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

 - Class of 1913

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1913 volume:

MARVLa.VI) . UNlVERsr-; V COLLKGR Pa.Vk ) • " OK Room i Ml aiUUTI Ufufe R jik. fTYCirWr - ' " Not enjoyment and not sorrow Is our destined end or way ; But to act, that each tomorrow Finds us farther than today. " - Longfellow. Arab mta (Lnvn Mavm MCMXllI - Vol. IX I.IRRARY. UNIVFRSITY OF MARYLAND IBflr - 1913 ISAAC HOWARD DAVIS. M. D , D. D. S. ilsaar T nmarti iaitts. M. i.. i. i. i .. Our esteemed Professor and friend who, during the course of a quarter of a century by his intellect, kindliness and patience has won for himself a host of friends throughout the world, This volume is most affectionately dedicated by the Editors of the Terra Mariae 1913 s ' lh j2JJ10 yf i-tHTffwm ' Tun ' y TFrFyryyij m9 ijf ' iMi:nmii iiqnTr rir Tif7r.- pr-} iT riiffTpV M neTifrK;M ' ' " W ' i.iWfl ' iWJ y n ' KSI J :vi infiz [% HEua V --mrj n.iTi T.T..»Tmjrr..- T-Tfl-mrTrr? 3lsaar iHinnarit iauts. iH. 13.. i. B. . • l ' " F,SS()R Is;uu ' II- na is, was Ijorn in I ' rcdcrick county, .M;ir l:ind, in 183 ' , his ancestors belonged to that sturdy tnck of Pilgrims who came over with tlie Lord ' s I ' rojirictor aiul whose descendants have cj illii lriously added to the ])ages of -Maryland hi-lory. lie is the son of Isaac and Cath- erine (Miles) Ua is, of h ' rederick county. Maryland. IliN father was a successful farniei ' . owning a large tract (if land in the southern jiart of the couni - where he lived the most of his life, lie had nine children. Dr. Davis being the seventh son. Receiving his early education in the schools of the State — he at the age of twenty-one years became a teacher at tl:c |iul)lic school, Conius, Md. After leaching the higher branches there for several ycar ridfc --or Davis decided to come to lialtimore to take up his chosen profession. . rri ing at the L ' niversit - of Maryland he matriculated at the Dental Department, under those two renowned jiioneers of the [)rofe sion. h ' crdinand C.orgas and James H. Harris, graduating in 1SS4. Professor Davis found that his love for medical .science would only he satisfied in going through the entire course of medicine— conse(|uently graduating with the degree of Doctor of Medicine, one -cason after. The faculty realizing his abilitv ai)iiointcil him an in-trnclMV in the Dental Deiiarlincnt. in the field of clinical denti-try. l- ' or 2S vear i ' rof. DaviN ha- diligently labored in tliis di-parinicnt. during the various changes which have come about, n t only in the dcp.ntnuni. bni in the iirofevsi iii a well. (Jnlv a man f, ' ifted with a keen judicial mind .and foresight cmld rise and follow the trend of thought and learning through so long a jjcriod of time without falling behind, as even we see the most gifted some limes do. but he has successfully taught ;md lectured along the more modern ideas of the jjfofession, always keeping abreast with the latent ])rnven scientific facts. When Profes-or Harris, at last realized that the field of operative dentistry was loo large for one man he consented to have IVofessor Davis elecle l to a chair of clinical dentistry and orthodontia. .• t the death of i ' rofessor Harris he .succeeded to the chair of operative dentistry. Keeping the even tenor of his way and hard work have been the rule of his life, so at the ])resent day, tho e who know and can apjireciale the Hall-marks of a man sec in I ' rofes- sor Davis an i ' leal instructor. 6 Ipl .| |l n llB■ll ln l l f r H | mM m c r B ro n l nFll7l T HfJlElZ TiiTFT rr.fTiTnnjniJniiTnmnqiii ' iMipi iiqiiFi " - S i IIlB [ mml9.WMim}f mmIl1rnJl ' Wlm}l N7mm iHnm■lfl:lmlM•JW, :wmtTm lrJk I ' rofessiir Davis ' friends and admirers are legion among the profession, not only in this country, but throughout the world, who have lieen former pupils of his at the Uni- versity. Dr. Davis has been the re cipient of many honors, all of which he has carried very modestly, as is his wont instead of using them for self-laudation, and those interested in the Lniver it}- realize that Dr. Davis has been one of the ablest men ever connected with the I ' niversity. Un February 27, 1906, Dr. Davis married Eleanor lieall McParlin, daughter of the late General Thos. A. McParlin, M. D., U. S. A., a graduate of the University of Maryland in 1S47. ' I ' hev have two children, Catherine Roca and Thos. McParlin Davis. Pnpm ' As swirling water onward flows, And draws new earth into its stream ; As every turning of our world Brings new-born arts neath sun-light ' s gleam ; So, progress mounts a higher ken, Each year the walls of learning age. And, as a record of the past. The workers turn a new-wrought page. The legend of the life that glowed Within these walls, before you stand s. It is the link strung to the chain Of former years by willing hands ; We trust you ' ll find that tale not long. And that the link was welded strong. " ,-. 1! BOARD or EDITORS rVlinil ' IIIBIIIIIl ' ' ' ' i ' J ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' TlMtriiiwii|ifPffrnim II ' illli TiTjimilliJIIHglBT wn gj liiiM ' lilwi y rp loarb of lE itnrB llditiir-in-Chief E. G. Breeding, ' 13 Business Manager J. H. SCANLON, ' 13 Editors . H. Toui soN, ' 13 C. R. Edwards, ' 13 F. C. Cranivn, ' 13 F. L. AIcDanikl, ' 13 R. R. Newman, ' 13 T. A. Crowell, ' 13 L. C. Bailey, ' 13 Co-Editors L. C. Cook, ' 14 J. B. Robinson, ' 14 i. pu»iijiiiirniimmiu iiiiiMnmiBniiiii ymiiimiiMiiiiMiiijiaiimiiiijM ' HiiinTil Cilrr ttugB " ill? liE publication of an Annual has of late years become quite as dis- tinct a side of college and university affairs as has any other feature with which the studen is confmnted. This work at the present time not only interests the students directly, but the faculty, alumni and friends of the school as well. When the fond memories of the past have grown cloudy with the new activities of life, it is then that one linds within the covers of his old College Annual such pleasant recollections of his past school days, that cares and responsibilities cease to burden, for the time, the more active mind. This publication of the Tj ' Uka Mariaic marks the ninth edition in its existence. Al- though of comparatively short life, the book has, during this time, maintained rapid growth and improvement with each edition to the present time, in 1912 the ' I ' i kka MariaI ' ; reached such a high degree nf ])erfcction, that, probably, it stood second to no other col- lege publication. Whether or not the same high standard is maintained in this, the present edition, we leave to ' ou, kind critic, to decide. The pro(lucti in of this work is certainly not to be attributed to any (ine individual, but rather to the entire University, from whom I have received numerous contributions and sug- gestions. Too much credit cannot be given Scanlon, wdio has conducted the business affairs of the pul)licati(in in a most energetic and skillful mainie) ' . Without his endless eiforts, nnicli of the success would not have lieen oI:)tained. I also Avish to give each of the Associate Editors their part of the glory which might come our way. Each has rendered invaluable services toward the jiroduction. ISeing inexperienced in this line of work, together with our numerous other duties as students to perform, all of us have labored under dit ' ticulties. But, after all, we trust you will not be too badly disappointed if this volume has not met with all your expectations. We have attempted to both print and picture herein our eyery day .surrounding while at the University, ' hile not every thing depicted actually exists or occurred, but such vyas purely to break that which may become monotonous, and at the same time recall to mind some of the reminiscences which certainly must have occurred during the life of every student. If, therefore, as the years roll by, and we fall victims to our almost trust- less memories, this book recalls those fond recollections of our student days at the old U. of M., then grown niedow with age, this book will have accomplished its purpose. E. G. Bri iCding. 11 ■PTP ' giffiVMJDffl ft i 7 ' i ; ; tf W;; IMIHI ssVwis , E1QZ i ilii ' BiJL iBninyy Inar nf l gputH Thomas Fell. Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Provost. F. J. S. (;..iR(.As, M.l)., D.D.S. K. DoKSJvS ' CoAi.i ' :, Ph.D. Randolph Winslow, A. P, API)., PL.D. Thomas A. Ashdv, APD. Edgar H. Gans, LL.D. Hon. J. Wirt Randai.i., PP.D. Hon. Henry D. Haki.an, LL.D. L. E. NivALK, M.D., LL.D. J. Holmks Smith, M.D. Hon. John C. Rose D. M. R. Ci-EiiRKTH, I ' li.G., M.D. John C. Hk.m mI ' TKr, ALD., Ph.D., LL.D. ChakiJ ' S Casi ' ari. Jr.. Pii. r.D. Danhcl P.asic, Ph.D. Henry P. Hynson, Phar.D. Hon. Henry Stockisridce, LL.D. PniLiCJHiN H. Ti ' CK. Esq. Thomas Fell, Ph.D., LL.D., D.CL. Eor.AR A. P(jE. Esq. Akthtr M. Shii ' le ' . M.D. Joseph C. France, Esq. 13 rwiiiniinmiMHMmii3iniiBi IKji- fKm " Hi!w wiijiiiiBTawp iy BliH f y y ' ll3 ' i yj m 3 ■ KTTp-TfTTTf- ' aiii ' yffrJTTBt ' " ' ' " ' iw l I m [ 3wn: aiiiir x:r..xvttrT.: Tr:ru ri ' ii.x mi. ■ iiim-Tir-n-T TTtrTipn •if? The CIniiicrllor, lliiN. I ' ll ii.iji ' s l.i;i-: ( iiii.nsp.oKorcH. Guvcriiiir nf .Marylatul. 77(( ' ' icc-Clii-iiiccll(ir. ' riKiMAs l ' i:i.i.. I ' ll. I).. 1.I..1)., D.C.L. I ' resideiU of St. John ' s College. I ' kofi ' .ssoks 11. . CiH ' ii.. .A.M., Sc.D.. . mi C ' . W . S ' ik ki:k, A. f. 1m)I- St. Jolm ' s (. ' ollt ' Lje. I ' koi ' i ' .ssons U. 1)ousi;n ' Co.m.i:. I ' m, I). . . i) R. M)oi.ni W i.Nsi.ow. . .M,. M.l)., I,l,.l). I ' " or School of Medicine. ProKKSsoks ill•:. ■u 1). 11 i;i,a . I,1..1).. ami . T. I ' .k anii. ' i . . . M . i ' or School of l,;i . ] ' K(ti-i;ssiiK T. ( ). lli:. r voi.i;. .M.D.. D.D.S. l- ' or School of I )ciili try. ProFKSSok Cii. ni.i:s CAsr. i;i. In.. Thai;.!). I ' or Sihool of I ' harniacv. 14 i m ' En EMS!!mm9tm m» i]iUiMinm rr r.mmm g, jft lMOT1yrlf ,l , Llm lTl l fj rlBm?ggl!ffl " " W ' mmmtf.-tv ' i H ' !im:.iMiwlwM.i- I ' rm D irrmv wm - ' Ttum tr wm} Tnyt Ara rmir iay •it? CADH.MIC Day which was celebrated November 12th, I ' Ui, marked the one hundred and twenty-third anniversary of the founding of St. John ' s College at Annapolis, Md. The depart- ment of Arts and Sciences of the University of Maryland, and the one hundred and sixth anniversary of the Department of Medicine of the University of Maryland at Baltimore. The formal exercises were conducted in Westminster I ' l ' esljyterian Church, southeast corner of Fayette and Greene streets, beginning a 10.30 A. M. The procession formed in front of the antique and time- honored University buildings on Lombard and Greene streets, where the student bodies of the ditTerent departments exchanged their college yells. They then ma rched to the church. The ])rocession was led by the St. John ' s Band, followed by the students of the Department of Arts and Sciences, dressed in their college uniforms, freshmen, .sophomores, juniors and seniors of the Department of Medicine, students of the Department of Law, students of the Department of Dentistr - and the students of the De- partment of Pharmacy, carrying their banners floating in the air, followed by the mem- bers of the faculty arrayed in caps and gowns of black and maroon, representing the colors of the L ' niversity. ' e were glad to have present with us a number of voung ladies from the Departments of Dentistry and I ' lianiiacy. The procession then marched north on the east side of Greene Street to the church, under the direction of Dr. .Arthur M. Shipley, as Chief Marshal; Dr. R. G. ' illse, Assist- ant Marshal, and Drs. Hugh I ' .rent, Albert H. Carroll and Rnbt. L. Mitchell as Class Mar- shals, assisted liy members of the various classes. The cereuKjnies in Westminster Church began with the " Academic March, " rendered by Robt. L. Haslop, after which invocation was offered by Rev. Thos. Grier Koontz, D.D., pastor of that church, and a i|uartette sang. Judge Henry Stockbridge, of the IMaryland Court of Appeals, Acting Provost, de- li ered the address of greeeting. This was then followed bv a duet, after which was an address in meniorv of Bernarfl Carter, late Provost of the University of Marvland, liv -Arthur George Brown, LL.B., in which he heartily commended the late Provost in his efforts to better the work of the University of Maryland. A quartette was then rendered, followed by an address by Dr. Ernest Zeublin, Professor of Practice of Medicine in " Aims of Clinical Teaching, " in which he referred to the martyrs of the profession who have given their lives in order to advance medical teaching, calling special attention to the noted medical men of America, saying that their progress was being watched the world over, and 15 M,m jliC ILTi TrilF? IJ:J!! " " ' i ' ' j ' tmiB g ' FM3 !3Vi ziQz aiiz tM 23BVV -;immifrri!r.,jring7r.; ■■irnrfl.ii -■ : . iTK= T-,71 " ' ' ,ir-tiM3 that medical workers everywhere are at i)reseiit beinj, ' timulateii Ijv tlie j rcat ai.-hicvement of medical science in America. riiilciiKin il. Tuck delivered a short address in honor ut hihn Wirt Randall, former IVovost of the L ' nixersitv of .Maryland, w iio died ilnrini; the yjar. Solos were rendered during the ceremonies l) - Dr. 1 ' .. .Merrill 1 h ipkinson. Messrs. Ed- fjar T. Paul, Hobart Smock and John II. Richardson. . fter the benediction was amiounced the tmleni liodie remained standing; during the e. it of the chancellor, regents, orators, members of the faculties and adjunct faculties, alumni and guests, followed by the student bodies of the resi)ective departments in the order in which they entered and lined u]) in front of the church, then marching back to the L ' niversity buildings. During the ceremonies it was anni unced that Doctoi- and .Mr . John C. llemmeter had made a donation of S(),()(X).TO to be applied to the llemmeter Chair of I ' hysiology in the -Medical Dc])artment, bringing the endowment of that chair uj) to SIO.000.00. ImniediateU after the ceremonies were over a faculty hmcheon was held at the b ' mer- son Hotel. That evening the annual alumni banc|uet was given at the Rennert llotel. The S])eakers for the evening being ( )mer T. Ilcrshey, Rev. Harris E. Kirk and Dr. Iliram 1 ' . WOods. F. C. Cr. vi:.v. 16 M»m i]ii,]iijpTTTriTTiTi Tmwirrnuni: PTiifrii B ' ffiBTtin yy s -. z maz i ma, immMiuimmk:ni immiiiwmic!umiwm:imii mMmm m llut lEiiitiirtal •it N( )THER year has gone. Father Time, b_v one mighty stroke with his rusty scythe, has taken from the future and given to tile past, and with the recording of tlie events of another ear we cannot fail to take cognizance of the fact that thousands of newly-prepared men and women are introduced to the world of affairs and events. These thousands shall find it their duty to fall into line with the thousands of erstwhile students who have gone before to tread the well-beaten paths to success or failure. Some there are w ho will attain great heights, who will achieve great things, who, when dying, will leave behind them footprints to be reminders to all. Some will fail and prob- al)ly fall into other than their chosen vocations, and, still others, the great majority, will fall into that happy medium of society, association and accomplishments, which, though not ensconced by their attainments, make up that vast, surging throng of humanity, that great army of sturdy, unalterable human beings, collectively known as the common people. It is not mete that all should attain the greatest heights, or that all should reign supreme, or that all should pose as master minds, for then none could be lead, none could benefit by an ideal. Neither is it designed that all should fail, else this world would soon be a bedlum, and if all should fall into the middle class, the class of the well-satisfied, life would lose its lure, competition its adventure and wisdom its justice. Those who are now to becmne acc|uainted with the world ai ' c not unlike their predeces- sors, their aims, their ambitions, their instincts, their hopes, their desires. In no manner are they different from their Ijrothers and sisters who have Ijecn introduced to the world for these many years. With the graduation of a class from an ' institution it is customary to pulilish a book similar to the one you now read, ami it is onl - right that each class as it leaves its Alma Mater, shall sing her praises and glory in her achievements. No class, no man has ever been graduated from any institution of learning without having had instilled into him the principles and precepts of that institution. No class, no man has ever recei ' ed a diploma from a universitv without having imbibed to a very great extent the nectar of her teaching. U|)on scanning the pages of history we see that the principles which have been taught to us are Init the principles of the ancients, and in reviewing the history of the L ' niversity of Maryland we learn and a])preciate with a keen sense of gratitude the direct lineage to the ancients. For, though centuries have come and gone, though men have succeeded and men have failed, though universities ha -e arisen and universities have fallen, it is the history of these centuries, it is the lives of these men and it is the teachings of those uni- versities that have proft ' ered the ideas, have afforded the foundation about w-hich and upon which a modern university has been constructed. And once constructed even though it be upon the firmest foundation, a university with her history and attain- 17 " TEiL Lazj MMssmESBaeatm fiFi T.TgrmimwP M-iww ' WWiM n— i W l ™ i m i ih 7T:nMnnn rrig-.,»vlirr.; T p-m-rY imi. ' jiuu m -n " i i .» inJi l merits iiuist lie tiiailc and mcasure l by llic aohicvinenis of her xms and daiiglitcrs. Theiefiire. in the hinjjraphies of some of tlie alii iini of uur Alma Malcr we lind records of acco i]jlislimeins, which cannot but brinjj gloiy to the institution as well as to the liariicu ' .ar alumnus. There are records of discoveries, theories and practices, which, when r dated to the generations to come will be acce])tcd with as much zeal as is manifested bv us in accept- ing the views or in cherishing the lives of the illustrious of centuries ago. History teils us that the Code of 1 l.iinnuirabi. the Ainra] hcl of (jcnesis, was i)romulgated 2.W0 years 1!. C, and that this code contained a sysltm of laws concerning personal and property rights quite as complete as those of any of our States toila -. It |)rescril)ed fees which a physician might charge a gentleman for his services, and the amount for hi servant. . lso we find that in the " Rbers I ' apyru , " KiOO 1 ' ,. (. ' .. there is a list of 11. disease and 700 n ' edicines. Still farther back in liiblical history we lind Moses giving to the Hebrews the greatest anil sanest code of hygienic law that lia e ' er been given to a people, nian of these laws, unchanged, are in existence to(l;iy. .And .so 1 might jjroceed to recall to your memoiy instances illustrating the achieve- n ' ents of the illustrious of the ages now far distant, but time and space would fail me. However, before dropping this trend of thought, go with iiie, if you will, a few decides into the future, and picture the interest that shall be manifested by promising students, when, in glow ing terms, shall be related to them the advancement of science in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. W hen, as lawmakers they shall learn of many of the sanest and most revered publicists that have ever held chairs of justice, or have ever given legal advice to a Commonwealth, or, when studying the progress of .American Medicine, they shall lind that none greater than a few of the illustrious sons of our -Alma Mater, have been contributors to that ])rogress. Men who have given up their very existence to ])rove their claim.s to the causes and infectiousness of that one dreaded disease, " Yellow I- ' ever, " the one disease that has been the greatest barrier to civilization in the Southern ection of our own coun- try and in the Troijics. When by the extensive knowledge of the causation, and of the incubation ])eriod of the malady, they, tirst by wijiing out the cause wherever ])ossible have alleviated human utTering to an inestimable extent, and secondly, by establishing a feasiltle system of quarantine laws for mariners, have saved and made for the commercial world ni.inv luillion-. of dollars. That the University of .Maryland, by her heritage is designed to be one of the foremost institutions of her kind cannot be denied, but in addition to her heritage it is only bv the adoption of the most modern idea and melhod.s of science, under the direction of the most modern an«l aggressive instructor , can she niaintain th.it position. It is therefore befitting that the Hoard of Regents -houbl elect to the jiosiiion of Pro- vost, a modern educator, well-trained in the newer methods of teaching, and well ;ict|uaiiited with the needs of the L ' niversity. Conse |Uently, it is with a deep sense of gratitude that the students and friends of the university welco ue Dr. b ' ell ;is the Trovost, knowing ;ind ajipreciating tlie fact that his twenty-seven years as rresident of St. b)lin ' s College— the Department of Arts and .Sciences of the l ' niversity of .M.iryland— ably lits him for the ])o i- tion. ' I ' herefore, w ith the co-o])eration of the various faculties, students .iiid friends, we predict that Dr. l- ' ell will direct the course of the l ' niversity into the channels in which she rightfully lielongs, and thai gui led by a strong li:ind she shall give to the world, men better trained and better e(|ui|)ped than ever before. 18 And now for a Ijricf review of the " means and methods, " and for a few tentative sug- gestions as to some very desirable improvements and aheratinns, as seen, witnessed and endured by the student body and not by the Editors. Seemingly preparatory to the new regime, the main University building was somewhat renovated during the summi-r months. The L(_ ncrete floor placed in the main hallway was indeed gratifying, being as a crutch to the crippled, and the paint tlia ' t was placed on the walls in the two lecture halls, even though it was forgotten that the walls about those awe- inspiring " winding stairs " were in dire need, it is a cause for great joy, and the studen,ts,s fresh from their long vacation, temporarily mounted to realms of bliss only to fall to tlie ridiculous when they were greeted by the same rusty seats, " n ade onerous by the duties incumbent upon them. " A few nails, too. hammered into the revered old stei)S descending into the lecture rooms would subdue the weird music improvised by a late wanderer into a lecture. A large illuminator placed in the dome should have replaced the small bulbs which ])rovide a light so inadequate that, only too many of the students have to undergo the torture of " eye strain. " And for ventilation we might invoke the gods. It is, indeed, hard to h;ave to sit in a lecture room, for three or four hours in succession, especially in the afternoon, even with ample -entilation, but to have to endure the intense, close atmos- phere of the tvvo lecture rooms and to be compelled to breathe the breath of three or four previous classes is more than should be required of human indulgence. We Avill pardon the germs if they be served in fresh air. Again, must attention he called to the disc(jurtesies of the negro janitor whose habitat is the Dean ' s Uftice. Nothing intensifies the anger of a " True Southerner " quite as much as the humiliation he must undergo at the hands of this Ethiopian who dominaites offices, lec- ture halls and corridors, and who, at the close of a lecture virtually dem ' ands of a lecturer ' that he vacate. This we think might be remedied by the replacement of the ofl ending parties by more respectful individuals, more especially by one who would readily comply ' with the reque.sts of the " white folks, " rather than to i etain one wHiose will is so obstre- perous and whose action so obscene. More light and better hand sterilizing facilities in the dissect ' ing room are great neces- sities. The addition of these ine.xpensive ac:outreinents would sufitice to place this depart- ment of the medical curriculum far in advance of those of any oUier near ' by school, as we can now boast of a most excellent course and of the most efficient instruction. lletter, and more microscopes, which should be rented to the students of the first and second years, should be ])urchased and placed at the disposal of the incoming class. Also better equipment in th ' e I ' acteriological Laboratory would be of inestimable service to the student and would make it nuich easier for h-im to properly grow h is " family of germs " without abducting those of his neighbor. The appearance of the pharmacy laboratories, the dental lecture halls, laboratories and infirmary, too frequentlv ijresent a horrible spec tacle. when, the rigid pursuance of the jani- torial incun-jbencies bv the authoritative one, would suffice to substitute inviting accommo- dations to lure the .precarious student to the fulfillment of his obligations. Ye gods ! how some of the instructors of the first two years do torture English ! Could " Mbther Tongue " but know how she is abused and hcnv defamed, humiliated beyond re- covery, she would seek solace in hemlock. And grammarians and rheitoricians, stripped of 19 l5cMBaa jgM! ' giigieLMwiiiiii ' »7y»f au ' aaji -s ia aoz iij . -Timjn ir-xp- » «i r7.;-rrrtT? m. irr ■ i mmii-n-m .ii uu»i beauty, devoid of strength, meaningless oi illustratidii, i)( veiiess of concqtt, viil ,Mr of cx- ])ression, liarsli of sound, clamorous of diction, and wil ' liout simplicity, writhing in tiie agony of shame must be buried in the remor e of neglect. It is not just that men with even a muderate degree of intelligence shoulil iia e t i endure llie discord i»f this weird melody. .And sometimes, it woud be far more intere ting if. in some lectures, the thought should be confined to Nature and her Mysteries rather than to discuss the " right of woman ti ])ublic voice. " " i u ' blic ' iir lii]i nf I ' lacciuis. etc.; " or as to why men of a certain ])rofession should ascend to realm of eternal bli wiiile their friends of a kindred profo- sion should be consigned to everlasting blisters. llol)bies have their place , so nave stu- i cui- tlieir needs. Tile L ' niversitv Librar is as a se|)ulchrc. re crcd. but uiicnlercd. ' et. it is a- a dia- mond mine undiscovered, ricii. but of nu ])resent v.iluc. N it ncit possible to provide the tudents and friends with library tickets free of charge, and m arrange t ' he hour in uch a manner that tliey can have tlie u e nf the library, and ivrnht by the bcnetits of a com])lete library? At jjrescnt the library hours are from 12 fo i daily, and at this time about three- fourths of the students are either at lunch or .it lectures, or both, while the other one-fourth are attending to dispensary duties or getting liuuli. Thus it is practically impossible for any to make use of the greatest advantage that a university has to offer, and we are compelled when in search of son)e hidden secret to go to a librar entirely foreign to the L ' niver. ity. Even though the preseiU library may not include all of the most modern book and peri- odicals, it would soon be the recipient of preciou literary gifts from piibli licrs who are anxiou-i to place their wcjrks where they will do the most good. ( )uite a com])etent librari.m coidd be obtaine(l from the services of one of the stu- deiUs, working his wav through the institution, thu- inoviding regular attendance upon librarv duties, and offering educ.itional ;id ;inta!.;e to one desirous of it. The curriculum at our --chool i-. about a -trciuiouv as both tiie instructor and the students can endure: we therefore suggol tb.it it wmild be advantageous to both, if some of the minor branches be made elective rather than com])ul ory. This would be not un- like other institutions and wmild afford l)ettcr op])ortunities to one ho uiii;lu be doir- ous of a specialtv. ( l)viou ly. it would be of cry great advantage to the -ludciil it he could devote more time to the niajor studies. The L ' niversity llo i)ital ha certainly enjoyed .i year of ii efulne-s tt the ick of the City and State, and we deem it cx])edient to bo])e lb.it ;iii ol ' licial bulletin shall be jiub- lishcd at the end of the year disclosing M)me of the more interesting facts, relative to the number of jiatients, the classification of disea-e-, receijjts and disbursements, that not f)nly the friend- mav knctw a little more about the Hospital, hut that the ]Hil)lic ni.iy learn of the great ;ihu ' llial tbi- llo-pit.il b.i- to ibe City .iiid St.ate. . ll men of the Senior Clas should be alike ; there should be no division of " house- men " and " outside men. " an l there should be more imily of action between the oflicials and stiiflents. The latter should not be compelled to waste so much time in waiting for work, and should be corpelled to do less service as • " gallant orderlies " under the delusion that they are " ministering .ingels. " Likewise, severe re| rim;ind should await all who, wilfuUv, are lax in the perform.ince of their duties, while a word of encomagemeiit to the zealous would be. at least acceptable. There should be some restriction i)l;iced upon the 20 I wssm pn ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' " ' " ?iEIilIIITOgr t« " ' ' ' nHi ' liii.iit ' ,Ejwi laiiBiaimMimMaMiMgTOBBaa class of patients allowed to enter the Hospital. If it is the purpose to conduct a " Keeley Cure for Alcoholics, " ample [provision should he made fcir them. It is harrassing to the st udent to have to " sit up " at all hours of the night, when he could well devote that time to study, or even to great advantage in worshiping Mor])heus, and even of much greater eniharrassnient niusl it he to the Hospital authorities, and to the detriment of the institu- tion, to have other patients leave, hecause of the annoyance of an alcoholic maniac. A few of the Medical Ward Classes would he far more instructing if those in charge would spend a little time in preparation of the subject, rather than offer the excuse that they know nothing of the case whatever, and then for one hour sing the praises of the chlorides, whether they be of Na, or NH.. The indifference of some of the Dispensary .Staff " is not a matter of conjecture, and a prompt remedy would be a means of advan- tageiius harmony between student and director, which is of considerable impurt U the patient. Harmony, and a general feeling of good will has seemed to exist between nurse and student, and forsoutli, we have reason to believe that in a few instances these have been complicated by an " itis, " and we see no barrier to greater freedom on the part of " the parties of the aforesaid first and second jjart, " thus contributing to the ])leasure of both par- ties and ol)viating the " necessity " of corner meetings and subdued tones. Lest the " honor system " and what it means be forgotten, or neglected, let us con- sider for one brief moment some of the facts relative to its conception, progress and suc- cess. The svstem as now existing was conceived by the Medical Class over whose name this book is published, in the early fall of the session of TO-Tl. it was adopted and then rajjidly spread to the other classes of the Medical Department. The faculty immediately concurred, and in its two and a half years of existence it has proven to be an integral part of the University. A few there were, who fell from honor, and so strong is the system, that the barriers to their reinstatement, though desired by many, were insurmountable. It is only by the conjoint harmony of the faculty and students in an unwavering su])port of this great svstem, that, can its aims be perfected and its existence perpetuated. Hold to its honor, men, for bv vour allegiance to it will you be measured in your University life. The character of vour future life must revert either honor or shame to our old University, beloved and revered In ' all — a L ' niversity whose name we are proud to bear ui)on our diplomas — which must give us the right of way into the vast future wherein doth lie suc- cess or failure for us all. . ' nd now that our gradualicm is here and the vast future is opening its doors that we ma - enter, let everv one of us full - realize that the battle of life is for each of us to fight. We must profit bv what we have learned, we must live up to the ideals that have been jilaced in our minds, and we must remember our former associations. Some of us may think that our task is ended, but remember that it has just begun. So " Let all the world behold and wait To see if you can conquer now, If you do not, they know it not. But, if perchance you do, then how? " T!o. Kn oi ' Editors. 21 DR THOMAS FELL. A M PH D . LL D. WM ' N l l lll llirr i ll l H« l l l llww i «lf] |iiriiin i]MBM ii ii iii »i iii ii r i» ii»iTOii; » iii . i i i . i iM iL i i u,L i [1 l fair lfWW ' i ' »]« ' ]iiii ' »im°w, ' »miw i»T;ff " TiT[i ' B Wti ia Eiii i : Miin[i i«»iiL ' iriii;aM,.)«nmimjiirmf-,ai» m m:nram Slinmas iFrll, A.iH.. pi.E, P£i.. tit? Nnu ProuoBt •I? the meeting of the Board of Regents, held Tuesday, lanuary 9, 1 ' ' 13, upon the recommendation of the committee appointed for the purpose of selecting a Provost in ])Iace of the late I ' ernard Carter. Dr. Thomas Fell, President of St. John ' s College, Department of Arts and Sciences, was chosen for the position. Undoubtedly the selection will meet with the approval of every ahr.rnus, as Provost Fell is an educator of wide experience and in touch with modern educational methods. The University is to be congratulated upon its choice, and is indeed fortunate to have such a man at its head. For the first time in the more than one hundred years of its existence, the University of Maryland has a real head; as a con.sequence of which we can confulentlv look forward to the institution taking on new life and expanding into new fields of usefulness. This appointment marks an epoch in our history, a jiassing of the old order of events and the celebration of a new birth. ( )ur dreams for a better and greater University of Alary- land, we feel assured, will now come true. During the past decade there has been a grad- ual change of view by those in charge of the destinies of our Alma Mater. Some were too discouraged to j erceive it, but others had stout hearts, and sincerely believed that the P.oard of Regents were alive to the necessities for change in the method of conduct of the affairs of the institution. Their faith has been justified, and undoubtedly will be fur- ther rewarded liy still greater changes in the organic reorganization of the instituti in in the near future. Remember, in the meantime, however, that a transition is on, and that the authorities need your help, sympathy and encouragement. Do not expect of Provost Fell too much in the beginning. Give him time to become thorcniglily ac(|uainted with the affairs of the institution, and The lUilletin predicts that he will evolve a new institution u]5on the framework of the old. For the present it is planned that Dr. Fell will open an office at the University antl give Saturdays and at least two afternoons a week to the institution as an entirety It is also proposed to have an office force to assist him. Dr. Fell is regarded as one of the leading educators of this part of the country. His ability as an administrator has been tried as the president of St. John ' s College. In the ojiinion of all who have watched the growth of that institution under his leadership, he has been remarkaljly successful. When he assumed charge of the old institution, which was founded in 16% and thus ranks as one of the oldest colleges in America, a great deal of its prestige had been lo.st, and there was danger that it would suffer the same fate as a nmnbcr of other small col- leges had. 23 i ijamz -rCTT.m-jiT,.i7rg:ilI3BggJ»a»»»i .» ' l WiagI ' »!3 »]?lip i z msz E With sijjiial ability Dr. Fell set to work to restore St. John ' s to its former jiosition. When he took charge there was a lonsj-standiiii, ' mortgage of . " v O.OOO hanging over the school. ' I ' hrough liis efforts that has been entirely wiped out. The linal acc(jm])lishment of his administration was the merging of St. johtiV with the L ' niversit of .Maryland. Dr. I- ' ell was born in l.i eri)ool. Ivngland. July 1, . IS. 1. I lis father was a surgeon in the English Army, and was killed in the Crimean War. Dr. h ' ell was educated at the R(i al Institution School ni l.i er]i.inl and a! King ' s College, London, lie later entered the I ' niversity of London, and then studied for a year at the I ' niversity nf .Munich. He came to . merica in 1SS2, and in 1SS4 was ek ted I ' rofe-sor of .Ancient Languages at Xew Windsor College, Xew W indsMr. .Mil. in ISSo he was elected tn the ])residency of St. lohn ' s College, being the twelfth president i its now IJ.i years if e.xistence. St. John ' s College has conferred upon him the hdnnrary (le;;ree nf Doctor nf riiilnsophy. and the L ' liiversitv of the South that of Doctor of C " i il Law, while I lam|iilen-. ' -iidney College has honored him with the degree of Docloi- of Laws, llis standing as an educator is recog- nized evervwhere. Dr. h ' ell is a nie rbei ' of the American Philological . ssociation, the .Vational Educational .Association, the I ' lii Sigiia Ka|)p.i I ' raternity, the L ' niversity Club of I ' .altiniore. and the Cliosophic . ' Society of Princeton Lniversity. The formal induction into otiice of Dr. I ' ell should be made a memorable occasion. i ' stone should be left unturned to make it as imi)ressive as possible. The event, in our o])in- ion, is of gi-eater im|ii prl.iiice than our recent centemiial celebration, as it marks a new departure in the career of the I ' ni ' i ' isity of . laryl;ind, and slii luld. tlurefoi-e, he celelu ' .-iteil bellttingly. We have no patience with those who cry, " We lia e permitted our oii]iortunity to pass. " ' tpporlnnil knocks more than once ;it every gate; it is knocking at ours now. " The do me wrong who sav T coiiie no more When once I knock and fail to lind yon in; b ' lir every day I stand outside your dooi-. . nd bid you wake and rise to light and win. Wail not for |irecious ch;inces p.assed away; Weej) not for golden ag. ' s on the wane; Every night I burn the reci rds of the day; . t sunrise every sold is born again. Laugh like a boy at s])len(lors that have sped. To vanished joys be blind and deaf and dumb; M judgments seal the dead past with its dead, I ' .ut never mind a moment yet to come. Though dee]) in mire, wring not your hands and weep; I lend mv arm to all who sav ' I can! ' " This is an opportunity; let us lul| t.i gras|i It. lloSI ' ir.M. Ih I.I.I.TIN, 24 RANDOLPH WINSLOW, A.M.. M.D., LL D. JOHN BEALE DAVIDGE. M D, tlbiii«iiBiTBiii| i|iiiiiiiii|||ii|iin ' i ' i [[Pin in Julin Ipab iautiiiiir •ii? A[( )NG the many interesting accounts connected with the history of our University, none is more interesting than that of the Hfe of Dr. John lieale Davidge wlio, on the 28th of DecenTher, 1807, in corpany with the Board of Regents, formally founded the Med- ical Department of the University of Maryland. Dr. Davidge was born in 1768 at Annapolis, Maryland. His father was an ex-captain in the llritish Army and his mother was Aliss Honor Howard, of Anne Arundel County, Maryland. His family were in very straitened circumstances, but he man- aged, with aid from so:iie of his relatives, to get an education, grafluating from St. John ' s College with the degree of M. A. in 1789. After his graduation he began the study of med- icine in Philadelphia, and later received his M. D. degree at the L ' ni versity of Glasgow, on April 22nd, 17 3. About this time he married Miss W ' ilh jlmina Stuart, of the Firth of Sidway, a woman of ver)- high social standing. After practicing his profession in liirmingham, Eng- land, for a short ti;ne, he came to I ' .altimore, where he settled in August, 1796. The year after his return a very severe epidemic of yellow fever attacked the city and Dr. Dav- idge took a very prominent part in its suppression. He wrote a great deal concerning the disease, but his style was extremely peculiar. Dr. Lunsford P. ' andell, in writing of him, termed his lectures " models of simple elegance. " whereas in writing " he seemed to forget the English idiom the n ' oment he took i)en in hand. " In 1807, joined by Drs, Cocke and Shaw, he created the " College of Medicine of Maryland, " and became Professor of Anatomy, Surgery and Ubstetrics in the institution. He died in 1829 from a malignant tumor of the face and was ' buried in Loudon Park Cemetery, lialtimore. As a physician Dr. Davidge was one of the foremost men of his day. . s an 0|3erator he was cautious and skillful; his most important operations were the total extirpation of the parotid gland, ligation of the gluteal artery for aneurism, and ligation of the carotid for " fungus of the antrum. " He had very decided views on- medical subjects and, although they were often wrong, he supported them with great zeal. As a man he was a dignified gentleman, a devoted father and husband, a man to be singled out in a crowd and one whom every alunmus of our glorious University should be proud to honor and revere. P. P. v., ' 14. 27 PROF ERNEST ZUEBLIN |ilWIW 1HllMLI.