a. D. Atkinson. Dr. G. D. TowNsiiRNn. C. L. JoSLIN. D. ( ). (n oRCF. FRATRES IN UNIX ' ERSIT.VI ' E. l ' )12. R. E. Ap.fli.. W. E. Gallion. 1. E. Hair. R. P.. Patrick. I. D. Sharp. E. G. pRFICDINC. 1913. C. R. Eiivv. Ri)s. T. I ' .. W ' arnfr. T. R. Pratt, |r P. P. X ' iNSON. M. D. Smith. 1914. C. 11. Mktcalfic. II. W. HVFRS. E. W. Wilson. T. R. r.RAni.Fv. W. M. Staiii., N. P.. Hfndrix. P.. L. Wji.son. 191.r T. A, PuiF. W. II. h ' .NKINS. P. P. I III.:.. I). 11, .MoFFI ' TT. 283 CIIAI ' TER ROIJ,. Ai.niA — Mii-higaii. I ' .KTA — Detroit. Di:i.TA — Pittsburgh. Ei ' SiLON — Minnesota. Zeta — Northwestern. Eta — Illinois. TilKTA — Cincinnati. loTA — Physicians and Siir,t;ccins, N. V. Kaim-a — Rush. Ua.mhda — Pennsylvania. Mi; — Syracuse. Nf — California. Xi — University of r clli- iK- liospital. N ' . N ' . Omicron — L ' niiin. . i.niA Kai ' I ' .v I ' m — Washington I ' nivcr- sitv. St. Louis. I ih — jctifcr c)n. Si(..MA — Western Reserve. Tat — Cornell. Li ' Sii.oN — Cooper. I ' m — California. Cii I — Toronto. I ' l .Mr — N ' irginia. 1!i;ta . i,riiA — Maryland. I ' ii:t. IIkta — 1 lopkins. 1. C. j.— Iluffalo. IIi:ta Dklta — Iowa. I!:: ' r. Epsilon — Nebraska. Di-i.TA Ei ' SiLON Iota — N ' alc. I ' li-.iA Eta — Indiana. r.i:TA TiiKTA — Kansas. lli;rA loTA — Tulane. k( )i.i. ( )i " ci.rr.s. Till-: r.l ' Kl.lX Cl.L-|! r.ciiin. Ccrmany. TnK Nkw N ' okK Ci.ri ' . Ww v City. TnK ' ii-:nn. Ci.rii icnna, Austria. 281 Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882. COUNCIL OFFICERS. Dr. H. J. Prentiss, President Iowa City. HONORARY COUNCIL. Dr. Torald Sdllman Cleveland. Dr. Frank W. Westbrook Minneapolis. Dr. Russell I ' .l ' rton-Opitz New York City. Dr. Howard H. Miller Pittsljurgh. Dr. William H. Park New York City. EXECUTINE COUNCIL. Dr. H. J. Prentiss, President Iowa City. Dr. Will Walter, Ex-President Chicago. Dr. Ernest E. Irons, Secretary-Treasurer Chicago. Dr. Abram T. Kerr, Ex-President Ithaca. Dr. TiiaddEus ' alkER, Historian Detroit. Dr. Henry W. StilEs, Custodian Syracuse. 285 ail|t 2da QIlu DELTA (I.OUIS McLANE TIFFANY) CHAl ' TEK. EsT. i ' .i.isiii:ii 1 ' ' 04. Ei.dwi ' .K — Wii ri ' i ' ! CaknaiTon. Cnl.dRS — I ' l ' KI ' IJ-: AND ( ' idl.D. PuiilJCATInN — Cm Zl ' . ' I ' A Cui AIlviiKAl, Rl ' .CdKI) and Till-; Cm Zi-ri ' A Cm ( v ' i ' .cuKT OrAUTKULv ). I ' RATRES IN L ' NR ' ERSITATE. Kni;i;RT A. l!iiNi l ' :K. Tims. Cmi ' .MAN. Jiiii N Dadi-. DARl•. |i)iix W. E. EmCRT. vni. Ekni ' .st W. KRl■, , Edwjn 1 ' . Koi.r.. Edward A. LoopiiR. RuciCK . 1 ' ARLKTT. Cl.AKK 1. STALI.VVijKI ' U. Cik() i ' .i A. Sti ' ;. i. |nIIN 11. TrAI ' .AND. A. A. Di; ■vA A. S. A. Dk Y axna. l ' )13. Harr - C. Ravsor. Lkiinard liA S. Edward E. Tra i;ks. W ' M. ( ). KH.IITSDN. HA ■vv(lRTll S. Clark. Tri ' man DonsoN. Clancy Dox ' Ivll. 1914. Clarhncic C. Holsic. CnAs. C. 1 IablKston. Ll WR • l ' )L. KK. E. L. 11()R( ' ,i:r. Lia ' is Li.MiiAfCii. Clari:nci-: C. Tdlmson. 287 [()Ci:i,N N W. Ill.ACKMIIK. W. R. Johnson. i . W. [ollNSoN. 1915. L MAN R. 1 ' ()KTI:k. IdSHi ' ii C. I i;ii). InllX T. StRINI.IvK. 1 . . . SllAFHK. |(iiiN C. Woodland. .Mauk ' . Zikc.i.i:r. I ' RATRKS I.V F.KCL ' I.TATlv L. McL. Tri-i-ANv. .M. 1 ). II. 1). .McCaktv, . I. 1). I ' kank G. Martin, . 1. P W . F. Sowkrs. M. U. X.viiiAN W ' iNsi.ow. . I. 1). j. l ' " Ki:n .Ada.ms, M. D. II. II. Toi.i), M. D. II. R. WinTTi.i:, .M. U. R. C. H. ri,hv, .M. U. F. S. Lynn. .M. D. 288 OIl|t I tn ail)t (fi Founded at University of Georgia, 1902. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha (Milton Anthony) — University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. BiCTA (Francis Delafikld) — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York. Delta (Louis McLane Tiffany) — Uni- versity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Epsilon (Robert Batty) — College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Zeta (Robert Rhett Walker) — Balti- more Medical College, Baltimore, Aid. TiiETA (Richard Douglas) — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, ' J ' enn. Kappa (Crawford N. Long) — Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. Lambda ( HebEr Jones) — College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tenn. Mr ( Sanford Emerson ChaillE) — Tu- lane University, New Orleans, La. Nu (Jas. Anthiiny DiiiREiCL) — University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Xi — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. OMicRtm — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Pi — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. 111. Rho — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Sigma — George ' ashington University, Washington, D. C. Tau— JefTerson Medical College, Piiiladel- phia. Pa. L ' psiLoN — Fordham University, New York. Phi — Lincoln L ' niversity, Knoxville, Tenn. Cm — Long Island Medical College, Brook- lyn, N. Y. Psi— Richmond Medical College. Rich- mond, a. Omega— Birmingham Medical College, Bir- mingham, Ala. 289 XI PSI PHI Sia.Kf ' Pf " - Xt f Bt f lit— iEta (Elp lrr Founded 1889. Established University of Maryland, 1893. CoLdKS — Laxi ' Nder and CrEam. Flower — The Red Rose, OFFICERS. J. A. r.LACK President. W. L. ISai ' ciier ' ice-President. L. T. Allen ' . Secretary. L. C. Mainz Treasurer. N. C. Thurlow Editor. W. L. KiBLER Reverend Monitor. Ralph Rav Master of Ceremonies. L. Mc. Murray Guard. R. ' . BrockETT Sentinel. R. H. Ellington Chief Herald. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Fkrdinand J. S. GoRC.As, A. M., M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Pathology, ( )ral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. Timothy O. Heatvvule, M. D., D. D. S., Dean of the Dental Department and Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Isaac H. D.wis, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of ( )perative and Clinical Dentistry. P.. Merrill Hopkinson, A. M., M. D., D. D. S.. Professor of ( )ral Hygiene and Dental History. L. W ' liiTiNC. Farinholt, D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Crown, Pridge, Porcelain and Inlay Work. John C. UhlEr. M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Francis J. ' alEntine, A. AI., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Dj erative Dentistry. 291 (K iB ' . RATKKS IX L ' l KRSI ' r. ' l ' E. L. T. Allen. il, E. Frrzi ' ATKicK. 11. E. l!(). . i:v. W. I. S.MITII. 1912. R. H. Ellincton. C. E. SCIILII ' DI ' K. M. H. St. .nn. ki). I. A. Hlack. A. H. BuRK. Ralph Rav. N. C. Thurlow. W. L. Baugher. !.. C. Mainz. I.. . U ' . Murray. ! ' . K. M. GiLLEY. J. i;. W. Dion. . L. KinLER. A. |. r i;i)ENliAUl ' .H. 1913. R. W. Br(ickictt. E. J. O ' Brien. J. J. MORAN. C. E. Bixly. ' I ' hos. Black, Jr. J. W. Holt. R. M. Fakkicll. D. T. " allEr. .A. .A.KCII. A. V. Russell. Jr. P. A. BUNN. R. Reineke, Jr. J. H. Scanalon. K. E. Boazman. W. D. GiBBS. 1914. E. C. Yost. I. D. Fitzgerald. " . T. Wrigtit. I. Hay. CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — L ' nivcrsity ( Michigan. . nn .Arbor, .Midi. Ga.mma -l ' liil;uk ' l|)iii;i Dental College. DELTA l ' ialtiniore College of Dental .Sur- gery. Eta — L ' niversity of .Maryland, llaltiniore, .M(l. TiiKTA — Indiana Dental College, Indiana- poli.s, Ind. Iota — Univer.sity of Califurnia, San I ' ran- eisco, Cal. Kapi ' A — Starling. ( )hio. .Medical College, C()liinil)ii , ( ). La.mbda — Chicago College of Denial Sui ' - gery. Mu — University of UufTaio, I ' .uftalo, N. V. Nu — Harvard University, Boston, Mass. . i.riiA Zi;ta — Southein Dental College, .Atlanta Ga, .Alpha Eta — .Atlanta Dental College, .At- lanta, Ga. . I L ' niversitN of .Medicine, Richmond, a. ().mkuon — Roval College of Dental Sur- geons, Toronto, ( )nt. I ' l L ' niversitN ' df I ' enn- yl ;ini;i, Philadel- phia. Pa. Riio — N ' orthwotern L ' niversity. Chicago, 111. Tat — W .-ishiiiL;!! )!! rnixersity. . t. I.oni--, .Mo. Phi — L ' niversity of .M iinicJota, Minne- apolis, .Minn. zH Cm — Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Psi — Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Omega — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Ali ' ha Beta — Baltimore Medical College. Ai PHA Epsiuin — North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York State Alumni Association — New Chicago Alumni Association — Chicago, 111. York. ■ Twin City Alumni Association — Minne- New York City Alumni Association — New apolis, Minn. York City. Technique Club — Toronto, Ontario, Can. Buffalo Alumni Association — Buffalo, N. Y. 293 n tgma IKap a rf} Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass., March 5, 1873. ETA CHAPTER. EST.VBLISHKD I. NUARY 8, 1897. Colors— SiLVKR and Mac.rnta. Publication (Quartcrlv )— Tiik Sh ' .ni-t. FRATRES IN UNR ' ERSITATE. 1912. Gkrard H. Lkbret. J. Edward Hubbard. I. William Eblrt. j. F. Marshall Kkic.iilev. W. Hovvakd Vicackr. Russell H. Dean, Jr. Arthur C. Fo.ard. F. Trump Herr. Herbert L. GrumplER. Harry A. Bishop. 1913. W. Houston Toulson. NoRBERT C. Nitch. Franklin D. Murphy. Frederick L. Detrick. Frank M. " Wilson. 1914. Thomas S. Kea n. 295 Raymond L. Johnson. i ' RATRES L LKLIE. j. S. MruKAv, LI., i;, A. M. Siiii ' i.i: , M. I). j. W . lldl.l.AMi. M. U. E. j. (■.KII-I--IN. IJ.. r.. C,{s Smith. I.I.. H. . . 1.. .M. i....m:. I.l,. P.. j. II. s.MiTii. Jk.. m. n. J. j. .MnKITZ. . 1. 1). !• ' . ( ). .Mii.i.KK. M. I). J. II. II. Emhkn, I.l,. 11. Li-o J. ( " .iii.iii ' .. rii, M. 1). W. Cri.MI ' .KT I.Vd.NS. . I. D. K. ( ' ,. Ilissi;v. M. 1). M. I,. I!vi:ui.v, .M. 1). |. s. L. l ' .. Ti;s. M. D. R.iiiT. W. I isin:k, 1.1,. P.. II. W . I. i: vis. 1. 1.. 1 ' .. I In. II W . I ' .KKNT. . l. I). J. II. Smith. 1.1.. P. . . 1). Dniskii.i., 1.1.. li. S. S. r.n.Mi. M. I). J. V. HnLL.WD. M. D. C, ' M. h. Ew. LT, LL. n. j. I. M.vrTiiEws, M. I). W . l ' . Stew. rd, M. 1). R. C. W ii.i.si:, M. D. E. A. i:v, LL. B. J. C. L. Anderson, I.L. P.. !•. R. WiNsuiw, M. D. E. P. I ' livvi-LL. LL. B. Fk. nk S. Lvnn, .M. 1). GlEIil ' RT J. MnR( ' ,. N. Envv. RD Str.mee. LL. B. E. B. Wric.iit, M. D. W . W. lldPKiNs, LL. B, H. B. G. NTT, JK.. . 1. I). Dan ' lJ, Sullixan. LL. P. Cii ' .i). L. Stk ' km ' .n ' , .M. 1 ). E. 11. Kl.(I.MAN. M. 1). CiiAS, L. Schmidt, M. 1). ( " .. ' . .Massenbi ' rc, M. I . Chas, p.. Boslev, 1,1.. B. CHAPTER Pr)LL. , i.i ' iiA — Ma.s.saclniM, ' U . .[,n-iciiltural Cul- If C, I ' .KTA — University of .Mhany, (jAMMA — CoriK-l! L ' liivcrsity, DiCi.TA — University (jf W est N ' iifjiiiia. Ei ' Sii.oN — Yale University, Xkta — City College of New nrk. Eta — University of Maryland. TllKTA — Cohimhia University. 1(11 ' . — Stevens ' 1 Hstitute, K. i ' i ' . — Pcnnsyhaiiia State College. I.AMUDA — dedrgc asliiiii, ' tiin dillege. .Mr — Uiiixersity i f 1 ' cnnsyK .-uiia, Nr- Li ' lii.s, ' li University. i- St. L;i i MU-(. ' Uni -i ' rsity. (). IUKii. .Mas ;K-luis(. ' tts liiNlitute of ' rcchiidlogy. I ' m JManklin .Marshall. 296 Riio — Queen ' s College, Canada. Sigma — St. John ' s College. Phi — Swarthmore College. Tau — Dartmouth College. Upsti.on — I ' .rown L ' -iiversity. Cm — William ' s College. Psi — University of irginia. ()mi;c.a — University of California. Alpha DeutI ' Ron — University of Illinoi.s. I ' lKTA Deuteron — University of Minnesota. Gamma Deuteron — Iowa State College. ALUMNI CLUBS. New York Club. Seattle Club. Southern Clul). Boston Club. Morgantown Club. Pittsburgh Clul). All)any Clulx Connecticut Club. Philadelphia Club. 297 ]t Srlta lEpstlmt Founded at Cornell L ' niversity, l ' )04. EPSILON CHAPTER. Established I ' JO . Colors — Purple and White CHAPTER ROLE. Alp HA — Cornell University. Beta — Pellevue Hospital Medical College. Gamma — Coluniljia University. Delta — P)altimore Medical College. Epsilon — University of Maryland. Zeta — Long Island Medical College. TiiETA — Fordham University. InT. — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Kappa — Medico-Chirurgical College. Lamijda — Johns Hopkins L ' niversity. Ml ' — JetTerson Aledical College. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Proe. Ins. E. GiciiNER. pRoE. j.xo. C. Hemmeter. Prof. Ikvinc, J. Spear. Ciias. Bac.lev. Jr., M.D. Lee Cohen, M.D. C. M. De ' iLinss. M.D. D. Franklin, M.D. N. Garr, M.D. I. Hh sch.mann, M.D. FRATRES IX URBE. B. Kader, M.D. Jos. I. KemlER, M.D. G. A. Las.sman, M.D. F. Lex ' inson, M.D. S. H. LoNC, M.D. 1. M. Macks, M.D. H. H. Weinp.ercer. M.D. L. Rl-rin, M.D. H. L. Sinskev, M.D. M. I. Stein, M.D. L. F. Steindler, M.D. J. Stomel, M.D. S. Wali.Enstein, M.D. ' . Condon. L. DiENEK. D. DiStefano. H. Farian. FRA ' i ' RES IN UNI " ERSITATE. H. C. Grant. L. HoLSTElN. M. R. Kahn. AL L. Lichtenberg. II. R. Wiener. W. A. USTENDORF. D. Silberman. C. Si ' OORE. M. ' lNCIC.UERKA. 299 MONDAY. ell, college life has just begun. And niotlier ' s wondering if her son Arrived here safe and sound. She ' d he surjirised if she could see I low the students greeted me W hen 1 arrixed in town. A Kai)i)a . li)ha held my hand. .A I ' .eta brushed off soot and sand, — And nie a freshman green. . Sigma Alpha gral)bed my grip. I ' hi (lamnias held lue lest I slip: 1 wish the Imnie liilks cnuld lia e seen. They led me to my boarding place . nd hel|)ed me wash my hands and face, . nd me a freshman green. I dined toniglit with a Sigma Nu, Me cut my food but let ME chew: 1 wish the home folks could have seen. TL ' KSD.W. W ' itii the help of a mighty nice I . . ., I entered up in school today. Then dined at noon with a Kappa Sig, . nd Liter rode in a I ' hi Delt rig; Tlie Metas had me out to lunch, . n(l I ' ll stay tonight with the I ' hi ( ' .am liunch. ( )f course I ' m just a freshman green Hut I wi h the home folks coidd have seen. WEDXKSD.W. 1 surely made a hit tonight In liigh society : . I ' .eta took me out to call ( )n the girls of some sorority: . nd a girl witli hair like a golden dream, ho wore a I ' .ela pin. Asked me confidentially hen 1 was g( ing in. She ho|)ed it be very soon, Siie whisi)ered in my ear. ■The other frats are ] laying out . iid amount to little here. " 3J0 She gave my hand the slightest squeeze,— My heart is thumping yet — That I will wear a Beta pin Would be a splendid bet. THURSDAY. I met another dream tonight, While out with a Sigma Nu — Who understands a fellow In a way girls seldom do. She asked me confidentially When I was going ' in ; And said how proud I ought to be Of a chance to wear the pin. She hoped it would be very soon, She whispered in my ear, " The other frats are playing out. And amount to little here. " She gave my hand the slightest squeeze,— Gee, whiz! what shall I do? I guess if I should join tonight, I ' d be a Sigma Nu. FRIDAY AFTERNOON. I ' m feeling mighty big today. As you will understand, When you know the football captain came To this old room and took my hand And said, " Come out tonight and play And you ' ll make the team some day. " I was really just as proud as proud as could be. And my soul was filled with naught but ecstasy. He said, " To pick the very best of men, Of course we always try, But you ' ll find the best is generally A Loyal Sigma Chi. " To be a member of that team, I ' d almost give my eyes; And really I have always liked The loyal Sigma Chis. FRIDAY NIGHT. The Sig Alphs gave a dance tonight. And I, of course, was there, And met a peach in white and pink With rose buds in her hair. 301 Slic puintcil Mill tlif Si.tj Alpli l)i y.s And s|)i)ke 111 ' tluni quite highl3 And knocked the other frats a l)it. Tlionjjh she did it rather slyly. She asked me (.-onlidentially W ' lien I was going- in : Siie said most of tiie fiPMtl)all men Wore the Sig Aljih pin. She ho]}e(i it wnuhl lie xery soon. She whispered in my ear, " The other frats are ])hiying out. And ami ,iint ti i little here. " 1 think if U[ ' had s(|ueezed my hand. Oh ])eaclKTiiU ' in white, A Sig Alph pin I ' m sure I ' d wear L ' pon mv coat tonight: And I am hut a freshman green — I wish the home folks could ha e seen. SATrUl) AN ' 1 ' T1 ' .R. ( )()N. I ' ve heen in school almost a week . nd learned a thing or two. The I ' hi 1 )clt is the oldest frat. So is the Sigma Nu. The most exclusive one of all Is the lleta Thcta I ' i, Though many claim the Delta Tans, . nd some the Sigma Chi. . frat man never dreams of llunk — Th. ' it ' s not a frat man ' s way: . nd all of them affiliate With the N ' . .M. C. . . hat am 1 e er going to do? W hich will I ever join ? . senior horrowccl ;dl in - cash, ' Ir 1 I puld lli]i a ci ' in. SLXDAV. This lime last week I ' d been to church, . nd now v,-is iionieward WlmiI : ' I ' liis week I just can mo e alioul. And bathe in liniment. Tiiey acted rough il seemed to nic I ' m gl.id the home folks couldn ' t sec. N ' ou see I met TWO Oueen l.ist night. lien 1 was out to call. 302 And the three nf us left all the rest, And slipped out in the hall. They asked me confidentially hen I was going in. And said the girls were crazy aliout The boys who wore the pin. " Please come and join the frat tonight. " They whisperefl in my ear, " The other frats are playing out. And amount to little here. " Each ga -e my hand the slightest squeeze— ' hat could a fellow do? Hut take the word of queens like that. Who surely, surely knew? And so I joined the frat last night. In a cferk and gruesome hall. Hut which one of the frats it was Today 1 can ' t recall ! I only know that liniment W ill cease each ache and pain So 1 can leave my room tonight And see those Queens again. ICatm-Am rtran (EUtb [t] ©fftrrrs President — AndrKs G. Martin. Medical, ' 12 Cuba. Vice-President — Ancel V. AviuCs, Medical. ' 12 Ecuador. Secretary — AlbiCrto L. Portuando. Medical, ' 14 Cuba. Treasurer— J. M. I ' .ucn, Medical, ' 13 Cuba. Historian — Idai.im ' .kto H. Fajardo, Medical, ' 13 Cuba. Adalberto Porro, Medical, ' 15 Tanipa, Fla. Vocales I DesidERio Arnaz, Pharmacy, ' 13 Cuba. Oscar A. Planels, Dental, ' 13 Cuba. iMrmbrra Alfonso Arch, Denta ' 13, Me.xico. Desiderio Arnaz, Pharmacy, ' 13, Cuba. Angel V. AvilEs, Medical, ' 12, Ecuador. Antonio Balart, Medical, " 14, Cuba. J. M. BucH, Medical, ' 13, Cuba. Salvador A. Cocco, Dental, ' 14, Santo Do- mingo. Jose R. EchEverria, Medical, ' 14, Tampa. Armando I. Fajardo, Dental, ' 14, Cuba. Idalberto H. Fajardo, Medical, ' 13, Cuba. Ramon Govco, Dental, ' 13, Porto Rico. Narciso Gross, Pharmacy, ' 13, Cuba. Antonio Guzman, Pharmacy, ' 13, Porto Rico. Juan J. de Jongii, Dental, ' 13, Cuba. Carlos E. Leiva, Medical. ' ?. Cuba. Enrique Llamas, Medical, ' 12, Colombia. Andres Martin. Medical. ' 12, Cuba. JosE Morales, Medical, ' 14, Tamjia. UlisES Odio, Dental, ' 14, Cuba. G. Penabag, Medical, ' ?, Cuba. J. Penabag, Medical, ' 14, Cuba. Herman M. PErEz, Medical, ' 13, Cuba. Oscar A. Planels, Dental, ' 13, Cuba. Alberto L. Portuando, Medical, ' 14, Cuba. AdalbErto C. Porro, Medical, ' 13, Tampa. Alberto C. QuEvEdo, Medical, ' 13, Porto Rico. Rafael E. ReinekE, Dental, ' 13, Cuba. OsvALDo RiBA, Dental, 13, Cuba. Pedro Riba, Dental, ' 13, Culja. Manuel RiERa, Medical, ' 14. Cuba. JosE A. Rodon, Pharmacw ' 13, Cuba. Gerardo ' Ega, Medical, ' 12, Cuba. ' icENTE RocA, Dental, ' 13. Cuba. 305 liiiBtoni nf Ibf iGatiu-Amrrtrmi Qlhtb uf tbr lluiiirrsity of ilanilauii u| ;T ' -l■ " l ' l- " vcars as ii. six ynuiisr nieii, ti L ' ni wluini wcpl- di the Islaiiil mI ' C ' ulia. anil tlic sixth, a native nf Tortu Ricn. lu-lil a meeting ' at tile iMinn d luie of these members tn discuss the adxisability cit organizinj; ' a ehih nr society compdsed (inly of I atin Americans, lor the jnirposes of mutual assistance and advancement nf their fellow cijuntrymen eiinfaged in studying the several branches of learning that this L ' niversity offers. . U(i to further spread the knowledge of the advantages this schf)nl affords to students among other Lati n Anu ' vicaii whu are ci intemplating the stuily of ;iii_ line i ir nmre nf the professions tauglil at the colleges in I ' lallimiire. After much discussiim and thorough consideration nf all the details necessary to the success of sucli an undertaking, the Latin Society of the rnixersity was founded. . s but a few members represented the Latin-American Club in the early days of its foundation, it took several years before its name and intentions were jjropagated among the xarinus cniintries fri mu which the club draws its members. The number gradually increased and the enthusiasm and interest in its ])roceedings llouri lied. At the jiresent time thirty-three members constitute the Latin-.American Club, all of which cherish a deep iiUerest in its work ami ambitinns for its march nf progress. The ru t meeting nf the new session was held in Xnx ember of nineteen luiinlred and eleven, in wiiich all the members were ]iresent. After due deliberation decided to adopt the following course subsequent to election nf the following members as officers. I ' resident. .Xiulres (i. Martin, Medical " 12. Ctdia ; ' ice I ' lesident. Angel ' . Aviles, Medical " 12, Ecuador: Secretary. Albert L. I ' ortuandn, .Medical 14. Cu b.i ; Treasurer. J. M. I ' .uch, Medical, ' 1. , Cuba; Historian. Idalbertn M. l ' ;i).iriln. . U-,lu;il ' l.?, Cuba; V ' ocalcs, Adalberin I ' nrrn, .Medical ' 1. , Tam| a ; Desiderin . rnaz. I ' harm.acy ' l. Cuba; Oscar A. I ' lanels. DeiUal l. . Cub.i. The framing of a new constitution was cstablislied. .Arrangements were made for medical and literary discussions to be held on certain evenings specified in the I ' .v- I.aw. 306 I ' riiiie muXLTs ni the cluh: Andres G. .Martin, Anyx ' l . Axiles, Herman Perez, Jcise I). Eclieverria. Manuel Riera and J. M. ISiich. Their work has proved (if great importance to the advancement of the club, and much credit is due to them. A farewell banquet has been proposed to be gi en in honor of those members who have finished their courses at the University and will depart for their homes to begin the practice of their professions. IDALDERTO H. FAJARDO. 