[tTTTl- iTTf7-jmgrmW)nB " iT min i }Mi P90Mi!i ' ' ffVb t» vw-W, mMa i ' li«t( in!! ' r: 2iS A 5 iaz iiiB i ■j nnryjll Biriiiy i pnifrB00r iEniPsl ui iliu |! . ZUEBLIN, Professor (elect) of .Medicine in the University of Maryland, after live years of study at Heidellserg, Zurich and Lau- sanne, was awarded the degree of M. D. from the last institution in 1903. In 1903 and 1004 he did graduate work at Munich un- der Professors Muler and liauer; in 1 ' . ' 04 and I ' JO. , he was assist- ant to Geheimrat Professor Leube at University of W ' urtzburg; 1 )03 and 1906, assistant to I rofessor C. Roux at University of Lausanne; 1906 and 1907, first assistant to Geheimrat Professor W. Kleiner at Heidelberg ; 1907 to 1909, associate physician at the san- itoriuni of iJr. A. W ' idmer at ' almont, Territet ; post-graduate work at Munich and Ber- lin under Professors Ewald, Rosenheim and Strauss; P ' lO and 191 1, assistant to Professor Max Finhorn, New York, Patliologist to Tuberculosis League Hospital, Pittsl)urgli ; PHI, attending physician to the Allegheny ( leneral Hospital. Pitts])urgh. Dr. Zuelilin, since graduating from the LTni -ersity of Lausanne has liccn engaged con- tinuoush ' in institutional work in the L ' nix ' ersities of Europe and the L ' nited States. Dr. Einhorn, of New York, gave him the highest praise and recommendation, and those knowing him well at the University of Mar dand have been most fa ' oral)ly impi-cssed, not only with his i)leasing personality, but. toci, with the ' ery iM ' illiant cdurse of lectures he has delivered througliout the vear, his most scientitic methods in clinical medicine and with his nunerous views, suggestions and valuable aid given the L ' niversity, Ilosi)ital and students. Xiiw that a consolidation of the Baltimore Medical College and the University of Maryland is practicallv decided upon, with this addition, the present faculty (if Maryland holding their seats, and a man in the Chair of Medicine as Professor Ernest Zueblin, a better and greater Universitw one second to none, probalily, in the United States, should this old School of Medicine be. 29 FACULTY OF PHYSIC MmWMMMS ISiS!: ■ , gHriWft ' i ]ii.,M TTTTT- ' .LiiiTaTffiiiigMn " ' ' " m V!}iM}i]!mm» } ' m " 9!]!! ! ;TSEI " ITCII EIZ sVwis Zi HlBZ ttiiiinriiiiw,iii ' a;iiiim»;;ii»iMhBnj ' ' Tim!mtt ' m]iii».nni4iiiK.iMinjiiraiicn iFarultij nf f liijBtr Samui-l C. Ciikw, M.D.. LL.D., Emeritus I ' rofesscir of Medicine. R. UoKsi-v CiiAu:, Ph.D.. M.D., Profes.sor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Dean of the Facuhy. Randoli ' h ' insu w. A.m., [.D.. LL.D., Professor of Surgery. L. E. Ni-ALi ' , .M.D., LL.D., Professor of O ' ljstetrics. Chas. W. riTciiKLL. A.: L, LD., Professor of Pediatrics and Chnical .Medicine. Tiios. A. Asiiuv, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Diseases of ' o:i:en. J. Hoi..Mi;s Smith, LD., Professor of Anatomy. John C. Hkmmkti-r, LD., Ph.D., LL.D.. Profes.sor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. Arthur M. S H■LI ■, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Surgical Pathology. 31 yu T- I nTM W M I -n.aiTflXJl llg M.JW II IiniMl l iiii TgnWBnP j l Eiz s Vy . z eaBZ i lWl TOlMiiimif«l»TO nTff ' mmiiCT»m» ' !ryl»ff:n»» .»ff nim - ' i ■Tim.in r ' ijim;;inri. ' -nnj-.,3»Timr 7..- irFTroTrrxi : luii. .ii vmuh. ' iwir .winjH Ari;iturl iFaruUii Ekn ' p:st Zii;i ' .i,i x. M.l)., I ' rofessor of AKMliriiR ' . Ins. L. lliNsii. I ' .. A.. .M.l)., Profe. ' . ' or if ralli ' iloiiy and iuicterioln y ami ' i itiiis; Patlioln- ijist to the L ' nivLTsity Hospital. llik.v.M Woods. A.m., M.l).. rmfc-sor of Kyc and I ' .ar Diseases, [iiiix S. l ' ' ri.To. , . .r.., . l.l)., I ' rofessiir of Slalc .Medicine. I). .Nii:i, r.. si:. I ' li.D., i ' l-ofessor of . na!ylical Chemistry. Ei ' t ' .KM " I ' " . CnKi)i:i.i., A.M., M.l)., I ' rdfessor of the llistnry ' of .Medicine, and Librarian. (lORixjN Wilson, M.D.. i ' rofessor of Clinical Medicine. H. KKV Adli-.k, 1!.A., M.D.. Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical .Medicine. I. .M.xsoiN Hr. i)i.i: . M.l).. Clinical I ' rofessor of Diseases of Wdnien. ' I ' nn.M.vs C. (jII.chkist, M.R.C.S., .M.D.. Clinical Piofessor of Dermatology, |osi:iMi T. S.Mi ' i ' H, .M.l)., .X ociale PriifesM)r uf .Medical |uris])rudence and Ilygiene. Fl . NK M.VKTiN. l ' ..S., .M.D., Clinical I ' rofessui- of Surgery. .St. Ci.. iu Sruni.i,. .M.D.. Clinical I ' mfessor of Surgery. R. Tr. TAi.i. ' r. l.oK, .M.l).. Clinical I ' rofessor of ( )rlhnpeilic Surgery. jniix K. Wixsi.ow. r,.. ., M.l)., Clinical Professor ni Diseases of the Thi ' oat and Nose. J. M. Ck. Ml, II II. I., .M.l)., C ' linicil Professor of Meiliciue. Jos. E. CiU iixi;k, .M.D., Clinical Professor of .Medicine, and . ssociate I ' mfe -or of Physi- cal Therapeutics. C " ilAKi.i:s . .Ml I ' .i.l ' Ki ' .sii, .M.D., Clinical Professor of .Meilicine. Ikvinc J. Si ' i;. i;. .M.D., Clinical I ' rofessor n f Xcurology .and Psychiatry. C.iDKo.N TiMr.i:ui.. Ki;, M.D., Clinical Professor of Cienito-Lrinary Diseases. joiiN ( " .. |. , .M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. |. W . I loi.i.. xip. .M.l)., . ociale I ' lofc-sor and I)eiiion- trator of . ualoniy and Lecturer oii Clinical Surgery. N. TI1. ' N Wi.vsi.ow, l ' ... ., .M.D., . sociate Professor of Surgery. P. c.i: EuMrMis, .M.D., .Associate Professor of ( lenito-L ' rinary Diseases. K. II. |oii sTo , . .l ' .., .M.l)., . ss()ciate Profes.sor of Diseases of the Tliioal and X ' ose. II. I. .M i.iii:is. .M.D.. . ssociale Professor of Histology and I-jnhryology. T. j. 1 ' attI ' :i sox, Ph.D., Associate Professor of lliology and Physiology. M. 11. S.MtTii, M.D., Associate in Clinical .Medicine. C.. C. LocKAKi), .M.l)., Associate in .Medicine, and Director of the Clinical Lahoratory. 32 «J yy ' rtm l ilT y lmM mi!IM!£ ' • ' iliU ' i ( MJinkigMiaLiffg ' iim ' ' gM " II!l i Miimiii;iiTTMiiimi.i»iMli j;uJ ' ' tmroa ' fMiiij nWT r ;iiiiiinm:irniii mP tmt ' M; ' mmMi» ' iKifa:immi unwii imr W.M. TAkUN, AI.D., Associate in Ophthaluiology. CdMi ' TdX RiiCLv, M.D.. Associate in Orthopedic Surgery. 11. " . Brf.nt, M.D., Associate in Gynecology. 1 H()LMi{s Smith. Jr., M.I)., Associate in Anatomy. A. H. C. RRiiLL, M.D., Associate in Gastro-Enterology anri Assistant Gastro-Entcrnlogist to the University Hospital. W. I. AIiCssiCK. M.D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. H. C. HvmC, M.D., Lecturer on Pathology and P.acteriology. H. W. StonKr. M.D., Lecturer on ISacteriology. G. A. FltvMinc, M.U.. Demonstrator of Uphthalmology. C. C. CoxsiiR, ALD., Demonstrator of Physiology. G. S. M. KiKFi- ' r.R. M.D., Demtinstrator of Histology and Emljryology. H. L. SiNSKV. ALD., Demonstrator of Materia Medica. H. C. Davis, M.D., Demonstrator of Laryngology. loiiN A. ToMiM TNs, Jr., M.D., Instructor in Minor Surgery and Pandaging. J. D. Rekder, i r.D., ln tructor in Proctology, y. ! " . Hawkins, ] LD., Instructor in Neurology. G. M. Settle, M.D., Instructor in Neurology. RonERT P. Bay, J LD., Instructor in Surgery. R. C. Metzee, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. G. S. M. KiEFFER, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. J. F. O ' Mara, M.D., Instructor in .Medicine. H. W. Jones, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. H. D. McC.ARTv. M.D., Instructnr in Medicine. WiEiJER P. Stubi!S. M.D., Instructor in Medicine. P S. LvNN, M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. F. |. KiRi ' . M.D., Instructor in Surgery. Hi;nrv CiiandliCE, M.D., Instructor in Radiography. R. G. W ' lLLsE, M.D., Instructor in G necology. R. C. MetzEL, M.D., Assistant in I ' athology and Bacteriology. • Leo Karlinskv, M.D., Assistant in Patholog}- and Bacteriol(igy. H. ' . Brent, LD., Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. W. F. Sowers, M.D., Assistant in Hi.stology and Embryology. W. G. Queen, M.D., Assistant in Histology and Ennbryology. G. M. Settle. ALD., Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. G. W. HemmETER. M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Physiology. H. U. Todd, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Pathology. E. H. Kloman, ] LD., Assistant in Clinical Pathology. 33 ULTi ffHigiptg nTTWTrnrf njn|i ill iH ' iTWinir[iri]:ii.)r. " ' Ba " !!J !ffil WjhhiH j hVKH mg Sis misarij 5Pl|gstrtaufi m h (Eliirfs of (EUntrH ' i? jniix HdrKi " , M.I)., nis|)eiisar - Physician. 11. L ' . ToDii. .M.I.).. S. R. Cl. rk, ALU., Chiefs of CHnic U the ' I ' mfessor ni AleiliciiK-., 11. M. RdiMNSdX. AI.l).. j. E. O ' Nkii.i., M.D., E. 11. I ' kkkins. . I.D., R. C. H. rli-:v, M.I)., W. C. Cuii ' Tii.N. M.D.. .Assistants. Jniix ( ' ,. j.w. M.I).. Chief of Clinic h the Professor of Surgery, R. P. P.. v. M.D., Jihi.n- .A. ToMi ' Ki.Ns. Jr.. M.D., J. Hoi MKs Smith, Jr., M.D., C. C. S.mixk. M.D.. E. 11 Kl(i.m. n, M.I)., .Kssi.stants. ( ' ,. C. LiiCK. Rii. -M.I).. Chief (if Clinic to the Professor of Pediatrics, R. C. H.vrlKn , .M.D., . . I.. lIoNXSTi ' .ix, M.D., C. E. Schmidt. M.D., Assistants. II. W. I ' .KKXT, M.D., W. K. WiiiTic, M.D., R. L. MiTCHici.r., M.D.. R. C. W ' n.i.sK. M.D., Chiefs of Clinic to the Profess(jr of Diseases of AX ' onicn. W ' .M. T. Rrx, M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases, E. A. Looim:r, : I.D., W. C.. gii;i:x, M. D.. Assistants. I. R. . bicrcrom ini:. M.D., Chief df Clinic lfi the Professor nf Derniatnlogy. A. II. C. RUiii.i,. M.I)., Chief of Clinic ti the Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. I I. C. D.w IS, .M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professcn- of Diseases of the ' i ' hroat and Xose, H. M. RoinxsoN, M.D., Assistant. ' . i.Ti:r S. Nii ' .i.IvTT. .M.D.. (. " hief of Clinic to llic Professor of ( irthopcdic Surgery. . . (. UxDi ' .Rii ii.i.. .M.D.. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of ( ienito-L ' rin;iry Diseases, F. S. I.s x. . .M.D.. . ssistaiit. C.. M. Si ' lTTLi ' l. .M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Neurology ;nid Psychiatry. J. 1 " " . Il.wvKixs. .M.D., . . P. 1m;iiskxI ' T ' ;i.1), .M.D., .Assistants. I. D. Rki:i)i:r, .M.D., Chief of Clinic of Proctologv. Mr. . . D. JollNSox, Secretary to the Dean and Snperiiitcndenl of College I ' .uildings. 84 WILLIAM JOSEPH COLEMAN. M. D. SUPERINTENDENT OF UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL HOSPITAL STAFF ifiiiiiaiBaEBiBCiiiiiiiimaiiatMiaii •I? W, J, CoLi- MAN, M.D Medical Superintendent F. K. WiNsLovv, M.D .Assistant Resident Surgeon R. E. Abi-ll, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon E. A. LoDPRR, M.D Assi.stant Resident Surgeon W. E. Gallion, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon H. Irwin, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon L. K. W ' alkKr, M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist W. L. I ' .YKRi Y, M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist R. E. Allc.ood, M.D A.ssistant Resident Physician W. M. Scott; M.D Assistant Resident Rhysician C. W. RAusciiKNnAcii, M.D Assistant Resident Physician J. E. Hair. M.D Assistant Resident Physician W. MiciiiCL, M.D Assistant Resident Obstetrician J. D. Dariiv, M.D Assistant Resident Obstetrician L. H. DoucLAss, M.D Resident Obstetrician M. L. TjiciiTKNP.F.Rr,, M.D Resident Pathologist 39 li Elf EIZ 2i " nw ' mwEtWW9l9iM]i wrflfi ' liitM aih ' mm rn p!rrnj uirm r,} I ' TiT n mjTiin ' u wrif!! W|lEH!!Jnni !llJ!l ' P " ltM Il!Up s . Z l BZ il iflMHiaiaa ' imi jiiiii)» iiiiti7aLni: ffiTiin?:.iJffTijr(mji:WTmoTvm Olltutral AsBtBtantB ■ill? S. A. Ali{. ani)i;r. J. T. P.l ' AVKRS. I!. K. Cl.Al.dCK. E. Ci. BRro ' .niNC. J. M. TkicTi. 11. W. IUtti.kk. F. F. Callahan. L. D. Crlmin. C. R. Edwards. E. L. Eni ' .lisii. I. H. Fa.iardii. W. F. (ii{M M n.i . C. H. Hkm I ' ll ILL. G. H. Li ' i.RKT. F. L. McDanill. F. D. MuRniv. E. NLWCtUII ' R. N. C. Nrrscii. W. A. Ds ' l ' lCNDORF H. M. PlrLz. T. R. Pratt, Jr. H. C. Ravsor. E. H. Scill.TT. R. R. Sl ' LLLRS. II. G. StiinI ' Iiam. W. M. Tol ' LSON. E. K. TuLLiiM-.i;. G. B. Wllls. C. 1). W ' lll ' .LCIII ' .L. O. D. WlLSDN. ' 1 ' . B. W ' onns. W. O. W ' rii ' .utson. 41 l ' PII1ll»IIIIBri|i|IIIBIUIIIIWW ' iii»»nii iiiniim " |™i ' ' ™i™™ ' f f ElZ s I ' lM ' JEiinEMiffllEllfllWlifll ' SMRiHi TO r:Till ' Ti[TmfTiJniiiinifiniij|i(iiuiiuiijija£iw»jiinTna ™ s i anz i ™m7ii mii!aiK.ia ' iMaix , ' i»7CT,a. ' mromi .uw,,i:ii m rm .n im mmiiiiif llutu rstty l nB iilal (Eraiuuui i rlinnl fnr Nurses Mrs. EtiiivL P. Ci.ark. Superintendent. Miss M, uv E. Sullivan, Assistant Superintendent. ( ra uatino (Elass. lUn-H Miss Eihtii I ' .rownkll Rhode Island. Miss E liz. bLTh A. I ' .utts Maryland. Miss E Klvn Cii. si: West ' irginia. Miss AdKlaidi; Coward North Carolina. Miss Ei.x ' a L,- Dkan, Secretary Maryland. Miss EmTii Dknt Washington. AIiss Soi ' iuA A. HiCssLivR Maryland. Miss WilliK Huli West ' irginia. Miss M. Rr,Aui;T G. L.wvs Maryland. ]Miss N.xtalip: McCann Maryland. Miss Martha AIisikoFski Maryland. Miss D(;R(iTiiv H. Pattkrson, President Pennsylvania. Miss Golda Prick irginia. Miss Marv Rhnnii; Maryland. Miss T ' karl L. Rrsii Maryland. Miss Mary Rl ' TiiKri-okd ' irginia. AIiss ' oi.i. ' A RuTni-;RF0RD ' irginia. Miss M vrtlK Sklhv Maryland. ' .Miss KA ' tiiiCKiMC ' . ShMa. ' iee-i ' resident Massachusetts. Miss Kathkrixi; W. WiU.cii Maryland. 43 ■ • -•H _ ' m ROSE GIRL flX . i HlQ l niiiiimnm,itwnMii»jM ' njinmj ' -Tmr!Ba ' mm hT ' H " iH " »HlJMia God took the threads of a spider ' s vvelj And dipped them into the pool of the night, Then grave them the wave of the summer ' s sea And the gloss of a moon-beam ' s softening light- Thus He made her hair. He took the amethyst sky of June And the laughing gleams of a midnight star, The magical depth of His universe. Fashioning Truth ' s own avatar — Thus He made her eyes. He took the tint of a budding rose And weaved it into the sunset ' s glow. And He poured the color upon a cloud As soft and white as the drifted snow — Thus He made her cheek. He took the sigh of a gentle breeze, A note of a silver, celestial lyre. The clear, free tone of a wild bird ' s cry. And the sweet, soft song of an angel choir — ' I ' hus He made her voice. He took the simplicity of the dawn ; He added the freshness of the rain ; And He gave the tenderness of Himself To guide men over a world of pain — Thus He made her soul. K. A. K. loURNAI,. 45 SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS i.|i«iniiiiiiiijinmi]n»iiiiii»i«M iii M iii i irri BH| i [IDaEIZ 2iS S , j [K h f ' XssBssuBMM ' mMuasistsmii i ntinr iHrbtral Class O fftrprs " if? N. C. NiTscH President. C. A. HA •W()RTH ice-President. F. F. Callahan Secretary. E. NlwcomiCR ' J ' reasurer. H. W. lU ' TLrCK Historian F. L. McDak ' iicl Poet. R. n. Cdiii! Prophet. E. E. Tkax ' I ' RS Sergeant-at-. rnis. E. G. pRKKDiNC. Editor-in-Chief of Ti{kk. Maklm:. H. J. Sh " SIIi:r, Chairman of E.xecntive Committee. T. R. Pratt, 1r,, Chairman of Honor Connnittee. 47 SENIOR MEDICAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE [IL EIZ s® X . i aE LffluisnuncJ ' iH ' " i " nHiniriiin ' i ' i ' miU!iWg ' jii[Mg;o» i!iu mi fjwi M!W9i 9i iit-imlfi ' vtiK i fi hmii m ' ' i r!fimiiu fmmmGfr: v lM i ll9f l | nt qffh.p w wsii r .immmi m Bnnar Mth ' imi lExrntttiti (Enmmittpr 11. H. W. TOULSON W. F. Gp;MMnx E. H. Lix-ATKs " it? J. Slusiii-:k, CIniiiiiiaii. 11. W. L1utli;k W. A. OsTRNDORF F. C. Cr.wicn 49 S. .Mr:;i. Ai.i.i:. Aijixandkk ( " Duck " ), K Cressw L ' U, Xnrtli Carolina. University of Xortii Cartjlina. Age, 22; Wi-i-lu. 14,i; lleiKlit, . .Sjl Clinical A i tant. " I do loN ' c an ar uincnt. Arguments arc line. . rguments were meant For men of brains like mine. " lli onl - l)uok.- were woman ' .s look.s. I ' ll 11,11 ' Ji ' xii ' i ' .K r,i:. ( " Jen " ), alley Lee, Maryland. . ge, 2 : Weight, . ?: Height, ,x7. nallimore City College, VJQV. Von Cassius, hath a lean ;ind lumgr ' look, hut a scholar among scholars. Cupid, have mercy. I ' .i ' RMA.x K i i. I ' .i.Ai.oCK ( " I ' .uck " " Ignatz " ). -I Niir (j(]d, .X ' lU ' lli C ' arolina. l ' niversit - of Xorth Crirolina. Age, 2( : Weight, ](H: Height, .MO ' j. " Xomince for (. " l;is 1 ' net the Hull .Moose ticket I ' M- ' . " (. ' linit ' ;d . s i-t;int. " lluck i the guy W ho has nc er f.ailed et. To Lake from ou our l.a l cigarette, " (lenteel in iiei " on, conduct and e |ui|).ige. 60 Eakliv ( iKii ' FiTii l ' iKi:i;i)iN(. ( " ' I ' oin " " King " ), N 5 N Federalslnirg, Maryland. A.r,. Washingt.in College, V)09. Age, 2?: Weight, 132; Height, 3.8 . Editor-in-Chict ' I ' I ' Kka Mariai:. ' 13; Presi- dent Randol])h W ' in lnw Surgical Society, ' 12- ' l.i: Clinical As -iNtant, ' 12- ' 13; Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society, Charles Mitchell Medical Society. Now he is the Editor-in-Chief, Rut when these knocks are read I am very much afraid. He is likely to come to grief. If you don ' t like what has heen said about you, see me at any tine — unarmed, and I will refer •ou to — [NIcDaniel. J. M. liucir, Santiago de Cul)a. Age, 23.; Weight. 139; Height, .3..=;. A. 1 ' .. Iiistitutn de ( )riente. President Clul) Latino-.Xniericano. Clinical Assi.stant. " Knowledge is proud that he has learned so much; Wisdom is humhle that he knijws no more. " " The more they looked the more their won- der grew, " That one s ' .rall head could contain all he knew. " HL " .MriiRi: ' W. lirTLi ' .K ( " deorge " ), K i Pernand)uco, ISrazil. Fredericksburg College. Age, 24; Weight, 13S; Height, 3.9. Honor Com rittee, ' 11- ' 12; E.xecutiye Com- nn ' ttee, ■12- ' 13; Historian, ' 12- ' 13: House Committee; . inslow Surgical Society, Clin- ical Assistant. " There never was so busy a man as he, .And yet he seemed bu ier than he was. " I ' razil awaits with ojx ' n arms the arrival of this " missionary. " 51 !• " . 1 ' " . Cai.i.aii.w ( " Callay ' " ), 1 i K I ' lclcamp, .Maryland. A. (c, 21 : Wciirln, 140: Height, 3. ' ). Dciclimann ' rrcparatury School. (. ' las-- Secretary. ' 11- ' 12. ' 12- ' l.i: Win-low Surtjical Society; Clinical . ssistant Mitchell Medical Society. Ties arnnml the heart are ' uu hicli cannot, will not he undone. A vount; |, ' eIliu jn t hur.sting from the shell. I.i ' o M. C.w . N. r(.ii ( " Cavey " ), A ( ) A Cundierland, Maryland. Age, 24; Weight, l.i. : Height, r ' .? ' . Rock Hill College. Clinical Assistant. " The ladies call him sweet. The stairs, a hj treads on tlie:n, kiss his feet. " He who does not show himself is often overlooked. Ru.ss W. Com: ( " Daddy " !, r]iil;iilel|ihia, l ' emis Kania. . ge. 42: Weight. l,-(l: lleiglu, .rlO. Temple I ' niversity. rropliet. " . jjropiietic soul. Dreaming on thing- to come. " .Mlhough an old m;in I retain my youthful ways. 62 I ' kanki.in Ci.vni: Ck.w:-:n ( " Frank " ), Rainseur, Xnrtli Carolina. Age, 26; Weight. 14. : lleiglit. ?}). North Carolina L ' niver.sity. As.sociate Editor; ineniher Executive Com- mittee. A very quiet man a:n I ; I onh ' sit and heave a sigh. At eacli fair nurse that ]5asses by. . s quiet and peaceful as a lamb liut he makes some noise on an e.xam. Lksi.iK r.AxK Crumrinf, ( " Snniikums " ), 2 ! E, X Z X Washington, Pennsylvania. Age, 2S; Weight, 140; Height, . .6. Jefiferson . cademy, P. • S., llaltiinore. ' His greatest aiibition, we regret to state, Is sim])l - this — to graduate. " Mental degeneration. L. ' WVRnNCK D. CrI ' .min ( " Larry " ), r E K, A K E New York City. Age, 27; Weight, 173; Height, 6.0. DeWilte Clinton I ' rip. ; Renssaeler ( C. E. S.) Yale; University of Cincinnati. Winslow Surgical Society; Melancholia Clul) ; Clinical .Assistant. " ( )f hair oils he has ;i large stock, ( )f hair he has hardly a lock ; Spite of measures heroic This bald-headed stoic Can ' t make the hair grow on his block. " .As n ' errv as the dav is long. 53 Fnkdi ' .uu ' k l.diis ni ' .i ' nuK ( " Dutch " ), ' I ' :i K Duiiitriu , ii ,fiiii;i. Age, 24: Wciijlu. l.iS; I k ' i,L;lit, ?.7. Episci ipal 1 1 ijuli Sclinul. ' icc-President Class, ' lO- ' ll; rrcsi(K-nt Class, ' l- ' 2: Clinical Assistant. Mclanclmlia Cluli. " And I havL ' li j l tn know I ' m farther oft fnini heaven Than when 1 was a bov. " The first -tep tn w i--(li)ni is tn he e. cni])t frniu fnlK ' . h ' Ri ' .ni ' .RK ' K T . ni: ' iNM-; ( " Packy " ), A M I ' r(i i(lence, Khnde Islanil. Age, 21; Weight, 144; Height, 3.S 4. i;. M. C. llnii r Cnimittee, ' 11- ' 12. " To err i lunnan, ' i " o forgive ' Dexine. ' " Common sense i-- a great gift; how very few are gifted. CiijiRca ' : Wakii Disi ' .kow ( " I ' .ngs " " Diz " ), 1 ii. ' ' A Newark, ew jersey. Age, 2.?: Weight. M : Height. . .11. Long l-laiid (. ' ollege. .Mel;iiielioli;i Chili. " 1 can ' t see how tliey li ed at all W ilhniil .a cot or iiui ic hall. " The silent in;in lias many things in hi- f;i- vor - even in a poker g.anie. 64 DdMiNiCK Di Sti ' .kanci { " Nick " ), AE I ' altinKire, Maryland. Age, 2o : Weight, 185; Height, 3.6. Deichniaiin ' s Preparatory School. " Doctor! our neu prescription try. (A friend ' s advice forgive), Eat grass, reduce thyself and die, Thy patients, then, may live. " The man who is all smiles except his weight. CuARij ' .s RiUi) Ei)vv. Ni)s ( " Chas " ), N :i N Doubs, Maryland. Age, 24; Weight, 170; Height, 3.7J-4. A ' ice-President Class, " Oy- ' IO; Treasurer Y. M. C. A., TO- ' ll; President Y. ' M. C. A., ' 11- ' 12; Associate Editur Ti ' .rua MAt ' iiAE, ' 12- ' 13; Member House Committee, ' 1,?; Clin- ical Assistant. Charles . Mitchell Medical v ocietv ami Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. A distinguished career Compels self-denials dear. I am not a handsome man, but mv make- up doth lend nie an air of respectaljility. ' | ' ;ntii ' : Edward Edwards ( " Pop " ), Stokcsdale. North Carolina. Age, 34; Weight, 173; Height, 3.10. L ' niversity of North Carolina. " Strongest minds Are often those of whom the noisy world Hears least. " 1 wish I had kept on preaching. 55 Ekm ' .st I,Ai i n ' i ' . E.vi ' .i.isii ( " t ' liiiia ' .r.an " ), K v| l ' " ;m t. Xiirlli Carnlina. Age, 26; V-i,i lii. 130: llci , ' lit. ?.10. L ' ni ' (.-i ily of Xortli Carolina. Clinical . istant. " Fortune kniJik ' - but ducc, yet oh! the fate, That when it knock . it knocks too late. " ' To a ci,untr town hj will hike (with a nurse). ]:ut mil his -hin,i,fk- in the nit;ht. and then wati ' h for a ])alient conic down the pike. IiiAi.p.i:i To II. l- ' .MAKDo (■■j-ird " ), Santiai fii dc Cuha. .Age, 22: cij,du, 14S; llei. lit, .3.9 . Xcw ' ork I rep. Chill I .atino-.Xiiicricano ; Clinical .Assistant. ' That he takes thinL; cas - we must agree. Hut around exams he i.s as studious ;is can be. " . nother member of the Calico Club. h ' u.wK KnwAKii (Vw i., s ( " Ciavv " ), ilkes-i ' .arre, I ' enns lvaiii;i. . , ' e. _ ' 4: Wc ' ghl. 140; Ikiglit. .rS. jdTcr-.on .Medical College. I.et not ambition niork my u eful toil; I ' atlis of gltiiy Uad bir, to the grave. Too little known to be aiiprccialed ; loo re- tiring to w in ri ' Ui iw n. 56 W. Fran ' k C.i:m. [ili, ( " Gemellus " ), Woodbine, Pennsylvania. Age. 25; Weight, 175; Height, 5.11 2. Millersville State Normal School, ' 07; lial- timore Medical College; Executive Commit- tee ; Clinical Assistant. " .• reasoning, self-sufiicing thing, An intellectual all-in-all. " v ' elf-satisfaction is his greatest asset. II. Rm ' Goldsmith ( " Goldy " ), J Sal ti more, Maryland. Age, 23; Weight, 1.5.S; Height, 5.4 j. " A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep or taste not the Pierian sjiring. " He grows more handsome every time he i(;oks at himself. NATiiANir:i. Jay Gould ( " Nat " ), Norfiilk, irginia. Age, 21 ; Weiglit, 12S; Height. .= .. ' i. Member of Honor Conniiittee. ' 11- ' 12. " Kiss mv lips, thou Lord of night. Kiss my lips a soft good-night. " Th ' ugs small in themselves have often a far-reaching significance. 67 Ji ' SSi ' C. (iKA i:s ( " Jes " ), A M l,cl)aniin, Arkansas. Age, .i; : WciKlil, 14(1; Ik-ight. 5.6 -- I ' .allininrL ' Mt-dical College. ■( )iH-c wIk-ii m (lays wltc liriglil as fairy gold. I laid m - lauglitrr carefully away. " M - greate. t desire is a chew. Lr.ON. Ri) Hays ( " Len " ), xzx Ilarnesville. .Maryland. Age, _ ' .i: Weight, l.M); Height, rM Deichmann I ' reparati iry Schdnl. ' ice-rre ident, ' - ' 2. W ' inslnw . " urgic.-il Chili; Clinical . ssistant. " He is all fanlt ui h,-ith im faidt .it all. " Full of self-ini]i irtance, and an .-irdent suf- fragette. Ci, i-i iis Aki.iaii H an wiikTii ( " Claud " ). . sheliiiri], .Xditli C;iriilin.a. Age, ,i(); Weight. 141 ; Height, 5.0. I ' .lon (. " nllege. ' ice-l ' residi nt Senior Class. .Mitchell . ledic:d Society. " 1 am lUdiiarch of all I surve - ; Mv right there is nunc tn dis]nitc. " . mind fr.night with integrity is the most august posscssiun. 68 Edward F. Hkid ( " Eddie Foy " ). Pittslnirgli, T ennsylvania. Age, 23; Weight, 13S; iieiglit, 5.6. l ' nivefsit ' oi Pittsliurgli. " Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. " Nature has formed strange things in her aims. ClvdK Hokk Hi ' ' .aiimiili, ( " Rahy Doll " ), K Marion, North Carolina. Age, 21; Weight, M ; Height, 5.8. University of North Carolina. Clinieal Assistant. ■ ' I ' d like to be a doctor. And with a doctor stand ; A wise look on my visage — A pill box in my hand. " " If you studied as iiiueh as I do you would know your stutf. " Ex ' i ' .Ki ' .TT J. Hoi,Mi;s ( " Sherlock " ), Bucksport, Maine. Age, 25; Weight, 168; Height, 5.8. " What is there in the vale of life " Half so delightful as a wife? " This subject blew in from .Maine; may he soon return. 59 HiiWAUi) I ' " :i AKii Li:Cati;s ( " lA ' Caltcs " ), K Uaurcl, Delaware. Arc, 24; Weight, 170; Height, .= .10. .Member Executive Committee, " He wears the white flower of a blameless life. " .A good old soul, who attends to his own business. Hkrm.ax Hakrn T,i: in, Middletown, Coiin ' cticut. Age, 29; Weight, 1. 2; Height, T ' I. Tufis College, Medical v chool, lloston, .Mass, •O ' J- ' IO. Xow when this handson-.c lad arrived, I li hair a ])erfect kink ; The men down on the wharf cried out, " Look, see that mi-sing link. " Evts and ears open, but moulh shut. b ' Ki:iii:KicK LijixAKD Men.wii ' .i. ( " .Mac " ), K vJ- l)i lban, . labair;i. Age, 11: Weight, 140: Height, .xS. .Maliama I ' olytechnic institute. .Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Associate Editcir Ti ui . .M. ui. i:, l ' n2- ' 13; Cass IV.et, l ' n2- ' l. i. M(ml)er .Mitchell Medical Society, •II- ' 12— ' 12- ' l.i; .Member l andol|ih W ' inslnw Surgical Societw ' 12- ' l, ' !: Clinical . ssistant. " I b:ile to gel nji in the morning, 1 hate to get up at all, ( lb why should a man liave to get up, |u-t to answer a few roll calls. " 60 Vm. TiLi ' .ii.MAN Mautin ( " lliU " j, Simpsonville, South Carolina. Age, IS; Weight, 160; Height, 5.10. P. and S., Atlanta, Ga. Winslnw Surgical Society ; member lliiuor Ciiiiimittee. " 1 came here to study And mv mission 1 ful tilled. " A good student and a good fellow. Franklin DasiuivLL Mi-kpiiv ( " Pat " ), I 5K Millville, New Jersey. Age, 2?; Weight, 7? ; Height, 5.10 . St. Paul ' s, Conoird, N. H. Clinical . ssistant. " Prythee no more; thou dost talk nothing to me. " Full many a pupil has hecoiue more famous- than his master. A|)ologies to the master. Simon CiiARtrs Ni;istadt ( " Cutie " ), BaItin:ore, Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, 120; Height, 5.5. Baltimore City College. " The sweetest thing that ever grew Beside a college door. " His practice is already so large that he had to employ an assistant. 61 Ei.Mi ' .K ' i: r(i.Mi;k ( " Xook " ), K Bconsboro, M;n " land. Age, 24; Weight, 14.= : Height. .x.S. SheiKuuloaii Ci)llegiate Institute, Maryland Agricultural Cullege. rea. urer l l:i:-s, o ; Clinical Assist- ant. " Please c!oii ' t wake him, let him sleep. He slee])s at lecture, is sleeping still ; Will he stop sleeimig? He never will. " He wculd nnt agree with you nn an_ - con- sideration. .X.Mvlll ' .ST ClIARl.l ' .s XlTSl ' ll ( " Shorts " ) J :• K . A () A llaltiiih ue, .Mai ' land. Age, 2,1; Weight, l,i. ; Height, . .4. A. ! ' .. Mt. St. Joseph ' s College. President of Class, ' 12- ' l.i. Winslow Surgical Society; Clinical As- sistant. " .And when the silent euj) ( )f still and serious thought went round, So:iiehi)W thi young man was never to he found. " " Pis ton had wc can ' t hiu ' n his gas. Ai. ' n:i; . . ( )sti:ni)ori- ( " ()ssie " ), l ' ii K. I A K I ' .alliiiioi ' c, Maryland. Age. 22: Weight, 143: Height, .Ml ' j. 1 )cichniann. Alcnrher of I loiior Committee, ' in ' ll and ' 11- ' 12; me nlicr nf IC.xeeutive L ' ommitlee ' 12- ' l.i: Clinical .X si tant. " W hcie ignorance is hliss. " I ' is folly to lie w isc. " .■ mo-t jiiaclical m.in in .ill he underl.akcs. 62 Hi ' RMAN M. Pj-.rI ' Z ( " Chick " ), Santiago de Cuba, Cuba. A. B. Institute of (_)riente. Age, 22; Weight, 120; Height, Ij. Secretary of Latin-American Club. Latin-American Clul); Clinical Assistant. " Now here ' s a nice youngster of excellent pith. " Some day there ' ll be a big doctor in Cuba through some big mistake. TiKiM.xs Rrmx Pr.m ' t ( " Jack " ), N 5 N Madison, North Carolina. Episcopal High School. Age, 2},; Weight, 14. ; Height. , .10 ' 1,. Cliairinan Honur Committee, ' 13. Winslow Surgical Society; Clinical As- sistant. " Long may he live to sing for us fiis sweetest songs at eventide. " I am Doctor Pratt. He wants tij know the whv of evervthintr. H. RRV C. R. soR ( " Zoo " ), X Z X St. Matthews, South Carolina. Age, 24; Weight. 140; Height, . .S. Wofford College. Clinical Assistant ; President of Class, ■09- ' 10. " Oh wad so.iie [low ' r the giftie gie us To see oursels as others see us. " " If a man l loweth not his own horn, by whom shall the horn of that man be blown? " I ' jiwAKii 11i;m ' SriKiTT ( " ' Sclilitz " ), Z Xcw lla L-n. Ci iniK-cliLHit. . s, ' e. 22: Wci-ht, l.iS; Height, 5. ' ' . Clinical A si taiit. riiy-iciaiis and Surgeons College, ' ale rrep.. University of Strasshurg I ' rep., Cer- n-any. ■ ' . I - face is long and lean and chalk-like. My eyes show true deductive guile; 1 have a nose that ' thin and hawk-like. And a nn tic Mona Li a s nile. " Why didn ' t you stay in (lerniany longer? Science might have used you as a " ' connecting link. " RnuKKT R. Sl ' ;UJU s ( " liob " ), n Y T tolniy iM-at. Orwell, Ohio. Universitv of Colorado. Age, 27: Weight, 160: Height, .= .S. Historian R. W ' . S. S., ' l - ' Lv W ' inslow Surgical Cluh; Clinical . s istant. " 1 w ra|i]ied myself in grandeur ihen. And doimed a isionar - crown. " ell armed with miglu argument . C.I-.RAI.D Ci.M)!-: Sini.i ' .N ( " I ' .iH " ). Winchester, X ' irginia. Age, 22: Weighi, i 2: Height, .-.Id. W inclic-tcr 1 li h School. ' .Vnd idler i. a watch thai wants Imih hand-, . s useless when it goes as whui it lan(ls. ' " I ,ini mure in ni own c tiiiiatinn th,in that if others. (M William W. Sirak ( " llill " ), ZBT Cleveland, ( )hio. Age, 12 Weight, 132; Height, ?.0. Central High, Cleveland. To sleep: perchance to dream — ' Tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. Powders and pills, then — big doctor l)ill,s. Hamilton j. Si.l ' siii ' K ( " Slush " ), K Willis, N ' irginia. Age, 23 : Weight, 130; Height, 3.10 . Willis Noriial School. Chairman Exccutix ' c Cdmiiiittee, ' 13. Randolph Winslow Su rgical Society ; Mitch- ell Medical Society ; Clinical Assistant. " So ] had nv jo_ ' of life; I went the pace of the town, And then I took me a wife And started to settle down. " " I am from near Hillsville. " Manly Cork Smith ( " Sniitie " ), Simpsonville, South Carolina. Age; 25; Weight, 140; Height, 3.10. P. S. Atlanta. Honor Committee. " Too little known to be appreciated. Too retiring to win renown. " Another hungry look, but he takes his nour- ishment at frequent intervals. 65 |(isi;rii Sr. Mu ' K ( " jnc " ' ), I ' .altinii ii ' c. Maryland. Age. 2(); Wciyht. 125: llcighl, 3.3. Milliiii L ' niv(.T-it . W ' c lni- l thai this " Sparck " iiia never go mt. ' (IU can hui ' ili at tliosj wlin grin at ymi. ll. KT vKLL Gr. ii. m St()N1-:ii. m ( " Stoney " ), Molii.sk, ' irginia. Age, 24; Weight, 133 ; Uciglu, ( . Richmond College. ' " The first virtue, son, if thou wilt learn. Is to restrain and keep well thy tongue. " lie is always steadily at wnrk attending to business — of others. ' ii,i.i. M llors ' rn.N Tori.so.N (■■| ' ete " j, l ii K Chestertdw n. M ,m yl;nid. . ge. 23: Weight. l.iS: Height, 3.8. . . II. ;i liingt iii College. ' OS. President, ' 10 ' 11; Chairni.an llnniir Cum- niittee. Chairman llnu e (, ' iini:niitee : l ' ' . eenti e I ' Miiiniiltee ; . svl. I ' .ditor; C ' linieal . s-istant. iii lo Surgie.il and .Mitehell Medical So- cieties. " I like tci ioke w iih nurses. .Make I ' liildien ce.ase to fi ' el ; I like to act the leading i art, . nd he the ladies ' pel. " Tlu ' human hrain ccmtain- ten th(iu-an l celN. in each some active fancy dwells. 66 Edcar E. ' i ' u.WKKS ( " Ed " ), K A, X Z X Canibrido;e. Maryland. Age, 2S: Wcialn. US; Height, . .10. irgiiiia .Militar - Institute. Sergeant-at-Arms. " Time is come round. And where I did begin, there shall I end. " Remove all temptations; he might he good. R. •Mo ' I) Moonv TRoxLiiR ( " Trox " ), Brown ' s Summit, N, C. Age, 27 Weight, 140; Height, . .6. Whitsett Institute, Whitsett. N. C. Thus neglecting worldly ends all dedicated To closeness and the bettering of mv mind, I took unto myself a wife. Half mechanic and half doctor. E. KirjiouKNi; TrLLiDc.i ' ( " Ed " " Count " ), 2 A, N E (Jverbrook, Pennsylvania. Age, li; Weight, 128; Height. .rlO. Georgetown University. Catholic University. Medico Chirurgical College. Editor (if Hos].)ital liulletin ; Clinical Assistant. X ' ice-I ' resident of Randolph Winslow Surgi- cal Society, Melancholia Club. A wonderful pitce of humanity, full of self- im])ortance. " In my mind it is an Usteo-Sarcoma. I have seen fifteen thousand such cases. " 67 Cleveland D.wis Winxciiiu. ( " Welch " ), K Gainesville, Georgia. Age, 24; W ' eight. 136; Height, 6. Atlanta College of l liysicians and Surgeons. Clinical A istant. " I went undei ' the knife to cuic inv appendi- citis. lUit show nie the man who can relieve my ' nursitis. ' " It is hard to catch a weasel a leep. TiioMSdx 1 ' .i-tli:k Woods { " ' I ' . 1!. " ), A K K Chester. South Carolina. . gj. 24; Weight, 138; Height, ?. ' 4. South Carolina Military . ' Kcademy. Secretar - Charles Mitchell Medical .Society, ' 12; Clinical As istant. Not even Hell, with all its power to d.anm. Can add nne curse to the vile thing 1 am. He can lie with such Noluhility tli.at truth hides its face. WlLLL M ( " ). WkH.IITxiN (■■| ' ,iH " ), y. Sparlanlmrg, Snuth (. " arolina. Age, 24; Weight. 140; Height. .VO. cifliird CdUege. " Weary ni my elf. and sick ipf .asking What I an ' . ;uid wli.al I dUght to he. " I ' essimi-.m i hi middle n;ime. 68 ClarKncK W ' Kir.i.Kv Jvni) ( " Clarice " ), Philadelphia. PennsyKania. Age. 24; Weight, 130; llei.?ht, 6. Jeliferson Medical College. Treasurer W. S. S., ' 12- " 13. Member W ' inslow Surgical Sucicty; Clinical Assistant, ' 11- ' 12. " He thinks too little and talks too nuich. " Whatsoever a man soweth that shall he al-o reap. Gkkakii IIi " nrv LkiirKT ( " Fitz " ), 5 K Akmtclair, New Jersey. Age. 26; Weight. ?5 ; Height, G.iy,. Associate Editor " Old Maryland, " ' 11- ' 12; Clinical Assistant. Randolph Winslow Surgical Club. " Stiff in opinion, always in the wrong. Was everything by starts. And nothing long. " A man w ith plenty of brains, but uses them [)rincii)all - in asking the priifessi}rs questions. 69 CiKAin- IlKni ' ! W ' l ' .i.i.s ( " IHikc Mary " ), xzx AiKkTsiiii. SdUlli Cariilina. Age, 23: WeitrlU, IM ' -. lici.ijlu. 3.814. AtlaiUa Collci L ' nf I ' hysiciaiis ami Surgeons. Clinical .Assistant. " E e was (lui)e(l and Helen kissed, lldw, nil lidw, can yiiu resist? " There are linie wlien il i-- nece su - for one 111 lie alone. ' . 11. ScRT-ccs ( " Skinny " ), ( leorgia. Al)out 29 years in age; 6 ft. ' ' in. high and weigh.s ,X ' ) Ihs. No more histnrv olitainahle. For some unknown i-ea-on he wimUl have ir .thing to do with the Ti:kka M. riai:. We for- tunately secured an artist ' s sketch of him. In order not to leave out any one, we ha e iji-i-rii this space. " 1 to nn elf am dearei- than a friend. " 70 1HM ' lllllllirril ' inimniimilTOiiii " ii ' riJi ' Ni«i;ii Niiiiiiyii|iuij jii ' iij»Wiiaii«»nnrmTn1t " TlhlHJ fls J t j l M nESBssasMWMMmwsamii: ifmimhiiWJiv r«ixF;;imm simj!wmr,im. KunmmimiS ( )nf night after I had lieen studying rather liard, Which was a very unusual thing, I retired to bed and soon fell asleep, With nian - queer thoughts in my brain. Soon my sluml)ers were disturbed Ijy dreams; It seemed I was terrilily ill, And I saw Harry Adler enter my mum, ' I ' d give me an ipecac pill. 1 was helpless to resist but did my best l!ut vou can imagine my sur|)rise, When I looked up and found Irving Spear Trying the reaction of my eyes. I thought it all (iver and gave a groan. Hut what, is this 1 see? Looking up I saw that " Puggy " Neale Was waving a ])ehiiiieter at me. " (ientlemen, there is nothing wrung, " said I, " I ' m feeling fine as silk; " " ' ou ' re far from right, " Charlie Mitchell said, " What you need is modified milk. " just as I was beginning to think ( )f preparing for my Great Journey, Ernest Zueblin came in and started td make A " wesical " e.xam on me. It was then that I ga ' e up hope, 1 thought each l)reath my last, Hut " I ' luU " came in in a jocular vein Ti) ' ])ut u]) my neck in a cast. 1 lost m - senses, ni head turned round, I couldn ' t tell what from which. l.Uit I heard in tlic distance a voice which said, " Now turn around. Does it itch.- ' " Just at that time 1 awoke with a start, .M ' ri:)ommate a looking sour. " Can ' t -ou ever learn to remember, " said he, " Cordon Wilson calls the roll hve after hour? " F. L. Mel)., ' 1.1. 71 Umut, SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS l " ii ' i ' wPiiiiiiramTim«MiinBriiirmimuiiiujiiiiH i ii iHii» iiiiiiiiiiii|twWTPWrm njTETmaimiagW ' fimmn wfiiijiMiiiujaim ' gBiSiipgMi!! 7.)iiMmnn,; ' ' T TOTBaii)!]aiii.iu ' i iiw Mi.uMJiigiiintni»iiumti» ntior ii litral H istarij •iip HE province of any historian is a limited one, for he is supposed to write according to facts; but the province of a College historian is doubly limited. He can neither go into the childhood history of his subjects in order to better determine their characteristics, nor can he loiik upon their entire lives from an iiui)artial standpoint in or- der to give a summat ' on. He cannot even take an individual, but rather has to take a collection of individuals, a class, for a subject. In this case, however, in writing about a class with sentiment and interests so uniform, and w ' th [)rinciples so high, the historian feels that liis task is in a great measure lessened. ' e who are Seniors, about to leave the walls of our Alma Mater, consecrated in our thoughts chieflv because for four years they have contained within their limits ourselves, find it at first hard to appreciate the fact that it all must soon be only a memory that shall eventually become faint and fainter as the years roll liy. Here has been our home ; here we have knit ourselves together in l)onds of friendsh ' p that knows no breaking, and here we have drunk deep, more or less, from the Pierian spring. We are dune with trying to brave the horrible mysteries of the dissecting room and its kin, or fretting over the final in Pathology, Surgery, Therapeutics and Obstetrics have no longer any terrors for us. ' es, we are done with it all; are we glad or sorry? The Freshman has beccme a Senior and the Senior a man of the world. The profession of pro- fessions has claimed its own and we must go. The placid routine (?) of our student days must give way to the turmoil and tumult of crowded city streets. We must realize that, after all, the University has restored to us exactly what we entrusted to her keeping, for no man yet has-gotten more from his College than he put into it. One year from now, we shall be far away, scattered perhaps to the four corners of the Globe. The moon that shines that night wherever we may be; by " the long wash of Australian seas ; " by the silvery strand of a tropical land ; beset by icebergs or caressed by palms ; will shine as peacefully as of yore upon the old campus and walls, where we strove to fit ourselves for our future work. Others shall be there, but we shall not. In leaving your Alma Alater, though your paths may be much diversified, yet after four years ' fellowship with you, there is no doubt in my mind that, in whatever direction they may be, vou will succeed. Not as the world mEa ures it, perhaps, for the world does not always judge aright success as you and I know it, the consciousness of having done our best. We may rear no lofty and beautiful superstructure before the gaze of an applauding 73 i p i ll l ll lll Hrr i mi1 l l|llMIW lllllM ' IFBII»)|JJUJII«IIIIMI»I IM«ITOl»1 W« I in, jr flT7TITHSinTTI ' ' HII ' IIUHUtilHILIIlfiy|lLMgimuia!JJ !iyl fjiiaiii lii)riL ' TTnmr.:i»iMiir;r...-tr;riF a-mTT; i. .41111. iijUin ' jiii.Tnu ' iiiniiim iiiultiui(lc ; w c will he thankful Id lav il fi aimlatii m. Hut w l- will do as ho t w c can. .so thai when the .Ma--tei " -l ' .uilcler does ctniie, we may hear his " well done, good and faithful servant. " The world, judging l)y its standard, may say you have failed; oniit your face from the llalK of I ' anie ; enroll vour name not among the list of immortals, and ereet no statues to your memory — hut grieve nut: these things are onl tempoi-ary, and in the everlasting hills the Creator has erected a monument to the -alor of the van(|ui.