307 ' ' W ifr nutli (Earnliua dlub Ct] ©ffirrrs President — RkksK A. Allcood Pickens, S. C. ' ice-Presiclent — HAKR ■ C. Ravsor St. Mathews, S. C. Secretary — jnii.x C. Caldwkll Chester, S. C. Treasurer — W. L. Kii;lf.r Newberry, S. C. Historian — M. li. Hkndkix Leesville, S. C. Sergeant-at-Arms — J. F. Dobson Gaffney, S. C. ilrmbpra R. E. AbKll Chester, R. A. Alli ' .iicd P ' ickens, L. ' . BlakU Greenwood, T. A. Black Bamberg, A. J, Bedenbai-c.h. . ' Newberry, J. C. Brogdicn Batesberg, W. S. Barr Greenxille, L. A. BuiE Georgetown, T. E. BozEMAN Newberry, W. R. Clavtor Hiqikins, J. C. Caldwell Chester, E. R. Cathcart Anderson. C. A. Da ' is ( Orangeburg, T. AI. Da -is Greenville, J. F. DuBsoN Gaffney. L. C. Elrod ( llanta, G. W. E ANS E. O. Frierson Anderson, M. Groves lUackville, s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. s. c. E. L. Horc.Er ( )rangeburg, S. C. L. Hodges Greenwood, S. C. B. J. Hammet Blackville, S. C. J. E. Hair P.lackville. S. C. M. B. Hexdrix Leesville, S. C. ' . R. Johnson Aiken, S. C. R. W. Johnson Aiken, S. C. W. L. Kir.LER Newberry, S. C. B. L. Kh.i ' .o nderson, S. C. Layton Chester, S. C. ' . E. -McIntosh Lynchburg, S. C. McMuRV Fort -Mills, S. C. J. D. MfNDERLiN Georgetown, S. C. R. B. P.vrRicK White Oak, S. C. H. C. Ra-isdr St. Mathews, S. C. H. W. Thi.marsh Whitmire, S. C. C. ToLLESdN Spartanburg, S. C. C. E. Wilson Union, S. C. W. C. WHiTEsn)E Rock Hill, S. C. 309 ?iiiHtnrij nf tlir oixtU (Earaliua (Elub Al l)ack ill tlio rcsplciulciit days of nur sraml i.M I ' liiversity. wIk-ii sciciH-e was grappliiii;- with the mita-physical and the healing art was vet an infant. discii)les to the school of medicine were few, and not nianv states held title to a larg ' e reiiresentation. ' I ' hn miiiic mt the ensuing ear, while hygienic conditions grew more involved, and the sociological problems became more pronounced, science was called upon to -ii-cr the ship of health, and alleviate the many ills to which humanity is heir. ilai)pilv tile star of the scientific endeavor sat sentinel in the watch-tower of tlie Heavens, and the radiant message which it still besjieaks to the laity and the profes- sion is a crowning adoration to all future medical etiort. The School of .Medicine in the L ' niversity of .Maryland has played no little jiart in this newlv made history, which shall never die. Students from many states have been ardent disciples at the feet of those whose teachings show them up as consecrated scientists li ' Iniiuaiiily ' s welf.are in our school. . s to South Carolina — the sons of the I ' almetto State have always stood well at the l ' niversity, both as regards scholarship and gentlemanly conduct. It was oiil ' Last year that a Palmetto boy made the highest general axerage liefore tlie South Caro- lina Hoard, over and abo e all other schools concerned. This speaks well lor the i ' almetto State, and while we would not be ain in our glory, nor conceited in our vic- tory, we feel ])npU(l of ciur record. The South Carolina Clul) enjoys the i)leasure of haxing been in existence f ir nearlv thirty years. l " or many years there was not a sufficient number of men troni tlie i ' alnietto State to justify the fomiation of a club. Toda}- there is a great num- ber, and olir school is growing in fame and excellence. The ol)ii-ct of the club m;iy be explained in two words: namely. lo e and associ- ;ition. l.o c. in th.at we love our State, and associ.ition, in that we seek to ha e the intimate frieiid liip of hini wlio h;iil from the l ' ;ilnictto Slate whose dales are swept Ijy gentle zephyrs, and whose sands sparkle with r.idiance from the Southerly sun. South C ' arolin;i men ha e ;i record beliiiul tlu ' iii. Tlu-st ' ;ire the men th.at bclie ' e in doing things. The lurl.iin is up and the stage i lull ol jdaNeis. lie who works l)est and most diligently comes out the greatest ictor. I lail I proud mother ! i lail ! grand old state ! Though the I leavens f.ill ;ind the earth bene.itli it meet, W ' c siiall always love thy name, gu.ard thy lioiiov, and cherish thy f.ame. We drink a health to thee: ' J " o you. Sons of sister Slates watili South C ' ;irolin;i. l " . l. S i:. lll ' .XDklX. Historian. :uo ' r CULTY TO ,5uPfOHT THLET Z - TH ££ CH££R6. Athlrttffi Alumni Atblrtir Aiianriatiuu Dk. Iku in j. Si ' i:ak I ' residcnt. Edi ' .ak Allan 1 ' oK, Esi.i Nice-President. Dr. Xatiian W ' ixslhw Secretarv- ' I ' reasurer. Dr. k()iii:KT M iTc ' 111:1.1 Graduate Manager. Dr. I . ( ' .. W iLLsi ' l (iraduate Coach. DiKEC ' r( )KS. .Medical - , , " , ,. I 1 )k. Iku i. |. SpKar. ,, , ( l)i;. T. ( ). 1 ii:AT (ii.i ' :. Denial J ( Dk. Isaac 11. Davis. ,„ ( Dr. 11. r. Ih xsoN. I liannacN ' J I JdM I IKiM AS, I ' n.G. Law , ' ■ ' ( Ei)i ' .. R . i,i.A. I ' di:, Es(j. llu rr-(6ra uatr AtMdtr ABsinrialinu I ' KKv r.iTi.KR I ' lesident. K. E. AiiKi.i ice-Pre.sident. E. A. Siii;rii.i Secretary-Treasurer. . 1) 1S( ) V( J.M.MITTEE. - ' • ' ■ ' ■•• ' l E. A, SiiKkii.L. J-i v KM i,ai,li:n. • ' ' ' " ' ■I ' li ' O ' 1). R. McCoR.MrcK. ' t-ntal I). Y. 1:. lloisn.N. 312 Atlrlrttrs at tli? lutwraity of iHarylatiii HE University of Maryland has never put out an athletic team, that was a fair representative of such a university, ' i ' his has been due to the lack of a well organized athletic association and lack of sanc- tion from the faculty. Due to the efforts of Drs. ' inup and R. M. Robinson an Alumni Athletic Association has been organized during the present year. The oljject of this association is to have general over-sight of athletics at the University and is to co-operate with a similar organization among the under-graduate department. Every student and alumiuis becomes a member of this association by paying one dollar, for an athletic ticket which admits him t(j all athletic events held in the city under the control of this association. It is hojjed that under this system every student is to beci.:)me a member of the Association and thus aid in tinancing the various teams. There can be no doubt but that athletics serves to bring about a uniform spirit and at the same time bring the different departments into closer relationship and also serves as an advertisement to the school. Is it not true that such universities as Harvard, Yale, Princeton and Cornell are kindly and best known through their athletics. Since the under- graduate department of our University is not located in Baltimore, we realize that the Association is laboring under difficulties as a large per cent, of atiiletes come from the under-graduate departments. There is not a man in the school who would not be benefited by taking the jM ' oper a ' liount of exercise for no matter how well a man ' s mind may be de- veloped, if his body is not strong he can never hope to attain his greatest possibilities. There are among our thousand or more students, men who have starred on the various athletic teams of the various colleges and universities throughout the North and South. Now let us each one rally to this cause and those who can not actively enter athletics help out by lending the proper spirit and financial aid and then we will be represented by teams, which every student and alumnus shall be proud to support. Although the organization is in its infancy, having been formed this year, the basket- ball team under the guidance and training of Manager Rome and Coach W ' illse has just completed a successful season, not only as to the number of games won, but financially. At present it is impossible to judge the strength of the team that is to represent us on the diamond this season. Responding to a call for candidates made by Captain I ' utler there is a large squad practicing each afternoon in the Fourth Regiment Armory. Among the candidates are a number of stars and under the training of Coach ' illse a good team should be developed. E. A. S. 313 QIltaB. W. ililrltfU Banm rf} ©ffirrra G. C. Battle: President. W. M. Scott _ Vice-President. S. E. Buchanan Secretary. E. A. LoopiCR Treasurer. B. J. McGooGAN Historian. C. R. Edwards Corresponding Secretary. niinrary Mvmbns Charlks W. Mitchell, A. M., M. D. Samuel C. Chew, M. D., LL. D. John C. Hemmeter, Ph. D., LL. D. Joseph L. Hn scH, A. B., M. D. Hiram Woods, A. M., M. D. Eugene F. Cordell, A. M., M. D. Gordon Wilson, M. D. Harry AdlEr, B. A., M. D. J. M. Craighill, M. D. Joseph E. GiciinivR, M. D. Charles W. McElfresh, M. D. Irving J. SpEar, M. D. W. H. Smith, M. D. G. C. Lochard, M. D. R. H. Johnston, M. D. H. D. McCartv, M. D. William J. ColE.man, M. D. Arttur jHrmbrrs R. E. Abicll. E. W. Frey. R. B. Norment. R. A. Allgood. W. E. Gallion. W . M. ScoTT. G. C. B. ttle. D. O. George. W . H. Scruggs. H. A. Bishop. M. HiNNANT. E. A. Sherrill, B. S. S. E. Buchanan. J. E. Hair. J. D. Sharp, B. S. R. A. Bonner. C. A. Ha vvorth. H. J. Slusher. J. M. Buch, a. B. H. Irwin. C. r. Stallwortii. E. G. Breeding, A. B. E. S. Johnson. T. F. A. Stevens, Piiar. F. F. Callahan. E. A. LooPER. W , C. Terry, M. D. J. D. Cochran. F. L. McDaniel. ' , , H. TouLsoN, A. B. J. D. Darby. B. J. McGoogan. T. B. Woods. C. R. Edwards. W ' m. MiCHi ' X. -, . O. Wrighton. ' . E. Edwards. F. D. Murphy. W, , H. Yeager. D. 315 iKitrhrll ilpliiral g nrtrtir EALIZING for some time the need of ;m im(lcr-. railiKite Medical Society- ill the L ' nixersitv of . iar land, a hand of lifteen Seniors and two Jimiurs assemi)led in David. e Hall on the night oi March the sixth, for a dis- cussion of the advisahility of forming such an organization. Temiiorary iifficers were at once elected and each man present was re(|ue ted to r- jk . ' ' y arise separately and state to the group of men his candid opinion as to — - whether such a society would lie lienehcial and whether or not he deemed ii wi-e to nrganize such a hody. The npinion nf the men i)resent, without a single excep- tion, was that it would not only he heneticial hoth to the College and Students, hut that present conditions in the L ' nixersity actually demand such an organization. Acting upon the unified sentiment of these men the chairman, pro tem. of the meeting, appointed a com- n-iittee of five men, three Seniors and two Juniors, to draw up a con.stitution and Ijy-laws, and to re])ort the result of their effort to a similar meeting on the following night. ' I ' liougli long talked of, this was the first real step taken toward organization. The need for a society of this kind must he apparent to any one w lio has giyen the (|uesti()n serious consideration. I ' revious to this time the under-graduate student had abso- lutely no o])])ortunitv to express himself in public, — a drawluick which has doubtless caused quite a number of former alumni of this institution no little regret and embarrassment. Surely no one can (|uestion the fact th.at it is not only a worthy accomplishment, but a real necessity for the ayerage physician to be able to express himself clearly and concisely while on liis feet. It not onl ' marks him among his ])rofessional brethren in county, district and State .societies, but e en the laity look to hini not merely as a peddler of pills, but as a guider and leader in the conununity in which he resides. The ayer;ige physician of today UHist be able to do more than speak, lie nnist lie competenl to write. The man who isn ' t capable of rcjxirting a case in decent style, or write an essay on some limeh s ibject so as to gain the attention of the casual reader is sim])ly in the background. Training along these lines has hitherto been sadly neglected at this institution. .Aside from the stand])oint of the indiyidtial ' s interest it is necessaiy that we lia e at least one such society to eyen CO I ' jjare favorably with other colleges much younger in years, h ' or a long time Jefferson. University of I ' eimsylvania, Hopkins, University of N ' irginia and various others have had just such societies as this one, ;md they ha e fjiiined an inlricale pari of iheir college train- ing. Then, why should we lag behind in our own dear old University, whose history of successful service extends back for moie than a century. — evidence not onl to its right of existence, but a jiroof of its standing among the foremost medical schools of the country. The object, then, of our society is to meet these present needs. To (|Uote from the Constitution, " It shall be the object of tiiis society to ])romote good fellowship, advance the 316 general interests of its nieniljers alons medical lines, and to i)roniote unity and benelicial relations between the i rofession. honorary and active members. " To train the members in public speaking and writing, the constitution provides that at each nieeting short addresses shall be delivered, or essays read by two Seniors and one honorarx- member. Arrange- n ents are also made that an active and an honorary member shall discuss each paper read before the society. Thus, by this association together of student and teacher in the same discussion, and by their constant intermingling together in the same society it is hoped that each may know, understand and ajjpreciate the other in a wa - that has heretofore been impossible. In choosing a name for our society wc desired that it should lie naiied in honor of some medical man who takes a deep interest in the life and welfare of lioth student and L ' niversit) ' . In other words, one of the best all-around men, sociallv, morally, intellect- ually and scientifically. The name of one man capable of filling these re(.|uirements to lie in the hearts and minds of each anrl every student. In point of service, and variety of medical branches with which he is thoroughly familiar, this man stood out pre-eminent. As a teacher, few men can eqtial and n:ine surpass him. lie is indeed more than a teacher for what student of his has not learned lessons fi ' on his daily life deeper and more last- ing than can be found between the covers of a jiaediatrics, or any text book on the practice of medicine? Outside the class room we lind him dignified, yet the jovial, fiiaf hearted, cheerful man that draws men to him as if by so ne unseen, irresistible force. Then, who is this man that amid diverse conditions, and under all circumstances stands " four-square to all the winds that blow? " It is none other than Charles W. Mitchell, a friend of the rich and jioor, a friend of the sick and well, in short, a friend of all mankind. The membership of our society, according to the b --laws and constitution, consists of forty active mem jers, twenty-five (jf which are from the Senior and fifteen fro.n the Junior class, and at the present time of si.xteen honorary members. The lunior men upon entrance into their senior year shall vote ujion and select the necessary men to lill out the required number. The requirements for admission being that all major branches of the previous year shall have been passed, and that a three-fourths vote of the active me.i " bers must lie obtained before election to the societv. It is to be strictlv borne in mind that the selection is to be made witliout regard to sect, creed, nationalitv or fra- ternal relations. This, in lirief, has been the origin of our society. As it is vet in its e iibrvological stage it is too early to forecast its future. However, judging from the enthusiasm and su])- port with which it has been received by both faculty and under-graduates, we think that we are safe in saying that we have established and placed on a firm basis a societx ' that will fill a long felt want in the life of the University. A societv that we trust niav be of some service in enabling future graduates to better serve the peo|-ile of their resjjective communities, either as the leaders of some reform for the betterment of public health, or as an ordinary, ])racticing physician who finds his greatest pleasure in administering to the ills of suffering humanity, dentlemen of the on-coming classes! the society is yours, its shortcomings and its burdens are for you to bear, as are its benefits and pleasures for you to share. That you will guide it unhampered to a sane and useful service is the wish, the hope, and the belief of its founders. 317 OlmtHtttitttmt 0f Wtualnut urgtral nrtdu ARTICLE I. SiCCTioN 1. Tlie name of this organjzation shall be " The Randolph W ' inslow Sur- gical Society. " Si ' X ' TioN 2. Its object shall be the furtherance of research work along Surgical lines and the promotion of Medical Ethics and closer contact between student and instructor. ARTICLE II. SECTION L The membership of this society shall Ije limited to thirty-live active mem- bers and such honorary memljers as the society may deem wise to elect. Section 2. ' i he active membership shall not exceed twenty-three Senior students and twelve Junior students of the Medical Department of the L ' niversity of Maryland. SivCTioN 3. Iiefore an applicant for membershi]) may be voted upon, he shall be an officially matriculated student at the University of Marvland. and shall have successfully passed all his examinations prior to the time his name comes up for ctmsideration, with the exception of Hygiene and Medical jurisprudence; these subjects being excepted in view of the fact that many of our Junior students entering from other institutions have not received instruction in these branches prior to their matriculation at the University of Maryland. ARTICLE III. Section 1. The officers shall be: 1. President. 2. ' ice-President. 3. Secretary. 4. Treasurer. . . Historian, and sha ll be chosen from amongst the Senior members. Section 2. (Officers shall be elected at the first meeting of each year and shall hold office for one school term. Section 3. " Duties of officers " : President. It shall be the duty of the President to call the meeting to order at the a])pointed time, to preside at all the meetings, to announce the liusincss Ijcfore 319 tlic asseniblv in its proper order, to preserve order and decorum and to call extra nieetings when necessary. I ' itc- Preside lit. It liall lie the duty of the ' ice-rre ideiit to assume the duties of chairman in the ahsence of the latter. Secretary. It shall he the duty of the Secretary t(} keep a written record of the proccedinjfs. notify all niemhers in writing as to the date, time and ])lace of all rcgfular and e.xtra meetinj s, receive and ])lace hefore the assembly all applications for memhershii) and other communications at the tirst meetinsj after reception thereof. Furtiier, he shall notify in writinjj all a])])licants, whether they he accejited or re- jected, not later than one week after their na lies have lieeii dted upon, lie shall draw the re(|uired amount from the treasury and return to all ajiplicants liy registered mail the amount of Iiis initiation fee if candidate he rejected. l ' " urtlierniore, he shall attend to all other clerical business assigned liini li - the I ' l esident. Treasurer. The Treasurer shall act as banker, receixing all fees, dues, dona- tions, tines, etc., and (li l)ursing same by order of the society, signed by the Secret.iry. He shall make an annual re])ort in full at the meeting in each year and a monthly report according to the order of business at each meeting. He shall turn over at the last meeting all funds, books, papers, etc., to a tem])orary chairm;ui elected f ro ii the junior member-.. Ilistiiriaii. It shall be the duty of the Historian to li;ive iiublished in the Hos- pital liulletin all |i;ipers read before the society wliicli ina lie deemed by the assem- bly worthy of such publication. He shall submit for ]iulilication each ear an account of tile transactions during his ])eriod of otiice and all other matters decided iil)on by the society. ARTICLE 1 ' . Skction 1. month. he regular meetings liall 111 the last .Monday of each school ARTICLE V. . ' mendments to this Constitution shall only lie ir.ide u]ion a -ote of two-thirds of its active members, such amendments only being made at a regular meeting and after written notice has been given all active members, stating that an amendment is to be considered at the stated meeting. 320 ARTICLE I. Si;cTi( N 1. ' J ' lic ruk ' s Contained in " ' Roljerts ' l-lules of Order " sliall govern the society in all cases to which they are applicable, and in wliicli they are not inconsistent with the Constitution and By-Laws of this society. ARTICLE n. SiCCTiox 1, At the l)ej,Mnning of eacL school year the active members shall elect from the Senior aiijilicants a nund)er sufficient to bring their membership up to twenty-three. SECTION 2. It shall rc(|uire a vote of three-fourths of the active mem])ers t(.) elect a candidate. Section 3. Junior members shall be voted upon at the December meeting and those favorably considered shall l)egin their membershi]) at the January meeting. Skction 4. Applicants for membership shall lile with the Secretary a written appli- cation. SkcTion 5. Any graduate of medicine shall l)e eligililc to honorary membership and shall become a member upon a vote of two-thirds of the active members. SiCcTioN 6. Candidates for honorary membership shall be exempt from initiation fee and dues, and shall not lie re |uired to file a written application. ARTICLE III. The initiation fc shall be $2 payable when application is filed. ARTICLE IV. Extra meetings may be called upon written application to the President, signed by ten members or bv the President himself whenever he may deem it necessary. ARTICLE V. Order of Business: 1. Roll call. 2. Reading of Minutes, applications for membership and other communications. 3. Report of Treasurer. 4. Report of Standing Committees. 5. Report of Special Committees. 6. Unfinished business. 7. New business. 8. Election of members. 9. Reading of papers by active members. 10. Discussion. 11. Papers by honorary and Alumni members. 12. Adjournment. 321 ARTICLE " I. Six iin.N 1. There shall be a standing cuiiiniittee consisting of three active members elected by popular vote, for the purpose of selecting subject-matter for papers. Section 2. Subjects shall be assigned to Senior mciiilicrs only, chosen in alphabet- ical order. Section 3. Subjects shall be assigned at least one month in advance, unless other- wise agreed to by the " Assignment Committee " and those to whom the assignment is given. Section 4, Two pajiers shall be re:id at each meeting liy active members chosen as in -Article 1. Section 2. Such papers shall l)e discussed l)y two active members selected likewise in alphabetical order without .regard to their classes. Section . . Discussion shall not l)e limited to the active members appointed as in Section 4, but shall be oi)en to any active Alumnu- ' or honorarv member i)resent. Section 6. Tiic time con u K■ l for the reading of each ])aper shall niit exceed twenty minutes. ARTICI.K ' ]T. Se ction 1. . tax of fifty cents shall be imposed on each absentee unless he pre- sent a satisfactory excuse to the society. Section 2. .After three consecuti c absences without satisfactory reasons, a mem- ber ' s name will be (Iroi)ped from tiic roll; such member shall have to pay his initiation fee before being again installed. 