- hed — " liefore (lod ' s foot-stool to confess, A poor soul knelt and l)owed his head. •1 f:i he cried. The Master said, ' Thiiu diiKt th - l)est — that i success. ' " ' ' ' Let us swear an oath and keep it with an ei|ual mind. " Let us swear together, no matter through what vicissitudes we ])ass, or what failures we experience, never to forget the true greatness of our profession, the wonder of the heritage, which we ha e hut now gained the i)rivilege of claiming as our own ; never to do a deed or allow one to l)e done that the ethics of our ])rofession would not countenanci. ' , hut li - our lix ' cs, oui ' lix ' ing, our strife and our striving, to mirror to the nation and the world the nohilitv I ' f it-- teaching, the grandeur of its accomplishments and the splendor of its immortal name. " Historian, " " J!. " 74 I P " lli™ ' llill« llimiII»lini! MMMBH I I I II I I I HI II »l ll ll»lll l l «ll»l i 1IW l llWlt l«g [IfilEIZ ss i Z aUZ l ISe MOTOT M MH ' M ' IS SI TrfEniiiBJPS ltmmil .iL ' !lllll«»,J»nmrmJ " Tim;»ai»mi!m iH.iiiiM.i ' .lillui» ' ,iaii.;i inii,llliuiJlifll l» o a = 7= ©D tlif litiiirrattj •i ' Within thy waUs a guidance first we sought, The beacon of that path for which we fought; Which, though its pure beam shines out to all, By love and labor only can be bought. For four, too brief, short seasons have we dwelt ' ithin th}- generous bosom and have knelt At thy hoar knees, that knowledge might reveal The goal for which, in darkness, once we felt. Diviner than the knowledge gleaned broadcast From precious volumes, Ijorn of wisdom ' s ])ast. In thv broad mould — divinest gift of men — ■Friendship upsprings, and character is cast. Then shall we not step firmly forth, nor fear? Though upward be the path, the goal is clear, " Friendship to all and aid of fellow men, " The parting word still rings upon our ear. And when the pathway ends and night draws nigh, We ' ll welcome the d;irk mantle with no sigh, • But view with mind serene the dying beams That tinge what cloud may linger still on high. Garnict and Black. = 6 75 WTTx l ij Giz asVV s i; z siBZ i iMiiil»wwiiiiiiii iiMiii ||iii M;«imia fflmHnirii PROPHECY i nu0r iip tral Propl]pri| •){? lost laiifl has lectures and l)ec(jnie o HE class of 1913 now occupies its place in the history of old Ti:rra Makiak, and as Woodrow ' ilson has just started on his history mak ' r.g epoch, so we of the Senior Class look forward to 10. 13 or 20 years from now, when we shall each be sitting in our little niche which destiny has foreshadowed we must occupy. The nation has now a Wilson at its head. " That ' s all. ' ' We have an Alexander, that ' s enough. I mean his pipe, and while it has not always been possible for Alec to be punctual on roll calls, yet we always know when he is coming in by the peculiar ton? eniinating fr(T.ii his " soot burner. " and we feel sure in the next decade that he will catch up with his ne of the honored medical outputs of the University of Mary- Another celebritv nf the class is one of Heinz ' s 57 varieties. He is a good-sized bean, never been canned, soaked or relegated to the soup, and we look forward to seeing 77 TTf»r.i ' nnii ' m " " ii ' ' H ' TWW» ' r»ui ' iFBiffTO iTffiTJUn-l W ' w m riHlHJi.i.iM ' L lnm[|!t ' ' ?J ' T. ' mE?J!!?ffl Ihlfll l ) iiffl ' EniHESaSIIflDIBW ' B T r ' rTm»mB ir,; ■Ti!ronnL ' Tr " Xir..ap»imy.- wrCTB-m-irjx: mi. ' 1fiuI mr-n ' :»-TTTrnTro|T | llcany do soiiiethiiig of a Startling iiatiiiX ' in tlu ' nfit distant future, nntw itlistan liiig tliat lie has l)ecn committed In l!av ' ic v for twelve UKinths. Coming ailing duwu the list we ha e I ' .Ufk, and anynne whu km.iw s him knows that lllaliick will runner or later get Jim ' I ' liiup ' plaee with the New ' ork team. I ' li ' eeding and Muck liave started a- sur ' enns, and it ' s pn sihle in the next 13 years that the Mayo ' s will be uutdone and the virtue nf nld Maryland will he emhlazoned on the sky l)v their o[)erative kill. I ' lUller. we used to see him dnwn fmnt at all nf the classes al)Mirhing knowledge, and we ha -e ni.i douht liut that Miuner ir later he will hecuine a hrigiit spot in history and he a surgeon nn the I ' iedniont Line. Callahan has a large reputatinn frnm hi home ci.iunty — " llarford, " and we under- stand that hi future is (|uite rosy, insomuch that he will need a separate ward in the llii pital to care fur his ])atients. He is some kid in that county. " Caw, " h ' his (|uiet demeanor, will succeed in any of his acK ' entures, and we refrain fro.n a prognosis in his present malaiK- as the infectixity of Cu])id ' s shaft i not known to us at this time. Craven has a hi-ight future and, judging from hi.s " C.yne " patients, he will have a lucrative practice, for he is some ladies ' man. " Dutch. " we are sure, will make hi- mark in the future by making mile dashes, col- leet ' ng red lanterns and, when titue will permit, prescribe stimulating preparations for his cases, ])rovided, of course, he ha- not developed a to.xic amblyopia. As to Devine, he has alwaxs ])een a prohcient anatomist, and we ha e no mis,givings lliat he will be anxthing dili ' erent in the futuie, a he still loves to roll the bones. I )i Stefano is a man who canies great weight, and if he cnntimies to carry it he has a big future before him. We are sure he will do l)esl in children ' s disease-. The twins, Edwards, though destined to be se])ar;iled in tlie future, will continue to maintain their pace and do snmething their . lma .Mater will be proud of. As for ICnglish, a (|uiet member of the hunch, we ha e heard lillle emanalin. fro n him, but we are sure he is saving his energy foi ' the future wink, and will have something to make a noise about later on. r.ack in the Sunnv Isle of Cuba we predict that i aj;irdo and i ' rof. Perez, connnoiily known to the bovs as " Chick, " ill shine out as lumps of incandescent brilliancy to daz- zle the inhabitant- of that i-le, and before long they will liaxe discovci-ed in what pai ' t of the mos(|uito the nuisic bo, is located. C.;ivia-, another silent mendier of the Herd, will settle down in a little remisyUania (own and i)egin to carve his future ])atients. Ciemmill has given liis six an;esthelics and not succeeded in increasing the elher mor- lality. We are cert.ain his success in the fnlure is Iml a (|ueslinn of time .and patience. ' es, {ieinmill. you well need i)alients, and if you have any of a gastric typ.- it will .ilToni the new assistant on gastro enlerology, (Joldsmith, a pleasure to have them referred to him and be cured: he is some " stomicker. " 78 Hiiwi iiiiiiii rfi " ii» " ' ' ii ' i " ' " m i n i iii n ' iiiii « iiiim " TlhlfXlH min ' Kn MjJh ijaVrti (TTW i fi ' Wj tytMnrnwrnr r-irmi ' i fgiiimr urJliitl ' P " ' " ' " ' f ' ' ' jniiii ' U|ibiiMtiii jHwj ' i)iiii ' B ' fiiB ' iTnw s . IHE : ! (iduld, iKil llck-ii. liut " Xalt}, " will suon l)e incarccralcd uii tlie banks nf the Chesa- peake in liay ' ijw, and we look furward tn a promising surgeon, f(.)r jiis chief is a man who shoots it in. Ciraves. ah we shall miss hiai, and while his destiny is Arkansas we look fnrward to him as a success, both as an artist in obstetrics as well as " chawin ' " tobacco. Litt le llempliill will sonii be practicing the healing art dnwn in the ( )ld North . ' state among the long leaf pines. He has already gotten a nurse to " Shield " him, and no dnubt in a few years he will have retired from his practice and we will then -ee him living a life of ease. Now Len Hays is sure to hit the bull ' s eye. His head is so pnicked with " larnin ' " he can ' t hold it u|i in clinics, but must supp .irt it on the bench in front, and when he is sailing around the L ' nited States Navy as a Doc his olfl associates will lnok with pride ui)nn his work. Hayworth, always an intrepid rascal, will go back among the hills of North Carolina to experiment and i)ut in operation the training he has received since landing in ISaltimore. Heid, some skinn ' name, liut he is going to do something after he gets out; can ' t help it with a name like his. Holmes spoiled our prophecy and went on the old-time plan, D( ) IT NOW, and he DID IT. He will tell you later on what he is doing in California. Lecates is going back to Lamel, not Laura, and he e.xpccts to contribute his knowledge to the hvgienic antl pdiysical welfare of that rural district, and the place has not the least idea what is ci)ming to them. Levin ' s destiny is already fi.xed in that he must take the rest of his time to read all the missives he has received since coming to College. " There are some from Sara, Some from Jane. Some from Gertrude — hers are taine, l)Ut Levin ' s at school to get them all, ith a grin half the size of Anatomical Hall. " McDaniel, the song-ter, has been singini for some time " When That .Mid-night Choo- Choo Leaves For Afabau, " and it looks as if Mack is going back practically, theoretically. No. He is going to do something, even if it ' s only to discover a few more hook worms. Martin has a nice country ])lace in South Carobna ])icked out and has already started his tobacco crop, so it will be ready for his exclu-ive use, and then lie is going to leg it about the country side to l(jok after the malaria Inigs and eradicate ground itch. Murplu- is a hard na ne to prophesy on ordinarily, for an Irishman is an unknown |uantity at the be-t of times, but a Dutchman with an Irish name is the limit. All right Murjjh, ()u should succeed, ou have worn out four note books and that is some record. Neistadt is ])erfecting himself in theories of n-edicine, and as st)on as proficient ( ?) expects to publish the latest work. We hoj)e he will succeed, as we are anxious to learn some of his |)ent-u]i knowledge. 79 ipiMiiniiiiiini ' iiii«niiiiMiim ' i ' niinfiii»iBi iunniiiuiLiiiii]ii]iiuiiiiTiiiiMMii iTfflniiiiimpr " " i " » ' »iii " i ' ' " ' y!Biia!i»BOT " M;j!i ' !i " ip 5 i m i i Tsm i ' iigTPBar ggii -nnwi:niiuu .» Xewcomer, W ' lielchel and Acidfast Woods (T. I ' . I arc gaining great proficiency in liandling the subject of " Xurs — ing. " and they do not get the instruction from correspond- ence schools either, and we expect soon to see ihein cstahhsh nurseries and go at the voca- tion in good old-fashioned style, ina■ nnu•h a they are taking careful notes on infant feeding. As for XitNcli, the honni-ed head nf the class oi ' ganization, we predict that he will be ciiming around at a later period to get his lectures on State Medicine, They are valuable and he needs then. Ostendorf, our blue-eyed baby with the l)lond hair, has really worked hard, and is pome skinolojist, and we feel sure that his future conversations cm the ' phone or to his pa- tients will be largely of the type, " Anybody else in the hwuse got it? Does it itch? " I ' ratt has develiped into some student, between now and the oncnming years we look forward and can ee him .settled in a good practice, n-arried and living happily ever after- ward. Raysor is a harp name, and we jn-edict that he will still Ijc writing letters and play- ing checkers when he is nut selling " dope. " r.illy Wrightsnn. kn(jwn tiius all, we will miss his smiling face when he is gone; he will sncci-ed. i ' u can ' t sink him. he will dual to the top, even if hi is shot through and thrdUgh. Doc .Scruggs, the man with a destiny so large its hard to jjredict. A good tudent and one of Georgia ' s best — will probably return to Dixie and settle down to hard work at a lucrative ])ractice. Sellers, awav hack in that little nhi,, town, will lie reading the latest Xur e — ry rhymes and dancing the little Sellerses on hi knee and looking li;ick to the good time ciiasing around Ward d. Shulcr, the man at the to]) of the Ami)hitheatre, has caught all of the stray shafts of knowledge and i going to return to irgini.a to shoot them into willing -ictim?. Sirak has been so (|uiet that we hesitate to forecast his future. Slusher, a genial member of the married men ' s club, has a long ;uid pleasant lite be- fore him, and we expect to see him settled in the hilK of ( )ld irginia with his little Smith and Wesson on his hip. Smith and Sparks, two good boys, will at no late period eclii)se the brilliancy of the radium rays hy their achievement in the medical field. They have not lecided just how it will be done, but we know they will get away with it. S ' .oneham in the next decade will be sitting in his office and sighing " Turn backw . ' ird. turn backward, oh time in your flight, and let me play ])oker jnsl for tonight. " Toulson, the song bird of the class, will soon tly away and locate in some sunny clime, there to warble his tune and practice the art of llealolo.gy. Travers has a future before hnn. and from his calls in the maternity will no doubt be a shining obstetrici. ' in in the futm-c. 80 IBimBM»WW:il.LI ' J Llli! f iwittf ' l! ™ Jri I l h iLimmmnii immm. jm ' WWUwH Trox, a good kid, has been a better one since coming into the fold of the married men ' s ckil). He should have been in bef ore and we hope he will distinguish himself and be- come a creditable mem ' ber. Tullidge, we predict, will cross the pond, as it is the uppermost thing in his conver- sation, there to take possession of his estate as a Count. He will, however, pay a duty on the mustache he wears, as it ' s a luxury and not a necessity, and we are sure that ere we shake hands again this adornment will have taken on a deeper hue. Wells h;is secured a new lot of wax for his mustache and is in training for a French cook at Hotel Theodore. Crumrine expects to return to the mines and bury himself. He should never have been dug up. It was a bad job. Crcniin, the Ciiant, had expected to become a surgeon in r.ellevue Hospital, l)Ut we l redict he will ])e selling peanuts on the Uowery. He knows where it is. Schott — never saw him in such a condition. He don ' t drink. Tr ' it old man, it ' s good for anreniia. Disbrow, the man from New Jersey, commonly called " Ihigs, " is Imping to get a chance to practice. He will — but not (jn any of us — we know him. Judd, a resident of " Fishtown, " expects to return to his native tnwn and do every one he can. He will start in on all his old acquaintances of many vears ago, and no doubt repair a few fractures and present some lotions. Lebret, a thorough student and a good man, will do something to perpetuate his mem- ory in the not distant future. He is well known to the giris, and we won ' t be surprised at an invitati(.)n any time. From the bottom ' of my heart I ' m glad, boys, this " murder " has been conmiitted, inasmuch as it was to be, and the effect would be the same. ' J ' he light has jjeen extinguished and Fm tired writing about my friends, so Fll cease to exist and go to bed. Good luck to you all, boys, and here ' s hoping you will all attend church, when nut i)rescri])ing medicine. Prophet. 1 i iiW ' ' ' ' ' H ' ii ' " irtaiiBiin: inmipnnTTW ' fc wnv.rfitaw-Tfc :i. LTr.U i74FM iyii)Hiijn .iwniiftB ] rirn -TinnH i i i iiy i Jiinn Mi ' iiiBMini ' l Ihl ' OllI 2i5) , JK ] I W f WiViJi:fS !WiiVl -WW F ffiff Jf ' J ' f ii ' ijy: ' . ' } rF!t TIj g I r ' ■■.M ' l u,v■; TTTTTT ' fl-gT T-im iMr. ' jiTra-TTTTmvniiniitfljf (Ihr ISmtsr nmkrr •)!(■ FTER due deliberation, Friday evening. Novemlier 8tli, was clinsen ti) hold the House Smoker. A convenient room, not far from the Hospital, was secured and arrangements speed- il ' made for the all iiii] i irtant " refreshments. " The inxita- tions were limited to a select few, the Hospital Statt and the Adjunct Faculty. The " nigger " orchestra ])racticallv com- pleted the arrangements, and .all stood .awaiting the oncom- ing event. The day dawned beautifully bright and clear, and right off every one began planning just how much of a good time he was tn ha ' e. Knots nf fellows collected from time to time all da -, making threats of out-drinking each other, and h.aving fun with the dther fellow. While school continued, the routine of attending lec- tures was irereK perfunctnr ' . At la l the da - was done and ex ' ening w;is ujion us. The CDinniittee in charge of the partv hum ' ed to the scene of battle to see that all the details were ccimpleted, but these fellows didn ' t have iimch on the rest of us, and in too brief a time to n.arr.ate. most of the fellnws were on the job and had e.xchangcfl the t ' ir t round of salu- tation--. It could be stated with fair accuracy. I think, that many grou])s had exchanged greetings before entering upon the evening ' s festivities. liy the time the " drinks " had been passed upon ;uid the " eats " investigated, the guests began to arrive and the fun lighted U|i ;[ the nigger l),and " breathed fitfully " all the ragtime since ragtime lir-t be- gan. . the guests arrived tluw were led to the altar of worship for the evening the I ' unch I ' .owl -and asked to drink a little luck into the Class of l ' ' l.i. The IJoNpiial ci ' ow d had to come in rela_ s on account of the ai ' ioll dutie-. but ;d] came, nmch to our pleasure, . mong the other guests who honoi-ed u ])y their .attend- ance were l)r . iKon. X. W inflow. I ' .ay. Colc:nan. lircnt. W illsc. Klom.an and l.ynn. The presence of uch dignit - did not tunpcr the r.ackel. how e ei ' . .and oni ' gue l ioined in the merriment. Song and cigarette smoke and clinking gla se- Idled the air. while brief .attempts at clog dancing tilk ' d the Hoor. At the projiei ' juncture the " feed ' w.as handed out, the excitemenl was then at its height. lun this last out-bnr t sulj idcd .and the debris cleared the guest beg.an g iing, some on accouiu of business, but most of them on .account of naike, the p.arty now soon began to break nj), a few, however, of the ind)ibcr fought g.aniely to the last, but that ' s all riglit about that. Those that didn ' t enjo - themselves should ha ' e seen a doctor, for there was certainlv ,a good time to be had at the parly. A few headaches were noticed the next day, but then, what tla II - . W. II. T. 82 H»Mi iiniiii r i i ii» i ii «i.i . »iii i iiMMn«iiMMi ii g i Mi i n i iiM ■ — ji mmwa mn a smmmmm ' " " wm « ' !« umim ' m mb:i -jizii pwimii mi»i w ' iTMi ' imw»;»iriiw iiiii»wn»i iiii.»« (Elir nug nf tlir irrautrr •if? There was an old decan- ter and its mouth was gaping wide; the rosy wine had ebbed away, and left its crystal side ; and the wind went humming, humming; up and down the sides it flew ; and through the reed-like, hollow neck the wildest notes it blew. 1 placed it on the window, where the blast was blowing free; and fancied that its pale mouth sang the queerest strains to me: " They tell me, noted surgeon, the plague has slain its ten, and T. B. its hundred thousands of the very best of men ; but 1, " — ' twas thus the bottle spoke, " But I, have ruined more, than all your deadly microbes so obscured and feared of yore. Then come ye youths and maidens, come drink from out my cup, the beverage that dulls the brain and burns the spirit up ; that puts to shame the parasites, that slay their scores below; for this has deluged millions with its lava-tide of woe. Though in the path of fevers, darkest waves of blood will roll, yet while they burn the body, I have damned the soul. The cholera, the pneumonia, such ruin never wrought as 1, in mirth and malice, on the innocent have brought. Still 1 breathe upon them and they shrink before my breath; and year by year my thousands tread the dismal road to death. " E. KILBOURNE TULLIDGE. 83 pT]t|ll W l» " iill ' l ' saa . xMMinff (Ilir IriipimBtbtUtii nf ll|r piiijsinau F, l ' vcicaticin of life l)riiit, ' s it-- own peculiar difficulties and re- sponsibilities, but, probabl} ' , in no other ])rofessioii does tlie re- sponsibility attain to such magnitudes, or call foi " such strons; will ])o ver, endurance and lixidity nf purpose as are essential in the medical man. Having cilitained a good preliminaiy educatiun. a medical edu- cation, and a kimwledge of the world in general, he i lnnked u])on bv the laity as a man of some import in the conmiunity in which he resides. His opinion is sought and treasured not only on med- ical (|uestions, but on the commonest, ordinary affairs of every-day life. Herein lies his ojiportunity for good or evil, and if he has a strong personality, backed by .1 sincere con- science, and a full understanding of the existing conditions, he can swav men ' s minds and hearts at will. This opporlunit brings responsibility, for the piiysician iiiust prose himself worthy of the faith imbibed iii him. He should be strong ])hysically, not only for the sake of per- forming his various arduous duties, but as an e. em])lification of his professi(jn. He should be strong mentally, and tlii (|ualitication is essential. It is not enough to simply know the cla.ssical .signs, symptoms and treatment of the various di.sea.ses, but he must know people in every ])hase and walk of life, and from every viewpoint. " Mind rules Matter. " and a thorough kncnvledge of P.-ychiatry is invaluable. This knowledge broadens the physician ' s mental capacity and enables him to understand and appreciate the true situation of the moral degenerate or those otherwise suffering from mental deterioration. Naturally we would exjiect a man of this type to lie moral, liis influence i far-reach- ing, and the more of a man he i- mentally, [ihysically and spiritually, the greater will be his chances for success in life, the more value he will be to his fellow man. and the more honor lie will be to his ])rofession. Having won the confidence of the jieople at large, it is the jihy ician ' s dul to m.ain- tain that good opinion and trust. In no other profession is an indi idu:d -o nuich his brother ' s keeper. I ' roliably, few realize the enormous re.s])onsibility injioseil u])on them, viz. that [jeculiar something which we call a human life, so easily destroyed, yet so abso- lutely irredeemable. We see the ])oor, ignor.iiit p;itieiU come If) the ]ihysici;in for tre.il- ment, believing im])licitly in his judgment. A major operation may be advised, which may or may not be disastron- to the p.atient. and u-u;illy the advice is taken without much re- serve. Herein lies the res])onsibilit . the res])onsibilily of correct judgment and diagnosis, but we must rememlier that " Sins of omission are often as grave as those of commission. " . gain, as I ' lato hinted, to abstain at the right moment is as productive of success as lo perform. 84 f l mz ■vwS KJJUiii i iipiTSii fir rrtumt ' Tr nism MiPWMV!!nr A L i im A man of the medical profession, whether he l)e located in the city or rural districts, must he projierly equipped. The ahsence of modern medicine, rapid as it has l een during the last decade, is due chiefly to the modern diagnostic methods now in general use. Methods which a few years ago were carried on only in special research laljoratories are now often a practical and a successful part of the general practitioner ' s daily routine. Theoretically, at least, every patient, young or old, rich or jjoor, demands the hest treatment that medical science affords, but this right can be enjoyed by very few, unfortu- nately. Practically, there are too many interfering conditions. Not every injured man is within reach of the best surgeon; not every fever-stricken one is convenient to the best phy- sician ; and few are the deaf, the blind, the lame, those with crippled bodies and disordered minds, who ever really receive the best treatment that the medical world can give. The intelligent doctor and the scientific skill are not the onlv requisites, for other condi- tions, equally of as great importance, are good nursing, the best hygienic surroundings, the most suitable climate, and the best moral atmosphere. In dealing with the affections of the body solely, there is often much to be desired, but it is particularly in the treatment of those, who are mentally as well as physically afflicted that so much, which should be done, is omitted. It is evident that perfection is far distant, that the profession is onl ' l)eginningto learn and understand the great truths concerning medicine and its relation to human life, yet it is very plain that even the medical student fully appreciates his situation. This com- pression of aft ' airs, together with a higher educational standard. ])ringing about greater capabilities enables the " Master Mind " to overcome the difficulties, undergo the responsi- bilities with less wear and tear on his gray matter, to judge and advise accurately and con- cisely, and to ofjen up a wider field of usefulness to his fellow man. W. F. GivMMii.r., T3. 85 pi;j ' iH»nlH unri|i imp»rM»fT iTiffii T3 ■ »inBnrTrTTTmTT-;niiTrTarr. rrtTT g g TjH ' W ' IBni llB " r Elfj EIZJ S tp7 5 , oaB KiE pjEisisniaiEaswiEiisMaEistffliiMiBrai [HiJijQi igsank rf Tirn;TO(nLT» : ' .i;. ' ,...«!ulu:,;.- rrnr ityn-t.x .ivti. ■ Tiiiir7iiTn:vii;ii]iuL i truths •)!(• Tlic oldest man ' . E. Edwards. I ' .iggest man (icnimill. Smallest man Gould. Talle t man Lebret. Thinnest man Scrugg-. Wningest man 1 lemijliill. Prettiest man Cremin. Most popular man ' I ' oulson. Most genteel man IJlalock. Most polite man Parez. Brightest man IJuch. Dumbest man (juess : Xeatest man l ' ajardo. Biggest talker Woods. Biggest liar Beavers. Biggest sport Delrick. ] est ladies ' man W ' rightson. ' i ' lie lazy man W ' ilsi m. ' i ' lie mysterious man .Murphy. Most congenial man I hitler. ( juictest man ' ell . Biggest man Tullidge. The man wlin altciuN in lii ciwn lnl ine L ' . R. lvl ard . I ' " astest talker Ra)sor. The nurses friend W ' helchel. The wi est man Newcomer. The best musician McDaniel. The best morally Me.xander. The hardest stiidem Sellers. .Most dignilied Callahan. The noisest man Engli h. Most practical man ( )stcndi)rf. .Most peculiar man Schotl. I !e t singer Prall. I ' .iggcst grafter " Tom " Bleeding. 86 ■I " " ' )ii " »»iiJiiiii«i»uii«ILi r »Bmi r[ll lw tii ; ii » iiii » i «»im il » l iTm»iTie«iir.ma«nriTVin7i " r l mEizK ' l ' P rTTTffMTipwijHrw iw ' lRffi ' MiJia ff ' iij;; Hi ' ' ir; TiiTTiT rr I, JLiiry nTT " " 1 1 1 rt m rm f 1 1 i n. iiijjdj pwj ' iiF ' EEIIlllBp s . miiz i It (IIa ;ia iKrij (Elub •I? .Motto: Drink whatever is offered. Favorite Fruits: ( )iiinns and pickles. Color: lUue Ril)1)on. Favorite Flower : Mushroom. Favorite Drink: Anvthin-j at all. „ • ,,- , • . , r , ■ " ravorite Weapon: teni. Straight preferred. Favorite Dish: Limburger cheese and Favorite Location : . ny I lof lirau House, sauer kraut. Favorite Song: Who wants the waiter? . nnual Meeting House Warming. Xe.xt Meeting Announcement Night. King Cole Wells. Chief Bar Tender " Dutch. " .Assistant I!ar Tender " Shorty. " Waiters " Pete, " " Chick, " Chad. " Alaster of Ceremonies " Humph. " Chief of Police , ( .eiiiiiiill. Leader of Orchestra " Alex. " Cab Caller Woods. Collector of Empties " Buck. " Treasurer " Calla. " Leader of Prohibition Party " Sellers. " Professional Mi.xer of Fancy Drinks " Jack " Pratt. Professional Taster Creniin. Legal Adviser Doc. " Hen. " Mascot Hemphill. Chief Doorkeeper " Chink. " Inspector of ' ats " Tom. " Guests — Alost of the Hospital Staf ' f and n -iny niemljers of the .Adjunct as well as few from the Major Faculty. Constitution. . ny member of Senior Class in good standing and not a chronic boozer ma ' become an active member of P. T. K. bv making formal application and swearing to keep solier at least one night each week. Regular meetings are held twice each year and due notice of same given. Anv one interested and desiring to obtain full particulars, may get any information bv consulting King Cole. 87 aciKiz Qv. - i m i ' W VWH Wfrtl? WV ' fttPfftt Ihii ' il ' ' ' ' " ifF ' a!!Ba i niun iHpiiiral (Haliniitar. ' 1 1-- 13 •k IllIK- J II IK- eration. JuiK ' June June Jiiiif June June June June Junu JUIU ' JllUL ' jllllO JuiK- liinc June June June June June lind ihe ' June June lime June June June June June June June June July July July July lulv lune l-l Few of the men attend the 1912 Class r.anc|uet. Jnd — Men ili euss their feelin.£;s when they enter lln pital and assist on hr-t op- . ,il — ' J v(i of men. I ' .reedin.i; and Edwards, face the music in the Hospital. 4th — Two more men help to M ell the crowd. . th — First ])arty at River iew. f)th — Men " scruh up " for tirst time, and oh. that watchful eye! 7lh — Cavanaush gets dirty on operation. ,Sth — Heavers takes charge of the Lah., assisted by XewcLimer. Sth Woods arrives from the Sunny South. Uth— First matinee party. 10th — Detrick gets dirty on operation. 11th — Husy day with the " big satchel. " 12lh — l!ig " crap " game. 1.3th— Quiet day. 14th — Dr. Coleman calls hoys together and laxs down certain rules. 14th — Woods takes a " rrohe " to River " iew. 15th — Xewcomer begins ambulance duty. ICjth — Dr. Wilson gives men a lecture on llistnry Willing. 17th — I ' loys begin to feel at home in Hospital. l,Sth — " I ' ete " arrives and asks how many of the mir es have heard of him. pjth — Detrick is posted on a screen f)i)eration. and asks the nurse where he can screen. " 20th — Woods has finally met all the nurses. 21st — Matinee party at the Empire. 22nd — Postings go up for ward and dis])ensary work. 23r(l — Edwards leaves for a week ' s recreation at l ' .a - iew. 24lh — Moonlight ])arty on down the bay. 2. tli — ' roiii dcli ers a breech, and then tells ex ' cryone jusl how it occurred. 26lh — A few more new men to be broken in. 27th — (iw ynn ( )ak dances become popular. 2 Stli — Shortv Xitsch gets dirty four times on one operation. 2 ' )lh — The topic of nurses becomes a fre(|uent source of conversation. 30lh — Everyone puts in a hard day ' s work. l.st — Some of the men begin to tire and a| plicatiiins for ,ications go in. 2nd — River ' iew grows more poi)ular. 3rd — I ' loys are introduced to the lir t " D. T. " 4th--l ' " ew of the men take advantage of the bolid.iy and others work like 11 . ib Untler a])])ears ou the scene. 88 B wq.itiMlll llilwii.ll ' ' i ' i1 ' ' n ' n- -t-.. " " " jy l ily 6th— r.eavers says he is getting d— n tired of the Lab. iuly 7th— lUnler Ijegins sjiending his evenings at River View. luly 8tli— A new " Probe " is startled on finding an egg in the bed of a patient in one of the wards. July 9th— Little " Cally " enters house. luly 10th— Scruggs makes a hit with the nurses, so much that they even call him " Sally. " Iuly 11th — Woods hears he is to be fired — for overwork. lulv 12th— Hays leaves for a vacation. What a pity some people work so hard? I ly 13th— One of those days when everybody looks mean. luly 14th— Toulson organized a Quartette. luly l.Tth — Slusher goes calling at his usual time— midnight. July 16th — Perez is given the name of " Chick. " julv 17th — Quiet day. " |i,ly ISth— Some of the men are reminded of the fact that their Histories are not comi)lete. luly lyth — Whelchel becomes quite efficient in rolling the carriage. July 20th— Butler brings his usual bag of candy to Ward I. July 21st— " Calla " falls in love. July 22nd — The " Racer Dip " grows quite attractive to Woods. July 23rd— " Prof. " Sellers takes charge of G. U. Box. luly 24th— Woods and Slusher apply for an " A. j L " in Urinalysis. July 25th— An occasional Ward Class helps to break some of the monotony. July 26th— Dr. McElfresh institutes his new method of of Na CI analysis. lulv 27th " Pete " gets in his head that a month at Bay View would do him good. iuly 28th— Voods gives a full account of his Transverse Presentation. luly 29th — Condon gives a full description of his new seven passenger. " luly 30th— Butler entertains a nurse at River ' iew, l)ut sits with his back to the crowd. luly 31st — Two months gone and all is well — nohody fired yet. August 1st — How familiar is the expression — " Don ' t drag. " August 2nd — Boys begin to thin out for their vacations. August 3rd— Butler comes back from River A ' iew at 2 a. m. with " Buck " hanging on his arm. August 4th " Pete " ' phones in from Bay ' iew and extends an invitation to visit him while isolated. August 5th — Butler is given full charge of No. 7, Ward E. August 6th — Fajardo locks his door when the ' phone rings. August 7th — Wells learns how to put on a bandage. August 8th— Butler goes to sleep while on duty with a " D. T. " and awakes to find his patient on the street. August 9th— Dr. Coleman calls the boys together and warns them about going with the nurses. August 10th— Everybody awaits the arrival of the new Professor of Medicine. August 11th — Cavanaugh awakes from v. week ' s sleep. August 12th— Raysor and Wrightson go calling on Lemmon Street. August 13th— If Callahan bought an ice cream cone would " Cava-naugh ? " ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ■■ ■ ' ■ ■ 1 ■■M KngmimziaiE m nwgi ii ' T i m ' ' ' ' i w jj i rnirrra.Wffiiig s m i r.A i; z aiiz August 14lh — I ' .uck makes a hit with one of the " I " robes. " Augu.-t 15th— Woods comes in at .1 a. in. singing ■•( )ii Moonhght Day. " lie nui t have l)een over to Tolchester. August U)th— House men l)eoonie so noi-y that tlie Superintendent of Hospital has (o call them down. Auo-usl 17th — The ' ■Cmmt " is reported to arri e witliin two weeks. Reservations are made. August 18tli- I ' .utler di-cnver- a gate liack nf ihe engine riMjm, which may be of use on the occasion of some of liis late arrivaK home. August 19tli — Slusher says he thinks he will get married. August 20th — .-X certain young man is seen coming in at midnight with a 4(J 11). water- melon for Ward I. August 21st — " Pete " comes in to see " his girls. " . ugust 22nd — Edwards gets an early call to Cider Alley. August 23rd — I ' .utler leaves for a couple weeks ' vacation in X ' irginia. Aut ' ust 24th — WoikIs discovers a new action of Carbon-bisulphide. .August 25th — Men are awakened early by the familiar cry of " Inside Case. " August 26th — Men begin to discuss names ft)r Class CJfficers. ( 1 wish some other guy had gotten tung with this job.) August 27th — Some of the more daring risked a l)ath at Hay Shore. . u " ust 2Sth — " Tom " breeding leaves for a few weeks ' vacation on the Eastern " Slio. " .August 29th — Woods now makes up these lies. August 30th — Big party on at River iew. Everyone returns sober. August 31st — An occasional nurse and house man are seen strolling in Druid Hill I ' ark. September 1st — " Pete " Toulson returns from I ' .ay ' iew. mentally improved. September 2nd — Tlie " C iunt " arrives and is greatl - iu-i)ri ed that the Hospital is not decorated to welcome him. September 3rd — The " Cmnu " i broken in. September 4th — Manv L ' niversitv doctors, nurses and students meet nn the C.wynn ( )ak dance floor. Sejjtember 5th — Woods takes a nurse to church and the next a. m. — September ( lh — he, with Whelchel and Heavers, t.akes an antu ride ar.iund nn I ' ine street. " I ' .uck " comes to the rescue with several " bucks. " Septeml)er 7th — Postings change; every man rejoices over the change of scenery e. cept I ' .utler, who remains in E. Septcm1)er Sth — ' )iUside patient tells • ' Clnck " she wants ;i real dnclur to attend her — not a l)oy. September ' Hh by don ' t the " Count " ride (he anilmlance? Se])tendier lOth- Scruggs is seen buying a two-cent cone froii an ice-cream carl on street. Septendier 13lh--Siime of llu- men now get credit at " Tcmimy " Welch ' s. September 14lh Dr. De .Marco n])erales the greatest part of the night. Septendier 15th — Tidlidge tells the men of the opi-ratious he did during his tri|) .across the pond. September ITitfi — Miss W. is seen smiling on o|)erating floor. Se])teml)er 17lh -Dr. M(d ,lfre h entertains nu-ii in Dab. on snbji ' ct of C ' alnric X ' alues. 90 Iti!Ly ldiii ' nntVTBr nm inniniiiirnpiin ni iiM»tiiTiiTTnj jf|r»iiiiQ ' y Septcinl)cr ISih — Woods slioots a hole tliroug " h llemphill ' s window with a toy gun. September 19th — Blalock stays in at niglit. Cause unknown. September 20th — Gemmill gets nerve enough to smile at a nurse in the operating room. September 21st — " Jack " Pratt comes to town. No more rest for the weary. September 22nd — Fiuck and Fajardo capture a couple of stray " chickens " at Ri cr ' iew. September 23rd — Everybody is broke. Bay Sh irc party is therefore called off. September 24th — Many of the men now show fairly well marked symptoms of " nurseitis. " September 25th — Dr. Lichtenberg assists on operation. No rest until the operation is fully written up and due credit given the assistant. September 26tli — Woods relates for the seventeenth time his life at the Military School. September 27th — " Tom " Breeding returns from his vacation and gives a full account of the girls he met and proposed to on his trip. September 2Sth — Everybody goes to River ' iew for the last big night. Some did not get in for Dr. Hundley ' s 7.30 a. m. operation. September 2 ' ' th — Hemphill returns and is taken sick. Beavers comes to his relief with the Stomach Pump (?j. September 30th — New men entering house are broken in. October 1st — School opens and fellows look the " Freshies " over. October 2nd — Lectures begin. Roll call shows many absentees. October 3rd — Cavanaugh wakes up and wants to know when school opens. October 4th — English wants to know where he can find a second-hand book store. October 5th — Alen start to Kernan ' s Hospital, but many stop and remain at the Rathskeller. October 6th — Poker Club has an all-day session. October 7th — Hays leaves the house, as the woi ' k interferes with his social duties. October 8th — Perez turns out his mustache. October 9th — Callahan goes home to register. October 10th — On advice, Raysor decides to risk a hath. October 11th — Breeding and Edwards are sentenced to seven weeks in Lab. October 12th — Buch leaves the Lab, and great was the celebration that followed. October 13th — Slight improvement noted in Shuler ' s mustache. October 14th — Cally and Cavy blow themselves to an ice-cream cone. October 15th — Newcomer goes to sleep holding a retractor. October IGtlr — If Hays opened the pot for a dime, would II. C. Raysor? October 17th — Held is seen wearing a clean collar. October 18th — Dr. McElfresh complains of a small attendance on his ward class. October 19th — Callahan gets his tonsils removed. October 20th — Butler went to church. October 21st — One of the residents lakes on a wife. October 22nd — Senior Class Election, and some prospective candidates are disap- pointed. October 23rd — Woods buys tw(3 new pairs nf .-,hoes, making him now 37 pairs " in toto. " October 24th — Beavers reported married. 91 [li!jai:aZ3 jyjVryts U1BZ I% yWirai»BTim i7mnmrmwi»rm«aim» " »rirnns«»imrn7jr ™™sV sao ; Ig.,a u I 7..■: -Tra ■ 7T :r:l T Tl7 Jlu -7I - ' n; ' ll:lll ' lmrl October 25th — The " Probes " give a dance. October 26 1 — " Callv " makes rounds at midnight and fmds a hnuii awaiting him in Ward 1. (October 27tli— Woods spends the night in for a change. October 2Sth — Seniors visit " Worhl in i ' .ahiniore " and are disappointed in not being able to give a cbiiic. October 29th — " Fhmks " take practice. ( )ctober 30th — Xewcomer keep- awake all day on lecture-. Whclchel nuist have given him 1-30 gr. October 31sl — Hallowe ' en. ( )ld rag- are in demand. November 1st — I ' .utler and ■•| ' ete ' " are called dcjwn for smoking in Lab. Xovember 2nd— Woods ami Whclchel talk to a ••I ' robe " and poor thing gets six months of hard labor. Xovember 3rd — 1 louse men decide to give residents a iiiokcr. Xovcinber 4th — Men go home to vote. Xovember 3th — Saloons are closed and some of men com])lain of dry throats. Elec- tion Day. Xovember 6th — " Wilson, That ' s all " is hearrl early from many lijjs. Xovember 7th— Murjihy is called on by Dr. Wilson ami can ' t answer owing to his bronchitis. November Sth — Smoker to residents— Big night. November ' ' th — State Medicine course begins. Three men are found present. Novend er 10th— Things unusually quiet. Hoys rest up after big night. November 11th— Who put the carbon-bisulphide on the cat ? November 12th— " Ihick " undergoes an operation. November 13th— I ' .utler is seen in Wai ' d after 6 j), m. The work is interesting. November 14th — House men elect ol ' ticers. November 15th— Toulson is informed that his previous rejiutaiion preceded his com- ing. November ir)th— Boys go out to see the St. Johns-llopkms game. November 17th— New postings. I ' .utler gets E for the third lime. November ISth— ' . E. Edwards is seen smoking a cigar. Novendier I ' lth— " Tete " goes to sleep on Prof. Z ' s clinic and gets his hair pulled. November 20th— Whclchel takes a three-day leave. Xovember 21st — Boys get a laugh on Prof. Shipley when he .