322 -}J.ll.flattfrtn vSE- UUK i C= r ITffOM E- T fOS£- M o ' = ' TffO J7-£r us J i94 We don t want to buy your dry oods ; We aon t like you any more. You II be sorry ■w ben you see us ffoing to some otber store. You can t sell us any sweaters, rour-in-bands or otber rad We don t vant to trade at your store — Ir you ■won t ive us your ad. BOARD OF EDITORS. O0OO0O.00;O0OCi0O0O00O00O0OOO0OC O0O0«00O00.O,0-00.00;00O00:O0COO00O0O00O0OO0O.O Ergotole S. Sr D. contains everything medicinal in ergot. It does not contain the inert, irritating consitutents of the drug. It is made from the finest ergot that we can buy. It takes only I pound of ergot to make 1 pint of F. E. Ergot U.S. P., but it takes 2 4 pounds of the best ergot to make 1 pint Ergotole S. D. Ergotole S. D. is better in every way than any other " ergot. " Ergotole S. D. never nauseates the patient.Other " ergots " often do. Ergotole S. D. 7iever causes ab$cess when given subcutaneousiy under aseptic conditions. Other " ergots " often do. May we send you a sample of " EVERY DOCTORS ' ERGOT- SHARP DOHME ::: Laboratories, Baltimore NEW YORK CHICAGO ST " LOUIS NEW ORLEANS ATLANTA PHILADELPHIA Kandel Hat Factory 607 W. Baltimore Street C. CBl. P. Phone OLD HATS MADE NEW Panama Bleaching our Specialty HAT DYEING Prompt Delivery " Efficient Service Telephone Connections Established 1810 cylNDREW C. SNYDER PORK PACKER cTWanufacturer of the Celebrated SNYDER ' S SAUSAGE cAnd Refiner of PURE LARD McMechen and Brunt Streets Baltimore, cTVld- " THE PERFECT o4NTACID " PHILLIPS ' Milk of magnesia A SIMPLE AND MOST EFFECTIVE AGENT FOR NEUTRALIZING ACIDS OF THE MOUTH AND MAINTAIN- ING A CONTINUOUS ALKALINE CONDITION. A J J IT THEREFORE PRESERVES THE TEETH AND CARIES SENSITIVE- NESS, STOMATITIS, EROSION, GINGIVITIS, PYORRHOEA ARE SUCCESSFULLY TREATED WITH IT. ...THE... CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. NEW YORK and LONDON. i o i o o o % 8 o o s % o 8 8 o o ' O o o o o 6 S OOOOOCh OOOOOOC 0000000000000,O.ChDiO,000000.0000 ' 0«C»000000000000000000:OOOOOOOo ooc z V o o o o o o o Q O o o o o o V o o o o s o o s o o ' 6 •o c•■ ooooocooC ' : " : ooovoc oooc ooccooco-: s s s s £)istinctive Clothes FiXKMAX cSw GOLUSMITH i )i n.AR TAILORS •Ov XO o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ■ MAKE THEM BETTER tils XoRTii 1 :t ' ta v Strioi:t THE CHAS. WILLMS SURGICAL INSTRUMENT COMPANY 3()() N. HOWARD ST. BALTIMORE, MD. ' Cctnplctc itie cf Hospital and Invalid Supplies Orthopedic Appliances Trusses Crutches Abdominal Supporters Surgical Instruments Satchels and Medicine Cases Microscopic Supplies Siirftical Rubber Goods n o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o t o o o o s o o o o o o o o o o o o o .% o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o c- ►: c ooooc ' C ' C C " X c ooooc oooc c»c oc»C ' OC C ' Oc oc oc ooooooc o : ' OC»O?0aO0O0OOOO0COOO0 " 00 ' 0O O ' ODO0 ' O0O0 ' 0CODO0OO00OO00O0O0O.00O»0 iO0O»OOOO»O0i0 o z o o o 8 o o o o o o o o o Q !0t Q Q o o ! o 8 8 8 8 o a 8 8 « 8 8 o 8 8 o 8 o o o o C. M. Kepner Dental Supplies Jtems ef interest at Bepot . telephone M. Verncn 2160 3 1 9 W. Mulberry Street Baltimore ::: Maryland 8 p. o o o 8 i o 8 o 8 i o o o 8 o o c o 8 8 s o o o o 8 8 " " 8 o § o 8 8 coooc o o CKDOOOCOOOOCMJCOCCOCOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOO o s o o s o o o o o s s o o o o o s o o o o o o o Q s o o s o o o s 6 o 8 swv ..H A R V A RD... ei ' ERY student and prac- titioner before purchasing should see our new " Peerless " Harvard Dental Chair Peerless in name and in fact; also the improvements in our two older pattern Chairs, our new line of Dental Cabinets, and our improved Electric Dental En- gines maintaining higher power and speed than prevails in others. Our specialty is equipping den- tal offices. Have fitted out more thaneighlthousand beginners and have sold Chairs and Cabinets to one- half of all Dentists in the United States to their great satis- faction, a sufficient guarantee to I back all claims we make. In the improvements of Dental Chairs which we bring out this year, while retaining those valuable mechanical principles, conveniences, accessibility of work- ing parts and adaptation to uses that have so distinguished Harvard Products and made them models for others; we have given new beauty to exterior form and finish and carried the interior mechanism to a still higher state of perfection. Notable amongst the new im- provements are — the hydraulic ' p np made entirely of brass, polished seamless brass tubing for the oil, reservoir completely enclosed so that no dust or foreign substance can get into the oil or valves, increasing the capacity of the pump and reducing the oil pressure 54 ' a less than in other chairs. We have also made the working parts even more easily accessible than before and at the same time completely enclosed. We make the Harvard goods so that artistic effects and mechanical perfections shall be ap- parant and appeal to the good judgment of the Dentist, making the goods speak for them- selves. Examination of the goods, of which we shall give you ample opportunity, will give you more reliable information than you can get in any other way. Liberal discount for cash or sold on easy monthly payments. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE. THE HARVARD COMPAINV CA J lO.N ' OHIO o o o o o o o o o o o I o o z o o o o o 8 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o $ o o o o o 8 8 o o o o o 8 o 8 o 8 o o o o o o o o o i o o o » ' X " oc ooC ' C oc»oC ' OC ' 00oC ' OOOic ooo ' C«oc ' Ooooovc C ' 00c c ooooooc oooo o ooclvC ' vO ' vc ■ ooo OO0O0OOO0O ' C 0OOOO0.0CO.OO00OOCC 0OO0OOOOOaOO ' O,000 0:OOOOC.000OOOC00C».C M50OO0O O : O o o V o 8 Q Q o o o o o o o o Q o o o o a Q o o o o o o o o A. H. PETTING Manufactiirvr " l5reek fetter ratemiti( eweln( 2 1 3 North Liberty Street Baltimore, Md. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates fnrnished Of} class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, et O o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q Q O s o o o Q I o o o o o o o o o o o o s o o Q O o o o o «c«x oo.ooooc oo,aoooooo. x .oao5X 0 ' .oo.oo.O:OOoaoo,o.o.ocooaoo.ooooc) ' Ooo,oo.oaoao,ooooc»oc» DIRECTORS JOHN BLACK — WESTERN ' JAMES PRESTON W. BURNS TRUNDLE ■W. B, BROOKS NATIONAL BANK E. AUSTIN JENKINS THOMAS TODD OF BALTIMORE CHARLES E. RIEMAN ROBERT GARRETT FRANK P. CATOR ALBERT FAHNESTOCK E. BARTLETT HAVWARD CAPITAL $500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS . . 550.000 CHARLES E. RIEMAN President W. B. BROOKS Vice-President YOUR BANK ACCOUNT - WM. MARRIOTT Cashier J. L. SWOPE Assistant-Cashier SOLICITED o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o s o o o ' o a o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o A o o A A o A o A t A A A o A o A A o A A A O A A o A A o o o A o o A o A A OOOCOOOO X C OOOOCOOCM OOC M5000CM?00 X»CKitOO.OOOOOO iO X ' OOCOOOOOOOO.OC o o o s o o o s o s o s z o o o s s s o KAUFMAN BEEF COMPANY INCORPORATED Wholesale and Retail Slaughterers and Dealers in BALTIMORE DRESSED BEEF = : — STALLS ' -== 607-609 Lexington Market 18-20 Hollins Market TELEPHONE CONNECTION Our cattle slaughtered under United States Government Inspection We Supply the University of Maryland O O % o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o s s o o s o 6 9. o o o o o s o o s Q z z CHARLES R. DEELEY DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF ...DENTAL SUPPLIES... 308 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. REI ' RESE NTED BY C. A. NICK O o o o o o c o 6 o o o o o o o o o o o o o c s o o o o o o s s c ch: c : c ooooooooooooooc ooooooooooooc ooc " : ' : ' C ' Co: X ' Oooc ' C ooooooooooooooooc ' Oo OOOOCOOOOOcd.0O0OO0O;O.0O0OO0CO0O0O»O0OOO ' 0O«O0.OOia0 «5OO0CCi 0OCC OJXi.CO.OODOOOg o o o o o o o y y V o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o o o ' -• o o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o Bowen King reseripticn " Cptidans 1 1 7 North Liberty Street Baltimore, Md. Both Phones. We do not prescribe Glasses— we make them C. p. Phone, St. PaunoiT Maryland Rubber Co. WHOLESALE RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES RUBBER AND OILED CLOTHING HOSE, BELTING AND PACKING DRUGGISTS ' RUBBER SUNDRIES 37 Hopkins Place, Baltimore, Md. The Electric Line REACHES THE CENTERS OF THREE CITIES WASHINGTON BALTIMORE ANNAPOLIS FAST TRAINS TO WASHINGTON EVERY 30 MINUTES From 6.00 A. M. to 6.30 P. M. Hourly Thereafter HOURLY SERVICE TO ANNAPOLIS AND THE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY Leaving Baltimore 25 minutes before each hour SPECIAL RATES TO PARTIES WASHINGTON, BALTIMORE AND ANNAPOLIS ELECTRIC RAILROAD COMPANY TERMINAL STATION PARK AVENUE AND LIBERTY STREET NEAR LEXINGTON ST. If it ' s sport! It ' s here! If it ' s here! It ' s alright! TRACK, BASEBALL, FOOTBALL SUPPLIES Little Joe ' s i Baltimore and Howard Streets BALTIMORE o i % o o o o o o o o o 8 o o o o o o o o o o o o o » o o o o o o o o 9. o ' o o o o o o o s o o o o o o o % o 8 o o o o s o o o 8 8 o o 8 s o o o 8oooooo-oooaoo.ooo.ooooaaoo:aooor0ooo.ooo ' ocfo.ooaooooooo:ooo:«o:aaooooo:o ' 0 ' 0ooaoooi: New Base Design - Telescoping Tubes New Tripper Device - New Cushion Stop - Neil ' Automatic Lock - New Com- pensating Back- New A utomatic A d- justmentof Back Pad- New Back Lock New Back Pad New Child ' s Seat - Metal A rms Universal Headrest- The Ideal Columbia Chair In addition to the practical features always embodied in our former models, has twelve other distinct advantages in its favor, each one of which means that a dentist who buys one of these Ideal Columbia Chairs will get far more value for his money than has ever before been offered in a dental chair. The Tzvelve Features are: -From convex to concave to provide greater comfort and con- venience for operator. - Which rat»fZ o f Afr,entirelyeliniinating the jar which takesplace in the raising and lowering of chairs without this iniprovenient. -By means of which oil may be pumped after the chair has reached its highest position, without shock to patient or strain on main lever. -To settle chair in the same manner as a door check. -To absolutely prevent any settling of the chair thru a possible leak in the pump from the entran -e of foreign matter. -To insure relative position of patient ' s body in the chair, between seat, back and headrest, regardless of whether patient is sitting or reclining. -To fit small of back when patient is reclined. -To render an easier adjustment of the back. -To insure longer wear of upholstery and enable a user to per- sonally renew upholstery with slight cost at any time. -To accommodate children of three to six or seven years of age and upward, so they are perfectly comfortable and in positions convenient for the operator. -To increase the wearing and aseptic qualities of the chair. -Which anatomically fits eveiy kind of patient, actually resting the head without disarranging the hair. SnItI t)n our tc-ry lihcral in.sttillmcnt terms, in connection with a complete outfit if you desire THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Rochester, New York o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 6 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q a Q Q i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q D o o o o o o o o. o o. o « o o Established 1862 Incorporated 1900 Jordan Stabler Company IMPORTERS. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF ...Staple and Fancy Groceries... Wines, Liquors, Cordials and Cigars. 701, 703, 705 MADISON AVE, Suburban Branch 404. 406 Roland Ave.. BALTIMORE. MD. Roland Park. Phone. St. Paul 3076 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO-OCCCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO $ § 8 o o o I « z, J. Fred. Kriel MUTTON AND LAMB BEST GRADES =r= 29 Lexington Market, Daily Attendance. B. LTIMORE, MD. + + SPECIAL TO INSTITUTIONS. C. P. Telephone. St. Paul 599 New York Loan Office LOANS TO ANY AMOUNT On 668 W. Baltimore Street, Watches, Diamonds. Jewelry and Merchandise of all kinds. BALTIMORE. MD. The Same Boughl and Sold. Established 1845 Telephone, C P. Gilmor 102 Joseph B. Cook ...FUNERAL DIRECTOR... 1003 W. Baltimore Street, PRIVATE AMBULANCES BALTIMORE, MD. Coach Stables 10 to 18 S. Schroeder St. Ambulance Dep ' t. 1008-1010 Hollins St. )amue IJ. M essersmi th o o o o o 3 O o o o a o . « o o o a o o o o o o. o o o i o o o a a § o ■a B o o o 6 o o o o o a a j O o o o o o ooooocMX)00oo.CM: ;cM oooo.oo ' o«o :toooooooooaooooooaoooooooooaoooooooooo. WM. H. WEYFORTH HairCutting and Shaving Parlor 531 W. Baltimore Street, BALTIMORE, MD. CHOICE VEAL 101 Lexington Market, RESIDENCE 2538 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. BALTIMORE. DITCH BROTHERS CONFECTIONERS AND FARMLA.NDS DAIRY SUPERIOR MILK, CREAM. ICE CREAM, FANCY CAKE, ETC. II, 1 3 and 15 East 2 1 st Street antj Eutaw Place and North Avenue. WE AIM TO PLEASE PARTICULAR PEOPLE. BALTIMORE. They come up from the Sunny South With learning in their Eye, Any when they want the best made clothes From Morgenthal they buy. Peoples Tailoring Co. 647 W. BALTIMORE ST., Between Arch and Pine. BALTIMORE, MD. o o o o s o o o o o o o o o o o o s o o o o s o o o 8 o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o s o o o o o J o o o s o o o o 8 o o o o o V o J o o o 8 o o o o o o o o o ooooocoooooooooocoooooooooooooocooooooooocooooccoooooooooccoooooooooo 8 o An Improvement in Talcum Powder TALCOLETTE ■ Talcum Violet - Two of the component parts of Talcolette ai c maKnesia and boracic acid. delicately perfumed, which, in themselves, should recommend its use to the bather and shaver, as well as to the most careful of mothers for their infants. THE HENRY B. GILPIN COMPANY Proprietors Baltimore, Maryland Berry-Kimmerle Co. 127 West Pratt Street, Baltimore FRUITS AND PRODUCE... Tfli-phnni-. St P.iiil •■. " •I Dr. Gordsheirs All-Healing Salve i purcUi Vcifdabk " Ccmpcund i hcrcuifkli( yioeptk- For more tlian fifty years this " Salve ' has been recom mended and prescriberl by ph sicians as an efficacious prepara- tion in the treatment of Boils.Carbuncles, Bone Felons, Gathered Breasts, Burns and various Sores, Eruptions and Skin Diseases The Gordshell Chemical Co. Bdit 1 m re , Mc Henry Andrae Butter, Eiggs, Poultry, etc. 412-414 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. Springer Sanitarium GOVANS. MD. -Send for Booklet Telephones For Treatment and Cure of Nervous Diseases arising from use of ALCOHOL OR DRUGS lonie Influences Beautiful Grounds Good I- ood and Water BALTIMORE Ol I l( r. WASHINGTON. D. C. OFFICF. 2 1 8 W. Fayette St. 30 1 G St. N.W. o o o o o Phone. St. Paul B-I09-Y Wi Tl. H. Kirkwood SEA FOODS Son All orders and communications promptly attended to DAILY AT 294 Hanover Market :: Baltimore o o o ! O o o o 6 o o o O o o 6 o o o o o o o s xm: oooooooooc ooooooc »oc c»oooooc ooc oooc ooc oooovooo: ' - ' Oc ' x ov : C " :«vC " : ovooo JC OOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO-OOOOOOOO o Everybody WAGNER ' S Pork and Beans MARTIN WAGNER COMPANY BALTIMORE THEO. WARNER JAMES R. PAINE WARNER ca, CO. ...HATTERS... UMBRELLAS. CANES, BAGS AND SUIT CASES AGENTS FOR HENRY HEATH CO. AND WALTER BARNARDS 324 W. BALTIMORE STREET JAS. F. HART c. richaRd friend HART CS, FRIEND DENTISTS ' SUPPLIES 501 Professional Building 330 N. CHARLES ST. BALTIMORE, MD. R. LEE JONES Vholesale and Retail Dealer in Best Qualities of Anthracite ( O A T and Bituminous . . . - ' - ' ■ ' - ' Exclusive Distributor of the Quema- honing Coal Company ' s celebrated " RALPHTON " STEAM COAL Every consumer enthusiastic about it Let ' s talk it over PINE, OAK A OOD AND HICKORY KJKJ±y C. CSi. p. Telephone. St. Paul 32 9 0,fficr and Railroad I ' nr ; Southwest Corner Pratt and Greene Streets . . BALTIMORE MARYLAND Uld You know it — BROMO-SELTZER Doctors Dentists Lawyers and Others Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. Old ones endorse it as an efficient, harmless remedy. Recommend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and the severe strain in the dental chair. Take it after a hard fought legal battle in the courts. It quiets the nerves and soothes the brain. Take BROMO-SELTZER, because they know beyond the shadow of a doubt that it cures Headache, Brain- fag and the " Blues. " Accept no Substitute 10 Cents -:- -:- Everywhere % o o « o o D O s s o I g i a o o o g o p. o Q o o. i0.o o o o x9ao .o.9909 09oo909 O o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o V o o o o o o o o o o o OOCOC0OOOCOOOOC O0COC«0C 0OOO0OOOOOO0OCO0OOOOCO0CCO.C OO0O0OO0OCC 00v0v-:h:.CO o o O o o o o o o JOHN R. WARD ' ho!r5alf And Retail Dealer in Fancy Fruits and Vegetables HOTELS AND HOSPITALS A SPECIALTY STORE. 510 W. LEXINGTON STREET C. P. Phonr, St Paul 4668 BALTIMORE. MD C. P. Phone. St. Paul 3177 M J. STEIN, Merchant Tailor... 631 W. BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE. MD. sn ' LE AND KIT GUARANTEED SUITS $15.00 AND UP. ■ IH ' t-ial Discount of 10 ' ; to Students. Main OtTice Phone C. P. St. Paul2i)l(i Wood Mil: Phone C. P. South 2111 JULIUS HELLWEG ...Coal and Wood... 218 WEST FAYETTE STREET Wood Yard and Kindling Wood Mill. Ranstead ' s Wharf, Foot of Warner St. BALTIMORE. MD. ' TRUE FACTS ' Best Coal and Wood, Best Service Guaranteed and The Lowest Cash Price. Vourt truly, JULIUS HELLWEG F. ARNOLD SONS, Surgical and Orthopedic Instruments, Trusses, Etc. 310 NORTH EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MD. CHAS. NEUHAUS CO. DEALERS IN Surgical and Dental Instruments ELASTIC STOCKINGS. SUPPORTERS. TRUSSES. ETC. 5 1 NORTH EUTAW STREET ( 1 P. Phone Lady Allendanl BALTIMORE, MD R. KIRCHNER, ...Merchant Tailor... SCOURING, DYEING AND REPAIRING.... ALL GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED ...Ladies ' Work a Specialty... 717 WEST PRATT STREET BALTIMORE, MD. o o o o o o s o Cy O o o o o o V c o o o o o o o o :. o o o o o o o o c o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 8 ' .•• ' . ' : oo ' , ' ' . ' ' j ' ■OOOvOOvC ' C ' C ' C ' C ' OOOOC ' OOOOOOOOOOOC ' OOOOOOOOOOC ' OOOO |S0OD:0.0 OO00000,0O000.0O00OO0v00000000O.000000O0O.O0O0OO0.O0O0O000O00O000000»:0 o o o o o o. o o. a o o o o o o o o. o o o o s o o o o o o 8 o o $ o o o t o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT BERNARD CARTER, Provost. FACULTY FlOKIlINAM) .1. S. (JdKUAS. A.M.. . 1.1)., D.U.S,. I ' l-iifcssdi- uf I ' riUfiijIes of Doiit;il Stifiu-L ' . UimI Surgery iiiul Dental Prosthesis. ISAAC H. DAA ' IS, M.D., D.D.S.. I ' ri.li ' ssiir of Operative aud Cliiiieal Ueiitistr.v. li. DUKSEY COALE, A..M.. I ' ll. 11.. I ' rnfessor of Cliemistry and .Mrlallur.y.v. UANDOLl ' H WINSLOW. A.M., M.U., L.L.D., Clhiical I ' nifossiir of Oral Surjj-ery. .1. IIOLME.S SAiriH, A.M.. AI.D.. l rofessur of Anatomy. JOHN ( ' . IIE.MMETEI!, M.D., Pll.Il., L.L.U., I ' lofcs. or of Physiology. 11 MOTH V ( . IIKATWOLE, M.IL. Il.D.S.. Heaii nf the Dental Department of the University " f .Maryland, Professor of Dental Alateria Alediea and Therapenti ' S. i;. .MEKKILL IIOI ' KIXSON, A.JI., M.D., D.D..S.. Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. .mux C. THLER, M.D.. D.D.S., Assiii-iate Professor of Prosthetie Dentistry. IOLI l;il)i:iO llASKl.N. .M.l).. IJ.II.S.. AssiH ' i.-iie I ' rofessor of Ciinii-al Deiilisli-y and Ortlnidonlia •I. S. (JEISEK. D.D.S.. Deimuislr.ilor of operative aud I ' rosI lii ' l ir Toriniics. 1.. WHITING FAUINHOLT. D.D.S.. l)ciio iislrat(]r of Crowu-I ' .iida-e. Poreelain and Inlay Worli. ( ' LYDE V. MATTHEWS. D.D.S.. Deioonslralor of Histology and Lal.oratnry Work. HOWARD .T. .MALDEI.S. M.D.. Insirurtor of Bai ' teriolo.gy and Pathology. WILLIAM A. KEA. D.D.S., Chief Demonstrator uf Oiierative Dentistry. FRANCIS J. VALENTINE, A.M., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. S. WHITEFOUD .MOORE, D.D.S., Denoinstrator of .inaethesia. •I. W. HOLLAND, M.D., -Issoeiiite I ' rofessor of Anatomy. .1. HOL.MES SMITH. JR., M.D„ Assistant Demonstrator of .Vnatomv. O I ' ll ' JEEN ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS OF OPERATIVE AND I ' RUSTHEIIC DENTISTRY The I ' rineip.il Demonstrators are assisted liy Fifteen . ssistMnt Demousi raturs. Special Insirui-tions In Contiiiuous Ouui, P,ridgc and Crown Work. Eacdi year sini-e its orgauizalimi h.-is .added to t ae reputatiiiiL .-md priispeiilv of lliis Di ' ntal Srlu " il until now ds graduates in almost every part of tlie worlil are nu ' ctiug with the su.