-peaks of " the ulna of the leg. " Xovember 22nd — Woods fmds a case in Ward K. November 23rd— What does Whclchel do with all llie fmii he buy-? November 24th— " I ' .uck " is gelling real " iioilulcnt-likc " in hi- frc(|uent vi-it- to the Maternity. November 25th — Men are surprised by being (|ui zed at Dr. Cabbott ' s clnnc. November 26th— Who gave Whelchel the black eye? November 27lh- " Pete " take- I ' .iulcr to ee the Eastern " Sho. " November 2.Sth— Thanksgiving Day. Many leave city for week end. 92 g.lMi!lrrillwuinyi)iiKiin;i iiriiiiiinT»i;iiiir.i.i.a«ni.m,iTiiff TlhlUJ I fH. i3 , lxlB [% AfflBBBsaiiini November 29th — Everything quiet. Ed Travers is re-elected Serg-eant-at-Arins. November 30th — Committee on arrangements for " Probe " dance hold a secret meet- ing. December 1st — Residents announce date and price of their dance. December 2nd — Fifteen of men receive official notice that they are now (uniors. December 3rd — Detrich returns after holiday with a beautiful black eye. December 4th — " Shorty " Council asks some friends whether there is any chance or not for him to graduate. December 5th — Sellers reports a nurse for not calling him Doctor. December 6th — Residents give a dance to nurses. Why didn ' t the Seniors attend? December 7th — Some of the men grieve over the suspension of four " Probes. " Decendjer Sth — ISutler and " Pete " go calling. The " King " comes to the rescue when the 1)ill is presented. December 9th — Neistadt complains of not having a case yet. December 10th — Although hardly visible yet, " Chick " decides to let his mustache grow on. Everything improves with age. December 11th — Condon is seen for first time in three months. December 12th — Lkitler and Pete disappear for a few days and return singing " Oh, (lU Wonderful Girls. " December 13th — Dr. Wilson surprises boys by not showing u ). Decemlier 14th — Applications go in for Christmas holidays. December 15th — Holmes and his bride appear on the society page of The Sun. December 16th — Poker Club has its last meeting until after New Year. December 17th — W ' o(_ids slips an ambulance call over Sellers. December 18th — Prof. Neale, during an operation, gets the douche instead of the [ja- tient. December 19th — Gemmill asks Dr. Wilson how to take a cow ' s temp. December 20th — Boys begin to steal away for Christmas holidays. December 21st — Woods gets two bo.xes of oranges sent him for Christmas. What went with the other box ? December 22nd — Day is one of slumber and dreams of home. December 23rd — Gemmill gives an anaesthetic and ever - one hears about it. December 24th — Hospital is decorated for Christmas. Lots of j)resents coming in and going out. December 25th — Woods awakes to find his stockings filled with all kinds of to_ s. December 25th — Everybody gets a box from home. Dccemljer 27th — Callahan returns after two days ' absence and makes his usual mid- night rounds. December 28th — Senior Nurses give a supjier and draw up resolutions to report any under class nurse seen talking to a student. How jealous some persons are. December 2 ' ' th — Dr. Coleman [jays house men a visit. December 30th — " Pete " returns with a box of Eastern Shore " Eats. " 93 pifrimi.M ' -l ' ri ' llii " g f jjiiiiiiiiii»iipi»r mmTiiii»i«iir »Ki ' iriii i i ' muE i ll l l t|HlMIIII|itil l «lVtr ialTTi ggU !LT mimBm ' ' i " ii ' ' i ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i " | j«!! g»wgM ]juyi i LasizK jisvw s , iiiE [M iifCTmgiCTti]g»B!iiw;TiHnim ' ™ ' i December 31st— I louse men celel rale New ' ear ' s iCve. IWiller and - ' I ' um " eaiiie Imnie in a taxi. lanuary l t— lia|ipv New ' ea . Woods arises and swears to stop swearins, ' . Droken at ' » a. ni. lanuarv 2nd— C.enniiill makes a hde witli a nnr e. Wlm ' s to Idanie? lamiarv 3rd— Lectures supposed to he. in. I ' Ut nnhndy shows up. lanuarv 4lh — liouse men }, ' ive annual theatre i arl at ( " .ayety. lanuarv . th — ' oods and Whelchel i, ' o to church. I ' .ad weather follows. lanuarv ( th — Sellers gives ■ ' Tdm, " " Calla " and " rete " a theatre i)arly. lanuarv 7tli — Lectures all resumed in full force. I ' lof. W inslow asks for " . lex. " lanuarv Sth— lUitler, writin.t; a history, says. ■ ' 1 ' atient ne t;. to T. 1 ' .., typhoid, pneumonia and Ptosis, " meaning, presumably, Pertussis. January th — House men decide to give a dance. lamiarv 10th — Why didn ' t the nurses attend? . sk " I ' ete. " January lltli — House men get picture taken. lanuary 12th — I ' oker Club has another lengthy session. lanuarv 13th — Ur. ' ' Mose ' " performs an autopsy and rei|uests that he be given full creilit for same. lanuary 14th— Alexander and .McDaniel entertain the house men at midnight witli theii ' musical instruments. lanuary l. th — Lebret asks liis usu;d (|uestions at close of lecture. [aiuiarv 16th — Sellers and Condon have a few friemlly remarks in the hall. lanuarv 17th — Senior Class Dance — Nurses give a rival dance at .Academy. January ISth — House men get vaccinated. lanuarv I ' nh — Pratt spends day in the Lab. and entertains the patients in the Sun Parlor with songs of the Sunny South. lanuarv 20tli — Condon is seen going to class with a note book. January 21.st — Creniin has tu get up at 3 a. m. to entertain a " l). T. " lanuarv 22nd — " Cally " calls down an uin ' .esirable Junior for making himself unduly conspicuous. Januar 2.ird WelK s|)ends the entire day ipiietly in his boudoir. lanuarv 24th ■■Puck " and Sellers give a smoker. Menu cheese, crackers and Schlitz. January 2. th— Tullidge is called down on o])eraling Hoor. January 26tli — I ' .oys put in a good day ' s study for surgery exam. |,-innar 27th- " Chick " Perez informs Ti.nka .Makiai: ivlitors he refuses to be nick- named. lanuary 2Stli Dr. W ilscjii, after a i|ui ., informs class they know little about heart dis- eases. J.muarv 2 ' Jth— Cremin (.( " fers for s;de a collection of " blue tickets, " bearing the trade mark of tiiree halls arranged in triangular form. January 30lh— " The Count " tells Dr. Wilson thai tophi are found in the ears of a diabetic patient. 91 ' li l fjaSl ii As , i tiT)) »imj lBniil W ffpimruiir imtiimumrnhnaji imnai mmwyirmnK T nminw-i Jamiary 31 1 — I ' .utler and Toulsdu succeed in setting an invitation to one of the Frat (lances. Fehruary 1st — l)r. l- ' ulton decides to call roll both liefore and al ' ter the lectures. February 2nd — Sellers linally succeeds in gettintj a photograiiher to take a chance. February 3rd — TuUidge is reported. — Fired. FelM-uary 4th — Exam in surgery. Coca Cola consumed In- the ban-el. February 5tb — Southern men hear how unsanitary ibev are while at a Hook Worm lecture. February 6th — Cre:iiin looses his mustache. February 7th — A few of the brave soldiers take the i;a ' ' ie Inteiiie Exam. February 8th — While " Pete " attempts to inqjersonate Eddv Fov, Travers makes a di- agnosis of Dementia Praecox. February IHh — Poker Club has a short a. m. session and tei ' minates in blows. February 10th — An unusually (juiet day. I ' ebruary 11th — Sellers ill. Enters Hospital. February 12th — " Pete " and " Uuck " visit the movies. February 13th — Prof. Winslovv disappoints class by his absence. Februar)- 14th — Men become anxious about hospital jobs. b ebruary 15th — Interest in nervous diseases still draws large crowds at the liay View Matinee. February 16th — Beautiful day. jNIany of the boys are seen strolling with nurses in the parks. February 17th — " Tom " spends day on ambulance. February ISth — Pratt i)ulls one over the fellows and secures a hospital appoint- ment. February I ' Hh— Prof. . in clinic informs several of men ihat " they have n(jt worn out their lialjy shoes. " February 20th — A " D. T. " affords much amusement to some nf the men durinf the small hours of the night. Februar)- 21st — " Pete " takes (.jfY a few days and g(jes hume ti satisf - his gastronomic desires. February 22nd — Partial holiday and bo s take ad -antage of same and get up some lost sleep. February 23rd — Schott and .Murphy g(j calling. February 24th — Miy don ' t Tullidge go on the ambulance an - more? Febi ' uary 26th — Easy day in class room. Dis. inslow and Wil-on both alisent. I ' ebruary 27th — Raysor gives a party. February 28th — House men have a meeting. March 1st — Detrich tells Dr. Sjiear, when asked about a case assigned him, that he is full today and expects to be full tomorrow. March 2nd — Busy day on the Editors. Alarch 3rd — Schott makes a diagnosis of " Glass Poisoning " when called out to see a patient sufifering with an hysterical seizure. 95 liWHimriinilUllHllJIffll ' iiM ' iFBmnTrii " TlMlfL l s j [ h tl|l|l»I BIIIM ;«BWlllTI» ' m7nMiJffniTT iwr.;i»iulirr.. .B7CTrii-im7mj ' ;4i ' ir jiuitjiii,;!iiivii;tiiiiia March 4tli — Nearly every one attends tlie Inau,t;uralion at W ' ashin.iildii. March 5th — " . hurtv " Xitscli gives a full account of the parade in which he marched, .March 4th. March 6th — Cremin and Wells fail to appear on an operation and are notilied to re- ]K)rt at hea(li|uarters. March 7th — Alexander and McDaiiiel " see the town. " March 8th — Butler finally succeeds in getting so n e one to loan hin a dollar. .March ' Hh — " Pete " and " ISuck " o]5cn up the baseball season. .March 10th — W hv were so many absent from Surgery roll-call Friday? Xow, bo s. my ta k i-- done. The printer calls for the ci i])y. uu will see that much of these " dailv doings " are true and some are otiierw i e ; at any rate, my gi eatest desire is that ou will find some little amusement in looking over this " Calendar " of events, and should ()U lind that you have Ijeen treated too harshly, be lenient with me, 1 beg of you. I assure yon my task has been an arduous one, but if you lind any pleasure, or any ha])]n ' incident of the sear recalled to vour meninry in reading these lines, it will, to nie, be most gratifying. " To.m " IJkki;dinc. 96 " TlMlUl l liJirTT nappiMimi tJl Jittitnr iHp tral OIlaHB ■jf? ©fftrrra William S. alsii, Rhode Island President JamivS Furman DonsoN, South Camlina N ' ice-I ' resident L()UTri-:ll Timanus, Maryland Secretary ClarI ' .ncE C. HokEj Maryland Treasurer Alfred MordEcai, North Carolina Historian John C. Caldwell, South Carolina Sergeant-at-Arms Albert L. PijRTuondo, Cuba Sergeant-at-Arms ' k 3uuuir (EUuiH 2{iiU Arjistro.n ' c;. II. W ' .. ' . Noi-th Carolina Avers, C. C Maryland I ' lALAKT, A Cul)a Uaki ' .ick. V. M. 2 E N ' irginia 1!EA -i:rs, S. T Maryland liiSHop, G. W Maryland BlakE, L. W. X Z X South Carolina Bogart, C. S. $ 2 K Pennsylvania Bradley, T. R. N 2 N New York I]randon, W. D. R North Carolina Bridcers, H. C. K North Carolina BrogdEN, J. C. a n a South Carolina BroTman, M. M New York ByERS, H. W. X ,(!!) N E,N 2 N, N. Carolina Caldwell, J. C. K South Carolina CaslER, F. a West ' irginia Clark, H. D. X Z X Florida Clark, H. E. K ' irginia Clinton, R. S North Carolina Coleman, A. S. K Georgia Condon, V. H Maryland Cook, L. E. C. a S2 a Maryland CkEsT, G. 1! Maryland Dams, T. M. X ZX South Carolina Denny, W. L ' Maryland DoiisoN, j. F. XZX South Carolina DoNivLL, C. E. K A, X Z X X ' irginia EcnK EKKiA, J. R Cuba English. J. M. F. (-) N E Rhode Island EssLtNCKis, R. 1 Maryland Fenisv, |. S. K Maryland FlickingEr, W Penn.sylvania FLo l), F. F North Carolina Grant, H. C. A E North Carolina GriSTwniTE, B. H Pennsylvania IIaiu.iston. C. C. Phar. D., XZX, Maryland HassEll, C, S. a fj a North Carolina Henderson, C. C North Carolina Hicks. C, B North Carolina 99 46643 t m r i riiirirl l l l lllll ' mmil i llKi ' lFl ' iil ' i,.! nil iiiiiiiiim.iii pnmiima wna r?rm:, " -r.niJi!Ejy nrr, L, 1 ,1 If M I ' .mJL7 n ff7nm ' ' PTTWi iirnm n r |iiit[ai»J| jBiiP giiiin ' gai iilUiJ ' s iiaz aii 1 rirTLTTi ■x.T.,»T»nrr.; m ro t i ' ajin HoKi:. C. C. A.1!..A..M.. X ZX. Mai viand HoLSTKi.N. A. I .Maryland HdKC.HR, E. L.. A.r... XZX.Snuth Carolina I ■ ■|1I,l■: •, I ' . S Maryland Johnson. R. L.. I ' li.C... 1) :i K I ' lorida K. Tzi:Ni;i;Rr.i:u. j. W ., A. 11., l ' ii K. A s A. .M i i inri l.Kvi.N. M. r, .Maryland Li. ii;. ri.ii. 1,. .M. . Z X I ' lurida Lii ' MCK. I . A .Maryland Ln K. S. ( " ... K :i Siiulh Carolina Li-Tz. J. I ' " . KM ' .Maryland Lvxrii. ( ' .. I ' ,. N ii N . (irth Carolina .Ml 1 ' " A! II UN, . . 1 ' Alabama .McKiNNKv. II. . Xortli Carolina .M.vc.urDKK, C. L. fl ' i K .Maryland .M:;ti, ' . i.i ' i:. C. 11 .Maryland MoKiM-X ' .M. . North Carolina ] IfNNi:Ki, N. j. K., . .r.., I ii K. S.Carolina NoR.Mi;. i R. 11 .Maryland OsTRo. .M Delaware PKNi:iii.. z, l- " Cuba PoRTroNDii. . . U Cuba l rsii Ki x. 11 .Maryland R.w. 11. n Y ' I ' North Carolina Rici;. W . 1 ' ' ' ir " inia Kii li.MvD-. W . 1.. K ! ' .Maryland S. i iN. s. - Philippines . ' ni-MMUo. . Maryland Si ii.xrcK. II .MarlyaiKl S.MiTii. .M. 1). . i N .Maryland Sri iRi:, C New ' ork Sr.Mii., W. .M. N i .N Connecticut S ' r.M ' l.llToN. W . r . e v jersey StI ' IX. H .Maryland S ' nci ' iiiCNS. C. -M. K l ' Penn.sylvania Sti:w.art. E. j .Maryland TiM.xxrs. C. L. 1 :i K Mar land ToLLisoN, C. C. .V Z .X .Arizona ' . x P .!■:. C. M. . L A. . X ' orth Carolina N ' lxS ' N, 1 ' . r., U.S.. . 1.. .. N :i X. BMII, .Xorth Caiolina Wai.sii. W. S Rhode iNland W. kxi:k. I. S. I ' X .Maryland W.M XKK. 11. II Maryland WniTi ' smi;. W. C South Carolina W ' ii.kKrsox. ' . S I ' ennsylvania W ' li.i.i.x.MS, I). T irginia Wii. I. I.N.MS, !.. j Xoith Carolina WiLsox, h " . .M. t :- K .Maryland WiLSox, !■■. W . N i . .Xorth Carolina 100 iSBT?BSB ' !DliFfflEEI335E?i iiiirfliiiinMasG S . I m I } •a W] iiHiUjnnimnnji.wiCTfiaS BfllDTEEP I rnmmmmrBkt} Jitutnr iHriitral (UlasB l iatnrg ■if, ' NFINITELY wiser tlian Freshmen, considerably more elevated than Sophomores, less dignified than Seniors, and blissful in ignorance is the junior Class. Undaunted by a l)i)undless range of knowledge vet to be acquired, we heartily congratulate ourselves for having proceeded thus far with our medical courss. and we look l)ack over the past with a sigh of relief and a smile of satisfaction. Confronted bv many trials and tribulations, we have sk)wly and diligently toiled our way, and though the great mysteries of disease and cure are as yet but lightly penetrated, we feel that some progress has been made and that so.iiething has lieen accomplished. Thus fortilied and encouraged, we hail the appro.ximation of the days when we shall be candidates for grad- uation and hurry forward with grim determination into a dim, uncertain future. I ' lUt let Us now revive old memories and begin a narration such as the Historian ' s duty demands. Let us recall the halcyon summer days of nineteen hundred and ten. at which time each individual member of the class represented the earliest stage of the enibrx ' o phvsician, and which davs but shortly antedate our real organization. We, possessors of diplomas from school and college and teeming witii ambition, then for the first time seriously turned our thoughts to the fields of science and contemplated the study of medicine. Kind friends flattered our ideas and that feeling of self-impor- tance that finds abode in everv Freshman, unconsciously crept within us. With Care bridled and Hope running with loose reins, we enjoyed the Ijliss of peace of min l that none but the innocent enjov. and if a stupendous undertaking, with days of ve.xation and nights of waking, were frightfulh- near us, we did not know it. Day liy day we built our castles in the air. night bv night we indulged in unmarred pleasures and wholesome slumber. lint summer departed and the winter days r.]3proached that were soon to have us realize " that we never prize the music till the sweet-voiced bird has flown. " Asseiribling at our tiire-honored institution ( )ctober the first, hardly can be described the eagerness with which we sought to Iniy our liooks, " prdcure our portal systems, " and prepare ourselves for studv. The Sojihomores did not fail to give us a warm recep- tion, and though we enjoyed protection by the Dean, they certainly lost no opportunity of ad- ministering to our supposed needs without compunction. Learning from the Chair of An- atomy that we would at once proceed with our studies of Osteology, Syndesmology, Myol- ogv and all that is to be known of nerves, blood-vessels and viscera, we next received the introductory address from the Chair of Materia Medica, which so vividly iinprcssed upon us the difficulties which the student must meet, the efforts that he must put forth, and the worries, cares and responsibility to which the ph)-sician is subjected, that man - were en- veloped in a cloud of dismay and murmured regrets that they had not heard him before matriculation. At last, having familiarized ourselves with the school and with each other, we f(jund it high time for organization, so that a meeting resulted in the election of a Presi- 101 -« irvi iki- ' i ' Ji " T.T|i;)Mi!V-JL ' wijjyi dent and oilier al)Ie olVicers, and the Class of " 1914 " — with the " 14 " seemingly somewhat distant — was tirnilv otalilished at the venerahle University of Maryland. Strenuous were the nionth, that follnwed. For two long years Anatomy, 1 ' hysiology, Chemistry, and Ma- teria Medica hovered about our heads like vile, threatening monsters. Duty dej rived us of our recreation, and robbed us of our precious slund)er. Eggs a la cold storage, beans a la r)ii ton, and kidney stew a la llaltiniore b :)arding houses, furnishe l us sustenance and sorelv tested our once active powers of digestion and assimilation. Ehrlicli ' s side chain theory, the Wassermann reaction, and other e|ually ditilicult jiroblems constantly perplexed us. Staphvlococci, Strejitococci and vast armies of micro-organisms with ].)olysyllabical a]i]iellationv that would liaffie a Creek professor, called f(}rth our keenest mental weap- ons and powers to con(|uer. If we kneeled at night to say our juayers we were sure to wander into the pre]jarations oi Digitalis. W ' o ' Ptian bodies and Mullerian ducts haunted us in our dreains or " Jo-Jo " (|uizzed u . I ' .y day, we stood over tremliling knees and recited physiology only to be seated at the tune of " AiiSoLUTELY ■R()NC ! " Hours and hours we s]3ent jieering faith full v into microscopes until our sight ,grew dim and our backs ached, in the endeavor to make an optical delusion as ume the characteristics of the real. A c(jnglomeration of chemical experiments and temperance lectures bored us and bewil- dered us. Some wore crepe on their noses, in mourning for dead brains, others felt a don ' t-give-a-damn recklessness. Init whate -er our attitude and wherever we went, the lin- gering odors of the dissecting hall reminded everyone of the selection of our vocation. Finally we welcomed the golden days of vacation that followed the close of our SojjIi- omore term, when with hollow eyes, pale faces and other evidences of hard work, we re- jjaired to our arious homes for rest and refreshments — or as scjine were bold enough to do — applied our medical knowledge to suffering humanity. With mental and |)hysical energies reinvigorated, we returned last Fall to cojie with the difticidties of a new phase in our medical course. Surgery, Obstetrics, and Medicine, were introduced to us for the first time, and our work wa begun with zeal. ( )nly a week was re(|uired to again foi ' iii our old habits of " plugging " and " boning, " and though some- wdiat hanii)ered bv the imaginary seizure of ever)- disease in ( )sler ' s I ' ractice of Medicine that we ha e thus far studied, there is fair reason to believe thai we can succe fully meet and ovcrconie the diliicidties of the Junior year. .• l.I ' Ui:i) MoKDI ' CAl. ' 14. 102 + -s f. - i- -j-o 4- " vi -;»■ •• »H- T ' -C -! ' 4. •i- (? (} •i- I? 4- 4- •J- C 4- ■i- •i- •J- 4- () •I- 4- () 4 J 4- d 4- 4- 4- !.-c 4. 4- :: 4- : 4- i 4- ' 2 4 ' : 4- 4- HD EIZ M W! WMin l lf iy V l ' 1 F llli W fi ' ' - ' ' ■Mfc rTi i | i i i -i j iff M ii s nini ,rjiiiii iiim! g!£it!I npl)0mm r iH itral (Elaas •if? (fffirrra ZiECLER, M. V President Anderson, F. P. ' ice-President E ' .AN, M. J., I K Secretary Wilson, P . L ' JVeasurer LoWRV, T- A. I! Chairman of 1 i(in(ir Conmiittee Etzler, D. P : Historian " it? g ' opliomnrf (UlaBa Soil ANni ' ;RSoN, F. 11. 2 K Maryland AuNoi.R, J. Pj Michigan 1 ' i-;knard. a District Coluniljia liENNiCTT, j. A N ' irginia PiCKLiN, S Maryland I ' .iRiCLN ' , L. A Maryland I ' .I.ACKMER, J. W., D. ( )., X Z X, w ' North Carolina llkAViCRMAN, A Maryland Bi ' TiC, L. A., A. P., N S N. . .vSoulh Carolina CoiiN, C. A Pennsylvania Crook, C. S • Maryland Ci ' MPiANo. E Porto Rico DiivNKR, L. A E ' irginia DiCMAKCo, ' Mississippi DoKsi ' N-, Ci. H Maryland Eiiv. J. C Maryland EcAN, M. J., Jr. K Georgia Etzli ' .R. D. p. X Z X Maryland I ' oAun, F. ( ) Norili Carolina Foard, F. T North Carolina Fritz, G. A Maryland Gu.ni ' RT, H. J. ! 2 K New Jersey G.)LDMAN, H Maryland GoRDY, L. L Maryland IlKNnRI.N, N, I!., Hii.i., R. P., r..s. IloKN, J. W., Jl .. MuM)i,i ' ; ' i ' , 1 . S. . llCNKINS, R. II... .ll.. N 2 N S. Carolina . .M.,N 2 N, II K A, North Carolina Pennsylvania Maryland Maryland Jenkins. " . 11. 2 4 K, N 2 N irginia Joii. JSoN ' R. W. X Z X Sonth Carolina Johnson, W. R. X Z X Sonth Carolina JrsTicE, J. I West ' irginia Ki:. N, ' P. S., Jk. 1 ' 2 K Marxland Kiri ' Ri, A. A Assyria Kkantz. H. N. 2 K Connecticut Pait.anchiv, E. R Maryland Lkwts, LeRov South Carolina LoNC, I P T North Carolina LowRV, J. A. 1! North Carolina MrCAiii:, J. P North Carolina MEi.i.ok. R. 11. X Z X Maryland 105 («iiiiM«iiiim.B nBiT»i»i«iagii!mriBiam mMiiiiHtiiff ' ' ' ia ▼«J .yffniBiag BnwrnmqTiiJiTgiTiqn ' Ii ' F ' M ' Jt iy) [ ijai az 2is- vw j i n i f rtmfm mT mrmiir vm tim»jmiMi::mii a y riu ii ' i ■TTmi-trm rr js;ifOm. ' TT ' x.T.,anim r..- Trra-m-jm .ii ' ii. ■Tnm-TV-nvn.ii ini » ri;KKi:i., II. A Maryland MiTciiiai.. 1 1. S Marylaiul Mui-i-iTT. 1). i;,. A.B., N ii N. II K A, ( )klalioiiia I ' atkuk, C. K. K ' 1 ' Xorlh Carolina ri;x. i;. z, F Cuba I ' i:n. i!AZ. J. a Cuba PiNKi-.HTDX. F. C Ci)nncrticut I ' oKTKR, L. R. X , X Maryland Die QiT.VK DO, A. C. I ' orto Rico RAni.dW. J. E New York Raskin. M. J A Georgia Rii ' i:. C.. W. ■! i K Maryland lioiiiNsnN. I. ]).. A.I ' .., K V. North Carolina Ross. I. r .Maryland Rrsii, 1 ' . I Maryland Sriiuii-iii;:;. L. W Maryland Sii .MiccA. S Nl-w iirk SiiAi-HK, R. -A. X Z X Maryland Sii.xxN ' oN, S. n Maryland Si.o.v.v, W ' m. II North Carolina Sti;k. ' . M. E New Jersey Stiuxi " ,i:k, J. T. X Z X X ' irginia ToNoLLA, E. 1 1 Maryland W ' li.i.iAMS. W. F., Jk Maryland Wii.sox. 1 ' .. L. S . E, 2 . Norih Carolina oni)i.AND, J. C, I ' liAR.!).. . ZX. . larylan, ' , Xi ' i.i.KK, Iv j. K .Maryland Zii ' ci.i ' .k. M. ' ..- . ;. ' X , X .Maryland 1(16 f l ElZ ii VrLXs iaz niEz [im7iffn ' ijrimAAiff " iTTnnni[T iiiiniTi.ir fijijWw;jj[n ' ' tt ' ! ' nirnTO| ■ill? X an ick-al auUunn day of the first week in (Jctoljer, ' )12, we had all slath- ered in front of the time-worn institution to restniie our studies. Hut first to introduee the Freshies to some of the stunts of hazing- wliieh we had undergone the year before. We proceeded to mareh them out the rear door where one of the fellows, by name Woodland, was strip- ing them artistically with paint, when suddenU- there appeared our hon- orable dean, who hanrlled John rather roughh ' . We had the reputation in our Freshman year of being the most worthless clas.s that ever entered the University. When the final examinations were over we proved to a cer- tain degree, at least, that we had been unjustly accused, as we lost very few members. This year we have about as many members as last, due to a few entering fro,n nther schools. We can point with pride to our contril)utions to the varsitv athletic teams. I must admit that in our Freshman year we were not represented on the football team, Imt this year we had at least five ineti on the team. Anderson, quarterback ; lline, right guard ; lilackiuer, left guard : Krantz and Ross, wdio played a star game at right and left halfback, respectively. Last vear we were well represented on the baseball aggregation, having Woodland, the mainstay of the pitching staiT, and Jenkins, the keystone of the infield, who has been appointed captain for the coming season. This year we expect to put out a larger nunil)er of ' arsity men. On the field and track teams Schreiber won a gold medal for the shot-put at the George ' ash- ington University Meet at Washington, D. C, and Fritz was a member of the relay team that won against Georgetown University at the District of Columbia Nati(.)nal Guard Meet. Not only do we point with pride to the acquired, but to the natural talents of our class. As singers we have Goldman, Crook and Tonalla. who, with their melodious voices, make the saddest heart fc:)rget the grind of our daily toil. We understand that this re- markable trio has received a very flattering offer to join Billv Sunda ' s choir. One of our new acquisitions has shown extraordinary ability in the bacteriological lab- oratory, and by his wonderful tenique has succeeded after many trials in isolating the bacil- lus pyoscyaneus in pure culture from a tube containing bacillus prodigiosus and strei)toc- occus pyogenes. The class expects great things from Dr. Eby in the future. Our class may not turn out any bright shining lights in the field of medicine, InU the names of some of our members will be recorded in the hall of fame and handed down to posterity as ardent devotees and manipulators of the dotted cubes. It would be unreasonable to relate our progress as a class of students of medicine without due consideration of the many professors to w ' hom we owe a debt of gratitude for their untiring efforts and patience in impressing upon our minrls some of the manv inter- esting and useful facts that will be of inestimable value in the nol)le profession which we have chosen to be ours. D. P. Erzr.ivR. T.x 107 " TUf ElZ ss:) j j l ' ..Mmmmiti ' jnmi mmmmima mnw ' Mfjim nKint ii i ii w f mmmmirwniim;iimmim-..;!jiixr,aji jimwmiAn iFrrsbmau ilr tral (Elass ■i!? ®ffirn-s l H ' •| ' . •. C rix-sidL-nt I ' l iiiii ' , E. L ' ice-I ' resident ISlU ' MliAl-c. II. II. U Secretary W ' li.KiiXSoN. ( ' .. K ' Treasurer ' i)SS, N. W 1 listoriaii M . S( )N, K. E ' Serg-eaiit-at-Arms " if? Iffrriilimau l muir (Hutumittrr N. ' . ' uss ( Chairiiian. ) G. K. Wilkinson. E. K. MiTciii ' i.i.. C. S. Long. r.. I. FlvKUY. •ij? ifrniljutiui (Elaas Soil AndHkson, L. . X Z . . . . .South Carolina AuM ' .ST. R. ' 1 ' N ' ir.i inia l ' i. Li)WiK, A. J Maryland l ' )A i)i:x, C. A. K Maryland I ' liCAM. A. W.. j i Maryland BivNNiCTT. P. R North Carolina BF.NSon. E. H Maryland I ' liCKMCv, W. E , IS. A S ' lUth Camlina I ' lisiior. E. L.. Ll.S., XZX Cicor.gia I ' .Kr.M n.Mi.n, I ' ). II., Ph. r.D. ... Maryland lirKTox, C. H Maryland Cariio, p. . Culia Catlix, W. T Maryland CitANDLi-K. I. T., U.S.. 2 N. . .S. Carolina Crni). I. E., P.. A., X X. . .South Carolina D.w iDSox. N. r. Massachusetts Daw ( ). T., Jr. K l ' New Jersey EvAXs. J. E., P. A.. X :£ N . . . South Carolina P ' akaii, L J., P. A Syria EiNi CLASs Maryland FiCKin-, P. J Pennsylvania Eoi.K, R. H., P. A., N 2 N. . .South Carcilina Ckant, D, H. X Z X North Carolina ( d ovvT, Pi. M Louisiana GwvNN, G. H. K Florida GwYNN, H. ■. K Florida Hammp.k, H. p. I ' li.vR.D Liryland Hawn. a. G North Carolina 111 WiTr I n lKil HKNNKSsv. J. T. K l Xcw N ' urk Hl ' TTon, 13. C Xortli Caniliiia jAConsoN. Ji. S Marvhnul ji ' .NKiNS, R. II Maryland Kknnaki). 1 1. C. X Z X Marvlaml KiNC, M. W Xcw York LASK M■. . A. L) Maryland LivKK, C. K Culia I,(). i ' . C. S. X i N 1 ' ciHi l ania M k:mi. I " . C Maryland Mason. !• . F. Maryland Mk-haKi,. .M. II .Maryland . IiTi.iii:i.i.. E. K. K ' I ' SmiuIi Carolina XiCKi.AS. j. .M Maryland ( )i!Rii:. . j. ( " . Maryland I ' an A . i., j. ' I ' ., r... i ' hilipijines l ' i i;i;. X. I Mas acluisL ' tts I i;ii:k. . . .Maryland Ri;ii ' (ii i:ii)i;k. C. . Maryland I | i;k. W. I! .Maryland Rn.in-, C. r .S. . Z . Siiulli C ' ardlina I (iiii;kts. j. I. K vJ Cdinici-iiciil RiM.iiRs. II. irginia SanT(is. . . M Cuba Si lour. X Wc-l X ' irjjinia S:ni)I.i:k. j .Maryland Sti:i . . 11. .M Xcw jersey T I KIM AS. !•:. I ' . . Z . Maryland Tori.A, J. J.. I ' li.l) Maryland ' (iss. X. W.. ' ,.. .Maryland W ' li I ' rTi.i:. W. ( ) Siiutli C " arnlina W ii.Ki.NSdN. C. K., U.S.. N 2 N, South Caidlinn ' ai ' i-i:i:, I!. M Mar land 112 | ]iuiHjiiniiniiFuiiiiiHH[iiwy|tM]jri™Tif[ffni,t,n;BMiiiiMi[re||iii]rvii|mmiriB ' J!H5IOTIE ™m ' f W WMMJSIS ' SStW ' Ssii f MISBS: |iun wwn»iil ' | ' ilc ' ;AKL ' ill October of 1912 the members of the Class of 1916 came to good old University of Maryland as Freshmen. Jn this squad of prospective doctors were men from all four corners of the earth. The first matter to concern us most after our ai ' rival at the University was to know whether we were going to be able tn make the tests of the new en- trance rec|uirements. These tests are more or less perfunctory, but still a necessity for many who wish to enter the University. ( )ur troubles after (lur entrance was assured, were chiefly in the boarding-house districts. (Jf course, every stufient wanted a good home, so what sho uld he do but fmd it. Practically every house had its faults as well as its virtues. As our acquaintance increased many new com- binations were made before everyone was properly housed. The first few days of University life were most important to us. as a varied class of e.xperiences were constantly arising. ()ur lectures were irregular, the curriculum long and unstable; in truth everything was inizzling and ])erplexing. The Sophomores were so kind to us that we soon became more or less suspicious of the fidelity of their new friendshi]). Many of us recalled our former College Fresh- men days, and to be sure, we expected the same repetition of usual Sophomore tactics. Our thinking was not erroneous, for on the tenth day after our ad ' ent uiion the University Campus at high noon hour as we were leaving Physiological Hall, we were suddenly con- fronted by about three score Sophomore Herculean giants, who ordered us to remove coats P. D. O. and pass into the back yard. At this critical moment the dean sprang upon the spot and, much to our grief (?) the Sophs were soon vanished into insignificance with heads hung. This episode ended forever further Sophomore troubles. Another interesting .phase of our early life at the University was the dissecting room, ' i ' his was to many a hall of horrors, and, in fact, I know several who related their frec|uent sonuial dreams of phant ims and tales of the Marley ' s (ihost t pe. This doleful condition, however, soon passed into history and. in its stead a new interest and appreciation (if the work took a firm hold upon them. The men of the Freshman Class as a whole are twenty-one years of age, and this being a Presidential election year we decided by a unanimous vote to exercise the right of fran- chise, so on the afternoon of Election Day we marched down town and voted. The walk- out was not only a precedent for the Freshman Class. Init also for the entire University. Our first examination was held in Davidge Hall shortly Holidays and, owing to the fact that the class had previously after the Thanksgiving voluntarily adopted the 113 li -sVriSs iaz aiiz i HJyfp WTP " " mmroffmTTr TT-.arunrr..- a yirfl-irrm: , iiii.- ■ jmnOTn-nwiiHirmH honor system, wc wcru neither trouljled nv annoyed durinj tlie test hy the |)re eiice of a superaliiindance of " ln truetiir . " W ith few exceptions we had the good fortune to pass tliis examination ati faetorilv to l)otii the facuUy and ourselves. Tlie Class of 1916 stands pre-eminent in the art of vocal music. This fact can be attested In- anv of our instructors. In fact, it would be hard to determine whether there is more air in the music or music in the air during our pre-lecture concerts. We have many serious-minded, hard WDrkin ' , 5, ' ood men in our Class, and a.- an evi- dence of appreciation of this fact, more Fre h ven have been invited by higher clas inen to join the i ' raternities this year than before in the history of the school. N. W. (r,s, ' ]( . 114 j ' jtijiiH irinTin PHI uifj dill mnnniTntiff frrfP]iini flSlElZ III I ' ll [I ' i?iHf!!j)i r!rf ifjiw iffl?i| ' mffffi n) ;fii p ' ii }i jiiwf r:mn] i ; iiiwi iiiiii.jj,iiTTiT ' iTT7r fli fTi7Tm;ni JH M i i iiii ' ni ii i i S J I l i} mMninjmimmi,..m ' it amji ' tmmiim. i nnimmmmkt A Patient H TlrrBtmi of l oB ital ©rratmnit ' if ' ou doubtless think it lots of fun, It might perhaps convulse you. To turn your stomach inside out To treat a grastic ulcer. They palpa te and they auscultate, And then they turn you over ; They till you full of bismuth, then Take X-rays through the cover. They wake you up at five A. M, To make you take your ration, And pump it out again at nine. In almost any fashion. They take a sample of vour blood. And penetrate the liver ; They turn the gall duct inside out Until they make you shiver. hc put a bucket down your throat .Vnd let it stay ' till morning, o get the blood stain on the string, Then note this solemn warning. ' J hey put the harness on your arm To get arterial tensimi. And many other sample tests, That I don ' t dare to mention. They starve you quite for si.xteen hours. Give three square meals in seven ; Then with a ghastly stomach i)ump. They take what ' s left at seven. And when they lind just what is wrong. They put you on a diet ; It ' s milk for breakfast, milk for noon. For supper — just keep quiet. 115 fli ' L fllTiininV? tTJwniinNi.| ' fTn gniTi! ani!I ' ' TL ' I ' ' ' KiS !ii!I m mfpmm-immn«mM. mtMr:mMMt mim ' iii ■•Tmrnima Jf I sliould sec ;i " Nannie " goat, Down street lieside the gutter, .Mv inclination, first of all. Would he to turn to hutter. Professor Zeuhlin (.-onies aluiit, ' ; lie feels your puKc a minute. And if he thinks the milk too slroiii . I U- telK the nurse to thin it. N ' ou ha ' e to swallow riihher hose L ' ntil onr hrow is sweaty, .And then they spray your stomach ' till You say you like spaghetti. Thev take the rubber tubing out, .And then with resolution. Thev make you sip a (|uart or two ()f normal salt solution. I asked them for a plate of jam, They said things not in season; Perhaps by Decoration Day 1 may appeal t(_) reason. I teased the Doctor to gel up. He slapped me on the shoulder. . nd looking out the window said; " 1 think it ' s getting colder. " I )ne da ' they ch;ingefl the course a bit, Viid brnughl a pl;itc • { custard, r,nl 1 wiiuld rather ctU it out. Than fellow up w ith mustard. 116 l tMH1 I II III I I Bri1 l inBI II Mm ill »» ll ' " ' l ' I N m _l l l ll l » (»l llli ™ ill l l l 1JI — p ' _f Hiiimmm „i.ni. .in,Tii? jiaiBja!gj jj iiiii |iu»ri i . i « i Li i y n|ji»ajin»igg [»i (lM-iini a Aledical ' iew). PATIENT ' S NAME— Senior Medical Students. OCCUPATION— Studying day and night. SOCIAL CONDITION— Some married, some single. EXPOSURE— " Sitting up " with " D. T. " patients. FAMILY HISTORY— Tendency in family to overwork. PAST HISTORY — Patients have had measles, diphtheria, pertussis, severe headaches the n ' orning after; some have fainted while assisting on operations; others complaining of epileptic seizures during Exams. Negative to attacks of hrain fever, or angina pec- toris. I1. I ' .1TS — Some drink coffee, others drink tea, most all of them drink whi kev, exce]it those from North Carolina and they drink corn whiskey tlircc times a day. ( )ur i)est scliolars take strychnine or caffein Iiefore Exams. PRESENT ILLNESS— Patients state that prior to October 1. 1912, they were all enjoy- ing splendid health, hut since then they have been suffering with severe attacks of astigmatism, which will n t allow them to study, and is only relieved by going to a sho w. Patients state that since Xmas. as the result of the astigmatism, they have develojied pal- pitation of the heart and imi)airnient of speech. These attacks become more severe in character during " quizzes, " especially on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. GASTRO INTESTINAL TRACT— Appetite good, feeling of fullness occurs only after Sunday dinners. Dr. AIcElfresh, sometimes, causes them nausea and vomiting, es- pecialh- after a " Na CI " lecture. CIRCUL. TORY TRACT— Most of us have developed heart trouble from listening to Dr. Zueblin ' s " Mitrolis Insufficiency " and " W ' ena Cawa. " CJthers, not mentioning an} ' names, have developed similar heart conditions from severe attacks of both acute and chronic " nurseitis. " Swelling of the feet are noticed after assisting on Dr. Shipley ' s operations. RESPIR.AT( )RY TRACT— Dr. Coleman gives us dyspnoea at times, but these attacks are transient in character. Similar attacks are noticed on Dr. C.ichner ' s ward classes. 117 Wriflllll»IPI»iii««ii» " i«»viillwii»»riiriiliiuii ' iiiniiiiii«iiiira " Ti Eii siz iiS X m i i Pjifi ' i M ' jWniiM flmmmmm l mmmmmm1tmll lKJt wV ' l ' 1flm ' Jr ' l ■ ' TJI Patients ha -e lost imicli strcngtli and vci,£ lit frnm carrying Hos|iilal patients u]) tlie Matcrnitx ' t(J|)s. W) history of any undae fevers or sweats. JtilXTS — Weak in the knees from elimhing steps, otherwise negative. NERX ' OLS — Severe heathichjs at times are noticed, ])articularly in the morning after tlie " night before. " Patients have lost lots of sleep from nigjit calls, " sitting up " with " D. ' J " maniacs and from an occasional all-night poker game. Patients are extremely ir- ritable at times, es])ecially after waiting an hour for an operator to arrive. Si ' I " X ' l. l, SK.XSES — Some i.iipainiient of hearing is com]jlained of on the part of a few ])atients who regularlv attend Dr. John R " s lectures. Nearly all suffer from refrac- tion errors due to prolonged .-tudy and diiidy-liglited lecture halls. " WISK ' I.M. " KX.XMIX.ATION— Not taken. D. i;. Jh»t -tU S 118 aMMreiFjmM a3E:sms:S mi!J BM!m!!!mnxip l f SlZ flsVnW s j n l h mwmmimm miiipn imiktmsmm»mra».m,Ki tmmmr ' !Tmi,Tiim fflElfflWr CP mmM:mAimiimKimmiim iij!mr,awmm vmmimhtimm! mm» M uut!t iFacultu of tbf ieutal irpartmmit ■){? TIM(lT ■ ( ). Hi ' ATWoT.K. M.D., D.D.S., Dkan. Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Theraputics. iM ' .KiiiNANn J. S. (louc.AS, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., Emeritus ri-(]f(. ' s (ir of Dental Science. Is. AC II. Davis. M.D., D.D.S., l -ofessor of ( )|)eralive and Clinical Dentistry. ■ R. DoKSKv CoAu;. A.M., I ' li.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. Kdirr. r.AV. M.D., Clinical rr(]fessi)r of ( )ral Surgery. J. HiiLMi:s Smith. A.M., M.D., Professor of Anatomy. John C. Hkmmktk.n. :M.D.. Pii.T ).. PP. D., I ' rofessor of Physiology. r . P■•.KUl J. Hoi ' KixsoN, A.M., M.D., D.D.S. , Professor of ( )ral Hygiene and Dental History. Ali;x PA ' r ' ri ' KsoN, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Pro ' ,thelic Dentistry. Er.DRinr.iC P.vskin, M.D., D.D.S., Associate Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Orthodontia. E. Frank Kkixy, Piiau.D., Professor of Chemistry. J. S. Ckisi-.R, D.D.S., Demonstrator of ( iperative and Prostlielic Technics. 121 IMUl I f irtj Kfrptn mw j ii i i ML. i i mw ' i iiii ii Jr iPiTTnun njw i i iirt i q M ' ililMM ' llll ' tiJJJ ' s iiQ HlQ I r:iiiwaiiiim..; a™mr.;:irCT-|jiY.r».ii:.4m ;jiiiitJiii..Tn:.iwi:tii!ULil I,. WuiTiNC, Fairniiolt, n.D.S.. neiiKHistratiir ni Crmvii-liridge, Porcelain anil Inlay Work. Ci. iii ' : ' . .MATiiiicws. n.D.S.. Demon.- tratnr lit liistdln.nx , Patlinlos ' y ami 1 .alu irati iry i. rk. R. K. MiTcni-.i.i., .M..1), Inslructdi ' of llaclL-rioloi y. Wii.i.iA.M . . Ri:. , D.D.S., Chief L)eninn trator of Ojieralive Dentistry. Fkancis j. ' . m; ti. i;. . .M.. D.D.S.. Denion trator of ( Jperative Dentistry. S. Whitf.ford ] I()i)Ri:. D.D.vS., Demonstrator of Anrestliesia. J. W. Holland. M.D.. Associate Professor of .Vn.-itniiiy. J. I loLMi ' .s Smith. Jr.. M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of . natoiny. Da ii) C. WiiiTK. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Extracting. 122 u z Q J D m J Z u Q TIMOTHY O HEATWOLE. M D.. D D.S. [IIHEIZ ■WBSuMraEmMTi iT ElilgigMPr ' ' iii ' nii»iiii ' ii- ' t|iLiiii|iiiirranipitrrrr»Tffi»wT iiiiiiB " i wMffTHW mmm • . ' i mm-uYM hI r.• imw iim T my s ir. cE. Q . TJ atumlr ) OCTOR T]MOTil - OLIXEK IIEATWOLE was born in Kockingham Cnunty. ' ira;iiiia, in 1865, a descendant of the sturdy Germans who settled in that county about the middle of the eighteenth century. His early life was spent on the farm and his education was begun in the i)ublic schools and continued in the ISroad- way High School, I ' .roadway, Mrginia, and the Shenandoah Normal Colleg;, then situated at Harrisonljurg, X ' irginia. In 1892 he entered the L ' ni -ersity of Maryland, graduating from the Dental Department with the highest honors with the class of 1895, and from the Medical Department in 1897. After his graduation he practiced dentistry in Haltijiiore Citv and continued in prac- tice for tliirteen years, tinally giving it up on account of the i ressure of other interests. From the time of his graduation in 1895, he has Ijeen connected with the University of Maryland Dental Department in difYerent capacities, always with increasing res])onsibili- ties. He was placed in charge of the summer session iiiimediatelv after his graduation: was made Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry at the beginning of the f(.)llowing winter session. In 1903 he was made Associate Professor of ( Irthodontia, and in 1906 Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics, which chair he continues to oc- cupy. He became Assistant Dean in WIO, and was placed at the head of the Dental De- [lartment, as Dean, in 1911. Tn 1912 he was made a meml)er of the Board of Regents of the University of Maryland. In addition to his ])rofessional duties. Dr. Heatwole has taken an acti ' e ])art in poli- tics and public affairs. In 1 ' ' 05 he was elected from the Second Legislative District of lialtiniore City to the House of Delegates in the Legislature of Mar- dand, serving one term. He became a member of the I ' ir t I ' .ranch City Council of lialtimore Cit - in l ' )07, of which body he is still a member. The effect of Dr. Heatwole ' s king training in professional and public affairs has been vigorously fell in the Dental De])artment. During the [last two years the standard has been raised and the school now ranks among the lirst dental schools of the country. Not only has the ciu ' riculum Jieen strengthened, but many improvements, with the purpose of facili- tating the more thorough training of the students, have been made in the building and equipment. A new lecture hall, dedicated to Dr. James Howell Harris, has been ar- ranged, and the large dental hall has been refurnished; a practical chemical laboratorv has been installed ; a model sanitary extracting room has been built, and the capacity of the infirmary has liecn enlarged and the equipment modernized. As dean and teacher, his influence is strong and helpful, and this influence becomes stronger as the days go by and, through close association, the dean and teacher merge into the interested personal friend, and is felt, not only by the student, InU by the graduate when he g ies to take his ])lace in the work of the wurld, encouraging him and keeping him true to the highest principles of his profession and the best teachings and tradi- tions of his Alma Mater. T. W. D. 125 SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS " TT I mSlZ qKH.% . z iiiii i ijM ' MMMtSM SSSEVSirUltttlMMBSEM ■im i f ii i t mi amUi mm mmnimm m«hMMmm B!mwm !!i!ift i n m iDim. jw mttmpim mn ' immM mi KH ' aiiuuiM ' i..i nnimmimuKt miav QIlaBB d fttri rs •if? W. L. KnsLKK President J. B. W. Dion ice-President J. J. M.,RAN Secretary D. T. WAU.KR Treasurer R. R. Nkwman Edit.M- P. F. M. GiLLEv rop ' P. A. IkTNN ' ■ ' ' " - " Alpik.nso Arch Sergeant-at-Arms R. W. 1!kc,cki-TT Historian R. M. FarrKll -aledictorian -. E. MclNTosH Editor ( )Id Maryland V. P. Hunter P A. V. Russell ' ' i ' C. E. B.XBv O ' " " ' ' 127 DENTAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE P lt1 rmiiiw ' i.t.iyiLinif 3iai7ffiraiIiffl?tg " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ll r " ' ' H ' ' ' ' 71UM ' ' ffg ' ilfT! ' g5 " li l aSlZ 2isV s , j l ] i ' i ' iff ' iffritr? ' w ir? ' BTWWffO i- ' )Ti ' ' giffi?Hiiwa ffi7w;M ' ir-,n fm mmnrTinmmAmim(rnj ' r!;mw!ii.T7, i rutur ifutal iExrruliur donunittrf A. J. IJiUJi ' lNLiAucu, Chaiiinaii. NdRMAN L. Lecron. TiKiMAs Hlack. Jr. Ll ' .Kn McML•KRA ■. J. W. lldLT. 11. D. Wrav. Louis Golduhrg. 129 Ai.i ' ii.xsii Akcii ( " I )iil L ' " ). E I (iiiadalajara. jal, .Muxini. . !-e. 21; Weight, 150; ilei-ht, 3.11. Sorgeaiit-at-Aniis. ' 12- ' l,i. Tis the niii.NC uf a sluggard, we hear hi u emii- plain W ' luii he is waked at nine he must Nlunihcr .•[gain. I le ' d hetter watch out. r.nt leep ton long. ( )r next e;ir ' s critic will wrile him a son " . Natii.xmki, 1;. r. . ki) (•■Charley " ), © N E ,. ! ' i W esiernport, .Maryland. Age, 26; Weight. I ' S; Height, d.l ' j. Secretary Class. ' lO- ' ll; l ' ' uolhall Team, •11- ' 12; Kdilor. ' 11 •12. " I le thai i- Imni l(i he a man, neither should nor can he anything noliler, greater, nr better than a man. " ■ ' l ' " or lh - ake, tohacco. I wmdd do anything hut die. " Sav. Charlie, ha e ou still got that ollpipe? . mii i: Jackso.x 1I|-.1)I-:M ' .. Ii,II . . . 11. ( " Pete " ), H I ' I ri m;iria. South Carolina. .Age, 24; Weight, ISO; Height, ( .V,. President l- ' reshman Cla-s; Chairman of ■ " .Ncctitive Conrnittee. ' .ehold a -Iced with those of iron, . hcnrl and hrain if lire ; lis (iice A ihnus.and irmiipels sh,inie, I lis sinew s never tii ' e. If hiuh huge, gigantic, ;isl. I I is .ly lui ;ir.n can h;ir ; f it was n,,i fur the f.acl th.al he had c ld feel. . s ;m athU ' le he miijht st;ir. 130 ClaruncK Ekwin liixr. - ( " liix " ), H 5 ' $ 4371 _. West Street, Kuthind, X ' eniiiint. Age. 23; Weight, 175; Height, 3.11J4. Orator, ' 12- ' 13. " If liy vour hairs vdur sins shall numbered be. Angels in heaven were not more pure than thee. " What (lid i)U do with the eanar •, llix? Tims. r.i.. CK. Ik.. 11. E., I ' lir,. ( " lUackie " ). H J ' I Bamberg, South Carolina. Age, 2S; Weight, 140; Height, 3.3 Executive Committee, T2- ' 13. I ' daek do you realize the manv chances you took when attending those South llaltimore dances? K.w.MiiNi) WinTi: I ' lRoCKi: ' ! " ! ' ( " I ' .roc " ), H I ' ' P Southington, Connecticut. Age, 28; Weight, 160; Height, 5.9. I ' resident, ' 11- ' 12; Historian. ' 12- ' 13; Sec- retary University ' . M. C. A., ' 12- ' lo. l ike an o sttr, he maintaineth the silence of disfnilied reserve. 131 I,l■;ull 1 )a III I ' .knwN, I ' alalka, I ' " l(iriila. Age, il ; Wciglil. 125; llciglil, B.7. ' " I am fat as a nialch. As heallliy as --niallpux. ise as an owl, And as fascinalini; a licll. " illianous ciini]iany has been llic ruinalii n if iiie. Gkorc.iC ArsTiN llr.NCii. ju. ( " joe " ), Sparianhnrg, South CaniHna. Aj;e. 21 ; Weight, 180; Height, d.l. iMiiitliali •11- ' 12. ' rile nio t jiuis.-ant and chivalrous prince that ever ai)peared since Alexander the Great. r. Ai.i:I ' ,i;t r.ix.N ( ••IV-rk " i, E 4) , ( " ) N !■; Attlehnro. Ma-saohu-etts. Age. 2.= ; Weight, l.il : Height. 5.7 ' A. iii loriaii. MO- ' ll : (. " riiic. •12- ' l.x " i " ast chums have we heen. fellow -cia-sniales, fast chinns both you and I : Let nothing cau- e you to forget me. nothing break our friendship tie. N ' on .all h.iNc ni be t wislies. and may forinne upon you liine, And if some day we siiouid meet again, the pleasure will all be mine. " S;i . I ' .unn. (! p yon e er dance now ' ' 1 1 ' ' i- the number, lirst lloor. and Jone-. i the n.ime. VM Ernust CiiARLns CarpI ' .ntkr ( " Car]i " ), Si, (-) N E Schenectady. New York. Age, 24; Weight, 170; Height, .CM. Sergeant-at-Aniis ' lO- ' ll; . r(ist. ' 11- ' 12. " This is the l)ov that never goes out. lint sta s in the house and always pouts liecause wifey is so far away, So, close to liis hoiiks he must stay. " MeUin ' s Food Ciim[iany missed a good ad when tlie - (iverlni)ked this hov. C!i. Kr.i ' ;s Hi ' NKv C. sKv, Providence. Rhode Island. Age. 23; Weight, Ko ; Height, 5.10. ' ice-President, ' lO- ' ll; Historian, ' 11- ' 12. " In presenting all these names Some others we must note. Who have also nade records And received the faculty vote. " James William Daviks ( " Hill " ). Salt Springs, Putou Co., N. S. Age. 21; Weight. l.iS; Height. .5.8. " ( ) grant me, Heav ' n. a middle state. Neither too humble Udr tuD great; More than enough for nature ' s ends. Willi sniiiething left to treat my friends. 133 JiiiiN |. hi; Jiixcii, I ' .artlKiliiie .Masu. No. 36, Santiago lc Ciilja. A. c, 21 ; ci.i;iU, 143; licii;ii ' , 3.0. lli-torian Latin-. XiiK-rican Cltil). A liunch III ' noise. ticneraliy hear him he fore (Hi see him. j. 11. W.M.Ti ' .K Dion ( ' ••I ' .londie " ). H , w X E New Hedford, Mas aehuseits. Age. 24: Weiglil, 13(1: ileigh;, 3.3. iee-l ' reM(lenl. ' IJ- ' l . ' ■|f hi.s three years shotiUi come to naught, Inst remen ' l)er that Dion ' s a good sjiort ; He ' ll laugh or he ' ll sing at woik or at pla ' , l ' ' or he heliexe-- in the saying, lie ha|ip and .s, ' :i.v. " Here ' s hoping that milk wagons wi ' l n(jt l)lock vour wav to success. W ' .M.rijv . . 1 )ooi.i: , (ireen field. .Ma -;ichusetls. . ge. 2S: Weight, 1S4; Height, 3.C.. I like w ' lirk; it fascinate me, I can sit and Inok .it il fur linurs; 1 love to l ee]) il h me. The ide.a of gelling rid of it ne;ui_ hreais- ' uy heart. 134 Roscoi: Aliiii)i.i;i ' ni IvxRuiaj,, H -I ' Moncure, North Carolina. Age, 23: Weight, 1:0; Height, 3.10. aledictorian. " Here is the king of sheet-gold workers, At crown and bridge he ' s no shirker, All his work has been done noble; The only girl is Miss Culile, With other girls he has no tnn, Kccause he cannot lo -e but one; Success to him vou know must co.iie Because he is a lively bum. " Edward |ami:s Fitzckrald ( " Fitz " ), llatli, Maine. Age, 21 ; Weight, 203 ; Height, 6. " In choosing dentistry for his occupation. It ' s a well known fact he missed his vocation; For, if behind the footliglits Fitz we should behold. He ' d look more natural than plugging gold. " JoKL P " li{isii,m AN ( " Fleish " ), Age. 23; Weight, l,i3. Height, 3.6. Yeast Cake Fraternity. " There was a man in our town; Will wonders ever cease? ' Who bumped into a stone-wall And knocked out all his teeth. When he saw his teeth were out, With all his might and main He ran t(T see Fleishman. Willi put them in again. " Joel is living in lialtimore now, but hails from Providence, R. I. He is famous for his bridge construction from e;ir to ear. 135 W ' ll.l.IAM EllU AKI Fl. ' lXN, I ' iiivideiu ' L ' , l . I. Age. 23; Wfight, 155; Ik-ighl, ?. ' A. ()r;it( r, ' l(J- ' ll; Tr;uk Team ami b ' oMihal!, T1-T2. " ' rile (li)gs hiiwled and tile women wepl. The bells rang and ihe lire iien crept L ' p steep walls T(i frenized calls And ■-liriek ' - and groans- Imt W illiani slept. " Ei w. Ki I " ni:isciii.. (. ( " Eddie " ), u i ' .ull ' aln. , ' . ' . Age, 27; Weight. 17U; Height, 5.S. Member of .Athletic Committee. " This is the bo - of athletic fame. I ' .nt when it i-oines to running, he nioxes like a cane ; We hope the Dutchman will some day be great, l ' oi- he enjoNS showing peo|)le his shape. " Kon ' t worr - .about our hair. Ed.die, it is coming out fme. . l.i:i:UT Ci ' XK.M) Ghtz. Ilaltiniore. Marvlaufl. Age, .i2; Weight. 1. (1 : Height, . ..s. (iL ' tz claims that his rihical jiractice is to be aiiioug the aristocr.acy. We wish you luck, ( " .et . liul n.me;rlier that half the people in life ' s balllc never get lie (ind the recruiting station. 136 PiiiLU ' F. M. GiLLi;v ( " Gil " ), 5 J5 Southwest Harbor, Maine. A. e, 25 : Weight, 150; Height, 5.1014. ilislorian, ' ll- ' U; I ' rophet, ' 12- ' l,i; h ' oot- l)all, ' 11 : Track Team, ' 11- ' 12. " He is fair aiul deliDimaire, Is this hoy with a Northern air; His attainments, they are rare; He ' s a winner and he ' ll get there. " Louis Goldbmrc ( " Goldie " ), A Q Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Age, 24; Weight, 129; Height, S.S .. Executive Committee. His face speaks of every characteristic which his name im])lies, but we are sometimes deceived, for " tjoldie " has a giiod heart. It is generally believed that it escaped from the Zoological Gardens of Druid Hill Park. Ramon G. Govco, Ponce, Puerto Rico. Age, 22; Weight, 175; Height, 6.1. ISaltiniore, ' Maryland. The Deichmann College Preparatory School (graduated, September . 1 ' 0 ' M- Etiology : — Not known. Diagnosis : — Ingrowing feature.s. Prognosis : — Not a chance. 137 I At I r. ( ' .ki:i:. i!l ' .Ki ' . ( ■ ' ( " ■rc ' ciiie " ). A n A-i, 21 : W ci-lu, 13U; Uci-in, 3.3 ,. " . liii tlK-re wa wlio iikkIl- lii prayer, And with it licard a igii. That he i)ii.t;ht k-arii to coiitrdl iii hair So ii wiiulchi ' t tick uj) mi hi h. " llf.xTr ' K EinvAKu ilAk ' i:v, New ■ork. A.iie. _V,; Wcishl. Ui. ; ilei.ullt. ?.U. llarvey never has niueh to ay, hut vdii wil ah a -- hnd him around. iJAkvi ' .v l ii N lli:r,i-: ( " ' IV ' -isie " ), l ilter])rise. Xnrth Carolina. .■ gc, 27: Wei.ijht. 7? Height. . .6. " ( •eater men tlian I ha e li ed, hul T am from Missouri. " 138 William 11. Hlrhin (-rnll " ), H Su 1 iiici field, Xorth Cai-dlina. Age, 21 ; W ci ;lit, 1:0; MeiglU, 3.(j " .. " This man, like the kerosene lamp, Is not exceedingly hright ; ( )ften turned down, usually smokes. And some times goes out at niajht. " Iami-s Wakki: Holt ( " Urick " ), H ■ ' $ Kail Ri -er. .Massachusetts. Age, 21 : Weiglit. 160; Height, 3.0i;. Executive Committee. " I, to myself, am dearer than a friend, " Holt has hair that restmhles our histology. Wants to be red, l-ut can ' t W. Percy Huntur ( " Ducks " ), KS Fredericksburg, ' a. Age. 25: Weight-, 12. ; Height, ?.Cy Poet, ' U-To. " Haste makes waste; f have no desire to waste, therefore — " Some ]iusli-c;irt. Eh, Hunter. 139 Harry C. K s :. I ' li. ( ' ,., Baltimnrc, Maryland. Age, 2S; Weight. 120; llcighl. 5.S. ■ ' Knowledge intoxicates; The fumes nf it invade tlie hrain And nnd e men giddy, pmud and a;n. W ' lij.iA.M LiiKieK Kiiu.i ' .K. A. 1 ' .. ( " Kib " j, H ' I Newberry Cullege. Pomaria. Soiitli Carolina. Age. 2.S ; Weight. 1. . : I ieight, 3.11 2. President of Class. ' lJ- ' l.i; N ' iee-President, •11- " 12; Trca.surer. ■lO- ' ll. " ' vii taken my fun when I found it. An ' now I must pax- for my fun; For the more i)U lia e known nf the e)thers. The L ' ss will ou settle to one, . nil tile end of it ' s sitting and thinking . nd dreaming liell-lircs to see; So be warned by ni - lot ( whieh 1 know you will not ), And le.arn aboul women froii me. " . i,ia:Ri ' CioiM ' Ri ' V Kixi ' M ( " Count " ), v] S , M N K Seheneetad -, Xew ' ork. Age, 24: Weight, M): Ileiglu, 3. ' ». T) ' i ' ;isuver, ' 1 1- ' 12. ' A ' ou may know ihe man by name, ' ou niav know liini liy the eloihes lie wears; I lU ma knnw Kinii n b l.nne . nd the good i-epul.ilion lu ' be.ars. " . nd I i)rav ou, let none of your peo])le stir me; I liave an e.xposition of sleep come upon me. 140 E.MANcix Krii;(,i:r C ' Kra " ), An Fjallimore, Maryland. Age, 24; Weight, 132; Height, 3.10 1 " At lectures he was always late, If he keeps that up lie niav graduate ( ?) (in 1928); Always ready to give somebody an argument. A loud tongue is an echo of an empty brain. NouM.- N FiKKv LicCron, llaltiinnre, .Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, 160; Height, 3.11. Executive Committee. What is in a name? A rose bv any other name would smell just as sweet. William Ek.ni-st McIntcisii ( " Colonel " ), H ' i ' I Lynchlnirg, South Cariilina. Age, 2 ' ); Weiglit, U 3 ; Heiglit, 3.11. Associate Editor, ( ' )ld Maryland. " Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil ( ) ' er books consumed the midnight oil. " 141 IjConaki) Conrad Mai.nz, Syracuse. New ' iirk, Age. 27: Wei-ln. 1. 0; lleit ht, ?.W . .Secretar - junior ' caI■. ' ll- ' lJ. Enouj li said. l.l;Kn .McMiKkAv. . . i;. (■•.Mac " ). H q- 1 l ' " (irt .Mill. SdUtli Carolina. Age, 2.?: Weight, 160; lleiglu. .rS. " ' i ' lie still brain will plot and ])l:in Some wa uf dutv shirking; " lis (jueer Imw hard a lazy man W ill work to keep from working. " And the years come and go. an:l still they tind some tasks undone. 1 ' " ni;i)i:uick 1. Mansiiai.i.. | } Xorw ich. Connecticnl. .Age, 25; Weight, l(o ; 1 leighl. 5.7. ' Thus in a sea of lolly to e(l. riu ' choii ' est hours uf life ai ' e lost. " 142 John J. MoUAN ( " Jack " ), Somersworth, New Hampsliire. Age, 27-, ' eight, 185 ; Height, 5.8. Secretary. " Here ' s tlie fellnw you can Icll 1)y his looks, He ' s more fond of poker than he is of his hooks, 1 le lo -es the ponies at the State fairs ; Hut, wlien it comes to exams lie is always right there. " RoV R.WMOM) i;wM. N. Chattaraugus, New ' ork. Age, 27; W ' eiglit, I ' K,; Height, 5.0. Editor ' I ' kkr.v .M. ki. i:, ' 12- ' 13. " And when he entered. e ' ery goose Began to cackle like the duce ; The asses hrayed at one another, ' Twas phiin the creature smelled a brother. " I prav to thee, do not disagree with me; it only seems to show (iur colossal ignorance. NoKMAN LKSLIJ-: NlUlJUNToIlI,, Waynesboro, Pennsylvania. Age, 11 Weight. US; Height, 5.4. ' ' Though short my stature, yet my name ex- tends To heaven itself, and earth ' s remotest ends. " 143 1 J)U AKIl j. ( ) ' l ' iKli;.N ( ■■( )l; " ). vl (I) I.awroiK ' o. MassacliusL ' tts. Age, 24; Weiglit, 130; Height, ?.7. " Here ' s the fellnw who just misses roll call No matter how hard he ran ; He ' ll tell tlie liovs: ' it ' s just my luck. Has anyone seen Moran. ' " I ' or the lo -e of Mike, fellnw . u e a little discretion. I.lji JAMI.s ( ) ' lit;. UN, i ' iltslield, Massachusetts. Age. 21 ; Weight, 140; Height, ' ?. ' . " Thai which or(Iinar men are tit for, 1 am i|nalitied in, and llie he t of lue i dili- gence. " ( )SC. I . . I ' l.AM ' .I.I.S. . . 11., Cai ' den. ' is, Cuba. .Age, 2.1 ; Weiglu. 1. 0; Height. — . Scrge:nit-at-. rm-, ' 1 1- ' 12. " Pleasure comes ihrongii toil and nut l)y self-indnlgt-nce and indolence. W hen one gets to Io e w ' oik, his life i a ha])]iy one. " 144 CiiAKi.iCs JjUnTon ri;A ' i " i ' , Jr. ( " Sliorly " ), Q Madison, North Carolina. Age, 23: Weiglu, l ' i3 ; I Icigin, 3.7. " Pratt has received an e(kK ' atiiin in more wa s than one since taking up the study of dentistry. " How about it, Pratt? " If vou stick to it -ou nia ' et x ' ulcanize wax plates. Rafai ' L Ri ' ;iNKKi ' ; ( " Felo " ), Santiago dc Cuba. Age, 21; " eight, 13.3; Height, ?.7. A ' ice-F ' resident of Latin-. inericaii Club " I have towered for victnry like a falcon in the clouds. " John Lko Ri ' .ni ' .iian ( " Midge " ), N E, n, K ' I ' Nangatuck, Connecticut. Age, 26; Weight, 129;. Height, 3.6 " Some orators are like great rivers, always loudest and muddiest at the mouth. " ( )h I how I hate the Irish. 143 Ai.LUC Yorxf, Ri-ssi-:i.i. C ' lla! Ila! ' ), H ' I Roxlxjrii, Xiirlh L ' aiciliiia. Age, 23;Weigln, 1J3 : Height. 3.6. Artist, First and Tliird Nears. " lle ' d stand around lie kTi L ' d in a wliiti. ' cciat Waiting fnr smiic i;nr tn get his g(ial ; It woukl nut l)e lung lu-fure some one ludd. ' (iuld a k liini if lu- could " v] g ' .ld. " A man i iileialh what he thinks. I lail to the man who put the ilent in dentistry. Haw! I law! Haw! |oii. Wisi ' l Ross ( " ' J " ony " j, . econiac, Virginia. Age, 22: Weight. 150; Height, 3.7 ' j. " . paink ' s dentist thru and thru. We musi gi e t(i du your due; To tell the truth, you yank a tooth Without one hit of pain — to you. " lvi-;. i ' oui) ]v ■ S Au ' ri ' :i.i.i: ( " riu co " ), H ' ■ ' I ' Winchestei-. irgiuia. . ge. 21 ; Weight. 137 ' ,; lleiglU. (i..SK ' . " The time I ' xe lost in wooing. In w.atehiu:; ,and pursuing The light thai lie-- in womau ' eyes. Ha-- heen iu hearth und.onig. " The stoop in his shoulder i the natural eonse(|ueuce of his cnormmis altitude. 146 Josi ' i ' ii H. ScANi.dN ( " Joe " ), S l I , N E I ' rDvidenco, Kliocie Island. Age, 23 ; Weight, 15 ' J; Height, 3.10. LaSalle Academy. Busine.ss Manager Ti ' RR. i I. Ri. n:. " I will speak, though hell itself should gape and bid nie hold my peace. " Aiiii Skc.m, ( " Abe " ), A n Norfolk, Vriginia. Age, 25; Weight, 150; Height, 5.9. If Abe does not make good in this pro- fession he can sell clothes. J. Marion vSm-XTiii rs, ' I ' U Du Jloise, I ' ennsylvania. Age, 27; Weight, 150; Height, S.7. " He draweth out the thread of his verbosity Finer than the staple of his arguments. " 147 Aurm-K L. StkI ' Nci:, rittsfield, Massachusetts. Age. 23; Weight, H ' J;)! ; Height, 3.8.;4. " AH the great men are dying, 1 am not feehng very good m self. " KmniKr r.u i-.u S.miih, Passaic, Xew Jersey. Age, 52; Weiglit, 133; Height. 3.6. " Don ' t he an advertiser; don ' t let ymir first vtar make you vain. Don ' t slick up in ynur window, ' Teetli ex- tracted withiiut pain. ' " joiix .- . ' I ' ansi-: ' , ! ' ii . lhan , . e N ' ork. Age, 22: Weight. 143; Height. 3. ' J. " . creaHn ' that ' s docile enough vnmclimes, . n(l at other-, replete with black de..-ign . ' Mongst fees and reverters he loves to wade, So heware cif his (luestinning fusillade. " 148 Edvvaki) a. TroxlCr ( " Trox " ), Brown Suinniit, North Carolina. Age, 23; ' eight, 130; Height, 3.11. " For to admire and for to see, For to be ' old this world so wide- It never did no good to me, But I can ' t drop it if I tried! " H()W. RD TALxr.A(.i-; W ' ai.i.i.k. H I .Mcinroe, North Cardlina. Age, 23; Weight, 150; Height, 3.9. Treasurer. " This felliiw hails from the land (jf the long leaf pine, Who walks around guilty and very refnied, He likes his books and studies with care. He ' ll make a success most anvwhere. " Snow says, this is the world of lieautiful " ( Harmon ) " -ies. Harry Douc.lass Wrav ( " Scrapper " ), Altona, New York. Age. 24; Weight, 143; Height, 5.9y,. Executive Committee. " llarrw the fellow of ])ugilistic fame, ( )nce in the infirmary spoiled his good name He landed on a junior ' s bugle you see. Just simply to show his superiority. " 149 Xniu.i: T. HiT.iiAKn ( " Sliirk " ), Ivi ' -tiin. Marylanil. A-c. 22; Wcii hl. IdC); Ik-is ht, 3..S. " Winu, woman and song is liis tlcliglit, And taxi ' s aduininiing far into the night, h - comes arounfl wlien he expects a roll c;ill, I ' .nl liis clianco arc good to hear them next fall. " 1 lKi i;i;uT K. Ki ' i.i.iK. A. I ' .. (•■I ' .ert " ), Sniniiiit. Xew ' llrk. Age, 24: Weiglii, 150: llciglit, 5.11. " backward, inrii backward, ( ) I lime, ill inir lliglit, .Make nic a I ). 1 . S. jii t for |M-niglil. ' 150 ll nT i [ i ' iiir|in i in i ' ' « amiiiivi ' i. ' " i " ii ' i - .iujiiimiiiiiiijnjF»ir«i«mj " miAlEIZ T. 1EIiWSSS3IEl M ' MnNS2S!S ' bSatskW! h f UiiMMSLX: JM!llBFx y jMr.mii- Aj.A.: . J, 3 E-JHI!lgOTl ■l l l«lll ll lU.l ly! u jjj Bjl lL " l»g J! ilp . Z aEZ H? iislnrij rutnr Brutcil (ElaBS IIEX.as 1 I isti irian, I Lmk hack upnii the iMtewnnhy luqipe-iiiiii s ni the Class nf l ' U3, it is with a just feeling- uf pride and satis- faction, that 1 recall the zealous and determined efforts put forth 1 - her members to attain those distinctions and honors whicli are the ambition of every class, and to gain for her a place in history second to none occupied by the many illus- trious classes that have gone before. It is m ' i)ro ince to brielU ' narrate a tew of the events that are of interest and importance to the class, as an entirety, this I do with many .apologies to the memliers of the class for any omissions that m.a - occur, for were 1 endowed with the attributes ol Macaulay, 1 would be un.ablc to do the (. ' lass of I ' M.i lull justice. Our clas.s I)egan its career in tlie i ' ' ,all of I ' llO, when incited for an insight into the great and unknown realm of dentistry, there gathered within the halls of tlie l)ental lluilding, the rudiments from which was to i)e moulded tlie pi-ofi ' ssion.il m;in of l ' »l,v At the beginning of our l ' " reslnn,-m year we nmnbered eighty-three strong, imtil after the hearty recei)tion tendered us by the ever-hospitable juniors, when we became simply eighty-three weak and submissive I-Vesliies. We had hardlv began on our lirsi year ' s woik when it occurred to us th.at we slioidd organize and elect officers, to lonk .after the welfare of the class. A class 162 " ir lhlUJ i ll l ' ll!l l Wlllf»M7 pTI|imtny ' BW ' IIWK7MJII« fi ' rMM " Tf a ki ks z Kiaz 31IiTETfllnlirT ' TT ' " " TtmminMirii ii|iLilillM ' grM! " » flI " i!JUMI mnAnwimdw mmiJiiwiT ui m iiMV-mK : imiMm..immmmiiutli meeting- was called and the tciUnwing (ifficers were elected: I ' l-esideiU, A. J. Beden- baugh : ' ice-President, C. H. Casey; Secretary, N. liarnanl ; Treasurer. W. L. Kib- ler; Sergeant-at-Arms, E. C. Carpenter; Artist. A. Y. Russell; (Jratur. V. E. Flynn ; Historian. P. A. liunn. Having- thus organized and elected officers, we settled down to a hard year ' s work, and almost before we realized it, winter had passed, and springtime, and spring fever was u|)on us, during the beautiful spring days that followed, when nature had taken on her nicest beautiful cloak, we were compelled to seek the seclusion of our rooms and prepare for final examinations. Examinations over, our minds free fr(im care, found all hurrying Imme for the Icing summer vacation and well earned rest. Anticipating with pleasure the greeting awaiting us in our hcime towns when ourfriends would give us the glad handshake, and greet us as Doctor; for, in our opinion, at this time we were very nearly prepared to be greeted as such. October 1, l ' ' ll. found the boys again exchanging the hearty handshake, which meant that we were again ready to resume our acquaintance with our old friends, Gray, Stevens, Haliburton and Ramsen. Having thus exchanged greetings among ourseh ' es, and paid our respects to Dr. Heatwole, the next step was to look after the welfare of the incon-iing P ' reshman Class. We decided that they should have some of the honors we had when a year younger, so we planned a nice little car ride for their benefit (Freshmen paying). We als(5 presented them with a set of rules, a license to live, and a new style head gear (Freshmen paying for all). The Freshmen thus marked and instructed, we next turned our attention to class election. . meeting was held and the following officers were elected: President, R. V. Brockett; Vice-President, W. D. Kibler ; Secretary. I). C. .Mainz; Treasurer. A. G. Kinum; Historian, P. F. M. Gilley ; Poet, L. D. Brown; Orator, C. H. Casey; Editor. N. Barnard; . rtist, E. C. Carpenter; Sergeant-at-.Arms, A. O. F lannels. The work of our junior year was now upon ' us. and although in many ways we found it mcire difficult, it was for the most part practical, and consequently more interesting. W ' e were now beginning to apply the knowledge we had accrued during our first year, and before long a bright light was shining, making clear to us the sub- jects that had at first seemed a mystery. Thus, with hard work and hard study, the year quickly passed. Christmas holi- days had come and gone, and before we realized it. we were packing up our belong- ings, ready to leave for home to recuperate and ])repare for the arduous duties of the crowning year of college life, the Senior. Octiiber 1, l ' )12, saw us back in good, old Baltimore, happy to see each other and the old University again. Some of our (dd comrades, unlike the cat. didn ' t come back, but there was new material to fill up the gaps in our ranks. 153 ' ' ' Jl ]! PMWill! WK ' tr WWii(lf mitvmf [. i i mTr-TTTii ' i ' .rffj-JTJTR.TTnTBTrTTTTT- -;Tti ' iiTiail! ' J ' ' »i ' ltl{ ' " BJlil " -UUp ¥ [ [jai Z 2.i■ y;ryts j [ l jiai«. liinni ' TTniiLT.ii»iutirr.;irr;ir.a t .ii: .ivrTwirTri.iiiim ' — n;i» ' i»i»«iii | F.arlv in the year we lield iir class meeting-, ami the fc illdwin.q; officers were elected: President, W . L. Kililer; ' icc- I ' resideiit, J. 11. W. Dion: Secretary, J. Mnran: ' I ' reasnrer. 1). T. Waller: Historian. R. W. I ' .rockett: I ' niphet, 1 ' . F. M. (.illey; Critic, 1 ' . . . r.nnn: liusiness Manager, J. Scanhm: I ' oet, W. 1 ' . Hunter: Artist, . . ' . Russell: Sergeant-at-. rms, A. . rch. And now we are almost at tin- end of oin- I ' l mrse, and the long task is practically com])lcted. When we entered the gr;uid . ild L ' niversity we came in pursuit of knnwledge. firmly resolved not to be intimidated ])y any difficulties which might arise, and nnw by indomitable perseverance, hard study, and close (i])servation of the works of nthers who ha ' e gone before us, we are at last brought into the light of day. comprehensive in acquirements, fertile in resources, and with a supei ' ior knnw ledge of our chosen pro- fession to enable us to leave the pi-i)tecting arms of our Aimer Mater, and go lorth into this wide and cheerless wurld, with perfect confidence in our al)ility as Diictors of Dental Surgery. This great end we ha e most successfully accomplished, and now that the time comes for us td bid one another farewell and go our different ways, we almost wish it were i)ossible fur us to lie together for a longer time. S ' lun the good did college (lavs — the happiest in a man ' s life — will be ended, .and it will reniain with us as full-tledged l)ocli rs of Dental . " -Surgery to go forth alone, o er the rough seas of life, a few of us may make a world-wide reputation, but nmst of us will probably do our work in a useful, but humble wa_ ' , ;ind be jiractically ind nown nut of the small sphere in which we work, Ihit, if it is not i)Os ible for us all h) become f;niious men, we can at least become useful ;ind honest citizens, rendering that aid tli.al lie within (jur jidwer to alleviate the sut ' lerings of our fellow men, and what a greater satisfaction w ould we ha e in the eve of life, when ihc shadows of the long niglit are beginning to fall almui u . tlian lo look back on the past and realize that we have done well the hnmlilr p.art which the Creator had assigned lo us. When you go out " u the gre.it p ith nf life try to a oid mistakes, but dn nut be discouraged by them, fwr they lu-cur ihrnughnut e ery life anil, after all. are but mani- festations of activity: it is well to remember that the man w Im makes n. i mistakes is a negative force in the world. In ciinclusidu, I will say that we have the greatest possible res|)ect, and admira- tinn fur nur bekixed I ' rofessors. W ' e realize ami ;i]ipreci;ite licw faithlnlly .and patiently they have taught us the prir,ciples of the profession, smoothing, as they did, the rough ])laces in our cnurse, ;ind roughening up a little the seemingly smooth cnies. Jur sincere wish is, th.at their li es m.ay be spared to see the Iruits ni nur success. ' i ' lie Class iif l ' )l. , will nut pro e a disai)poinlnient t " them, and I h( ]ie. will be the meatis of raising the alre.a ly high standard of our . lm.i Mater. The college historv of the Class of I ' M.i is now ended, .and we must s.ay f.arewell. Now much of memiiry .and liMpe is bound up in those two syllables, farewell? l ' " ;iithfullv h,dl we cheri-.h the remembrances nf dur Cullege ancl (. ' Lass. 154 IMl l l mi wnfmimifn iiitnujn s S J I m lK TilMM M WniU lfy Wliat is there for good that we do not heartily invoke for Ijuth? We are drawn together now as we never have been iDefore, probaljly never again, ami the last hand- shake has a new thrill in it. Ikit the final hour has struck. With changeless Inve for our Alma Mater, with steadfast loyalty to one anotlier, with a heart lient on high things and broad enough for all. So go we forth, and God-speed. Good-bye, dear old college days, We must leave you far behind : The light and knowledge of your ways Will l)e a l)lessing to mankind. The knowledge we have from you gleaned We carry to the fields we love, . nd there in sacred beauty beams ( )ur recomjjense from a]j(jve. R. W. Brocki ' .tt, Historian. 155 )ifffi wffiw " ny i 7 e O - ErC:, J ni;jbrn| nf rutur irntalfi , ' ' ' ' . " -f , Ti yf 0 - : AX a Dentist .y:ii to lieavcn? Tij tlu- laity it duL-s imt seem prtiljaljle. hut I know it is i)( ssil)lc: fill " after tliirty years ' jjractice 1 suceuinhed friiiii () er- viirk an 1 passeil upward tn the ' Pearly Gates nf i ' aradise. 1 was met at the outer dd r by Saint Peter ' s ]irivate secretary, vnIio ushered nie to the private office and there, after a few ssconds wait, I had the pleasure of shak- ini;- tlu ' h;nid n, ' Saint I ' eter. lie inmu-diatejy reci ionized niu and ctimniended nie ni ' the wnnderl ' nl life I had led en earth, and as a reward said. " ( ' Id man ynu need i;ii im further, nii ;ire welcumt ' here until eternity, make _ nur- self at home and want fur nothinH;. " ( )f course, for me there was no ,iltern,iti e .and 1 proceeded to get settled in my new and spacious cpiarters. 1 then had an ahundaiice of time .and suniethin;; temjited lue to use a certain aniount of it in looking U]) the records of my classmates at the I ' nixersity ol Marylaml. 166 WM ' iiinninriBn i ' nimmmMiiiim i iMi i ' f SlElZ imw ' wnwMnflW l it ' fJv Wi i tj l lpmi firrr-; mrrrmjiwrmonii,m m mm,mmmi,iimiiSi S iai lH lKl] l||Jm l lill :ll U ll J Jl»Mil ;.l.; ' ™mfl ' mRTO ' Hlll ,|»l l illlCll « We grailuatcil frdiii the dear did schoil in June, 1913, and imm that time until the end 1 saw l)Ut fnur of the fellows. They were I ' .unn, llniL-kett. h ' itzgerald and Dion. In the fall of 1916 they came to ? Iaine for that much talked of hunting trip and we spent two happy weeks on the shores of Aloosehead Lake. We had such a good time we all agreed to make it an annual outing, hut it ended there, for the other fellows took unto themselves a wife the next spring and that broke up the jiarty. I am sorry to say that that practically severed my connections with all the fellows and I seldom heard from any of them either directly or indirectly. lieing ignorant of their where- abouts, I asked Saint Peter to aid me by loaning me his record book, lie willingly gave his consent and bade me take the book to my apartment. The writings I found in that grand old b ' .iok were ery interesting to me and I would like to have copied them word for word, but the task would have been too strenuous, so I jotted down an abstract from each one. Arch, after two years at his home in Alexico, left his extensive practice and went back to Baltimore, thence to Towson. He found dentistry too hard, so tocik a position as Spanish teacher in the public schools of that town. Charlie ISarnard settled in a large city named Westernport and cut prices so low that all the other dentists got out. He extracted teeth for ten cents each, three for a quarter. Metal plates he made for a dollar thirty-nine. lie worked but six years, then retired on the interest of his money. Way uj) in N ' ermont llixby has been working at his old job. cutting marble. He never passed the State Itoard and, after a year ' s work in his uncle ' s office, he beat it l)ack to the quarries. Bedenbaugh was President of Xewberry College in South Carolina and Kibler his right-hand man, but as a side issue had the pastorage of a small church in the same town. L entistry was too gentle for the two " sand lappers. ' ' It was a great surprise to find written in the records that three of our noted men. Farrel, Russell and Hege, had soon after graduation gone to New York and started a large advertising office on Third avenue. Russell and Hege did most of the work while Farrel spent his time on W all street. Fleishman had liecome so att ached to the College that after his graduation he was gi en the honorable position of Assistant Janitcn-, wdnich position he held three years. . t the expiration of that time he had adx ' anced far enough in Dental Prosthesis to be appointed to Dr. Patterson ' s chair. Eddie Fitzgerald fell heir to his father ' s business up in Bath, .Maine, and made a big roll by boring worm lioles in anticjue furniture. All his friends were much disap- ixiinted. for thev certainlv thought " Xed " would make a " big " dentist some day. Goldberg and King had been i)artners, running an office on " Little Jerusalem Street " and had an extensix-e jjractice among " God ' s own chosen peojile. " ( ireenberg had a barljer shop next door, and when l)usiness was dull he assisted on plate work. Krieger ne ' er ])assed the ISoard on account of not getting there on time, to be content with a second-hand clothing store on Cider Alley. he had 157 it«PHNiiiiirriiiiiB»i ' iaiiiMiiiimiiM™™i " iiii™ ' i ' ™; ' " " ™ ' ' U T ■;»; SSigMi ' ' i iifiiii i -i iyipr nairjaiHnia£ 5 ' MlIliJK r yCjHC llyltdii iiiid U ' likius I ' aiK-d t " make guu:l in the pn il ' cssii in ami lioui lit adjnining farms in WesU-rn Maryland. ' I ' liey made a speciall} ' { raising- children. ]I_ lt(ni was erv ijrospenius and sunn made gcitid. Imt Jenkins never did raise his mortgage. He liked III sleep tun well. Sunn alter he received his " sheepskin " Pnnlev went intn research work, looking for a tunic that wnnld restnre him to ymith and hair, lie fiunid a partial hair restorer and pnl it nn the market, lie emplnyed Smith tn aid him in di pnsing of it. The l)nttles were labeled lustilv " l)r. I )niile - ' s hair tunic, guaranteed tn grnw a lull and vigorous gfrowth of hair on a " ohMieaded cine, if used according to directinns. " Miiran and Mc.Murrav, finding dentistry ton lame, hou.i ht the race track at Laurel and did a rushing liusine-s, catering nmstly to students. ( ) ' r.rien was their head jockey and did jiractically all the work. " Cnunt " Kinuin succeeded Dr. lieatwole as Dean nf the rniversity Dental Depart- ment in 1 ' ' 25, antl after three years tireless efforts succeeded in bringing about a consoli- dation of dental scliools of Baltimore and then he took an indefinite vacation, leaving Dr. Cari)enter in cliarge. Newman and Rcineke also stuck to the University and distinguished themselves in many wavs. .Xewinan as l.alxiratory Demonstrator on crown and bridge and Rci- I ' cke as chief Demonstrator of the Infirmary. I ' irown went Imme tn sumiy h ' lnrida, making a specially nf ( )rlhndnntia, most of his wni ' k consisting in regulating alligat ir ' s teeth. Thomas I ' d.ack. jr., never did make good in dentistrv, so got a position at the l.vdia I ' inkham ' s l.abnratnry, making pink pilK fen- pale pen|ile. lie had two able as- sistants in Triixler and llerbin. " Wreslling " Keischlag, Tresidenl of tlie Xatiniial A. . . T., for years mystified the public witli his wonderful |irovv-es on the m.-it. 1 Ic won championships galore and maile ,-i foi-tnne by selling his medals to :i junk dealer. Sartelle nian-ied llu ' lilondc " down home " and settled down to ,-i (|uiet life. W hen his time wasn ' t needed at home assisting .Mrs. Sartelle with the children he jerked sodas fi.r his 1 )ad. The autnmnbile fever gut I I nit and Dinii and lliey eslaldished garages in sever;d nf the hustling tnvvns nf .Massachusetts. Tliev- made a specialty nf milk ti-ucks and racing cars. ( " letz, after a few ve;irs practice laniled in an iiis;ine a- ' vlmn and w,-is fnrever dead tn the niitside wnrld. The land of wine and song called to three of its own, ri.nnieK, (inycn and De Jongh, and hither tiiey went and : uk intn oblivinn. I,e Cron and ei lenlnhl. the l.-dioratory experts, never left r.altimnre. They hung to their ])rece|)tors, like spiders to their webs. I ' mirage to start for themselves they ha l not. 158 ■T ll m f l f l „X T:nTTTT- ,TT,TffTIllBiIimgl?II ss iiw s ElEZ l I ' lUnii iiKide his lixcliln kkI l)y fi ilhiw Jul; " u]) tlic ci aintry fairs, selling cheap juwclry to the pour farmers. Marshall was his chief crier. E ' eii Saint Peter failed tn keep tab on Llrockett. hut the chances are he suppurts his family by snatching- nickels fnr the su! urban line that runs through Alilldale. .Mci)itiish. fascinated b ' the )ral llygiene teachings while in College, sought for and iibtained that chair in anderbilt L ' ni -ersity. For several years he fought hard f(ir public scliiinl clinic an l wnn great fame thereof. Casey, llar ' ey. Dax ' ies, () ' Hearn and Strenge, all opened ethical offices in their home towns and ga e their li es to ease the sufferings of mankind. Down in Xorfolk, Segal marie good in the tailoring business. He made line suit.s for hve per, and they were all wool liut the buttons. IIa -iug a lust for adventure, Tansey, Smathers and b ' lynn tra -eled to China and established a I ental Ccdlege at I long Kong. I ' ratt and Hunter went oyer the next year to serve as demonstrators. The eight remaining men of the class of l ' )13, Ross, Hubljard, Scanlon, Keller, Wray, Waller, Renchan and Hunch, 1 was unable to find any records of either their do- ings on earth or elsewhere so I decided they were " . t the Devil ' s Ball. " PROPIIIiT. 159 Ou oo f ■rl- ffi -r -- iKffjei ' tJ. . „f f ' T " « i - Jii Mrmi lMfe i ' ' ' l ' ' " l »n ' lii ' i il ' »i»iil ' lMi|l!L " - M l l. i " Mai ' -i!l!ip ilijm;SlWMWW ' i ' an ' »i[lilTOB«mi aa;tgBB,iHliyfl||!Ji : i[i i i « i !im,. iaraiitnniJM amr:aTr hen yiJii see a man in woe, Walk straight up and say " Hullo! " Say " Hullo! " ' and " I low d ' ye do? How ' s the world been using you? " Slap the fell(_)w in his back, Bring your hand down with a wdiack ; Waltz straight up and don ' t go slow, Shake his hand and say " Hullo! " Is he cldthed in rags? Oh, ho! Walk straight up and say " Hulln! " Rags are hut a cotton roll, Just fur wrapping up a soul: And a sciul is worth a true Hale and hearty " How d ' ye do? " Don ' t wait for the crowd to go; ' alk straight up and say " Hullo! " When big essels meet, they say, They salute and sail away. Just ' the same as you and me, Lonely ships upon the sea. Each one sailing his own jog For a port beyond the fog; Let your s])eaking-trumpet blow. Lift our horn and cry " Hullo! " Say " ilullo! " and " How d ' ye do? " Other, f(dks are good as you. When 3 ' ou leaye your house of clay, ' andering in the far-away; When you tra el through the strange Country far beyond the range. Then the souls you ' xc cheered will know Who you l)e, and say " Hullo! " 161 iii ' iiii ' iiiitnjii ffrriPTwafflTn HTTn ' a TiiTt]7 TTT r[pnTni wJ [rmn;iLjii)Hii|t iHi») ii)! ;» ' Wjiwjiigp " TT Lmil Z saVW s j m I mmmirwmim:.]w«mjai ' wwmiiiij Ab Hr IKunm ®hpm Arch — He is " lierc. " 1 laniard — ' I ' he way lie haiiLjs armind ynur cliair when ymi liaxe a s ' 1 limkint; ' patient. l ' e(lenl:)augh — Speed ! liixliy — Always Icmkiny fur a tii;lit. I ' llack — Snil ' flcs. His cidlar hurts, tmi. J ' lrockett — The real fo.w " guy. ' " Brown — He was ne ' er noisy, e en before he lost his voice. I ' lUnch — Has a new method nf making plates without teeth. i ' .unn — That aimless wandering amund the infirmjiry. Carpenter — " I made ICiO points in gold today. " Casey — That speed of his would make a I ' inilico tilly throw up the sponge in disgust. Dooley — l y his absence. Dion — " Just like that, you know. " P arrell — His smile is like the sunny side of a watermelon. Fleishman — Thinks he is a poet. Fitzgerald — A second Caruso. FMynn — By his silence. Fleishlag — He ' s de tough guy. Getz — That rag of a sweater. Ciilley — The ladies ' man. (loklberg — By his Irish ajipearance. Coy CO— O O O Creenberg — Such lovelv hair. Hege — He ' s covered with medals. Herbin — Always worries about graduating. Holt — Does not need friends. 163 )V«rN ' n i nrrii»nin«i» «»niiuEMEttmE i llllll!lllllMm»»«IMl , ' .lll;Lir.l VL L EIZ i| f;ffi ' i ' ] ' iVii piiiifUfji|,, ' q | | m]fn m- )r " ' iiM.iMjia ff ' ni ' fjrT . i KEZ l nn. ' ir ' iuf.iMTmrr...- jrFTTa ' t j ' HA— rnvir rm» lluntcr — Comes armind mice in a while. llyltMii I ' .y the size uf hi feet. Jenkins- - " That nixsteridus rag. " Kil)ler — Tlie handscime man. " King — . l vays liuttirig in. Kinnm — .XHt mueli nnise. Init he is there. Kreiger — . e er i n time hut once. Le Criin -.Vttends the 1. C. S. now. .Mcintosh — Those South L ' arohna clotiies he wears. .Mc.Murray — What ' s the best het tochiy, .Mac? .Mainze — Ileau Urunimel was a cowbc)y side of him. . loran — .Mways answered for in roll calls. .Xeidentohl — . rose by any other name would smell as sweet. O ' llrieii — Xever swears. O ' l learn — He ' s glad he is Irish. Reineke — " How I love chicken ! " Renehan — He will ne er he aiuthing l)Ul a noisy child. Ross — lie thinks he can sing. Russell — Has a swelled head that rivals Jack Johnson. Sartelle — . Mways conlidential. Scanlon — E.xpects to post-graduate in China. Segal — " ' ant to buy a suit? " Smith — Needs a new liair tonic. Smatiiers — W ' iiere is that medal you won last year? -Must ha e had some imll. Strenge -The gold worker. Tansey — Listens and says nothing. Tro.xler — .Mways hangs around the coinei gi ' occry. Waller-He has the good looking patients. 