-i-ess that aldlily will ever i-iuiinianil. The past session was the most s ici ' essfiil one ever lleld. and visiting ilentists frolii ,ill parts uf the eonnlry Inive exiiressed them.selves a being ast(Uiished and gratitied at the ahility showji hy tin ' stnilents when ojierating upon patients in the intirniary. Forming luu ' id ' tlie departnu-nt ' s of oilu of the oldest I ' niversities in tills conntry, its diplcuua is everywhere recognizi ' d and lu)Ui.red. The instrueticm in hotli oper.itiug and meeiuinir.al dentistry is as thm-nngh as it is possilde to make it. aud emiiraces everything iiert.iining to dental art. The .idvantages whiidi the general and or.il surgieal elinies, to wliieii the dental students are ailniitted, as inileed " to all lectures the rniversity alfonls, eaniiot he overestimated. The many thousands of ]ialients annually treated in tlie I ' liiversitj Hospital, and other sources, afford an ahuodanee of material for the Deiilai Infiniiarv and Lahoratory praetiee, and the oral s«rgery clinics. The Dental Inlirmary and Lahoratory building is one of the largest .mil nmst complete struetures of the kind in the world. The Intirniary is liglittd by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished witli the latest iniiinned uperating chairs. The Dental Intirmaiy aud Lalioratory are open daily (except Snnd.iysi during the entire year for tlie rei ' i ' iition nt patients, and tlic | r,-lctice for dental stnilents has increased to sneh an extent ' tiiat all the students during tlie past sessi.ius have abundance nf practical work in liotli operative .and prosthetic dentistry. Tliese means for iiractical instruction have alreaily assuiued such large iiroportions that the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attendance during tlie past sessions. The exceedingly large iinmber nf iiatients for the extractiiui of tecdli affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge the dental building niaking the lutirmary nearly 1(1(1 feet in length and a Laboratory .SO feet lung b.v 4S feet wide. The iinalihcaliniis for adniissioii and gradn.ation are those adopted by the ' National .Vssociatimi of Denial Faculties and State Hoard of Dental E.xaminers. (.ii ' .u.iFK ' .vriuxs Klin Gii.vi)i:A ' rui.N.— The eaniUdate must have attended three full courses of lectures of seven months each, in different years, at tlic Regular or Winter sessions in this institution. As eqniv.ileiit to one of these, one cmirse in any reputable Dental College will be aeeepted. (Jradnates of uieiliciue can enter tlie Junior Class. The matriculant must have a very good English educaliuu A dipl .-1 from a reputable literary institution, or other evidence of li ' terarv iiualiticalions, will he received instead of a preliminary examinatinn. All students have great advantages in oper.itive and meehauical dentistry in this institntiun throughoul every session. Tmc RKiifi..4ii OH WiXTEi! SussiiiN will begin on the first dav " f Oclnbcr of each vea r and will terminate .May l. ' itli. Tin-: SfMMiou Sksskin for practical instruction will eoinnieucc in . |iril. and continue until the regular session liegins. Students in attendance on the Summer Session will have the advanli-e „l ill tlie daily Surgical and Jledical Clinics of the University. The fees for tlie Regular Session are -liloO: Matricnlatinn fee, .f. " !, for one session only Dipt i fee, for candidates for graduation, .$. ' !(i: Dissecting tieicet, .fid. For Summer Session no charge tn tlmsc who attend the following Winter Session. Board can be obtained at friiiu .flL.IO to ,$,-).n(l per w ' eek according to i|iialitv The TTiiiversity prize and a number of other prizes will lie specified in the annual catabvue Students desiring inforiuatiiui and I he annual catabigue will be c.-ireful to give full address .and direct their letter to lie TlMdTllY (I. HEATWOLE, JI.D., D.D.S., Dental Department of the University of Jl.iryland, O 6 A O o o C ' o o o 9. o o d o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o : o o 6 o o o o o o o o o o o o 3a0O0.000000000000,0000.00000000000000000A0000CM: 00000C 0C ' 000i 00C .0,0 :(0000000o OCM5C0C•O0CH:•C •C •C ' 0000O « 0O000000OOO0000DO00 0OO00000C000O0O0C0OOOOOO0 (0 Q o o o o o c o o o o o o o V o o o o z o o o g o s 8 University of Maryland Department of Pharmacy (Maryland College of Pharmacy) 1841 1912 Faculty of Pharmacy WILLIAM SIMON, Ph. D., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry CHARLES CASPARI, .Ik., Phar. D., Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A.M .Ph.G.M.D. Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy DANIEL BASE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable Histology. HENRY P. HYNSON, Phar. D. Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. Adjunct Faculty H. A. P. DUNNING, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. FRANK KELLY, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. CHARLES C. PLITT, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Vegetable Histology. JAMES W. WESTCOTT, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica. CHARLES C. PLITT, Ph. G. Associate Professor of Botany. JOEL J. BARNETT, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Pharmacy. J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. HENRY E. WICH, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. The Sixty-Ninth Annual Session will begin September 21, 1912. For catalogue containing full information, address CHARLES CASPARI, JR., Dea7i i6 s o o o o o s o s o o o o o o $ o o o s o A o o 8 o I OOO0CmXm 000OO0O00Ch O000000 C C 00Cm 0 X 0CmX 0Ch 0Ch OOO0OC O00O0OOOOOC 0OOC OuOO0O0O00O0OCM5O00OOOOO0OOCOO0OOO»O0OD;0f0 OOOO.CH 0OCMX .0OttC« ,00O00 s UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL.D., iPrcDc it. FACULTY OF PHYSIC SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., LL. D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine. R. DQRSEY CO ALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Dean of the Faculty. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery. L. E. NEALE, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. CHAS. W. MITCHELL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine and Diseases of Children. THOS. A. ASHBY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOLMES SMITH, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. JOHN C. HEMMETER, M.D.,Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M. D., Professor of Materiu Medica and Surgical Pathology. .JOSEPH L. HIRSH, B.A.,M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriolgy and Visiting Pathologist to the University Hospital. HIRAM WOODS, A.M.,M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. .JOHN S. FULTON, A.B.,M.D., Professor of State Medicine. DANIEL BASE, Ph.,D.. Professor of Analytical Chemistry. EUGENE F. CORDELL, A.M.,M.D., Professor of the History of Medicine, and Librarian. GORDON WILSON, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine HARRY ADDER, B.A.,M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. .J. MASON HUNDLEY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M.R.C.S.,M.D., Clinical Professor oj 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. TURNSTALL TAYLOR, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. JOHN R. WINSL OW, 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., Clincial Professor of Medicine, and Associate Professor of Physical Therapeutics . CHARLES W. McELFRESH, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. IRVIN J. SPEAR, M.D., Clinical Professor oJ Neurology and Psychiatry GIDEON TIMBERLAKE. M.D.. Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. JOHN G. JAY, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. F. M. CHISOLM, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. J. W. HOLLAND, M.D., Associate Projessor and Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. NATHAN WINSLOW, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. %: 00OO0 0O00Cm OO0O0O«0»0OOOC»Ch: X m50O0OOOX«(OOOO0O m OO0 s - s o o o o o o o o o o o o o s o o o o o o o o o o s o o s i s o o o o o o THE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION ..f,i.. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ,f,i. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Will Inylii nil October I, ll ]J Terminates June 1, 19 IJ DurinK the session there is a vacation from December 22, 1912, to January 3, 1913, ami there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington ' s Birthday. Ch ' nical Lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given daily throughout September. Fees for the Four Iw r.s ' Griided Course Matriculation (paid each year) $ 5.00 Full Course of Lectures (first year) 150.00 Full Course of Lectures (second year) 150.00 Full Course of Lectures (third year) 150.00 Full Course of Lectures (fourth year) 150.00 Graduation Fee 30.00 If dissections are taken in the Junior or Senior years, a fee of $10.00 is required. Tuition fees are due and payable during October, and if the entire amount is paid at the Dean ' s office before November 1. the tuition fee for that year will be $145.00. Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. The fee for these branches is $25.00 each. The Laboratory Courses may be taken l)y matriculates not following the regular courses. The fee for these will be $20.00 each. Notice to Students The |iirs(inal e.xpenses of the students are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large ily in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3.00 to J6.00 per week, inclu- sive of fuel and light. Students will save time and expense upon arrival in the city by going direct to the School of Medicine, on the University grounds, northeast corner Lombard and Creene streets, where the Superintendent of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding hou.ses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. p e(iuent recitations are held throughout the sessions, and final examinations at the enil of each year. Excellent laboratory equipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed. For catalogues and nlhi-r inripriiKitioii, address : — R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Dean. z . _ oOCM OCM OOOOOC ' OOOOOOOOOOOOC ' C ' OOOOOOOOOOOC ' OOO ' C ' C ' C ' C ' C ' C ' OOOOOOOOC ' vC ' O ' r ' C-OOOOOOOO o ' k 6 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o c o s o o o z o o o o b o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o POOO©.OOOjO.OOOOO,O OOOOOOCmX)iOOOOJXOO:OOOOOOO :O,OO.OOO:OOOOOOOOOOOvOOOOOOOOOOO0 i p 8 § 9 o a a o o o o o ft o o o o o s o o o o o i p a 6 § o A a o 9 o o V o d! d! o ft o OCII.ISTS- l UKSCKIPTIO S KXC ' I ISIVKI.Y. 1 . riAURV Chamiji:us, PRKSCRIPTIOIV ()PTICIA ' , ;5i -8ii lIO Al l strkkt. is. Ol ' H ' riIAI.MOIXXJKAI. AC ' CKSSOIJIKS. ROSE-BRAND HAMS, BACON and LARD V J| 4S ' Pure Leaf Lard t -» 4 4 ! 4 =f=F=F =f ' Hr ++++++ ' ' . CHAS. G. KRIEL PORK PACKER BALTIMOhe, - - MD. M VKCtALTI Where are you going this Summer? This question is on the hps of every one you meet Jinsvuei — Write the B. C. A. Ry. Co. Traffic Department PIER ONE, PRATT STREET Baltimore, Md. ' Send me your Summer Book " of sixteen issues, this one is the Best ft ft ft ft O a o ft ft g ft ft ft ft ft o o ft o ft o ft ft o o ft ft ft o n ft ft ft ft o ft ft o ft ft o o ft o o ft o ft ft ft ft o ft ft ft o o ft ft A ft o o ft o o ft s ft ft o s ftftftftftftftftftftOOftOft ' ft ' ftftftftftc ooftc c ftftftftftoftftftftftftftoovOftc ftftOftOftftftftftOftOftftftftOftftftft X O00C ' C ' C ' OvvvOOC O0O0ODOOO0OO00!00OO000 ;C 000000O0000C00000OChX 0 X 0o o s 8 8 g s s s s o o s 8 THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK OP BAUTIMORE Hopkins Place, German Liberty Sts. The Equipment, Experience and strength to give the best service Capital = = = $1,000,000.00 Surplus Profits = ■ • 716,805.45 Total Assets = ■ -. 