164 " imfilKIZ ssVwa Z= aQ [ WK} t?MlJuV!9ftiM ' WP ia, M Ulf ' } ' llll fI 3inB[}x mB iFooltBl) FartB of iFamnua iFeUnmB •i{? HUNTER came home with a Runn on and ate a Bunch of Brown bread. He Reineke (ran a key) in his hand and swore at the Carpenter for liuildint;- an Arch across his Barnard (barnyard). He fell over a stone and broke a Riba (rib). When they took Holt of him he said, " I guess I Brockett (broke it). Waller, I ' d rather Di-on my farm than on the r(iad. His wife said it is Strenge he (letz drunk. I ' d feel sorry if De Jongh (young) children should see him. He handed his wife a Pdack hat and said, " If it dcies not fit John see if it Fitzgerald. " They carried him in the house but could not take him upstairs so he ordered a Casey ( case ) of Fleishman ' s Yeast which made him rise up. " Dooley (do lay) me down gently, " lie said. When he recovered he went out in the field and said, " You can Mc Iurray (make more-hay) when the sun shines, but I think we will have Moran (more rain). Re- turning to the house he told his wife that the stove did not Heatwole (heat well). She turned to Paterson ( pat-her-son ) l)Ut he had gone out to get a Valentine. She heard the dogs Bay and looking out of the window she saw them P.askin in the sun ' s Rea. " This is certainly a Maryland, " (merry land) she said. 165 [r.irTTTTTii PTigTmnnin|ijiwa ' wqnipgI.Ti)[ma !a )u{TirtlWITI»t aa!liM! ' WiffMrCTW lfflllMff Tmra-t n ' nx .tm: ' inm7!r.Tni i ' n ; i i ' uiit , i m i §inur A. ill (E s ■ij? ■ ' A " i for Arcli. who from Mexico came, ' I ' n the Initeil .States to achie e dental fame. " 1 ' . " is fill ' I leileiihauijli. our first rre iiient, Alsn lianiard, Uixhy and llhick on duty bent; llnickett, IJrow ' ii, I ' .nnch — tiiree good bets, And I ' ercy r.iinn I ' rum Alassacluisetts. " C " is for Car])enter and Casey at tlie l)at, " ' !) " is for Dion and don ' t forg-et that l)a ies. IX ' jongh and 1 )oi ilev. w In fi n " jny Wiin ' l cai " r_ - bn ' il .s like a little school boy. " F " is for I ' dynn, who from Rhode Island came, And I ' itzgerahl, who hails frnm M.aine. Also for ] ' ' arrell with his cute looks And h ' leishlag, w hi wrestles, but not with books. . nd i ' leishman, who thinks he is a i)oet : The only trouble is n(j one does know it. " (V " is fur (ictz, who works might and main. And (ii ' eenberg and Goldberg, wlm from Ireland came: .Mso for ( " lilley, who looks like an actor. And ( " loyco, wh(i is no sm;ill f.ictoiv ■ ' 11 " is for I lege of L ' row II an,] I ' .ridge fame, llunler ;iiiil llyltoii from irginia came, llerbin and Holt the tootluiehe will cure, " j " is for Jenkins, he is slow but sure. " K " is for K;bler. whose home is low n S ' ulh. King and KidU ' r who will | " i -onr mouth. . nd for Knuim, who from . ' cw ' ork came. Anil Krieger of " A ' ot is it? " fame. " I ' is for l.eL ' rou. who s ' ems ratlu-r (|uiet. " . i " for .Mcintosh ;ind .Marsh.all, they ' ll ne er start riot. Also for jack .Mi.r.an, a Kl-to-l shot, .■ nd .M.ain and . lc. l ui ' |-:u , who won the iai,d -|iot. " . " ' is foi- .X ' ewnian, the boy with the me:it. And Xeidentohl, whose he.ad .aches in his feet. " ( ) " is for ( ) ' r rien. our le.aling light. And ' I ' l learn, who tries with all his niight. " I ' " is for I ' lanells, Cub.a ' s ])riilc .iml joy. . lso for I ' r.atl. the , ' orth C.irolin.-i bov. 166 rptBTmimir Pi mm urn i n r pHpn r Mn jinif ii i B nt •ffuilHaifflg Wi cinBgwini HiijiJijiiHmi ' J ' g ' Stp " M!!!1 " !!!!B3 fls X iQi IIlB I " i " stands fur Russ, wlmse work is so neat. And fur l cini. ' kc, who says " I want a sheet, " And Ray and Russell I ' ll not forget, Renehan, who says " Wait a minute. " Then we ha e the Rilias, 1 ' . O., ' JMiey play football, as we all know. " S " is for Sartelle, tall and straigdit, Segal, Smith, anil Smathers, who iie -er are late. And Scanlon, fmrn Little Rhody. .Mso Strenge. who likes lemon sody. " T " is for Tansey, he do s a mile in a sjirint. . nd Tro.xler, wdio can do gourl work, 1 think. Last. l)Ut not least we have ' A " for Waller, Who looks rather nice in a 14 collar. If 1 have left an -one out. Tell me, and I ' ll him write ahout. May you all l e good dentists, and ni it a llim-llani. This is the wish of foel Fleishman. T. R 167 pi jimmij.mminiMirumMiiniiBiii yf!iBTtyiTlT [ |t ?!Tgpil |i,llll Mfl|lf« j[h7iP »ij « 7ijnLLi T ' .c3i[ai7jEiBp5g ! iJgili!i! s iia mBz i . fTTnrFJ(im ' nrT:r..:irDm r7.; -mra-mr rwirmnMTW-nvjr. il ' UVt » 3ote A False Impression. — " What snrt df a magazine do you publish? " ■ ' The official organ of the dentists. " " I see. A sort of mouth organ, eh? " " The old oaken Inioket. The iron-bound Inicket, The nioss-covered Inickcl " Don ' t hang in the well. The doctors dismissed it, Health officers cussed it. And threw the germ crusted Old bucket to— well— .At any rate, the nid song ' s dead: And vc use a sanitary cup instead. Smith — " W ell, but if ym can ' t bear her. whatever made you pro- pose? " |,,„es — " Well, we had dauL ' cd three times, and 1 cnuldn ' t thiid of anything else to say. " E er hear of the corkscrew l)acillus of detz ? Iledenbaugh has a new method of investing plates. . .sk him abnut it. Winder if Reineke e er f und those " two sheets? " Dr. .Mathews — Do yu uiiderstaml this? Reineke — Yes, 1 understand it, nut. Dr. .Mitchell — What is an abscess? Carpenter — . n abscess is a circumcised cullecticn ui pus. RI ' .bTSI ' .D T( ) l V. . IRK( ) M ). Sunday ScIuk.I Teacher — If yuu are a gndd buy. W illic. ynu will go to heaven and have a gold crown . lU your head. Wjllie — Xol for mine. then. I liad nne of ihcni things nn on a tooth once. " lie cleared the sill at a bound and anisheil in llic darkness, " re- lated Romance breathlessly. " lUit. " scoffed Realism, " only a moment ago he was riveted to the spot. Did he file the rivets? " " Oh, no! " rejoined Romance, nothing daunted. " l ' " ortunately it was onlv a small spot, so that liv a snperlunnan ciTort he wrenched il loose and carried it along with him. " 168 I fj ElZ } mi mn immm bmi mpWi x:7mMtiiihiwmm ' mmmm rrr ' ijuWfWNiiyj s i m i ] rmmmnM«muiuimMm;nji :mWiammw:nmmm ' Snmrm mmmu mitl% BtnXXBtUB •il? Average height - " It. • ' m. Average weight 138 puunds Average size shue z Attends Cdllege least Moran Time killer Duoley 1-Sest man nmrally Brockett Uest athlete Fleishlag Biggest boast er Russell ( 65 votes ) Biggest sport Scanlon Best singer (?) Ross Best all around man Strenge Most unpopular man Kreiger : Holt second Chew 207o Smoke 9.99% Drink 100% Wear glasses 15% Married ( I ' .arnard alnidst ) O ' n Engaged 90% Favorite study : Pathology (?) Ugliest man Goyco Tallest man Sartelle Shortest man ' " ' " Laziest man McAlurray Oldest man Youngest man O- I ' ' ' ' ' I ' attest man Dooley Prettiest man IMainze Least hair Smith ; next. Carpenter Reddest hair I I« ' lt Hardest student Tansey I ' .est practical man Neidentohl Ladies ' man Kibler, Oilley ' | vj„5; . " Strenge and 0 " Hearn Best fighter Fleishlag Best football players Riba Bmthers Softest voice Brown Loudest mouthed Getz 169 ' 1i " ir IlSlEiz vmi ' mnnmsiSiStiMVtm ' Siiasjmi mw ' i ' tim rw . T;iTiTwmiff7inninprmTTmiii|[i|ijotiiLiiijiMiiiri»j aiim» " !nBiji]p iia niiiz i ]iii(iifirt itnrTii Tr[iifflii; ;;inFT jiVg r ffij ' ' iFgi)tig gf.7v: A Jmunr ' s iiTam ■i?? MILE seated one day in the infirmary awaiting his patient for a gutta percha inlay, one of the Juniors who was out late the night l)efore, felt drowsy. There were (|uite a number of patients waiting for the demon- strator. In faet some of them were going away. . young lady of perhaps eighteen summers and goodness knows how many winters came in and walked up to the junior and said: " I beg your i)ar- don, Doctor, but will you please tell me whom I can get to put in se ' - eral gold fillings for me? T also want se ' eral crowns and a bridge. " ' Idle junior was stunned for a moment, but manageil to answer: " Why — er, I ' ll do it for you. " Two hours afterwartls he got a chair and upon examining her mouth he found eight cuities for gold fillings. She also needed two Richmoml crowns, .-i shell crown and a five-tooth liridge. The patient was ' ery talkati -e and she promised to take him out in her father ' s auto. She asked the junior to call on her at the hotel where she lived and, as her father was the manager of one of the big theatres, they would go to the show some night and sit in a bo.x. t he handed him a beautiful dianioml ring and asked liim to polish it for her. The junior was all excited by this time and would do ;ilmost anything for her. He succeeded in getting the rubber dam on and in filling one tooth. lie « ' ;is starting on the second one when Dr. Rea came along, shook him by the arm and said: " There is a fellow waiting for you. " .Vnd the poor Junior woke up and con- tinued putting in amalgam fillings and treating teeth as bef(Tre. J. FLEISII.MAN. 171 ip i ii ii n iii irr ii y iii in i iiBwtP 4 ' iumgBifln ii " TT ElfilElZ as MfrimiiiiiiM i in caiiiisrflinLgmmgg i;T|l|iii|t " HI»Ni HV| i: 151EZ I Jimtnr Snttal dlasa Colors — JJ ' hitc ami Grccii. Flower — White Rose. Motio— Ad Astra. (ifftrrrs Joseph S. Mitciikli, President Ben J. Ham MET ' ice-President E ' A C. Cakt1 ' :k Corresponding Secretary AIiKi ' M. Groves Recording Secretary Ben S. W ' ELE.s Treasurer Harold E. Hyde Historian J. r EN RoniNSON Editor Salvador A. Cocco Artist ' iELiAM F. O ' Neii Sergeant-at-Arms Eaki, A. W ' oKsiiAM Assistant Sergeant-at-Arnis ffliatrmrn of CCntttmtlli ' rB Finance Ben J. Hammet (c.v officio) Advisor W. T. Wright MisccUancons H. F. Lewis 173 " r Illj Kiz ' SiWSmsmM mm! mm»mfm.. mMm liin r - rm hTim r. IlilL TIuFTiTTTVTB ' nTrnTipirnrnpiiii ijijirgjiTji.iJgj s . aBZ I wmi r Timmi iininnn7m:..» nti;:r.;vnf r:fl:» rn.!i; ji m., ■ jiua rm-n iwir.iivuut l Jmitnr inital (Elafis iSnll " iIp Ac K Nil. I., !■ ' . II. ' 1 ' L Ciiiinccticut I ' .i ' .i.i.. I,. 1) Uernnula 11ni t i|., !• " . k. l ' n Xcw ' or!; l ' iii. z. i. . . I ' . E. H ' ! ' ' I ' Si )utli Carolina IU• ■| ' . . 1. C Kliode Lslrnd C. KTi;i . K . C ' irginia C. w. Tiin. I. C Massachusetts CoDLKv. . . J. . n .Ma—achusetts Cocco. S. . . H ! ' 1 St. Dominion DrxN. M. . 12 Connecticut ' " iH.i: -. II. |. M ' l Massachusetts • " . j. i i). . . . I Cuha m ' i ' Z(.i:k. i,ii, 1 . 1 ). H ! ' l Ciinncclicut " .iii.nsTKd.M, L., JK Maryland " itAkii, I ' .. A ' irginia " .iiii;s, . 1). H l ' ' I ' North CaroUna GrovI ' S, M . M. ' if il South Carolina iri:i K. , . I. C. 1 ' U .Ma-saclnisftts I. Ml I . i. N, E. E Maryland l. Ni;An,n, D. 1 i ' cnnsylvania i l)l■:, II. 1 ' " ,. ' I ' 12 W est ' irginia H. m.mi;t ' i ' , I ' .. |., |i . ' k 12. . . . South Carolina n . j. I ' . H ' I ' ' I ' Massacliusetts Im.iiki. . I). I,. . 12 .Maryland L.sscii. 1 1. I . l ' 12 Coimcclicut I.r: i . II. - New 1 lanipshire .M rrciiKi.i., j. S. ' 1 ' 12 Massachusetts .Mii.i.i:i . C. . 12 Maryland .Mi ' XDlU.SoiiN, . . . 12 Maryland ( ) ' ' i:il.. T. 1 . ' I ' 12 ConnccticiU ( ) ' . ' i:ii., W. I ' . ! ' 12 crniont ( )i.i i:. K. M North Carolina ( )i)i-;o. N Santiagcj de Cuha ( ) ' Krr,. w. . S Japan . M■:. 1 ' . r. ! ' n Maryland l ' in:i.. N. II. T Rhode Mand l ' ii;i ' i{R. II. J. vl ' 12 New n-k (JriTT. S. A 12 Maryland l U llAkll . W . K .Maryland l oi:i. so. . J. ' -. l ' 12 W ' csi Xirginia l iiM ' i:i - r,i:ki.i:n, C. A. 1 ' 12 .Marxland Roro, ' i (.i:. T II Santiago de Cuha Siii;i;ii.sx. J. I ' .New ' llrk Sri;i. , . l. . . . 12 Nehra-ka Sr.M Mi.i-:i ' ii:i,i . J. II .Maryland T !.oK. . C N ' orih Carolina Tiss. I. .M New N ' ork Wuicirr, W. T. E I ' ! ' X ' irginia W ' i ' .i.i.s, I ' . S. ' I ' 12 W e t irginia onsii. M, A. E North Carolina ||ST, h ' ,. C. = ' 1 ' " I X ' irginia 174 BFirffnmiiPmBii ninyiiiiHiiiiuiiiiiiriii!i iiii» WTrrrfiiiawiit ' LTir;vni] mfi i yM{ f !lll !WVP tif t ¥ ' f i ' ! ' ' f ' Wf ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' »wifci aiiii,[.nmTTr;nFir i7-fluaffljnp ' ig ' ' " ii ' " Pl " 1 ' ss ' yS . Z OaQZ IM i llmll ll .W i| ||«»..)lgMTlIy..: 1m»aTm l .I l ' ! lll v.| |-;l l a ' Jl ll:nlllll l Jmitnr inttal QIlaBB l tHtnrit ' i? ITll the kind permission of the proper authority, we will confine ourselves to the traditional limits in the Ti ' RRa MariaI ' , which, all — l)Ut the Freshmen — know is just after the Senior ' s spasms and licfnre the Freshmen picture. This mitjlit he interpreted to mean that we are the Seniors benediction and the F reshmen ' s preface. In other words, when you see us its all over with the Seniors, and 1) ' the time you have read the prcfacr you have the plan of the (le])artment and no further search is necessary. (Jn Monday, October the first, 1912, this ambitious aggrega- tion of eiiil)r o dentists enrolled for the second time at the University of Maryland to resume their studies, achieve greatness and establish irore permanently their names upon the records of this institution. Conditions were changed from last year and the men of this class were more than anxious to celebrate their new station as second class in the departmeiU. Having in mind that stern ancient law, " an e e for an eye, and a tooth for a tooth, " their first work was a descent upon the unprotected Freshmen, who, though forewarned, were not forearmed. The obliging Juniors cut loose some extreme pranks on the verdant members of the new class, but in justice to them, nothing extremely barljarons was executed. The obliging ( ( ' ;• Liassiiicn (Juniors) accompanied the under classmen to the country (where the F ' reshmen would feel more at home) and there the committee in charge demonstrated its (|ualifications both as entertainers and ability to humiliate. This expedition was concluded b ' " Sheriff " Worsham and X ' ice-Fresident I ' ieper, and their originalit - and thoroughness in carrying out the informal and extemporaneous performance cannot be too highly commended. At this rural meeting many virtues of the new class were discovered. Several white hopes were developed ; Caruso and McCor- mick forever obscured by the excellence of some of the participant : while the " Soul Kiss, " by two of our Cuban brethren was exceptionally well rendered and generally ap- ])lauded. Rules were read to the Freshies. They were required to purchase a blue cap with accompan ing green buttons, and finally thev were released on p.arole to rid them- selves of an excess of black, green and red i aints. 175 ■ (.)fciimii.»Mn ii]jnmiri mima- i n i » i " i » i i i uimij i uji • y j mi mu.M rr tr, i i{ mriMmB!nMmH»ij! ' i« ua fmiim«mmv2 ' TT f IjaEIZ fVv s iQ l BZ mvimwmmir ' miwmitmatiwaa m.Kan riiJ i. ' i ' TTrni.rriamiinSrV -tsmt jittltt ai-Fir.a yt-iinjn .4i ' iirrriuu-7iiT.- jnn ' jiinii»Li r.ut llic exactions of tlic Juniors was short lived. AIkjuI ( )ctol)cr t eiitietli a class meeting was held at which the Freshmen rules were aholished and a rescjlution jiassed to the effect that uo more hazing should he indulged in, and we pledged ourselves to do all in our power to discourage uch practice. We have lost some iiienihers of our class of last year, hut the new memhers joining our ranks exceed the numher of those who did not return this year. We ha e with us the following new men: Stein, from University of Nebraska; Tiss. from Ikitialo; Payne and ISristol, Freshmen of I ' HO. We bist Hudson to L ' . of 1 ' .; Hays to 1 ' .. C. D. S. ; Ken- dall, because of sickness; Saavadra, we know not where, but due to criminal negligence on the part of Sunnnerfield and C ' .roves ; I- ' ahey. to the Freshmen. The Class election was held October ?. and was attended with much enthusiasm and the usual energetic electioneering, which is always so common to such functions. The following officers were elected: j. S. Mitchell, the witty auburn domed Irishman, from Springfield. U. S. . .. whi smashes a new derby hat each Xnias by way of celebra- tion, was elected President. For N ' ice-President, the celebrated Ben. J. Hammett, from the Sunny South, was elected. I ' .en is a true tiller of the soil — so proficient in the art that his friends sav he can grow cantaloupes on an asphalt |)aveiiient. M. M. Gro -es, Ham- mett ' s diiiiinutive assistant back on the jjlantatioii, and concerning whom originated the ])hrase, " multo in parvo, " was elected Recording Secretary. lien. S. W ' ells was elected Trea urer. This second of the tribe of I ' lenjiimin, is short in stature, but is not short on returns, when the man ' s worth is considered. Miss Eva Carter, who received two of the Freshman Class Medals last year, and who is a close second to R. M. ( )livc. in being the most la dv-like memljer of the Class, was elected Secretary. Sergeant-;il-. ruis, Win. 1 . () " Neil, better known as " liig I Jill " or the " Taxi King. " who spends seventy-hve cents a week calling Mf. ' ernon, eleven, for his car. Editor, j. P)en. Robinson. President ro- tciii. V . and liistori.an of our Class last year. His efficient work as Chairman of Class Pin Committee last year, is still remembered and comnientefl on by some of our members. Prcjbably, the least said about the Historian the better. He has faced the charge of embezzlement this year, but the case was dismissed on account of lack of evidence. Cocco. the artist, is the I ' .eau I ' .rummell of the Class, never failing tti make an imj)res- sion bv his nattv dress, his li,iini iiul vtick-|)iii and ciUc, litllc. l)lack " nur tache. " Though this concludes the list of officers, it does by no me.ins drcjp the curtain on the number of celebrities. We have such ocalists as Ackrill, Wright, Piejjer and Cocco. These men of music, together with Bristol, the soloist, juggler and soft-shoe d.incer. com- ])lete the list of vaudeville artists. " SheritV " Worsham, Assistant Sergeant-at-. rms, shoubl be mentioned. This daring gentleman, with a perfect knowdedge of arts of war, led the attack against the l ' ' reshmen, and tm. nuich ]iraise cannot be sung to him for his valorous conduct. ]n athletics, we are re| resented by Cooley, basketb.iU and gridiron star, and Hill () ' . ' eil, shortstoj) for the l ' 12 ' arsily nine. .Mihoiigh " .Mexican . thletes " are not |)ropcrly classed under head of college athletics, we have a few who come under this head. Eolev. also from Springlield, U. S. .A., the boy of the Class, has a boiler factory beaten a mile, when it comes to making noise. RujiiJersberger, who cin ' t stand still for two seconds, 176 yillliui|linimiiii»m ijii »i . m mmmiiingWMiiWi.iiiiLiiilf iFiiii„i.iiimir T:ni yT ruif77Tnn i Ji iui i i i ii ' imi iiijnilI ' ' ' " ] 1! " liJJ!!t!J!U J is a close sucuiul to Foley in llie iioise-niakiny; line. Sheehaii, lijved liv Freshmen, has faced the same cliarge as the llistorian, l)Ut ])v n less fortunate, aljpealed, tirst to the Ciiivei ' nor, then to ' ramiiian -, tlirnugh " L ' ncle Hill, " at All)an . Limited space compels us to bring this record of events to a close. We feel proud of the work we, as a Class, have accomplished, and it has not been easy. It is the wish of e -ery member of the Class of 1914 to accom])lish well the work planned for us and to do what we can in the interest of our Alma .Mater. I-I. E. Ih-Div, Hist unaii. AS t te. ?77a d for me ; 0 i?3 fAe. o n c of a jir O ' f h y i decree-, f e ther Carman " or «77c i Put TTjOSt o-f s " lot TTjusfa iree nv- ' s a Dct mor-e Gjjr f p i e 11- for- me. . 177 PEITinFim[|W ' iiiifiujiilliH| |iiii||| iipi[i?tnTrrBwmMii «v Mi pff nfvji iiff «i i mjffn i-fw; i ro » tfiJlul. i .i FmisnLIErffJilginBg " T I " " " ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■ !H Hi:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiii imiiiiinii.riiiiiiiiiti: iiiiiiiii ' iiiii;iiiiii ' ii irJ |II|I1|U» I Jlllll|ll|l l|l|.l|ll|l!|ll|ll| l| IIIIIIIlll|llltlll[lllll lllll ' l I|ll|l]lllllllllll.lll|lllllllllll|lll " lll|l1llf|l.|ll|ll|lllll|llllll llllllllltl ®l|p Mm W|o WiuB The man who wins is an average man. Not built on any pecuHar plan ; Not blest by any peculiar luck. Just steady and earnest and full of pluck. When asked a question he does not guess, He knows and answers " No " or " Yes " ; When set a task the rest can ' t do. He buckles down till he ' s put it through. Three things he ' s learned — that the man who tries Finds favor in his employer ' s eyes; That it pavs to know more than one thing well ; That it doesn ' t pay all he knows to tell. So he works and waits, till, one tine day, There ' s a better job with bigger pay ; And the men who shirked whenever they could. Are bossed b - the man whose work made good. For the man who wins is the man wlm works. Who neither labor nor trouljle shirks. Who uses his hands, his head, his eyes — The man who wins is the man who tries. 179 T Ilfj EIZ asOiXs , ]Il l ' iM ' n[i ' nT!F;ifffrfff7i|WjHiW tiB ' gi y.HiijiiiB ffjiii;; wa ' ' . T ' ' L fflT ' l PraTTAg ' ' " " ' " WT ' C[W1T[Tgt laiimHiintii. i.ii ii mm;.mimarn j mfWiammjmmKAbmiw jz.nTmw ia n l iFr shmau S utal (Ulasa •J? F. N. Harrinc.Ton President " . S. AIiTciiiai. ' ice-President L. E. McKi ' OWN RecDrding Secretary ElsiK Riiiii ' Financial Secretary A. vS. LdivViNSoN Treasurer D. R. l)AM-(iRi) Seraeant-at-Arms H. L. Richards Historian H. W. I ' Ari Krtist •if? Au.KN, T. R. BuiST. C. A. Canrdo, J. Casstcvkns, H. E. Castanos, C. J. Danfortii. D. C. ETTii ' Rrnc.i-:, J. 1 ' . El ' TlNC, C. K. FiUNDT, Wm.. Jr. Herri NCToN. F. H. HONICK, H. Ht ' ciiits. E. C. iFmibmait (UUtss Knll Infante:, J- L. I (ii;wF,NsoN, A. S. Licvvis, J. ' . Loom IS, H.J. McGiNNis. W. L. McKeown, Miss L. E McLean. H. McMiLivAN, 1!. F. Mallkn, J. r.. Medina, J. I ' .. Mitchell, ' . S. Ni ' WToN, H. D. ( ) ' C(inni ' :ll, C. J. i ' Ari., 11. W. iv-rcell. j. j. Quintero, F. i iCii. Ri)S, H. L. RooF, Miss Elsa SCRU ' .C,S, ' . A. Si ' :cr1 ' ;st, J. R. Simons, L. B. W ' ALl ' .ERf. , C. V. Walker, J. P. Wki ' .ster, II. H. 181 lV JH ' nl l p || w ; w . ' J i03 m ' ' g_ | ' | ' lP ' n ' ;| s -J l ri.!i ; :;iirT.iT T-cr.,» Mmr.j wryju i ' n.iL-i r-n- " j»:iqji5nt JiTshman Srntal (Ulass lifistnrij «)i(? Classmates ami fr ' uiids. Grcct ' uujs: ' Dame Opportunit)- knocks unce at every man ' s door. : T seems that last Octo])er her field of o])eration extended oxer a I very large territory and, in forty-eight instances, her call the I same. For, even wav over in Germany, her knock was heard, j and the door op;ned bv a young pretty girl, in Porto Rico, in j Cuba, in Mexico, and in variou places throughoul this coun- i trv, thi ame knock wa heard. 1 In each instance she pointed to a dental education and, i no doubt, she enwrapped the vision of life after that in golden folds of success in Hentistry. Let us lio]ic thai in each case that vision may ultimately merge into a reality more liciutiftil than our fondest dreams. However, that may prove to be, m res])on e lo her knock and beckon, our ])relty co-ed fnjm Der Deutschland, our other pretty co-ed from the cotton fields of North Carolina, ;ind fortv-six other Darwinian derivatives of the -Ape Kingdom, including Cassie, came to iialtiniore last ( )ctober to form the l ' " rcshman Class. ' es, we entered forty-eight tri ng, but during those first few nerve-racking days, eight of our number left. Suppose the ra|)id succession of exciting events recalled to their minds that old-time a])othegm, ■■iM)ols sle]) in where Angels fear to tread " . No .Angels l)ecoming apparent to their ojjtics, in the iierhonnel of the Juniors, they i)robably decided themselves to be the fools if they stejjjjcd in, and so they left us, but, sad to say, as such. The remainder of us, after the u-u;d ])relude. consi-ting of the mai liculalory proceed- ings, locating berths, etc., noticed th;it our song was composed of an unusual inunber of 182 fp ff B lllllll ■ p l ll l■ w lf f)M p l B u | l l nkm B Jl ll m [mllIll nllll l 1 fl■ l i! ff 11 ■A a _ _ , ' . ■■;t, jSigsi » i ii .L i j in M !3iiTETflinij] W ' nmT[gr »kim!SlB!i!HEH!i ' JM ' gU]lMMa accidentals, crescendoes and most difficult runs ; respectively appearing- in the form of transgressing our rules, ever-increasing yells of " hang all the Freshmen on a sour apple tree, " and numerous runs into the country. Compared to this latter, a Rooseveltian march to Armageddon is but an ephemeral phantasmagoria, and a professional marathon but the creeping of snails. Perhaps the best comparison would be a band of whooping Indians pulling, pushing, carrying and shoving their captives to a war dance of victory — the Juniors, of course, playing the role of captors and we the captives. Rest was taken long enough on the way, however, for them to tint our facial epidermis and that of (lur trembling limbs in the most beautiful shades, applying the paint with all the softness and delicacy of a Rem- brandt touch. Then proceeding to the site of our dance, by request and oft-repeated encores, some of us displayed our terpsichorean ability in the execution of hootchy-kootchy dances, while others demonstrated the serene rapture of a soul kiss, still others climbing trees, a diversion at which some of us revolted, but, in the bright Latin lexicon of the Juniors there was no such word as NIX. However, we all survived and are alive to tell the story. From the verv first, our usual attire was metamorphosed into a glaring distinctiveness, consisting of each one of us, with the exception of the femininity, wearing the blue cap and green button on the external surface of his cerebellum, and pretty ankles were obscured by a dropping of the trouser cuffs — but that wasn ' t all. Quoth Shakespeare : " One woe doth tread upon another ' s heel so fast they follow. " Too true, too true. Shortly a decree was issued that we abolish our favorite form of neckwear, and surround our cervical vertebrae with an " O you Cholly Knickerbocker collar. " At this juncture, those of us whoever succeeded in mastering the translation of the first line in Cssar, decided that that distinguished personage was entirely at sea when he said, " All Gaul is divided into three parts, " for, surely, some of tho.se Juniors preserved their ' s intact. But, thanks to our Dean, these several reversions to barbarism, were, through the Tuniors ordered stopped, whereupon the habiliments proclaiming us Freshmen were rele- gated to our bureau drawers and trunks — and we returned to the school — our bosoms fluted with the billowy emotions of joy, only too glad to obey the Dean ' s request as to next vear, that we desist from like reversions. From this point things proceeded smoothly for us, and there is but little to record. ( )ur fair co-eds have stuck to the ship, sharing and sharing alike in the denticular overtures of the deferential Juniors and Seniors, while we, of course, proft ' ered our share of helpful advice, which might be classified as highly specialized " bull. " I must pay homage to that distinguished gentleman, our classmate, Dr. I ' m The Guy Walker — the man who put the dent in dentistry. To beat him, according to his most ex- alted opinion, one must be a natural born mechanic. Let us see. Day by day we have traversed the plaster of paris mazes of our lab, have dilated our nos- trils with the delicate aroma ' of the dissecting room, have taken impressions and made im- 183 I PH) ' WI[irr i 1t llnil ' « l«II IL lil M ' lll ] l i»N i i i »i ii i»i i m ll l]lo i im ii m iiiiiiai ui« .tiLiili U Ig l PTTlTTp S J I m I jfi iiiiiniiiH iL ' 1 «i-a;f.,:i» ' Mti7:r.j " ' WF irflin i ' «.iir -i ' i ' ' i»! i ' mtj pressions Ijoth in and out of scluxil, lia -i ' flninidiTeil abnut aniiil iIk- inlracacies of our sev- eral subjects, lia e su ])a se(l even Rolielin - in the ci mstrnctiim nf ln ' idge -, lia e ai ' nused the jealousy of Kings with tlie (hizzling beauty of our crowns, until now, our year ' s work at ..II end, a retrospective glance, to most of us, suggests in the coming two years a pros- ])ective of pleasant relations and success, the open-sesame to which is the coveted passing marks. Perchance someone mav construe some pari of the foregoing into personal " knocks, " ' permit me to remind liini or her of a golden rule, " it is more cheerful to gi e than to re- ceive. " And now the Sun of our Freshman day I ' .encath May ' s verdant hills has faded away. And the long cool evening of a Suiniiier ' s wication Aleans for us a delightful iecu])eration. . Ia - we enjoy it — one and all And return refreshened in the Fall, To take up the work of our junior year Amid surroundings which, to each, are dear. IT. ],. RlCTTAKDS. Ilistoridii. 184 l»PI ' BHn!ir[IIFI ' llil|i|lUIIUHUimillllllllllltllUITigWHrHJini» ' M.r ' Jii--Jil l fHEIZ llliniBiaiSEHDSIwffijraBFaEMCBEEl flS iwS , I m I h mmm{n M i iu :m!!S:)]mwmmii !mr aw n mMtmm,iima ' mk Mm mm mtti A SinaBt •fr Come all vc joUv Scniurs, and drink a tnasl with nie. To each and every menihei " of our dear old Faculty, To those patient, kind Instructors, who ' ve worked with all their heart. To I ' ll us for life ' s haltle, ere we gi fi rlh In |ilay (lur part. iMrst take Dr. Heatwole, our hdnnred, wnrthy Dean, Who ' ll smile upon vnu blandly, lliou,yh ynu owe him much Dong Green, And though of fame and fortune he ' s ac(|uired quite his sliare. Vet the hoys of Dental Department are still hi dearest care. And then ti Dnclnr Davis, the ()perali e man, W ho puts in gold Idlings l)y the pressure of the hand ; lie ' s your good friend hoys, so long as vou do what ' s right So Doctor Isaac Davis we ' ll toast with all our might. Now to Dr. Ivirinholt, of crown and bridge renown. Who in all work is perfect, even to constructing a downy crown ; lie ' s a good ild s])ort, l)o s. so lill the glass to the hrini, For as a friend he ' s with you, nine times out of ten. And now to Dr. Geiser. for whom Freshmen must make a plate. There ' s no use to try and dodge him ; he ' ll catch you sure as fate ; He ' s always kind and pleasant, and treats everyone the same, So a toast to Dr. Geiser whenever you hear his name. Now to Dr. P.askin. Illl each glass to the hrim. And in our practice we ' ll do well to pattern after lum. For with his modern methods he ' ll make a name renown. And Dm sure with fame and fortune, some day he will he crowned. 185 •V ■ " ' n || fi " lfniiriniiiiiiiirniiiiiniiiiiim!iiniaiTt ' i:iL Eiz s Ai me i: -i|iii:» ' :iH ' iLiinn-,:anm7Tr ..- ' B ' T7irBt7rr:T:i: ii ' ir ■ Jiuu ui:. n ' BTTHruil ! To Doctor r.illic l ai-. k-t ' s drink a laarij- measure, This toast 1 offer you my l)(iy . willi (|uito a deal of pleasure. May many years i.-iiiiu ' and liiul siill al llic L ' . of M., A patient and kind In trurtur we lia e always found him. . nd now to Doctor Valentine, lel ' take our glas.s in hand, .A health to him and to all the rot of the Demonstrator hand ; e " ve found them all f,Mjod fellows and ready to do their part, So a toast to I he Denion trators we ' ll drink with all our heart. For the Medical Faculty, let ' s give a hearty cheer, And wish them health and hajjpiness for many a coming year. For though their e.xams are hard, I grant, for some to pass. Vet we know " twas for our good, so their health hy all the class. And now our Alma .Mater, our dear old Maryland. Long mav she continue to prosper, long may her fair name stand. . ' nd as through life we journey, let ' s e ' er uphold that name By ne ' er heing guilty of an act to hring her shame. Xow, dear Conu ' ades. e ' re we pari, one linal toast 1 call. That to our dear old classmates, good- fellows one ;uul all. -Mav we all through life lind ni:my friends, who we ' ll hold in such esteem As we do all the l»iys in the class of nineteen-thirteen. R. W . I ' .KocKirrT. 18(5 PHARMACY rACULTY fWiiTO!MTi«wiwi ' iw ' irniPMf»miw rtni w MSs j i m i TfluO Ma OTI J O i r ' Umm m nf iFarulty 0f } l]armarij II.I.IA.M Sl.MllN. I ' ll- I ' -. EnieriUis Professor of Clieiiiislry. Charu ' S Casi ' ari, Jr.. Pit. C... Piiar. D., Professor of Theoretical and Aiiplied Pharmacy. (Dean of Faculty.) l)A ii) M. R. Cn.iiKKTii, A. L. Pii. C. P D., Professor of Plteria Medica, P.otany and Pharniac(igno.-y. Damicl P.asi:, I ' h.P)., Professor of Chemistry and ' egetal)le Histology. Hi ' NRv P. HvNSON. Piiar. D. Professor of Di-pensing and Commercial Pharmacy. " J? A twnrt Jarulty H. A. 11. UrNNiNC, J ' liAK. 1). Associate Professor of Chenii ' -lry. E. P RAN-K Kl•;I.I. ■, Pii AN. I)., Associate I ' rofessor of Pharmacy. CiiAi i,::s Pmtt. Pii. ( " ... Associate Professor of Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy and egetaV)le Histology. P Cari.Ton Woi.r ' i-;. Piiar. D., Associate Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. Hkn ' RV E. Wicii, Piiar. 1)., DeiiKJiistrator of Chemistry. 189 " tTH gizkv. s ■gprgff iwjfaifT rmitai ' i iLZETfliFifmiTm TirTiPTTiTTntiigijMMMIMJlE s v moz i Tmnwui ' Xir. ' arMlTrr.; TJtTJir.aimixw .4iii(. " ' jiuiiiiiuiTnjm»i ii ' nu 1 rup i itrrfBH •J? What is success, and liow is it gained r W ' cll, it depends at what we have aimed. Some think it money with the power it brings Of buying our way to happier things. Some think it hmior in achieving great deeds, Not giving a UKinient to pulling up weeds. But climbing the ladder higher and higher. Right over the ones we meant tn inspire. Some think it consists in the placing of names At the head of lists as winners of games. Or spreading so wide to the ends of earth The merits ni talents, good deeds and worth. Oh! manv the ideas of what it is, I ' lUt far these thoughts have gone amiss. Fur it really consists of a beaker to brim Quite full of good things, but nothing dim. Aljility, character, peace and right, Gained bv a])])licatic)n, truth and might. Yet not containing a single tear Of friend or fcje that have come ancar. No tears of friends who on u have relied. They finding us true, no matter how tried, No tears of those we niav ha e widnged, P nt fidl forgiveness from all nmnd u thronged. Not flaunting our virtues nor working dee]) jjlans. Hut living each day and lending our hands Tn those less hapi)y and blessed than we All tossed, most dniwned liy the tides i f life ' s sea. Inst helping l)uild v.ith iin thnuglu oi gain Strong bulwarks of right witlmiU any stain. This is SL ' CCESS when truly suinmed up Oh, tiiat we all might taste th;it cup. o. c. 190 J I l HtttoprBtta of illarylattl» Department of Pharmacy. A. D. 1913. din Mfmnrtam Whereas, it has pleased God in His infinite wisdom to remove from our midst our beloved classmate, EDWARD R. CATHCART, Therefore, Be It Resolved, That we as members of the Senior Class of the University of Maryland, Department of Pharmacy, while bowing in humble submission to the Divine Will, sincerely condole our great loss, and hereby tender our sincere sympathy to the bereaved family. Be It Further Resolved, That two copies of these resolutions be en- grossed and framed, one to be presented to the family of the deceased, and the other to be placed in one of the halls of the University of Mary- land, Department of Pharmacy. Be It Still Further Resolved, That we dedicate a page in the 1913 is- sue of the Terra Mariae, containing these resolutions of respect in honor of our deceased classmate. J. W. WATKINS, Class President. MISS FLORENCE DULL, Class Secretary. C. E. WILSON, Chairman, W. W. TUCKER, H. NEELY, Class Committee. 191 lpTINII II inrl ' " ™i ' ' " ' ' « l MiK i ' ii »iw iI i™iiiiuiiiiiJii™rie»ii» [ w i 7i i iNLu mtcailflirffiIilIipgg3EI? ' ' ' ' W ' ' l ' ' ' ' ' M ' LlBJiia s j i m i ■mmmn ' ivi ii ' in .iwiKwr-rTrw ra if i.vi.nn ti-nwu ' .miuiiil l tstnrit nf J3barmari| Srpartmntt •I? 7 l l ' (k ' parliiiciil nf science, in fad all essential iunnan cn- (lca ijr, fnini earliest ciinception and devotion, seems to have ni(i ed along lines of perceptible advancement. While to some there niav have been periods of apparent apathy and rest, yet in reality the trend was forward, since potential force and mo- mentum were quietly l)eing gathered only to have later all ilie stronger expression. Even though -n man_ - concrete ex- a;nples of this continuous progress are in evidence, the re- calling of a few will suilice, those in which we are concerned iiKjre intimately and constantly. It is unnecessary to enter the realm of anli(|uit - or rujimte past, as a casual in -entor - of con- ditions a century ago compared with those of the present will not fail to impress a vast difference, that tovyards im])roveiiienl and betterment — the exact meaning and sigiuTi- cance of a hundred ears. The nionientary, painless extraction of a wisdom or molar wuuld have given a greater shock to the world then than it does to the ])alient now: the m.ajor operalions in abdominal surgery, in our (ui performed so successfully without pain or danger, w(ju1(1 have been as fatal then a the pernicious, bloody guillotine, while the incon- gruous list of ill-looking, nauseous potions and coiu-octions, so ])revalent ;md unavoidable in the long ago, if forced upon humanit in the present, would occasion additional sickness rather than mitigate and aid it cure. Manli 1 certainly had to be resolute and hardy to stand up, withou t complaint , ' ind hesitation, .againvt the ills " tliat tlesh i heir to, " the pre- scribed medical treatment, and employed .-igi.nt-- that preceded the w.ake ol modern civil- ization. It i true, ;i hundred xeai ' s ago nitron oxide ilaughiiigi gas had been di--coyered (1776), but no one had conceived cjr demonstrated its amazing service nnlil ISo,?; tlial ether and chloroform had been produced, mostly as objects of curiosity, but their an;es- tlietic properties were not surmised and applied until about 1S,3. while scarcely earlier than that dawned ujion llie mind of man the so-called " elegant pharmacy " the n-aking ot in- viting ;md palat;ible pre]iaration . . parl from the private ol ' lice and workshop, it mu-t be cotifessed that the colleges with their laboratories, growing in such surjirising nund)ers and elticiency during the cen- tury, have given the wonderful impetus to original tliought, inve.stigation, and re-ult-. In I)harniacy, to be specific, the colleges have been the irilc centers for earnest workers to take courage in unremitting experimentation ,ind research that has redounded to the great good of humanity. 192 Liminwini ' mwiiiLiNuiiiinHuiiuiimirimimiPBii ' ' jnTTiU ' nrTt ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' ! in i ' riiii ruiij[|i[iiiH»f ' i)[n ' iii ' |imni i Indeed, in lialtiniore the need of such an institution was felt long before its coming liy the liettei- element of pharmacists, who recognized that their burdens might be lessened jirovided they could offer young men, in additinn to the Inisiness attractions, a still stnjuger inducement, that of systematic instruction under the guidance of those trained at home and abroad for the purpose. While the drug-stores of those early days were regarded as semi- laboratories, where many hidden secrets could be revealed and turned to advantage, most of the proprietors were little business and still less scientific, mistrusting their own equip- ment and ability f(jr solving some of the intricate problems encountered in one or another phase of the calling, and therefore sought and appreciated intelligently trained assistants. The commercial side, in spite of some making creditable livings and satisfactory savings, in those days only appealed to a few, far less than the demand, and those accepting it, as a rule, were with limited education and without the slightest concejjtion of science or it; application to i)harmacy, a condition that tirally stimulated and impelled the elders to es- tablish in their midst a College oi Pharmacy, whose presence and teachings thev believed well-nigh indispensable. It was to this end that, on June S, 1S4(J, three prominent civic-lnving physicians, rep- resenting the Maryland Medical and Chirurgical Faculty — W ' m. E. A. Aikin, William Riley, and Samuel ISaker — met at the lattei ' s house eight representative pharmacist.s — Thomas G. Mackenzie, George ' . Andrews, David Stewart, Robert H. Coleman, Henry M. Atkinson, John liill, Jonathan Chapman and J. W. Gordon. The meeting was pre- sided over by Dr. liaker, and was not only interesting, l)ut important in that it appointed a committee of five ajiothecaries who should report subsequently the best plans for a college of jiharmacy in the City of lialtiniore. A month later, Jul - 6, a general meeting of the regularly educated apcjthecaries in Maryland was called (that all might have op- portunity to express views upon the proposition), at which a committee was appointed to draft a constitution and liy-la , and to report back at a similar meeting two weeks later, July 20, the day fmm which dates the existence nf tlie Maryland College ni Pharmacy. At tlie following session of the legislature it was made a legalized institution bv incorpora- tion, the memorial being presented to that honorable body bv Benjamin Rush Roberts and Robert 11. Cnleman, passed ui on Januai ' y 27. 1S41, and signed a few da}-s later by the then Governor, Ibm. illiam Grason. The incorporators (17) immediately organized and established a course of instruction in chemistry, materia medici, and ])harmacy, it being decifled that lectures, for a while at least, should be delivered by the various willing members of the college in regular rota- tion. Seven, having thus consented, entered upon their duties the first week in November, 1841, and continued until the close of the third session, 1S4.V1844. when it was considered advisable to have distincti -c professors for each departinenl. . s a result the chair of " The- ory and Practice of Pharmacy " was constituted Aiiril 24, 1844, Dr. David Stewart elected thereto, and an arrangement effected with the faculty of physic of the University of Mary- land whereby the lectures of the college were to be united with those of the university, thus giving the medical and pharmaceutical students reciprocal advantages. Thereafter the university lecture and faculty rooms, northeast corner Lombard and Greene streets, were used conjointly by the representatives of both institutions, lectures im pharmacy, including materia medica, being delivered bv Prof. David Stewart, while the pharmaceutic students attended the chemical lectures of Prof. V ' in. E. A. Aikin, then also dean of the facult - of 193 jiiiH i]i»i ii jiMa i ]itCT iiiiii Ljiu i ' j» i ,«i i iini i ri n j i » i i.w ™ — • • m i K ' hncnrnirmii ' f jcjmt! ' ij ' ««m . ' ■ iffi! ' jim-ajJF»:j! g:;wJ tL3i ' JlBligia ' 3 ' l Nir ' ' P[niFM:griiwiwroinriKUMM,»iiiMxijii ' ' r ' TO:i.7i is r iHaaa w physic. This arran,t;cnn;nt witii the L ' niversity continued in force initil 1S47, when Prcjf. Stewart resigned, owing to the number of students continuing small, the cnnipcnsation in- signilicant. and the general interest in the college less evident. Of the seventeen origina- tors, seven had sought (jther occupations and foui ' had been reuKived Ijy death, while those entering the jjrofession manifested little zeal towards its educational improvement, in conse- quence of which, after March 2 . 1X4S, the lectures and meetings were discontinued alto- gether for a period of nine vears, at the expiration of which, the charter still remaining operative, a re ivifying spirit took possession of the pharmacists that lead to the dawning of a new era. ( )n h ' ebruarv 7, IS. 6, ten apothecaries of the city met together in the hope of reaching an agreement upon certain principles by which pharmacists should be governed in their relations to one another. . t this meeting the ])residing officer. Israel J. Grahame, boldly affirmed that, in his opinion, this could be accomplished most effectively by reor- ganizing the Marvland College of Pharmacy, and by a united determination on the jiart of tlie a])othecaries to give it their heart ' sup])ort. He further stated that the by-laws of that (|uiescent instituticjn contained a provision which entitled all pharmacists in good stand- ing to honorable membershi]). These suggestions were accepted seriously, and a commit- tee was ai)i)ointed to wait upon the holding-over jiresident of the college, George . An- drews, with the re(|uest that he call a meeting of the old organization, and of the pharma- cists generallv. to consider the matter dehnitely. This meeting was held February 20, 18, 6, at the norihcast corner Lexington and Eutaw streets, and was attended by thirty-one drug- gists, but, ow ' ing to the absence of .-i (juorum of college members, the election of new ap- plicants for membership had to be deferred five days, February 2S. when they were ac- cepted, as was the resignation of tlie former officers, the successors of the latter being promptly chosen. Al a ■-ub e(|uent meeting the (jriginal constitution and l)y-law were revised, a code of ethics ado])ted and a " committee upon instruction " appointed, consisting of Israel J. Grahame, W ' ni. S. Thompson and J. I- ' aris Moore, who in due season recommended the cre- ation of three ])rofessorships — Chemistrv, Materia Medica, and Practical Pharmacy — with distinctive ])rofes-ors, each to deli er at least twehe lecture during the session. A can- vass of the city indicated that about twenty students would attend that fall. 18, 6, conse- quentlv rooms were rented and properlv fitted U]) for renewing the work she ever since has striven to ennoble and dignif . l.ike niaiiv insiiiutions of liumblc beginning, she has ex])erienccd a certain itineracy mcjre healthy than otherwise, that which in each instance has followed the i)ath of acknowledged im])rovement and promotion. . t first (lS41-lS7f)) it rented halK : Lombard and Greene streets (1S44-IS4S|, Calvert ,ind Water -lreet ( IS.Sf.-l.S. S). 47 North Calvert street ( 1 S.=;X-1S(),S ) , 12We-l P.altimore street (1X68-1876), then in her own granite building, ILVIL . ' is(|uith street, originally a city grannnar school, purcliascd and rearranged for her specific need- ( 1876-1886 ), then outgrowing these quar- ters, in a much more imposing brick three-story building, erected for her pur])ose on the old site, including the side and rear yards, lO ' - - 11.=; . isquith street ( 1886-1 ' )04 ), then finally (1904), by a wise affiliation with the University of Maryland, lo enjoy her more liberal advantages, wherein the larger life and possibilities are atTorded lor le elo])ing broader- minded men, a better type of manhood, ' i ' hese simjjly are milestone- of hei ' material ])rog- ress, while those on tlie educational side mav be said to -tand out with even greater bold- ness. It seems now almost incredible that in the e.iiiier period diplomas were granted on 194 T iiiniiin]mr n ' i ui(| n | |||[i ai !i » tirre Bn i B r til f ] ii ii;n u ii im [ m i P TW ' ™ ' ' lB " mnMi« « iit — ■ . ■ p vrfH»TlwlwTl ; uV 1 , TP . IlT J- ilffiTTtT gM ' ' »[n ln ' t.iimiwiTi)wwiiii i«iiiwiii»fi )miiijji jyH a ciiiirse of one session, consisting of at least twelve lectures in each of three subjects, Chemistry, Materia Medica, Practical Pharmacy, and that the recipients went forward to do honor to themselves, their calling and that training; but such is the fact, certainly due not so much to what they learned at college as to their unfaltering character, strength of purpose and long apprenticeship service, conrlitions that scldnni fail in bringing some de- gree of success. Mark the happ) ' contrast of the present requirements as to time and matter, a course extending over two years of eight months each, including one hundi ' cd and twenty hours lectures on each of the three subjects, Chemis ' ;ry. Materia Medica and Pharmacy; two hun- dred hours in chemical laboratory; one hundred and eighty hours in pharmaceutical lab- oratory; ninety hours in dispensing laboratory; ninety hours in cnimnercial pharmacy; ninety hours in vegetable histology; one hundred and eighty hours in quizzes, besides much time devoted to botany, pharmacognosy, etc., and one has revealed the rapid strides taken by the profession, towards which she has contributed liberally, and stands vigilant to main- tain liy amply preparing her graduates to measure up to all jjossible re(|uirenients. Nor is this all. Although the third institution of her kind established in this country, she was the first to recognize a separate professcn-ship of pharmacy, thereby assigning to that branch of scientific human endeavor an indixidnality of its own; she was also the first to make a course in analytical chemistry obligatory, to insist upon uniformity of instruction in all kin- dred colleges, and among the first to advocate prelinTinary examinations f(.)r matriculation ; to provide modern buildings and facilities for advanced teaching, ti) institute separate and distinctive laboratories for the various departments, and to procure local pharmaceutical legislation to protect the coiimnmity she served and contrilnited to upbuild. The college with these laudable traditions has not been the outgrowth of a Ijrief period, but that of a slow, gradual and persistent policy extended over years, called into being and promoted by men consecrated to that wdiich they loved. Well may they be called z ' ortlix knights of honor, for during the past " three score and ten, " at the sacrifice of time and money, they have stood firmh ' in advocating pharmaceutic education and progress in our citv, con- trolling largely the institution — the veritable e.xponent of their higher i)rinciples and cherished hopes. Their names are legion whose devotion has been most loyal, standing for all that was best in tlieir i)r()fessi(in and all that adorns personal character as well as Ijusiness ])robity. P.ut beyond these must not be omitted that noble band of ever more faithful workers, without whose sagacity, knowledge and indomitable energy all other etiforts would have amounted to failure ; those wise and kindly teachers who, with pitiable salaries, have been content to sacrifice their life ' s blood at her shrine, feeling largely com])ensated in the sat- isfaction that here, above all other places, were needed their powers and devotion towards the uplifting and building of an honoral)le calling, so interwoven with man ' s most noble pursuit, medicine, for palliating and relic ing human -uttering. In spite of the untiring cftorls of these two great classes, ontsiilr z ' orkcrs and inside workers, the college has experienced many vicissitudes, but with tlieni all ' -he has pursued an onward and ui)ward course, never surrendering her ideals to mercenary greed, always maintaining for her alumni (|uality rather than quantity. ( )f the l,vlOO graduates taught Sy this deserving corps of teachers, a goodly number have passed to their reward, but many 195 Uuitinii ' inri ' itiiniftHiiroiiiifj ' i ' MwmuiiMiiMjiijiiiTOTia 2i£ Xs ia ao i!lLTfl ilIIIiafi " ' M " i i H iini li j i |MHll l MiM!)Wg .T|i | i i i BM " i!n ip TJin.TT ' igr.iinmrr.JTirCT-a ' Mi nut: .inii; ■ Jiuu ui. .: niv ii!Liiiiflj ,i of tIio?e rcniainini, ' lia c grown to iiiiporUiii c in their chosen profes.sion. or drifted. f)y natural selection, into various lields of labor, to become biijhly useful and res])ectable citizens. The first decade of the affiliation with the University of Maryland, as its ' ■Deparlnient of l ' harniac " is now approaching an end, a period, though entered with no little apprehen- sion, that, happilv has Ijeen satisfactory and encouraging through the sympathetic co-ordina- tion of the arious departments, as well as the gradual increase of students and standards, results not ..nlv indicating wisdom in the alliance but in-plying a continued existence along lines of higher ideals, greater usefulness and substantial betterment. As her future work is to be in this broader educational atmosphere, under the many advantages of a university, coiiimunitv, it is reasonal)le to predict that her power for good will increase and multi])! -. and that her honor-ljearers of the latter era w ill reflect more enduring credit through the enjovment of their richer opportunities and heritage. D.wiii M. K. Cri.i ' Ki:Ti[, A.M.. I ' li.C... . 1.1). J t)i tirr- f.r C...M-J ' t-f 1 f " : ' - ' - ' 196 SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS { SIEIZ fmimi«B WimtTiWT» mim«»imi» »nin»wiKftiiit,iiii|n nmii niuuk Bnxun jpiiannarij (Elaaa (iffir ra Ja.mKs W. atkins President Norman L. Sciiaumburg ' ice-President H. S. SciiRADi-R Treasurer FlokKnck Dull Secretary CiiAS. E. Wilson Artist Bi; N L. KiLGo Historian RonUKT H. Gardinick Prophet H. Nkklv Sergeant-at-Anns Tiios. A. Crowkli Editor Joseph Branskv Assistant Editor B. OLivr: Cole Poet 199 r ; ,.v ■• " . " ■ ' Vymaiiiniiimr ' llllllHriMlllBtmitrjiMifltBHMmi ' Ti ' l f Eiz: MMMMaHSKmMS . i aEZ l Prrfar II) you ever stop to consider th; various elements that compose the molecule of the Class of 1913? It is inipossihlc that an isomeric compound cnuld exist, and in the fol- lowing Images we have endeavored to present to you. ncit the properties of the compound, hut the elements that compose it. Now, bearing in the mind the fact that these elements in combination still retain their ])hysical and chemical ] r )perties, as in the elementary state, we leave it to ynu to draw some conclusion as to the nature of the compound. As to its origin, nnthing definite is known, A theory-, however, has been ad- vanced; namely (to be as lirief as possible) that its existence is due to, or is a re- sult of Nature ' s peculiar action on " MUD; " and that the high heat of the preceding summer had caused the compound to be volatilized, which latter, about October 1st, 1911, solidified, and, as is well known, was fiiund deposited in the lecture halls of the University of Alary- land, and efforts made by the Faculty to luirify. or prepare for presentation to the scieu tific world. The theorv seems plausible, and until ])roven wrong, the scientific world shall record it as such. As stated above, the nature of the compound will not be discussed, l)ut we think it in order to present as far as possible a probably formula: CrS Cra]) Shooters, Cf=Cigarette Fiends, Ha=:Hot Air Specimens, L=Ladies. Using the above syml)ols, after a careful qualitative and quantitative analysis, the fol- lowing formula has been given : L, CrS, Cf, Ha,, ( )n observing the above formula one cannot help being impressed by the large percent- age of gaseous elements, and this su])plements the theory aliove mentioned, as to the origin, l earing in mind the action of heat on gases. In the following pages the elements that fall in the different groups mentioned above ill not be considered as larger books, such as " Diamond Dick, " " Nick Carter " and " The Slow Tiain Through . rkansas. " furnish such informati in. In the pages to follow a short history of the com])ound will l)e essayed, as well as a theorv as to the future. W ' itliout enumerating tests for identity and stating that much valuable information w ill be given or much light thrown upon the subject at the next tri-annual meeting of Chem- ists — (World Wide) which convenes at " S[)arrows Point. " Md.. .Aipril Fool ' s Da ' next, we put on " The I ' .rakes. " TtiK EdiToks {Pill r rpt.) 201 JiiH.N S. ArsTi-.Ri.iTz ( " Ergot " ), l ' .;iltininrc, .Maryland. Age, 23; Wciglit, ' ' ' ; Height, . ' .. . I ' lchiild liini iKidf ' iii: in the njw, lii weary hi.ad swings to and fro. " Ergot " is the chan])ii: n snoozer of tlie class, and thinks he knows stmie chenii lry, hnt the only thing we have ever ohserxed is the loss of " Dannv ' s " reagents. JosKi ' M M. l ■SK ■ ( " Windy " ), I ' .altinii ire, M;iryl;ind. Age, 2o : Weight, l,i3: Height 3.6. Class Editor, ' li- ' l-v X () T 1 C E ! Lost, Strayed or .Stolen! A sawed-off jianiniered-down kind of nothing lliat lilew in at the University during a eyidone. If w.nited give us plent of time, as he is hard to eatch at a lecture. llAl l; 1 ' " ,. Ci.iNi-: ( " llrucine " ), Concord, Xorlh Carolina. Age, 22: W e-glit, 170: lleiglit, ( .2. Xone hill himself c;in he hi |iar:dlel. This sl. ' ilwarl piece of huiii;inil wa --hipped to 11- from " The Land of llie Long Leaf Line, " and -]icaking of " pill rolK r ' he is one of ihem. 202 OlivK CoLiv ( " lieliiula " !, Real home at Mt. Carniel. Aid., ( I ' laltimore by ado])tion ). Age, 16 ami some more; Weight, 142; Height, 5.9. Class Poet, ' 12- ' 13. She was not old, nor young. iKir at the ' ears Which certain people call a certain age. Which et the most uncertain age appears. I ' liarniacy is to b. " great ' y elevated, no doubt, not onh- to accnnmiodate her ])hysicall -. liut 11 " entail V. TlInM. s . . CroWKLL. Monroe, North Carolina. Age, 21; Weight, Ir ?; Height d.l. Class Editor. ' 2- ' ?,. ' Tis not for critics t(j criticise themselves iiU leave it to others to criticise. Edwin 1!. D.wis ( " Nuts " ), 2N Morganton, Ni)rtli Carolina. Age, 2?:; Weight. 140; Height, .= .11. This is the true beginning of the end — graduated. The gu - that drinks the ether, describe h.m, who can? Although from a town in which the State cares for the feeble minded he isn ' t crazv )y anv means. 203 . i.:;. M.ww i:i.r. 1)(). i •■Dim kv " i, Tiirrinyti m. C()nncclii. ' ut. Age. 2] : WW ln. 135: Ilciglit. ?. A iranL;c, iiiy lcrii u iraii is lie. And still unknown to fainc-; From tlu ' far regions ni the Xorth, Kro 11 tile " Xutreg State " he came. (hie of the himcli of " The famous ll(illins . " St. Colony. " Ei-c.i-Ni- 1). DoTv ( " Mike " ), I l.iltiniore. .Mar land. Age. 21; Weight. 17. : Height, .s.6. Class ' I ' reastirer. ' ll-Ti. may look like an elephanl, hut 1 can ' t liel]) it. The only rival of the " Millionaire Kid. " He was one of those quiet fellows until he met WiNon and since then there is no holding him ill iwii. I ' " i.oki:ncI ' Dfi.r. r ' Toluene " l, Ki ickwi II 111. 1 Vnns Iwani.i. .Age. 20. iiiimi-; Weight, 1 1 .s : Height, ?A. Clas Secretary, ' 1 1- ' 1_ ' - ' l.v So oun, ' . so f.air; good without effoi-ts; great willioiit ,i foe. She is -oiiie ])liar racist, loo, .uid speaking of making " I.ady ' el)stcr ' s I ' ilK, " she could make tliem with homiet-- on. 204 Rdiii ' .RT 11. ( ' .AKDiNi ' .K ( " Nitrogen ' " ), K ! ' Martiiis]]urg, West X ' irginia. Age, 21; Weight, 133; Height, 5.8. Clas.s Pinphet. " li- ' U. Tell me the eause ! 1 know There is a wmr.an in it. " Nitrogen, " on his first appearanee with us was the happiest creature imaginable, but soon his life ajipeared to be one of misery — a disappointed lover. D(HT,L. S r.i.i) i:K ( " Sarsajiarilla " ), Keyser, West irginia. Age, 22; Weight, 13.3; Height. 3.6; .. We grant although he had much wit, 1 le was very shy of using it. .Another good specimen from ' est ' irg■inia, and in the " great lioat " ' of disappointed lovers. Euc.F.Ni; Goi DSMiTH ( " Goldie " ), Baltimore, Maryland. Age, 23; Weight, 133; Height, 3.9. Here ' s to " Goldie! " with " Teddy liear hair, " And for (|uizzes, as usual, he did not care. The champion slee] er in the lecture rooms. Hut we hope he will reform before many moons. 205 1Ii;k. i. Fki-DKurrK I l. . si:x ( " I ' l-etiv ' llaltimore, Marylanil. Age. 21: Weight, 145; llcislit, 3.10. " (lolflie is a stiuliou.s Iajv, ' J ' he pride of Wilmington Lane ; l!iit nf the girls lie ' s soniewlial coy, Milt we hope he ' ll one obtain. " 1 le was beautiful. Ai,iii-;KT IC. H. MMi:i. i " I ' .lnndie " ), Hahimore, .Marxland. Age. 26; Weight, l.-O; Height, r M. That jaw of viiurs works o ' ertiiiie. Why rair ' t you keep it still? Vou talk from early morn till night — Go take a sleeping pill. j. Ci KKII-: I lrii;-,ix,s ( " Sister " ). Matthews, X ' irginia. Age. 22: Weight, l-IS; Height, .MO. ( " lod made him for a man. so let liini live. " Siller i- the iiire t, cutest, sweclot lilllc , ' irl in the class. He i going tn ad crlisc ' .Mnllin ' -. I ' .;di h ' ond " after i ' i ' adu;iliiin. 206 Su ' jSMUNi) ' . Kakwacki ( " Si|uiU " ), PiallinKire, Mav_ lan(l. Age, 22; Weight, 133; Height, 5.9. Karwacki is the name that Profs, cion ' t pro- nounce. For if they did their tongues would renounce. Now change your name before it ' s too late, Have mercy, consider the Profs, at stake. The baseball kid. R.WMOND KEEHNfiR ( " Pig Liz " ), P.altimore, Maryland. Age, 21; Weight, 165; Height, 5.5 . Slowly and softly he seeks his place, And soon on his arm there rests a face. Keen(ie) is a misnomer, as the only thing about him keen, judging from his tabby ap- pearance, is his appetite. Bi ' ;n L. KiLCii ( " Ipecac " ). K A Greenwood, SmUh Carolina. Age, 21; Weight, 135; Heiglit, 5.8. Class Historian, ' 13. In fact, for you 1 suund this solemn note — Beware the dangers of a petticoat. " Ipecac " hails from the " Palmetto State, " a cute little fellow, too ; says what he thinks, and could make " Heine " believe the sun rises in the West. 207 LRonaud a. G. Munzi.rt ( " Lcniiic " ), I ' .alliiiiore. Marylaiul. Aj, ' c, 20: Weighl, loO; Height, 3.7. Come, take a tri]i in iiu aulu, We ' ll gii til tlic end of the world; Imit 1 am tl;e swiftest chaufTfeur That ever an auto whirled. lie wa- small, iiun ; and heautiful. ()rT(i W . .Mri:iji. rsi-: ( " IJuteh " ), r altimi)re. M;irylan l. .• ge, 22; Weight, l.v-: Height, ?. ' A gra e and re efend Seniwr is this. His (irnate wiMlimi we all will miss. The (inly had thing alu int him i he showed ' While h ' eathers " on a hulidav ' . Hi ' .NKiiN ' l•:l•:l. ( " 11 " ), K Charlotte, . orth l ' arolina. . ge, il ; Weight, 1,= .-; Height. r . ' l C ' las- I ' lesidint, ' Il- ' IJ; Sergeant at-. rnis. •12- ' 13. ( )h, IKH ' Wlial liave we here? " Hig II I " llern.nl .X ' eely ! I ' .ehohl! I .o, ik Caze! . ' ee! A receiU disc i er cif Dr. Cook en I ' oule to the Xorth I ' ole. He is ;i great " In ipper, " ;mil s])e;iking of sleeping on leetures (lood-Night. 208 John J. U ' llAUA ( " Irish " ), Adamst(3wn, Maryland. Age, 21; Weight, 130; Height, 3.11. ( ) ' Hara, so silent and so still, Hast thou a tongue to speak? C)r art thou dumb, or art thou ill, Or art thou but a freak ? He fooled " Heine " once — a small thing, though. Cii.VKLi ' ls l ii " F ( " Ilenzene " ). Georgetown, South Carolina. Age, 19; Weight, 133; Height, 3.0. But as God made il. Not as we wanted it. Another element boiled out of the pot from South Carolina and not totally inert — pretty good, " old cuss. " A great " pool shark " at any rate. H. RRv M. RoLXK ' K ( " ' rul)l) " ), Annapolis, .M;irylan l. Age, 1 " ' ; Weight, 163; Height, 3.9. At the front or rear he is equally content. For in either place, he is usually si-lent. " Tubby " is our only representative from . nnapolis, and we hope the last one. 209 S. H. Sen AIM Ko ( " Harrie " ). llaltiniore, Maryland. Age, 21; Weighi, 132; Ik-ighl, 5.( . liarriu was his niania ' s boy. He came to sehnul withoul " er ; And e er since his niannna ' s juy Has heen a regular munder. A iiieniher of the " Craniiiier ' s I ' .rigade. " ( ' rhe - work like cascarettes while you sleep). . nK. i. . 1.. ScuAiM r.i-.Ki ' . ( " Sch. ' uiie " ), r.alti;iioi-c, .Maryland. . ge. 22: Weight. 142; Height, ' x ' ). ' iee-l ' rcsident Cla .-., ■12- ' 13. .■ verv (|uiet little cha]), .And bashful among the ladie.s, We think he is so very good i le ' U never go to Hades. ■ ' Sehame " is one of the " City College " .si)eci men-, therefore be i- ' no friend of Dr. I ' .ase. H.VKKN I. oris Sciii;. |)i:r ( " .M ' les " ). r.ahinujrc. . lar land. . ge. 20; Weight. 140; Height, .=.. ' Jr_,. ' I ' rea-urer C ' la-s, ' 12- ' l.v [• ' riends. Classmate- and . enior . ( ii e me our money. I Come to colled due-. Hut not to ]ia them. ' ■. lo(.- " i- hcaii chemist of the C.erni;in es- tablishment known ;is " Muelbau-e and Scbrader. " . hoi air cstabb-hmenl. 210 AmI ' I.ia Ani;i,AU)i-: SdnniCniu-kc. ( " Susie " ), llaltiniore. Maryland. Age, 18 + ; eiglit, 43,176 gramiies; lleiglit, 5. Can ;in - wind l)lii v rdUgli upnn a l)lii s(ini. so fair and tender? ilehold! The one in whose hands the fu- ture of Dispensing I ' harniac)- is iiehl. She is a hard worker, and we predict fur her a jtrospcrous future. ' iLLiAM WKir.nr Tl ' ckI ' K ( " ' i ' uck ' " ). Concord, Nortli Carohna. Age, 23: Weiglit, 1,30; Height, 5.9, Historian, ' ll- ' li. No speech e ' er uttered or ulterahle is worth coinparis(.)n with silence, ' ' Tuck " is another leri -itati -e of the " ( )ld North State, " and a good one, too. He is a strong advocate of " Sa - little and think like h— . " Mr;KCi;R Ellsworth T s(lN ( " Tyke " ), Greenville, North Carolina. Age, 21; Weight, 113; Height, dA ,. As innocent as a new laid egg. Although it was found necessary to adjust seats, tables and pharmaceutical utensils to correspond to his calilier, do not take these aSs statistics in judging his brain ability, because -ou would be sadlv wrong. 211 j. Mi;s . a-ikix (■■Wall " ), Dorr, West irginia. Age, 2i; Weight, 162; Height, 5.10. President Senior Class. 1 never knew a student et hut thee From wine, tohacco, dehts. oatli . so free. " Watt " pursued the hiz of crediting cash and (lel)iting ex])ense for a short time, hut this didn ' t appeal to him as strong as the art I if rnlling pills. Li ' Tiii-.K W ' lii ' n-: ( " Stony " ), Stonv Point, North Carolina. Age. 21 : Weight. 100 : llei-ht, 6. lie has sighed too many, though he loves hut one. Pehold ! The iiiyster ' wh ' cli .Sjierlock Ilolmes would not have tackled. lie is a " good egg " and speaking of a pull with " Heine " — Good-night. ii.ii M W i:i.i.fi i;ii W II. SON (■■.Millionaire Kid " I, llahinii ire, . 1 ar Land. Age. 1 " : Weight, l.v " : Height. ,-.10. Me studies in the daytime So he can have the night To ramhle witli the Lizzies. Il is his soul ' s delight. lli- hohli is isiling llie ■■I ' .londie cashier " (1)1 r.;dliiiio)-e street. 212 Charlks Eugenk Wilson ( " Woodrow " ), K Union, Smith Carolina. Age, (?): Weiglit, 130; lleiglit, 3.8. Artist Cla s, ' 12- ' 13. A poet, no doubt, and an artist, too, There ' s nothing, in fact, this devil can ' t do. lie is a great politician, being an active factor in the last presidential election, and has plans read ' tci execute for the overthrow of " CoIcN- lllease " on his return home. 213 f .p»H iiiinii m iiii i ii » iiiii» L»i lll i ii »M ii i F mi l : iB ii ' ii) ' » uiyiiiiiiJi»ilirrillPT i Wtffllij;i™ i ▼«J — J mm i t tjn 1 11 1, 7171 j ir[gaiiiisrfliniMIPg jyL!M i ' ' ' ' ii ' " Tr Elf Eiz a Was J R, l[ i miiiijH iiiiii,lig™ mnF.iMnMn7y...-- ' im:TFia««ii i ' i.)i. " T y lErhofs ■iIp You Indians! You Alults! How oft have 1 said That every last one has a block for a head. Ammonia ' s a gas, look ! can ' t you see The working ability ' s in XH. . Then whv, tell why. you had to use A barrel of water, that 1 cannot excuse, ' hy all should persist in doing such things, 1 never can fathom, and oft wish for my wings. I feel that many are in the wrong place, And where will you be at the end of the race? I have said it once, 1 repeat the charge. Your heads are empty, although quite large. I stand here hourly and preach and preach. And try my hardest your minds to reach, But all my efforts are sure in vain. Your understanding seems rent in twain. Ah well ! what ' s the use, my throat ' s talked sore. And still you rapscallions don ' t know any more. But remember my lads, the r eckoning day And watch or surel - ou ' ll fall by the way. Excerpts from one of the tri-wcekly sermons. Place — The pulpit. Preacher — Can you guess? 215 m D m ]csiiina£ii£i]S £S i]9 i IEE3] Ji i n » i L i rrrrTTi ' FiTffF-l ' PimA ' nTTWrornPTFTiTil gm i}i gi-fjm jjp " Ti LlljaEI s W s , Z aEZ [% si»mi ' WOTn w ' i ' »rnn ' «:m iiiiiiin7tnrwii «ni|iiiii r,i(riL ' Tir ' x.T.,»TMti7:r.iaTTro- « ]::iJ rwiir Thin-7irTJi7 ' ' iiii i ' imtr» •ill? r.RoKE. STUNG. r, — oard due, S — tiff exams, R — ooni rent, too, T — ough luck, O — fteu the case, U — p against it K — eep it dark, N — ever again E — xams are not always tinal. ( i — ood night. Peroxide makes the hair grow blonder. Absence makes the heart grow f under, Whiskey makes the breath grow stronger. And " Heine ' s " lectures n akes the days grow longer. SONS ()F REST. . n . sM)ciation devoted to the interests of warding off nervous pros- tralinn from o erstudy. r)ATH REnUlRED FOR MEMliERSHIP. 1 liearb - solenunly swear that 1 will si)end each day according to the fol- lowing schedule as near as jiossible ; Slee]) 1 ' ) hours " Loafing 4 hours Eating 2 hours Sporting 2 hours The remainder of the day may be pent in study. {• ' or further information write loe I ' .ransky, President: mcmbcrshii) large and fastly increasing. WllK.X T( ) STl•l) •. Don ' t stud when you ' re tired. Or have something else to do; Uon ' t stud - when you ' re ha]ipy, l ' or that wdulil make yoii blue. Don ' l slu l in llie d,i lime, . nd don ' t siudx in the iiiglil. lllU stud - all other times With all ()m main and might. 216 f tiuu;iiLmnprii ' niiiiiii!K |£ mFiUii ' nw ' WrL ' ;n: MSrffiI?i)rrinTiWff7iiTimTTni [Lii;jHiLi;iJU jlliWgj ' ji i l ' i igl!! " !!! iflj ' ii Eifj siz zisvw i;iaz iii[!z i liM! ' llII!KllllEIIIWlBafflM5B!KZMiFi!EMli! i ' !!iE ini»TiiMimm.ii»iiuaMjiiTO ;i»ai»»iiiw;miu»iiiMi«MimtinmianBj«i»i»«iiiiMA ECHOES ERO.M THE CHEMICAL LAI ' .oRAToRV Utile (Ircips of acid, little grains of zinc, Make a lot of bubbles and a heap of stink. ' ()lunietric solutions, such as N K), Would ruin any class of nice young men. Silvei " , Lead and Mercurous, (iuld cause an . ngel to fuss and cuss. Alcohols, Aldehydes and Ketones, too, Are enough to make a crazy man blue. Iron sulphide and HNO,., ' ell, give me the land of hanr.ony. Kn. Ft. fuls of this, and so many droiis of that. Has caused many a d to long for his coat and hat. Test tubes and beakers full. Heat like h , don " t nund the fuel. But if moist — not quite dry. Beware voung man, look out for the eye. CHEMISTRY. To learn it, we all did try, . nd if we have failed in this last case. The fault lies not with " Danny Base. " PRAYER OF SENIOR CLASS. Li:i: I ' .Y J. C. HcDC.iNS. Our God, we ask Thee not for fame. Nor a knowdedge of poor blind Homer, As Shakespeare says, " What ' s in a name ; , 11 we want is our diploma. 217 tf m r Msi m a ai [If IflZ si J i s , I ij.Jl limmm m i} wpm EESsonwniamMMSEiEstssumnffai mmiM nrmvimE:,mmxr. : ' VrT :aw ' TTfM mii ' miiir If l)i ])cn iiiy; I ' haniiacy ua a suldicr. And ready to be shot, Would an - student save it? J know sonic that woulrl not. If rharmacy was a guld mine — Made you rich for nothintj. Some fellows would run from it. And 1 am not a-hlulfinsj. If Materia Mcdica was Salome And in itcd us to dance, Mow many would accept, you say? Well, she wouldn ' t receive a glance. If Chemist r - was a sailnr. . nd floated out in sea. To liriufj her h.ack Imw m;in - Would wade in tn the knee? None. If I I i toli ij ry wiTc an actor .Ami invited u n its show. I ' d rather jo to the undertaker ' s sho]) And gel something for ni - dnus h. s=€)[ff T V ooo(£ oo oo- ooo ( V j ; 218 lf] ' IM1[ l |i ' lllfr i t l 1llllla i J i MEmB 3 ' " ' li " ' " " l ' ' ' l ' ' " ' ' ' J«™™M ?rri aj-ff:rnimrTTii;nj « ' " i ' rnigiiti.iMtiiLirj|fTn7w»r.T;[|ifi» ' ' ii»tiii j . Z aEZ I Trriiro(nHni ' x.T.,arMtirr., ; frryiiTTTxnr n,T iii mw»i iruinr pmrutani (Elaas l iatitrii •i}? n write a complete history of the class of nineteen hundred and thirteen, an author more gifted in writing- would be most esseiUial, and it w oidd rci|uire nuich more space than is allowed nie : hence, in the following pages we can only judge the character of the class. ll a- on the second day of ( )ctol)er, nineteen hundred and eleven, that the class of nineteen lunidred and thirteen began its career at the Universit} ' of Maryland. There were nianv with sunburned faces wearing a smile peculiar to one who linds one in a new place under new circumstances; others wearing the frown l)eculiar to one who feels that one knows all the " odds and ends " of the whole situa- tion, aiifl who seek-s admiration, but linds disdain; and others who knew and tried and did help those who did not know, ll was not long before the second class meiuioned real- ized that llie - were pursuing the wrong course, so joincfj the others to form one big class, the class of nineteen hundred and thirteen. From that day until the end, that class seemed to follow their motto ; ' " To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. " ll WDuld hardlv be ju t to give to that class, w ilb deleiininalion written on their faces, the eiuire credit for that which ihey accomplished, for it had for its instructors men who in their respective branches are recognized as being among the world ' s greatest: Dr. Charles Caspari, |r., assisted b Dr. E. Frank Kelly, Pharmacy; Dr. Daniel I ' .ase, as- sisted by Dr. II. A. ' . Dmniing, Chemistry; Dr. Da id . 1. K. Culbrelh, assisted by Dr. Charles C. I ' lill. .Materia Medica .and r.ol;m , and Dr. Ilem ' y 1 ' . llyuson, assisted by Dr. i. Carlton Wolf. Commercial l ' b;n ' ni;icy and 1 ' h;inii;iceutical Technii|ue. .All of these threw their whole being into their elTorts to gi e to that class, knowledge of Pharmacy :md its co-operating branches. When luniors, niemljers of the class thought many funny thoughts; said many (|ueer thing- and ])erformed irany peculiar experiments. ( )ne of the number thought lh:il in all natui ' e there were but si.x elements; another said that Witch ll.azel was not made, but bought, and another in an expt ' rimc-nt thought that he ;is generating Calcium carbonate gas. They wei ' e laughed at, lhe were ridiculed, Ijiu they were made to see iheir wrong ideas so jilainly tlial it miglu be said of them, ' ■Tln-uugb their ignorance they were mack ' wise. " It was not long after their entrance in the L ' niversity that they knew each in(lividu;dl -. •and were ;il)le to select for their class its officers : PresideiU, 11. Xeely ; N ' ice-Presidenl. P.. 1.. Kilgo; l- " air Secret.arv, iToreiice l ' ' ,lizalu ' tli Dull; Treasurer. 1 " . . . I ' .;iiley ( re-umed his college work atid was succeeded by !• . D. Doty); Ili-tori.in, W ' . W ' . Tucker; Ser- 220 fifmmi iiiiM i n n i iii niii i unn» ii n r i] iiiii pnuCT»B»i inmRlPT i WlM l iiMiHi i lTr j. nF i TTW .iiJ. « ii » ii (iHJ i |M. i t | iii ' qil!il ! iW " lIJ Plll!l " llJiy 5 j I l ' ■■eant-at-Anns, S. |. Demarcn. Space will not allow me to write of each individually, so can only say that each performed his and her part by a method unworthy of criticism. It does not become me to write further of their Junior course, for that part of the class history was most efficiently written by Historian W. W. Tucker, so will pass on to where thev Ijecame Seniors. It was on the iirst day of October, nineteen hundred and twelve, that the class of nineteen hundred and thirteen, made up of forty men, adorned by the presence of three young ladies, all bearing on their faces every mark of seniority, a- sembled in the chem- istry laboratory of the University to begin their work, not to end until they had earned that for which they sought. It had been said of this class when they began their Senior course, that they were slothful and were to some measure ignorant. The one we doubt, the other we affirm. Ignorance is one of the truly great things of life. One who has never learned to say " I do not know " has not the . , 1 ' ., C of education. When a man declares openly his ig- norance concernino- things of which he knows liut little, the world listens with increased respect when he speaks of the things he knows, but when a man claims kmiwledge of all things, the world doubts mightily that he knows much of anything, and accepts question- ably whatever he says of everything. That which a man does not know harms him not at all, neither does it harm the world; but that which, thmugh a shallow, foolish, self- conceit, he [)rof esses to know, when he has, at best, only a half knowledge, or, in a self- destructive vanity, deceives himself into thinking that he knows, betrays him always to the injury of b " th hin self and others. . n honest ignorance is a golden vessel, empty, ready to be hlled with wealth, but a pretentious or arrogant knowledge is a vessel so filled with worthless trash that there is no room for that which is of value. So I say that this class possessed ignorance, which was an instrument through wdiich they attained knowledge. The fifth day of Octoljer a meeting of the class was called by President H. Neely for the purpose of electing its class officers; President, J. W. Watkins ; ' ice-President, N. L. Schaumburg; Secretary, Florence Elizabeth Dull; Treasurer, H. L. Schrader ; His- torian, I!. L. Kilgo; Prophet, R. H. Gardner; Poetess, Olive Cole; Sergeant-at-Arms, H. Neelv. T. A. Crowell was elected Editor-in-Chief of the .Annual; J. I ' .ransky, Assistant Editor. On the twenty-second of Deceiid)er every meiidier of that class of nineteen hundred and thirteen wore a gladsome smile, and were joyous because Christmas recess began. To accomplish anything great there is nothing more essential than play. As the body needs rest, so does the mind. To get into new surroundings and think of other thmgs for a short period, helps one to earn that for which one seeks. So this holiday went to help then. On the sixth day of January all were back with rested bodies and refreshed minds to begin where they had left off. ( )nly a few weeks passed before they were allowed to tell what they had learned in the preceding months, and only a few more months passed before they were again allowed this same privilege, and thereby were rewarded for their works, in that they were classed worthv .Mu nni cf the University of Maryland. They, while at the Univer itv, learned that " idleness is a vicious ignorance, and that those who do most are wisest. " 221 1V ' " Hi | illirri1 i riTCrilWH»U ii ilU i ' i ' W Wi | ..Liiy i nmiwmiiiiJuiiiii i»ii « ; j]; !J §r:tK mimtUM ii KiI l» ' V L ' !PV!!Pf!!!pp A Mt hnn intrl i ' iiai ' |i;k ]. ' I ' lic piL ' tticst i;irl yciu ever .s;uv. fliAPTi;K U. A nice yiiiiiii man iiiter ie v.s her pa. fllAI ' TI ' U 111. . wedding grand, williuut a Haw. ciiai ' Ti:k i ' . A Kuss, some Sass, a little Jaw. tll.M ' TI ' .K ' . I ' m going back to ma. Ill ai ' Ti;r 1. Iler maiden name restored b law. C I ' ' .. W II. SUN. ' fe l l v " such ciuFr i ofN« in 222 riiiuiFi ' iiin[iTrririi ' iiiiHMiiimMJi ' itHn ' »Fgimi ' ' ' niMiiiH " ' yii ' " ' ni! " " B ' ' ia " mrMii l TT T ff rTjgm p ' ' l n T |lHll lllJ M ' ' ' ' ' l ' ' ' B S J I m I ] a £x in ' mm ' k Once upon a midnight dreary, as he sat and called her " Deary " On a sofa Ijuilt for one but holding more ; Suddenly there came a rapping, as if someone gently tapping, Tapping at the parlor door. " " i ' is my father. Sir, " she nniniiured. onh ' this and nothing more. hat cared he for her relations, he was full of exclamations Such as " Lovey, does oo love oo deary more? " When the father, tired of waiting, waiting Ijeing aggravating, Opened wide the parlor door, ( )nlv this — but wait, there ' s more. (Jh, distinctly he ' ll remember that cold night in bleak December, For in places best nnmentioned he ' s still sore, hen the father ' s foot had landed, this voung man for life was branded. As he flew out twent - jiaces he did roar, " Your old man has hurt my feelings, with you I have m dealings — never- more ' . ' C. E. W ' n.soN. 223 |wiiNni i ' inrt?ii» " ' i ' -» ' " u:aMiiMB ii jj " ' i «i ii i " ii i| ' ii g™™ rKHiiiiiMi.nmM ' .ni TF.T,|iirrJriTTTV " 3? 5 . i auz i iTmtiiiiifjnL-Tif im ' .ijrMrpTr. ' - TyT ' B Ti ' i .rr-i fj|ifTng ' wniny y 7n,1« ' ,l ' - ti!!flitJ |Iut ' lEm in (Ea Hulrs, lUnjs! (Hearings of twn iiiimuc in I ' harmacy LalinraUiry : jn t imagine fi)ur liuurs uf it. ) ' k Ouch! who was that hit me? Wliere is the potassium ] er:ranganate .• ' 1 want t(i lilt this preseriiition. Sav, how do you lill tliis thing? Uid lie sav put them in capsules or powders? Ouch I kee]) your cajisules. Who is throwing all these cai sules? Get out ! " Now down at our store. " Sav. have ' ou seen the charcoal ? I wonder where the powder pa])ers are. Who has iii towel? I ' o, give me that next. Goodness gracious, such ca]).sules. Sav, let ' s go and get a beer. Mow nian - capsules are you going to lill? Loan nie youi ' cighl . I am going lo experiment with this. Excuse me. 1 didn ' t mean it. Howard, bring nie a towel. Wonder wh - the water isn ' t on. Do (ju think yon will jiass? What time i it? Golly! I ' m tired. .Are son coining hack tomorrow? What did iiu say? What ' s a double ca])sule? I ' ring that hack here. I ' m not ihrdugh. . ' - tiip making such a noise! This prescriptiiin is a ijiriicult one. Do you think it will rain ? What did he say? Give me a cigarette. What do ou think ahniit this course? " (lenllenun, 1 wnuld like to say — " How are you getting along in chenn ' -iry? Have you mounted any drugs? Where is the Sodium liicarhonale ? Give Mie a match. 224 MrffIirJTJTPn ' " ' f " " ' n ' nrfi.itiiLiWBgttiWgjsrPTE . HIB I How did you get on in pharmacy exams? Stop splasliing that water on me ! Say, how about going to the theatre tonight? Loan me a dolhir. Ciive me a chew of tobacco. How can 1 clean this mortar? Did you mix this in a mortar oi ' on a pill tile? Golly! these charcoal konseals have my goat. Has the roll been called? Let ' s go t)Ut and take a smoke. Leave my scales alone. ' onder when we will begin to make pills? Wonder what kind of an exam we have on this stuff. How ' s that? Some pharamicst, eh? 1 have done this a hundred times. Isn ' t he slow? How much do you think we CiUght to make when we graduate? Say, what did you do last night? Have you studied any since exams? Shut up ! here he conies. Are you going to take the State Hoard next month? I had six teeth filled yesterday. J studied until twelve o ' clock last night. This is the wav he said to fill it. Such a mess. Where are the capsules? Hand nie the pre])ared chalk. " Cassy " is going some in his lectures, isn ' t he? I get sleepv as the deuce on lectures. Do you put these in impervious papers? I ' ll shoot 3 ' ou for a dime. " This is very good. " ' i ' his is the best school in the countr) ' . Let ' s raise a rough house. Get to work, here he comes. What did you think about that lecture we had this afternoon? Hot air! Golly, he is full of it. He is in earnest. I ' ase is " some boy " isn ' t he? " Have you filled that prescription et? " He thinks he knows it all — little sawed-off nothing. Here he comes, I ' m going to feed him some " bull. " Sixty grains is enough. Hello ! how did you come on ? Let ' s go. Who has my cigar? Here it is. Give me a match. Gone. 225 pi»wmiiB» ii ii i m ii|] i» iii . M » Bi :i i»i i i N7iniuiijiuiLiiiiijii, i Tm| i ywi MlHHr - - y " LTffiminiing ' ' " " " " || ' | " ' ' ' ' ' iMqiffl ' -iwjj ' ii ' ! " ' »!Mi!L ' up TTimnai»-n ' TTmpr.:i»iMTO p-.J ' Ti»TT-a-t7T--rn! imi. ' Trmi-TirT.Tirr! ' Prnvlirrij V w 1 ISTl- ' X. (I i. ' iiK ' ti aiiil ci;iR ' ii. iiullis anil niaidcns! Li leii. all c ])L ' ii])le i)f the L ' iii ci-sil - (if Marylaiul, to the words of wisdoni from the lii)s of your I ' rophci, who now speaketh unto you wliat hath htcn revealed unto him, even as ii hath l)een decreed by the I ' liwers that be : b ' l r it ha eoiiie to pa--- that the eil of the future hath been rent in twain, e en as it a- -n rent in the days of the wse pro] h els of old. and the Spirit of i ' roi)lieey hath descended froii the spheres to enveloj) mv smil with her nixstie power. . ye. 1 s;._ inito vou, men and women, youths and maidens of the L ' niversity ( f .Maiyl.