7,501,237.91 " QUEEN OF SEA TRIPS " MERCHANTS MINERS TRANS. CO. STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN BALTIMORE, SAVANNAH AND JACKSONVILLE. BALTIMORE, BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE. IVIA NEWPORT NEWS AND NORFOLK) STEAMERS NEW. FAST AND ELEGANT. ACCOMMODATIONS AND CUISINE UNSURPASSED. ALL STEAMERS EQUIPPED WITH WIRELESS. THROUGH TICKETS ON SALE TO PRINCIPAL POINTS. SEND FOR BOOKLET W, p. TURNER, P. T. M., BALTIMORE, MD. FINEST COASTWISE TRIPS IN THE WORLD. " - o O o o o o o o V o o o o 8 o o o 8 8 V o o o o o o o o o i o o o s o o o o o 8 o o o o 8 o o 0 m?Ch Ch: ' C Xh: ' Ck OOOOC»OOOOOC C«X OOC OOOK OOOOOC OOC ' OOOOC ' OC OC 00000000000000 g00D»000O000O0.OOO0O»OOOO00.0.OO0».00»OO» ' 00 ' 00 i0 00CC00000.00O000O»00OJC i oojag Q i o Q Q o ft o o o o o o i i e o Q o 0; s i ft 8 ft ft 8 o Everything a University man could ask for in the line of SHOES. See our student representative ; wesolicit yourpatronage. WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 17 E. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, M D. WIRE ME AND ILL WIRE YOU JOSEPH A. BECKER Electrical Construction 400 N. Eutaw Street Electrical installations and repairs for tne profession a specialty COMPLETE LINE OF ..PAPER.. For NV rapping ana Printers ASK FOR OUR NEW SAMPLE BOOK OF PRINTING PAPERS BRADLEY-REESE CO. 308 W. PRATT ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Established 1869 C. ( P. St. Paul 875 ■WE MUST SELL TO SOMEBODY WHY NOT TO YOU? " GEO. M. HAY 12-14 N. Greene Street Dealer and Importer in Dental Plates and all Building Material Telephone orders promptly delivered ATHLETIC SUPPLIES BASEBALL, TENNIS and other SUPPLIES now used ty JOHNS HOPKINS BALTIMORE CITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND and many others McCALLISTER ' S SPECIAL COLLEGE DISCOUNT 221 West Baltimore Street O ft i ft ft i ft i b ft ft ft ft 8 ft ft; ft 8 ft ft ft ft 8 8 ft a o. ft ft ft 8 § o ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft c ft ft o o o ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft o ft ft ft ft 8 ■ftftftft,ftftft.ft.ftOft.ftft.ft,ft.ftftftft,ftft:ftft,ft,ftCftftftftftftftftftftftftoftftojftOftftftftftftftftftftftooftftftftftftftftoofto ooo. " :voc cC ' C x«o ocooooooc oocm: ' p 50000ooooo:c ooocioc ' OvOC C ' C ' C ' OC ' Oo o o r O ; ;• o o o o o o V O ' J o o o V V O o Wear Clothes 211 213 East Baltimore Sheet One-Minute Clinical Xnermometers With Aluminum Case Chain and GuarJ Pin 50c. SONNENBURG ' S PHARMACY Northwest Corner Baltimore and Greene Streets SONNENBURG-HABLISTON DRUG CO- Northeast Corner Baltimore and Gay Streets Blome s Chocolates MnHt by 1 TKe George Blome Son Company Baltimore :: Maryland Established 1859 •I Manufacturers of Cult t d e Cjonrectionery L mperial Luncn Room 526 West Baltimore Street , Baltimore, Maryland Phone. St Paul 84 78 iQest 25= ' Cent dinner in the ' Cili( Ta bles Open Re served Day and for Ladies Night " Collar Hug " Clothes 9he QualHn dhcp m ta t idaltimore dt. Lutner J3. Benton 302 West Saratoga Street Cental £)epct Wilkerson Cnairs S. S. WKite Gooda ColuiTiDia Cnairs Special attention ( ivcn to students sclcctin(i tneir outfits O o s o o O o Z. o o 0. o o o i o o o s o o o o s s % o s o o V Y 8 8 C ' OOOOOC ' C ' OOOOC ' C ' vvC ' vvC ' OCiC " ; " ' VVV.x. ' VVVVWyV VV ' . " . " . " . " th Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO, N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. E= =a O OOOCm Ch: OO0O0OO0OOO OOOOO0OOO0OOOO0OOOC m OOOOOC m: 0O0O Cm 0 i o MEDICAL SCIENCE is making: tremendous strides in its ability to safe° Kuard and prolong human life, but equally great advancement is being: made in the same direction by MECHANICAL SCIENCE HEALTH obtained by using PURE PLATE ICE means DISEASE contracted by using NATURAL ICE means Filtered Water ) Drainage Water c „ u . rw .. I Unsanitary Harvest Sanitary Harvest Daily; 1 1 j o • ' 11 and Storage Cleanly Ice Boxes I I Slime and Pollution We cater to the discriminating-, therefore our ice is used by the modern, intelligent, health-loving people I ' HONt; us VOLIk OkDEk AT SOUTH (idll OR dill KNICKERBOCKER ICE COMPANY STATION I YORK AND WILLIAM STREETS STATION 2 HU JHHS AND COVINUTON STREETS STATIONS WILLS AND PMILPOT STREETS )0C OC vC ' vC ' vOOOO ' : ' O ' : ' OC OOOC ' 0OOC OCm:)0OOOC O0OOO0C OO0OOOO000O0 X»000OOOOO0O0o 000000 ?0 " 000000000.0»,0-00000».«0:0000.0 ' OdOOiO.O ' o o o o s Q o o o o Q Q o o o o o o o o o o o i i o d o o o § o. ■o o o o o A o o o o o o s o o. Ellerbrock University of Maryland ' s Photographer % b I s o o S % 8 P, o o ft g » 22 tt7. Lexington SL o i o ft o o fi Q § o ft i o i 8 i O ft o o ft % ?OCmX O0OOCh50Cm OOCk: X 0C OC ' 0O0O0O0OCm OOO,0OO0OOO0O0OOOC i0OO0OCOOCm 5OC o s z $ o o o o o o s o 8 o o o s s 8 s s o 8 Drln c and Enjoy KENNY ' S TEAS AND COFFEES C. D. Kenny Company PROGRESSIVE PEOPLE . . require tKeir garments to be progressive also. Iney want the latest ideas and styles in fabric, pattern, cut and fit. Tbis is -wby tbey have their clothinj made to order. •! The latest patterns are now ready. 1 Ve are ready for your order. Suits made to order from $13.00 up B. WEYFORTH y SONS Ta ilo rs ' J 1 7-2 19 NORTH PACA STREKT POPULAR PRICES Wm J. Miller 28 East Baltimore Street ilruirlrr a ?- Headquarters for all Col- lege Goods in Gold and Silver We manufacture the U. of M. Seal in Buttons. Pins, Hat Pins, Brooches, Watch Fobs Prices, 50 cents to $10.00 Wm. J. Miller 28 East Raltimore Street c ooc ' : " : : " : " :«C " : " : " : ' : " : v ' : ' Ovoooo : ' C«0 ' : oc« : " : voc c oc ' v ' : " S — . I o o o o, o o o o o 8 o o o o a ft o o Q o J. M. LAWFORD ARTHUR KOPPELMAN WALTER A. McGLANNAN (kSTAULISSIIKW IHTO) Laavford JMcKiM 11 A13i:i L. IJUII.DIXG (S. M ' . COUNKU HAI riMOltK SOTTTII !STH.) INSURANCE IIV AI.I. HUAIVCHKS. CASUALTV INSURANCi: A SPKCIALTV. GLYCO-THYMOLINE IS INDICATED FOR CATARRHAL CONDITIONS NASAL, THROAT, STOMACH, INTESTINAL, RECTAL and UTERO-VAGINAL. Liberal Samples to any member of the Class of 1912 sent free of cost KRESS OWEN COMPANY. 210 Fulton St. NEW YORK. I ■, o o o o p o o o o 8 a I o 8 o 8 o 8 J oo ' o ocH oooooo,ocM5ooc oo«oooooooo:o XM: o«ooo ec 00 X OOChX 0000 X)OOOOOCmX OOC ' OCmX OCOOC «50C CC« | ' OOOC X OOOOCm OC o o S. S. WHITE TRADE MARK o UR Trade-W-Mark stands today, as it has stood for more than two-score years, for the highest efficiency to be found in dentists ' supplies. It is placed only on the products of our own factories, where every step of the manufacturing is under surveillance, where frequent inspections and tests assure the high standard which must be maintained to merit our trade-mark. It is the hallmark of superiority in dentists ' supplies. It stands for intelligent, never-tiring effort toward greater perfection in their manufacture; for the upward progress- ion of practical dentistry, — because the instruments and appliances which bear it help the dentist to realize his highest conceptions of what his work should be. o41ways it means full value in service. The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. 8 c C " :«oc oooO ' ' : " o o o o o o o o ;? c ' o o 8 S o o o o o o o 8 o o o o o o o 8 o o i 8 o o o o o 8 o o 8 o 4 OOO.O OOOiX»OOOOOOOOOOC )00000 ' «CM CH5000«OOittC CH5COOOOOOOOOOOOO 000»0 o. o 00.05 o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o o s o s o o o o o o o o o r, o o o o o o o o i o 8 o o o o o 8 o o J. W. PUTTS CO. Up ' to-date Ideas for PRESENTS Rich Cut Glass Solid Silver J [ovelties Fine jewelry Lamps Clocks and Bronzes Fine China Marble Statuary Art Pottery Housekeeping Goods Toys and Sporting Goods LEXINGTON STREET PARK AVENUE Geo. H. Wahmann Mfg. Go. 520 W. BALTIMORE ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Manufacturers Special Apparatus for Cnemists, Surgeons, Laooratories, Hospitals ana Institutions GUARANTEED UTENSILS FOR BAKERS GHEFS CONFECTIONERS ( The Leading Fire Company of the World " ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED HENRY M. WARFIELD, Resident Manager 101-103 Cnamter or Commerce Bldg. BALTIMORE THE SCHLEUNES-WILLIG CO. 220 W. CAMDEN STREET HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND KITCHEN UTENSILS EQUIPMENT GENERAL SHEET METAL WORK WE MAKE A SPECIAITV OF STERILIZERS FOR ALL PURPOSES THE STANDARD STERILIZER OF OUR OWN MAKE o o o i s o » ' % a P o o § % o o o o o oooo.oooooo_oo,oooooooooooooo(ooooooooooooc ooo.ooooooooooo.oo.oooooooo:ooooo o x oooc « oocm: c oo x cn: ooc ' Cdooooooooooocm5C ;cooooosOOOOOOOOOOooo oooo o M. CURLANDER Laiv Bookseller and Publisher " »■ Corner North and Lexington Streets BALTIMORE :JUST PUBLISHED: Alexander s BritisK Statutes in Force in Maryland, second edition by Ward Baldwin Coe, 2 volumes buckram, price $15.00 net. France on Corporations, second edition by Samuel Want, 1 volume buckram price $6.00 net. PUBLISHER OF THE ; Annotated Muryland Imports, Brantlifs Marijland Digest, Miller ' s Equity, Carey ' s Forms, Hochheimer ' s Criminal Law, Thomas on Prayers, Thomas ' Justice Practice and Bancjh and Schmeisser on Estate Accounting. IN PREPARATION New Annotated Edition of Veiutble ' s Syllahus of Heal Property by Hon. ISAAC LOBE STRAUS, of the Baltimore Bar. Sole Agent for all Text Books used at the Law School ot the University of Mary- land. Second-Hand Text Books Taken in Exchange HENRY KORNMANN COMPANY MANUFACTURING DRUGGISTS m 207 WEST CAMDEN STREET BALTIMORE. MD. " High Art Printing of the finer sort " J Our halftone productions com- mend your merchandise. An absolute necessity to the conser- vative business man. •J Our " ad " on another page up- holds our standard. THE HORN -SHAKER PRESS BALTIMORE GEO. C. DIEHL. PROP C P. TELEPHONE qUAl 605 W. BALTIMORE ST BALTIMORE, MD. E IEHL I lorShop bdiJtk UfTu. |,i,i,|,i,i. i , i ,M,i, i ,n, i , i , i , i , i , i ,i,i,i,i,i,i Style, Fit, WorkmansKip anJ Price ooooc oc ooc«ooc ooc oooooooc C " : " : " : " : " : " : " : " : ' : " : " : " •C ' C ' C ' C ' OC ' OC ' OC ' OOC ' OvCxC ' OOOOOOO ?OOS3:»OC HX 000»OOOC OOOOOO»0000 » 00000000000000000 8 p o o o •Ot o MANUFACTURERS OF Homeopatkic v lals, Syringfes, Droppers, Test XuDes ana otner ooas made from Glass XuDing JOBBERS OF Bottles, Corks ana Glass-ware or all kinds for laooratory and nospital use. 424-426 West Conway Street Edward L. Kaufman Co. N. W. Cor. Liberty and Fayette Sts. Baltimore. Md. DEALERS IN ...GLASS... Window Plate and Ornamental Glass of Every Description. READY MIXED PAINTS o o o o o o s K s Q « S. Salabes Co. PAWN BROKERS 675 West Baltimore Street Stewart s Taxi Service Co. 7-9-11 W. EAGER ST. Mt. Vernon 11 211 PARK AVE, TELEPHONES: St Paul 4013 and 4014. Connecting all Branches RENNERT EMERSON CAMDEN STA. MT. ROYAL STA. 305 N. BROADWAY-3882-Wolfe 415 N HOWARD- 150-Mt Ver. Taxicabs, Landaus, Victorias, transoms and Coupes FOR THEATRE PARTIES. DEPOTS AND BOATS, i c. 8 o o ScK ooooocs CKeace300CK30ooooocs5ooooo M ooaooooooocH: oooooooc(oace30 DO SOT cmcuuis


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, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

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

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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