-ind. it hath been },nvcn unto nic a the chosen one of this p reat and good ])eople. llie Cla- ot T ' Li — () fateful year — to dre.-nn lran.i, ' e dreaiiis and tn see -traii ' ' e visions nf the tjlones of the vears el to be. Xow. it so hapjiened. when it was decreed that the future of thi- Cla s ,,f 1 ' ' 1.t was to be . ,Mven into the hands nf this, your rrophel, to do with, even as he listed, that he cried otit in a Inud dice of lamentation, sayinjj; : •■ hi-i am 1. that the fate of these must fair and beauliful of damsels, and thes - most sturdy and noble of manly youths, slmuld rest nimn the decision .if one si, hu nble ol intellect and so inlinn of jiurpose? " I ' .ut behold! ICven as the cry of weakness did ascend from the lon.t;-sultering soul of vour rroi)het, a voice from the heavens s])ake unto him. even in the words of old. saying: 226 s I l l l amuin.[mmm .mtabnajiwmrim " Hear now my wurds. If thtre bt a pniphi-t aiiKjiicr you, I, the Lord, will make my- self kiinwii uiitd liini in a vision, and will speak unto him in a dream. " ( Xumbers 12: 6). And straij,dUway from the clouds of the centuries gone and from the " shadows " already " cast liefore " by the " coniin.s; events " of the future, there appeared unto him the fair and lovely Spirit iif l ' ri)|)hec_ -, the angel of things to come, and lo, with her mys- tic touch, she did roll back the curtain of the dim lieyond from before my pro]ihetic vision, and did permit me to gaze at will down the long vista of things yet to be, that I might behold all things that now are, transformed into all the things tliat they shall yet become, even as it was so granted to the wise men (jf the past. And lo, as she drew back the curtain she pointed with a long, transparent finger down the avenues of a strange land, and opened her lips and spake unto me, saying: " Look! Listen! Prophesy unto the _ c " )ung men and wnmen of the L ' niversit) ' of Marxland, even these things which vou herein behold! " So, even as St. John, the divine, said unto the world, df) I, your Prophet of the Class of 1913, say unto the people of this audience, in this, the twentieth century. " Blessed be he that readeth, and they that hear the words of this prophec ' , and keep those things which are written therein: foi ' the time is at hand! " (Revelations 1: 3.) For as I hjoked into the land of the future, 1 could discern, moving about among the dim shadows of the peoples yet to be, the familiar shapes of those fair and radiant beings who were once my classmates, now changed and transformed into citizens of the world outside, e ' en as the - h:id long desired so to be. And it came to ])ass that the ' eil before my eyes grew yet more am through the intensity of m ' -is:on. and Ijcbold, I could more thin ee them even a if the inter- I could see Austerlitz — aye, even the very Austerlitz of old — now sole owner of a manuuoth brewery, with a special brand of Ijcer named after him. A e. everywhere I looked was the " Austerlitz I ' eer " blazoned in letters of gold upon the billboards of the world ' s greatest cities. And behold, while I yet wondered at his fame, 1 ccjuld see flash befoi ' e mv vision the large and flaming headlines of the future press, and could read therein of the won- derful discoveries (in another line than that of fine beverages) of liransky, who was pronounced one of the greatest geniuses of his time. Great indeed, said the papers, were the discoveries of his wonderful brain, l)ut the most wonderful of all was the ])ractical ])lan of making spermaceti from wool fat. From this, I read, he was fast be- coming a man of countless millions. And 111! as 1 wandered on, I saw in a spacious hotel, the adored and adoring wife of a ])rosperous travelling sales ran, now married to Cline, and happ)- and contented as good wives always are. And it came to pass, as I wandered on, I saw in a huge government office in the great national city, the talented Miss Cole, and even as I gazed in wonder upon the rapt concentration of her enthusiastic countenance, I heard her name called in accents of the highest praise as the leading light among all the government chemists of the time, chosen unanimously to her position upon the election of the first Suffragette President of the United States. 227 iIhr«jMinap " ' W ' i ' rri uwii!iiH;uja!BtPgJi[img!B " !!nip " irf ijaEiz 2is X . aii i fflFiniCSIliaElSfiHDH mmninni ' TttjnF:imvmrT.;- wm- i ' vr.rT. ' t.KT. -nwir.m ' iniini And while I mused upon the wcindcrs of tlie tilings that were to he, 1 was trans])orted as in a flash to North Carolina, where Crowell reigned as State Chemist, and 1 thought. " Ave, even so could 1 see it was ever to be with him, even in the days of our work at school ! " r.ehold ! a change came over the surface of my dream, and 1 saw in an immense pool-hall, the most famous of .-dl the idayers therein a semliled, the gallant Davis, now a professional in the art of shooting the magic halls, and sitending his whole time in the fascinating and ] rotitahle pursuit. With him, hand in glove, was tlie enthusiastic ;m- nenwet ch. And it came to jjass, as 1 tied from the spot in cpiesl of further adventures, that 1 heard voices that struck upon my ears with the reverberation of familiar tones, and I listened eagerlv. ' e , 1 wa not mistaken. It really was Uoty and Riff, still engaged in arguing out that all-important, life-and-death question, " Which owes the other a drink? " ' erilv was m - hcait tired within me at this i id reminder of the days of old. and as 1 passed a grocerv store, where a fi.-iuming sign blazoned the name of " Don " to the wmdd, I heard a voice from somewhere say softly: " ( )h yes, indeed, Durding is n arried — very much married, indeed — and living the same old life at Sparrows Point! " I glanced up to see where the voice came from, but could see nothing at all but a magnihcentlv painted billboard, .■idverlising the lale t thing in po])ul;ir vaudeville, and above it, in glittering electric lights, flashed the names of ibe star ;ictors, as it were, in letters of living lire: ■■{ ' .E ' ry. E ONXEN I ' .oVS— IIEIN. An l it came to pass. ;is 1 ]iondered these things in my me s . that 1 aw, in ihe small town of Keyser, as the ]iroi)rietor of it leading em|Hiriuiii. the disappointed Glover, who. having lost his one and only aflinity during his college career, was now living a life of ■■I ' lachelor Hall " ljlessedne s, and refusing to look ujion tlie face of any woman, not pa-i the age of eightv-live years. W itb him was Tyson, who had failed to lind a girl small enough to marry. . nd a- 1 coiuinued to gaze into the xi ta of the great future so sure to be, J saw. in f;ir-away Russia one of the greatest doctors of the age, and as I looked I recognized the once familiar fe;itures of C.oldsmith. And behold! e en a I gazed and gazed ;is if f.nscinated at tlie woinlerlul achieve- ments of this great and marvelous 1 )oetoi- (ioldsmilh. I lind myself, as il borne on the wings of the wind, back to the dear old I ' niversity of .M.aryland, wliere, in the splendid structure il had grad.uallv grown to be, I saw ihe famili.ar form ol llolliday, who had re- |il;iced 1)1-. I ' lill as llisiolo-x l ' |-ofes-or, and also recognized Professor 1 l.ammel doing wh;a? .Mas! still smoking where he slmuld not! . nd lo! even as 1 sorrowed over this unchanged condition. 1 saw the form of Han- sen, and I s])oke to him, but he closed his lips uj) tightly and refused to favor me with either word or smile. Had he lost the ] ower of s])cech, 1 wondered? I ' " .iiling to get any satisfaction by my attempts to oi)en a conversation will) him, 1 turned aside, only to find myself confronted by a curious masculine looking wnran who could she be. ' Something in the face looked strangely like an old ac(|naiinaiue, yet 1 could not pi, ice lier at all till she said, with a grotesque sim])er: 228 yyiMMiinniniBPnuniimiumgniFilimilPBiH ' iffin S A ji3 vi maz i anai ai ' -gfup fmimmiir!iPTiiTmr.ii»iMTO!njtTiiimriftiMim.iuni»iflK!ii»jiMi»iiirCT ■ ' ( )nce I was a man — liiv name was Hudgins — reinemljer now? I got tired of being a man, vou see — women have it all their own way, anyhow — so I at last got into dresses. Aren ' t the - becoming? " Assuring him— or rather, her — that they were, I asked, anxiously: " J wonder if Hansen is angry with me! He wouldn ' t speak to me at all. " " Oh no! " was the reph ' . " He never opens his mouth for anybody. You see he has so much gold in his teeth now that he lives in mortal terror of being robbed. " Wondering at this, I suddenl_ - caught a glimpse of a national ball game, where Kar- wacki was winning all the honors at professional ball. Lo, even while I stood admiring his wonderful workmanship. 1 found myself in a museum, staring at the " fattest man living " and saw that it was none other than Kechner — so stout that it required three men with a machine to move him from ])lace to place. Feeling my heart wrung with pity for him, I took a long flight through space, behold- ing Kilgo, living happily with his wife and family in the country, having married and re- nounced pharmacy f(.ir the farm, because the word pharmacy took too long to spell, and he preferred to cut it in two. Muelhause and Schrader had become famous Dutch chemists, with Munzert in their employ, who still talked back to them just as he used to talk to Professor ISase. (J ' Hara was still leading a monotonous life in a small town. Rolmick was proprietor of a store in Annapolis. No signs of Neely could 1 manage to find at all, while Schaperd Schaum- burg had succeeded Hynson W ' estcott Co. Alas! I was verilv gnnving dizzy with the swift changes (if thought and emotion called forth in these strange transformations in the careers of mv old schoolmates, when I saw Miss Dull, busy with Domestic Science, having renounced pharmacy for the more woman- ly pursuit of the home, while Miss Sonnenburg was still busily selling stamps in her brother ' s store. And it came to pass that I also saw Tucker and W ' atkins on the Board of Revision of the U. S. P., while far awav in gav Paree was a famous artist whose ])ictures were fast becoming the sule t(i])ic of cmiversation of the civilized world, and men conjured with the magic letters that formed the name of C. E. Wilson. W. W. Wilxm was also an artist — an artist with words instead of the brush — his word-pictures being so impossibly exaggerated that nobody ever pretended to believe them. I felt a strange impulse to return to the college ere the scenes vanished forexer from mv view, and there, in the chemical laboratory, was Luther White, still busily engaged in the old, old tests as to the bleaching properties of Chlorine Water, while P. M. ' hite had succeeded Professor P)ase in the laboratory and was busy wdth Halliday in making the college " what thev had always thought it ought to be. " And, verily, as I beheld all these things, and mar -ellcd thereat, thinking: " A}e, as coming events cast their shadows before, even so shall it erily come to pass unto us, " lo ! the veil was drawn over mine eyes, shutting out from mv vision the things to be, and I turned my eyes back to the things that are, sure that only goodness and truth and prosperity shall follow all these brilliant days to come lo the fair and tal- ented members of the Class of 1913. 229 IV-TjinTil ■ " : i.imiiBUjf primwT pniimjiiyiiii j fiWtmmi m i i.Mnm TirffiniiaiBgl J ' W iiN M s iaz EiE i ffliii i:inr-i wT! ' mr.,MiiMtirr.Jii»TmB ' »t].i:».i r? r-nsi ' .n ' .niiiflia tn E8 £8 w w si I (iPur BtpUnnas •J? { 1 NE single tKouglit our minds inspire, WJ M One only object our amoitions nre. One single tnin our nearts desire. And tKat is-OUR DIPLOMAS! Kind fortune, pray upon us smile. Do not desert us yet a ' wnile, EacK stern professor s neart beguile. And et us-OUR DIPLOMAS! We care not if tne tariff s ni n or low. Or now s tne war in Mexico, One tKing we must and have to know. Do we get-OUR DIPLOMAS? We seek no great or nigfn renown. No puDUC praise or jewelled cro vn. But pray tlie faculty does not fro ' wn. But gives us-OUR DIPLOMAS! I i I i I I I I i i i 230 l|iiiii ' i ' Miiiiiiiiri|i|iiiiiniiiiiwiiii]iLiiMiiiaimiii " ' ' i ' ' H ' i " iiii " " ™™ ' «™i ' " » " ' ' ' ' g [If SiZ ▼ ' ul! ■W ' Ttriiii lVlli|ifr»mrT ' npiEn;TgTTy ' l s ;ni: i [i : i BTjwiiuM. ' mnimFiimi Trnn i)i»mii»E | A Srram ' E warm afteniodii in May. as our I ' mfessdr in Cliemistrv was trying to lecture on hydrocarbons, the subject tliat has been the Waterloo of more than one student, I gazed around the room trying to see some- thing more interesting so that I would keep awake. 1 noticed Neely, Wilson, Munzert and Durding were already lulled in the arms of Mor- pheus. Duty was hiding billing Crowell humming a ragtime air. It ap- peared to me that everyone was doing something other than listening to the leciurer. Realizing that 1 wnuld onl_ ' have a few more weeks at school, and the lecture, as usual, not interesting, 1 began to ponder what would become of the Faculty when the Class of I ' M 3 had gone. With this preying on my mind, 1 was soon snatched oiif into (Ireanilanrl. ' I ' ime — June l ' ' l, the morning after the University of Maryland Commencement. T ' lare — The (Kjlden ( .ate of Heaven. St. I ' eter was seen sitting on his throne surrounded b - the 1913 graduates of Phar- macy, who were now his attendants. The shades of the I ' liarniacy Facultv, everyone of whom had died of great grief because of the departure of the Class of 1 ' ' 13, entered, headed by the btarded shade of Dr. Chas. Caspari, Jr., v -ho was seen carrying " Cassie on Phar- macy " under one arm and the " L " . S. Pharmacopieia " under the other. St, Peter (to attendants) — ' " C.ee Whiz! Look what the wind blew in. It looks like a stranded part of a suffragette brigade. " St. Peter ( to Faculty ) — " Evidently you bunch of freaks wish to get into beax ' en, tnit before doing so 1 will now take the liberty of asking you a few .specific (juestions. The only persons who got into heaven without any questioning was the Class of 1913. " (Cassie now advances to the throne sniffing and rubl)ing his nose, bowing to St. Peter and his attendants.) Cassie — " St. Peter, 1 am. Sir, Dr. Chas. Caspari, Jr., Czar df the Roval Family of the Pharmacy Department of the University of Maryland, and the Official I ' ure Drug (gist) Killer of Mar} ' land. ( 1 mention the latter as onlv a matter of passing interest). I also read a few chapters of my Pharmac - and of the U. S. P. e;icli Sunda - murning instead of ox)ing; to church. " St. Peter (interrupts Cassie) — " That hot air i all right, but what do vou consider the greatest event during your life. " Cassie ( .A-ssuming a thinking attitude, e_ es flashed with anger) — " The absence of the l ' )13 Class as a b(id - from afternoon lecture. " St. Peter (smilingly) — " To call it square. I will let you come into heaven, but you must leave those two nightmares vou are carrving, behind. " 231 ( C ' assic un villin,i;l - (k-pam with hi- treasures aiid cuincs in. ) Ju t tliL ' ii a fellow with a " Wearv illie " a]ipcaraiici. ' was steii canyinj, ' a liuncli of towels anil his pockets sinlTcd wilh It l liihi-s, ami hcakers, yelling " lias anyhndv here seen Kelly. " St. I ' eter sits up and takes notice. Keli - eonies forwai ' d wearintj a piece of lilazins; siui--et for a. necktie. St. I ' eter — " .VnN- one who has Kelly for a name and wears a red necktie, can have a cho.sen seat in heaven. " St. Peter — " If the rest of von freaks wisli to gt ' t into heaven, yon will tc]! a liltle lively, jilease. " 1 )r, ll.i e. Inntonini; and inilnittoning his coal and lollow ' ed by " W ickie, " advances lini ' riedK to the thn me 1 )r. r.;i e " We are next. . ir. 1 .and m tni.alile a si-tant, however, are Deutsche Chemiker. " St. I ' eter — " What have voii .giiys to say for yourselves? " Dr. Ilase — " 1 took the ela.ss to church twice a week. I als(] taught the l)ovs how to make a knife pointful do as much work as a spoon or shovelful. " St. I ' eter ( ' ells)- " N ' ou and your unahle assistant better go to Hades and leach those unfortunate wretches there how to lessen their hnrdens by making ;i knifepointftd do the woik of ;i shovelful. " (Dr. luise, led b Wick on his dark jotUMicy. suddi ' nl)- calls out. " I smell a bunsen burner struck back. " ) ( Dand - Dave next advances to the throne looking as if he came from Spotless Town.) St. I ' eter recognizes Ills genteel ways and pleading manner, comes down from the ihroni- .and leads Dr. Culbreth into he.aven. ( . hiiid homing i beard and the attendants of St. I ' eter a]ipl;iud. The batilbe.aded sb.ade of lUuMin advances, followed by C ' arlton.) St. I ' eter (to .aitendants) — " Closest resemblance to . lnlt .and JclT I h,i ' e ever seen. " Dr. lUrison — " I am in earnest. I wish to get close to yon, ;md I am nre that after li-tening to nie vou will agree with nie. .Are yon listening? 1 can ' t ex]ilain. 1 would like lo know what became of iSlinkie W ' eslcott. " St. I ' eter (Smiles) — " I have tr.ansfoiined W e lcott into ;i blinking star, ,and be has waile l the e long vears to show ( n the beaten p.ath th.il le.ads lo your Irieiid I ' lulo. So, begone. " Si. Peter (Turning to W ' olf)- " . nd as for you, you that ])nssess angel-like eves, fas- cinating movements and charming w.ays. I ha ' e nol he.iri cnijugh to keep yoii out. " In t then I was rudeU ' .awakened by beii ' g hit on the he.ail with ,an apiilecore, and nmcli to mv disgust 1 foimd nuself again in the lectnie mom. 2H2 B liiiniiiniiniiii rnmmaTOini u iwi u iii i« ii » inTiMiiimiiigiwB H n ■ — rj » -Ml ' l)l ll .l,l,l l ll l i g ili!CTEMapg " ' ' ii«|ii|i,iiii | u. !iij|||ii»gl!llIPM!ii! -j:;afl " TX HmElZ 2isV:wiJ3 i; : !!!!! ! iu ' ]ifM ppifT " j iii;iBrBW ntr ii-flTirnwr«iiijia [fij ' iiT W ' ' f r ' T7miiT (Observations of Thiriy Minutes). Jami-:s ' insu v SooTiiinc, Svrup W ' atkins — President. Edwin Beechwood Creosote Davis — ' ice-President. HarvEv Eriodictvon Ct.inE — Secretary and Treasurer. Luther Lemonadi-: W ' lirnc — General Manager. Time — Present. Place — Conwr Iiisa)ic and Penitentiary Streets. (Enter observer, the aljove mentioned officers in active business, wearing apparel com- posed of red trousers, indigo blue coats, red neckties and blue collars, all busy waiting on trade, the following recorded in the short stay) : Lady — Mr. White, have you any i)owder? White — What kind, miss, face, gun or rat? Lady — Face. White — I am sorrv, madam, we are just out of it. ;itkins used the last on his feet a little while ago. Cline — Mr. ' hite, show the lady some powdered pumice stone. Perhaps she would like that. Lady — I don ' t care for that, thank you. (Exit.) White — Cline, you are a d — fool, you insulted that lady. Davis — Yes sir, this the best corn medicine under the sun. It is made by our own formula. It is really worth a dcjllar, but we are selling it for ten cents. It will actually take the corn out bv the root in thirty minutes. Just put it on and stay in bed si.x weeks. We guarantee it. It is a compound we worked on for several years, and has proven to be the only sure eradicator. Testimonials from all over the world are in our possession, and if you care to look at same i will show them to you. I feel sure it will do the work. Just lr - it, won ' t you? Gentlemen — What the h — is wrong with you? I wanted a purgative. Davis — Oh I I beg your pardon. How would ou like about a pint of carbolic acid? I think that is a very good purgative. Gentleman — Good night, give me a glass of water. (Exit.) Cline — Couldn ' t you sell him? Davis — No. He wanted a purgative and I offered him carlxilic acid and the d — fool liked to have gone crazy for some reason or another. Cline — No wonder! Carbolic acid for a purgative? Why didn ' t you gi e him a i.iurga- tive. Carbolic acid is poisonous. Hyoscyanii;s, belladonna or stramonium are good in ounce doses. So now, don ' t make a f — of yourself any more. Boom! Bang! Bang! Ouch! Fire! Fire! Watkins ( In rear )— I lelp ! Help ! Help! White! ' hite! (White, Davis and Cline rush to rear of store). 233 QglpWfimi ' F- ' LIIIIIUfl I Vi ' rHifii[ ' irrn it i iniri«iBti iii u j ' ' ! ' pi i ' i . !i . " jii ' !iH iiiuHiiiii,ii6 3ri .▼«J T g jj rprry ffiB tt i i tyi ¥ [ [jaElZ 2i J r. iS , ;VQ { Q I CT i ' l W!i 7gfBT m ' nffn ' ?p, ' iffii:»pi|C ftffn»-T r jv. •■ittw aruHk X TTCiir»T;iiTT. ' -nn.T.,»TmT;r.jT7-Tra yfi ' :i.:v: tmiPTiuumr-n-iiMiiiiii W ' liile — Wliat is wrong? Watkins— Oh! Davis — Look! Look! Tlii plarf is on lire. Cliiie — I ' ut it out! i ' oiir soiiU ' ijasolirx ' on it. Watkins — Xo iiu dnn ' t, turn in tlic liie alarm. White — ( ' .ive nic some kerosene. I ' ll put it out. (Coon in front of store seen hv Wliile " swiping " a pack of cigarettes). Wliite — ' ou fellows put this thing out, I see a coon stealing. Hey! Hey! ' ou black faced (1 — . i)Ut them cigarettes down. ( Sta rts for him at the rate of 40 miles an hour. Coon makes a " bee line " for the door. White pur-ues, runs him for two hours, finally gel- the coupon and returns; fire e.xtinguished I . Walkin- — Well, 1 liked to have seen my finish jusi then. White — What was the cause of this? Watkins — Well. 1 was filling these cap-ules of dyn.nnite and the caps lii(ike l ;is though llie were m i go )d. .-Ks 1 did not care to ilispensi.- anything hut lirst-class stuff. 1 thought I would test one of them. 1 put it in a can of gasoline and put a match to it ;ind the stuff e.xjjloded. showing ' tw;is impure. ( . fter a short confusinn. ;dl settle down and ])roceed to wait on customers). Lady — Mr. Watkins, ha e you any nail brushes? Watkins — No madam, we haven ' t but wi h;ive something just as good. Lady — Would you show it to me; Watkins — CcrtainK ' , (Twists around and |)ro(!uces a horse brush ) , 1 low ' s ih;il kiddo? Lady — ' ' h ! ■(JU don ' t understand me. 1 want something for my nails. Watkins — ( )h, I beg your ])ardon, you want a h.anniier, just step across the street to the hardware store. ( Lady leaves in disgust i. Ladv — Have vou a good a|)pelizer. .Mr. White? White — ' » ' es mam, we have some very nice " Wine of Cardui. " Lady — I said ap])etizcr! White ( )h ! 1 beg ()ur p.ardon. Ibiw would you like sume rat poison? Lady— What do you take me for? (E.xitl. Cline — Soda watei ' ? Red, bl.ack- or white? Hoy— While. Cline — I ' ay me fu-sl. (r. i - |)a si. ( ' loUy! We are i ul of the w bite, how wduld c;is- Inr nil do? r,ii (■nod-night. ( E.xil, leaves nil iney I . ( I ' jiters Doctor). I)oetor--W;ilkins, what is the dose of ( )leoresin of Aspidinm? Walkins — ' tiie tn two j)iiits. DoiMnr. I )octor — I la e y( m ;iny ? W .atkius ' ii sir, ju-i dul, we b;i e pl nlynf I ' aregoric, though. Doctor 1 low di I you sell it ? Watkins — ( )h. in bottles, cans, bari ' els or any other lorm. Doctor — I n-eau what is the price? W.atkins — L c. a gallon in bulk of ounces, ])rii ided on w.ml a pint. Doctor (Leaving) — What kind nf ;i place is ibis? W.-ilkins . Modern Drug Store! N nu sawed-olT, h;innnered dow ii nothing. 234 Lll l ' l lH I|I HM] l l 1 i | ' ,i ll lUil lll M [ IU | i !ll )nil l | IH in » i iei n [|W t | lW ]r ti l K(l- ' irLlP ■■■Hwii iffnijMiillii ' tTTiiTTgmsiiirnTmBinrTiiTmnMniiiNiMiciilljnifilW " Ti Ilf EIZ ssVvcJas j [ ll[III B " |TWI ' »HW m]nfinifrT!ViB! aj ,.JiffiailTT7nj ' T;rT;Tr-flT gzTCT autrb — A inrtm ! ( ' I ' l ' oublc, and in some instances, suggestions given). liransky — Me is supersaturated with hot air. Isn ' t troubled himself, hut for " crap ' s sake " consider the rest of us poor d — s. W ' atkin- — His look is too wise for a sane man and alsn lias other coniplicalions. (See Davis for information). Cline — The exuljerances of his top piece are disapi earing vith(jut a cause. v ' chrader — He is too fresli. We suggest a sedative, such as aconite given in pound doses. " I ' lorcnce " — An nculist preferred. Her eyes are unnianagealjle. Tucker — Trouble unknown. He seems to be blind, deaf and dumb of late. Hardly think it the big head, since it is too small for that. If big feet could cause such, we have a clue. Call at once, complicatiims feared. Austerlitz — He is " runted. " A small lihonograph, suitable for insertion suggested. N ' ocal chords twisted. Schapiro — His head is flat. If you have human brains on hand, bring same. If not, hog brains will do. We have a shut gun. Don ' t forget the adhesive [ilaster. lludgins — Female features, llring a man. We can use his, her or its clothes. Schaumburg — Has big head. , ct quick, for we fear indications of a saw mill will be -isible otherwise. Wilson — His trouble is love. If antidnte for same is available, get here d — quick. If not, bring sonie powder and shut. We ha -e the gun. Xolifv an undertaker als(_T. T s()n — Tniiiblc unknown; fear coni|)lic;itions. Stud)- " Diseases of Children " and gel here ciuick. Miss Cole — Love aft ' airs, heart all twisted up. Neely — His head and feet have valencies too nian - foi ' his body. His head, owing to fact is emptv. May do, but feet are all out of proportion. Don — Head and brain complications. If you ha e these on hand, bring same, together with a hannuer, saw and some 40-penny wire nails. We can furnish remainder of body. Doty — Abdominal troulile. l ' " n- " craji ' s sake " luu " |-y. A .Mt. X ' esuvius eruption feared and no rare relics are expected either. Rolnick — Troul:)le serious. Seven pounds of strychnine, a l)ox and a bole in the ground six feet deep suggested, but no preacher. 235 " Ti l LaEIZ jis H X . Z aE 7tmtimejv " " itnNtm m!«um ' ' Bm ' ' ' Mm »!ii ' jp yi! ; ' »f ' tifTflww:ww ii ' ii ' i ' PMi , ffr« ffBwijHTWtif»um iMiW «| ntm t T ' Tniit ' jjfuFi H iJil Vr j£H n ' .iiiiBiiim ' H i «i,ia;i..ii»nMmr..-nnro ' «t] " .i,!i: .imi. ' " jiuuijii ' -nn ' iiiiiiinpri KifF — Xervoiisiicss. He is doomed I ' lnancially ntlR-rwiM ' (Lai). .Statistics ) . Keener — As to trouble — ( .ood-nijjlit 1 I ' .iy head, mouth and feet; al n a1)dominal com- plieatiniis. In fact the only perfect thini; alunit him i his eye tooth. Say, don ' t prescribe, just jirepare _ ' oiir " picklini; li(|uid. " Send covered wai iin and a white sheet. We have a shot (jun. Meulhause — Comiilication- of niouih. I ' .ring antidote for (|ue tions, and enough cement to cover a month 7 12. Also a cainiou in case of emergency. Xo preacher or coflin though. We lia e a furnace easily reached. W . W. Wilson — Hair of head causing heart trouble. Xo brain complications, they are in hi heel, llring a pair of sheej) shears, horse brush and curry comb. We have an elec- tric chair. K.arwacki — ' oiil of italit . Ju.st notify undertaker if your " pickling liox ' " is full. Xolhing to do hut piU him in has lieen dead for two years. ( ) ' Hara — Same as al)o e. Ndid of vitality. Cure impossible. Just send 40 pounds of 12-incli dvnamite, with cap and fu-e. vc have the matches. Kilgo — Insanity. Life of ;i Robinson Crusoe suggested. .Scio Islands suitable. Crowell — Annuals. Xerve stimulants enough to fniish the same. Impossible. iFiual iExamtuattini in llntany ( r.y iJr. riilt ). T. Exi)lain the method of a plant ' s breathing, llow? (a I Did you e er hear a snore coming from a " Rose I ' .ud ? " II. Whv cannot a ])lant ' s ] istil be called ;i rcvoher? III. Describe fully the liark of a Dogwood. 1 ' . What is the ;ipple of a I ' otatoe ' s yv ' f . Is the fool of an )ak liee e er IroiiMed with corns, or just acin ' iis? Why ;- Did vou evei ' see a I ' ootless tree? Describe same. State when and where you s;iw ' it. C. K. Wii.soN. .36 JUNIORS inim iiniiiriniiiiikaiwiL ' lijltimillirmfl ' HilllMIllj Ifllll D niJ H i ' nP K " " ' " ' " ' ' " - ' ' - L7-ffiIiiJimgJ ' ' " " ' ' i ' ' ' i | ' i ' ' ' i ' i !kgM!B!L» " J ' 71 ' t " ' ltMI ' lil! " iPl I SlZ a iW as , I l[ iiiiiiiii iiiii» ' i«iiir»mwiiin8 HTiB ' B jnnAM:«imiii.i!limxtiiraJi ' Tfmma.mmtimmm Mtiiiim .n:mmi ' iiuut, Mxmn jpiprmarij (Ulafia ' k lAMKs Akmstronc, President W.M. Earl. kCi.rKiC Nice-l ' resident ■M. L. Maikin Secretary CfAK ]. Avn Treasurer H. E. TdDD Historian HoMKK Phillips Sergeant-at-Arms •it? El ' K ' A- Akfavroux C 1 1 ARLi ' .s Arm stronc. G]-:u. J. Avn D. J. Row " m. a. Paki.ktt Ant.i ' .l a. Koddn C. E. Harris (ii ' .dKCic Evans Frank Schwartz ISRAP ' .L Lll-.IIMAN S. 1. Dl ' .MARCd Xarciscii 1). Cross Ai,r.i:uT W. Harding Wm. D(iNn -AN Edward Schmidt D. MiLLiNC. Frhcvson J. C. Oppi ' .r R. Stum mi: R (Elasa Soil C. J. Fi.oM HARR ' i- R. SiDlWAIRiC J. G. NiTiii-.ic ClarKnck Nic,c.i-:rs Harx ' i- - ' I ' odd Norman Storm Elmkr Starr r.I ' .RNARD F ' . RonSlCNI ' .Z F ' i ' Rdinand Pross, Jk. HoMi ' .R Phillips loii.x T. Mkkth J. Paladic G. A. McNamara Wm. E. McClure CiiAs. Marecki F. J. Marecki W. L. Mahon j. E. Eili.ich F ' rontis LiU ' TZ Ross ). Li ' .. dI ' ;r Wm. K. Johnson hi■:nr • jockicl Milton Iacobs Chas. K. STirrLKMLvLR J. H. Hi ' Kv C. S. GoODRfM Antonio L. FLi.iro ' . M. C ii.oN L. R. Di-Ki-.s .Morris Citri-;ni!aum S. C. ColIKN J no. Carri. ' L Y. Caplan HoMKR PiROOKS Frank N. Rutchlr I. G. llKKi: ipniiiirirfyiiiiMMrtwwitiiMaufljBii[«i™ ' i» ' iiii " M ' ™j»i« vVUI 7 1 1 1 „ 1. 1 ,1 1? ' II ' aiiifiiTjrE " . irrTTT ' ljiPT " " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' H " • " »graPj. ' ' fllS ' f- " ' g !!!!ffll " imi EIZ flsVWts j l m lKilh !!! W K VM}i ' MtM rw ' nvf ' tf mMa i ' )iim ' T ' TT ' A.Ti frj , ffjini rir:igT.nwiTa :» Tsurtg:r..; Ty T osTi ' :TJvF FTnvm.niua Juuiiir Jllianuarij i istnrij , ' WAv ' a sunny day in October that the Junior Class of riiarniacy lirst assembled on the University grounds. Men from all [larts of the globe clasped hands and friendships f(jr belter or worse. It was I hen that we began to oljlain an insight of the great, and to Us. unknown realm of Pharmacy. Professor r ase was the lirst lo greet the class. He gave us iteresting and somewhat in iig talk on the [last history of the Universitv of Mar land. ' i ' hus we were launched into L " ni- versity life. The class was welcomed bv the Faculty and we began at once to feel at home. b or ihe tirst few davs our men suffered from severe attacks of delirium tremens at the sight of a v cnior. l)Ut after becoming better ac(|uainted with each other and di - cox ' ering that the Senior Class were well disposed toward us, we waxed strong in the con- tem])lation of c)ur numbers and our physical prowess. Thus our fears were crystallized and we l)egau to feel more at ease. We had barely begun our work when it occurred to u that otiicers should be elected to look out for the interest of the class. ( )ur tirst meeting was held in the Auditorium of the I ' harmacy Ikiilding. The organization was expedited by Messrs. Caspar! and Hynsoii. who delivered addresses upon that subject. Piclow i.- a list of the ofificers elected: Cii. Ki.i ' .s I-. . k. istkonc. — President. ii,i.i. .M Iv .McCi.i ' RiC — ' ice-l ' residenl. ' iLi.i. . t P. M.MION — Secretary. Gkorc.K P . ■|) — Treasurer. 1 lo.Mi-u I ' ll ii.i.ii ' S — Sergeant -at -Arms. ll. u i; Iv Tonn- -Historian. )ur next dutv was that of selecting class colors and pin. After a number of discus- sions criin on and gold were chosen, . ince these matters lia ' e been attended to our minds are as ease and we are readv to d(j some hard studying ( ?). ( )n Xovember the twelfth we put aside our books to lake part in the celebration of the one hundred ami fifth amiiversarv of the old and honored L ' niversity of Maryland. Preceded by our banner of crimson and gold we took i)art in the Acatlemic Proccs-ion. After the impressive cere- monies held at the Westminster Church, on the corner of l ' ' ayette and Creene streets, we dc- ])artcd with the .spirit of the institution dee])ly instilled into the uttermnst recesses of our hearts. The balance of the afternoon was spent in having a good time at the various places of amusement and ac |uainting some of the fellows with the city. Upon Novembe r 240 [ll gl Wrt i ' j M vmi ' H W ' iwiMTifHiiirmTTTT-m.TTir rT r.gTiTTiny p Tinn Jl ' JliM ' i ' ' ' " J ' lti|. " T. ' g " II!lffi I s i; z aB i miMhtiii: ' i w im:nWimmn,i ' i mi iitwm: :rnm,mmiiiukn first we were accdi ' dcd a ninst ciijovaljle reception by tlie Faculty. Althoir li sunie of our members did not dance, all agreed that they spent an afternoon that will long be re- mendjered. The object of the reception, which can be readily seen, was to bring the Junior and Senior Classes into closer fellowship with one another. Since these events of pleas- ure we go back to our studies with renewed vigor, also keeping books occasionally. We will never forget our old business friends F. G. Brockett and H. O. Sale and several others with whom we transacted considerable business. (Jur class is graced b ' onlv one voung ladv, ] Iiss Patterson, who promises to lead the class. She made the boys sit up and take notice. We are really glad to have found some- thing that vill make us wake up. We believe that most of the members are in some way related to Hip " an Winkle, as evidence of such has been very prominent. We wish to thank vou. gentle reader, for vour kind indulgence in wading through this. )i:iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiC]iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiMiiiiiiirr( ®l]rij it ' Ml ■if? Kencath a shadv tree they sat lie held her hand — she held his hat, 1 held nn- lireath . ' ind la (|uitc still, The - kissed — 1 s;iw tliem dn it. lie held that kissing was no crime. She held her lips up every time, I held my peace and wrote this rhyme While thev thought that no one knew it. C. E. Wilson. ))3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiE:iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiitic:iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiti[3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiitr. 241 W ' ' ■ " ■imnrnim IMl l ss yj « .. mm i i i ) ; n i ' i,l ll , i l, mMimgEg " " i " ' " » ' ' » ' i " ' " ' ' J M!i ' i ' ' I » gM!I y s i;Kiz aii i mAwm i mK iim mmnjii!m wmimmwA nimm imiii ' Miu:immMimik% Jarullij at Ham rl nnl •ill? Maarh of dluBtrurttoit (Arranged in Order of Election). Judge: Henry D. Harlan (Dean) Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. JosKrii C. Francf:, Esq., Corporations, Pleading, Practice and Legal Ethics. Judge Henry Stocki ' .kidge, Intcrnatidnal Law, Public and Private, Conflict of Laws. Edgar Allan Poe, Esq., liills and Notes, Sales, Suretyship. VV. Calvin CiiEstnut, Esq., Criminal Law and Insurance. Judge James P. Gdrter, Judicial Equity, Evidence and Damages. Judge |oiin C. Rosi ' :, Jurisdiction and Procedure of the Federal Courts, Admiralty and Bankruptcy, Patents, Trade-marks, Co]n ' rights and Unfair Competition. HerisKrt T. Tiffany, Esq., The Law of Real Property. Eli Frank. Esq., Title to Real Property, Conveyancing, Torts and Director of the Moot Court. AlisErt C. Ritchie, Esq., Commercial Law, Shipping and Elementary Law. ClI. KLES J. UoNAPARTE, EsO., The Law of Contracts. Judge Carroll T. Honu, Executors and .Administrators, Personal Property and Bailments. Samuel Want, Esq.. Director of Library and Students ' Adviser. 243 l t«n i » i imriii im»Mwiii " iwi ' " iii i i ' i. i ' i»i ' i» " i ' »iiii " ' ™»»it»«M TU T atTfll ' llEinitf " ' ' " " " ' l " !IIZ:1H! IWH ' !t! ' a ' ' ' gJ ' ' l T " ' h:!ii - ij ii|J [ [j EIz ry 5 J m l i ' l ' il ' ' i ff ' l ' . ' ffr ' ' pn 6fcffff TTTraMy;WJi iB| ' rii; wr T ' ' imi-[f ff r™TTT ini rLT;A Mtir7t; ' T?rT?Tr ' fl- w t. Tnnrm:zfi " .nr: iuu l CtUiii ' i (Ofttrrrs I i:;i iii:uT I,. ( il■: .Mi:s Presi lcm. ' i:i!.sTi-:k C. Tai.i icc-l ' iTsidc ' iit Jami: M. II I ' niNiiN Secretary L. Ci.Aiiii: r)Aii.i:N Ti-casurcr W. M i:i.i:niKM.: 1 Iakt Serjjcant :ii-An)i L. C ' l.Ariii-: llAii.i ' ; ' ! ' -Xssnciati- Ivlitnr Tinna M ani ap; 244 L. Clai-i)i-; liAiijvv. Ouaiitico, Maryland. Age, 21; Weight, 183; Height, 6.1 4. A.P). 1911 St. John ' s College, Annapolis. Treasurer Senior Class ; Editor Law Depart- nitnt " ' ] ' i:NkA Mariaiv. " " If vol! strike a ihorn or rose, 1 f it hails or if it snows. Keep a-goin " . " Astounded the Moot Cnuvt by " carrying " a horse several lilncks. Nii, it was not a feat of strength, simply a sly way of showing his a ' - lesiance to " The Eastern Sho ' . " W ' li.i.TAM Cass 1 ' .akki:r, Lakeland, Haltimore C(iunt -, Maryland. Age, 21; Weight. l. ' iS ; Height, 5.9. " I5o not loiter nor shirk. Do not falter nor shrink; I ' .ut just think out (iur work, And then work dUt your ' think. " " He holds the Moot Court record fm- the number of prayers presented : twenty-fiye is a conservative estimate. Lotus P. l oi.r,iANo ( " Liiu " ), Towson, Maryland. .Age, 23; Weight, 138; Height, ?.7. " The inquiring spirit will not be controlled; We would make certain all and all behold. " Every inch a lawyer ; has passed the bar ex- amination. A rapid-fire talker; his words run over each other in their hurry to rush forth. 245 EnXU ' ND 1!. Cl.AK ' , rA, j. H. I ' . lialtimorc. .Maryland. Age. 24; Weight, 140; Height, . .11. .■ .ri, liihns Hopkins L ' niversity. " Well grounded in theory There is sure to be, When experience is added, A perfect tree. " To him helling the- distinction of possess- ing tile nnl - genuine mustache in the class. There are several other " atteni])ts. " hut his has arrived. Imix W. r)ANi.i; -, }u. ( " l ' rofcssor " J, Baltimore, Maryland. Age, 40; Weight, ISO; Height, .V8. " Hell itself must ield to industry. ' ' The patriarch of the cla s. Hut in spite of his fortv summers as young as the rest of us. A man is onlv so old as he feels — and acts. I lAKin I ' .. l " i i;Ki:, Toinpkin- il]e, C ' li.irlcs Comity, .Mar laiid. .Age, 24; Weight. 140; Height, . .10. ( " .raduate Mcnonough Institute, l.a I ' lata. Maryland. " His looks do argue him replete with mod- esty. " He seldom speaks, and when he does, it is hardly above a whisper. Seems alw. ' iys to be dreaming of the i|niel life of Soiuhein . lary- lan.l. 246 Jamks a. Fui ton, Baltimore, Maryland. Age, 17 Weight, 133; Height, 5.10. " Shun — shun the liowl! That fatal, facile drink Has ruined many geese whu dipped their quills in ' t, Bribe, murder, marry, but stear clear of Ink Save when you write receipts for paid-up l)ill in ' t. " — Kipling. A man who can talk — and talk intelligently — on any subject from Delaware ])i)litics to the philosophy (jf Elbert Hubljard. J. Ci.KvivL. ND GricE ( " Jim " ), Baltimore, Maryland. Age, 24; Weight, 180; Height, 5.11. " Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look. " A married man — one of the few of which we boast. liut this fact does not deter him from his good time with the " boys " — once in a while. Always gets mad when bested in an argument. Likes to tell the lecturers a point or two. Hi ' kiiivUT Li -iN(.ST()N (jKN ' MI ' S ( " Bert " ), K2 Baltimore, Maryland. .-Xge, 21; Weight, 145; Height. 5.9. President, I ' n2- ' L . " So gentle, yet so brisk, so wondrous sweet. So fit to prattle at a lady ' s feet. " A natural born politician. .- s president of the College Men ' s Democratic Club he aided materially in the election of President Wilson. But he is modest and claims none of the honor. 247 |i ii 1 l. M n;i ' iN Hi-;ssi " .v ( " jack " ). Wiiridii, Mar_ laiKl. A. ;c, 22; Wci-Iu, U)0: Height, 5. ' ) 4. A. I ' .. W a-liingliin College. " Miuli -Ui(l - is a weariness of the Hesh. " ' In pite of the fact that he is a ineniher of ihe liar, he coniks -ends to visit us once a nKinlli. Takes all e aiiiin;itiiins on hi nerve anil ll.•ls e them. CiiAKi.Ks II. Stan ' i.i ' v. In. ( " riuck " ). i :i K Laurel. .M,ir land. .Xge. 24: Weight, U.O ; Height, .= .10j j. " . nil when ;i lacly ' in the case, ' (lU kudw .all other things gi e ])l,ice. " hen his ihuies as schonlniaster are nut ex- tremely liurdenMinie, he is with u . While at college, gained a rejiutation as a lover, and if rumors niav he relied on he retains it si ill. J. Li.oN n 1 Iarsii max. I lagerstdw n. .Marylaml. .Age, 2 ' ?: Weight, I ' - ' O; Height. . .7vl. A.i;. Jnniala Cllege. l ' ' l(). " Here iiu ni.i ee Henediel. the married man. " He ha-- deignul to i-it us twice this ye.ar. and twice only. Is already |ir;iclicing l.iw in Ilagerstown " yet. " This i-- Imt .a sample of the many Washinghm C ' dunty idioins which 1k ' hurls fiirili in .a few mintue- Cdiivers.aliiin. 248 W. MkIwBournk Hart, lialtimore, Maryland. Age, 22 Weight, 152; Height, 5.10 . Man may hold all sorts of posts Jf he ' ll only hold his tongne. — Kipling. Our genial Liliiarian ; also the L ' ni -ersity ' s — or should I say Maryland ' s — greatest au- thority on Criminal Law. Then it nnist nut he forgotten that he knows a thing or two ahout the Constitution! CiiAKr.i ' s M. IlKNnKusoN ( " Charley " ), K i- Uallimore, Mar land. Age, 21 ; Weight. 12. : Height, .s.r,. " Who can foretell for what high cause This darling of the Cods was hoi-n? " Delights to argue with Judge Corter. With a shake of the head, " Really, Judge, I (I(.)n ' t Ihink that ' s so! " James M. Hk.pbron ( " Hep " i, lialtimore, Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, l. O; Height. ?. . Secretary Class, l ' ' l, , " Who shall douht the secret hid L ' nder Cheops ' i) ranii(l Was that the contractor did Cheops out of several millions? " Everyhody knows Hephron. the hook-man. He has a sylkalius for every suhject, some good, some liad, some indifferent. He begs leave to announce that he will he in the same business next year. It is dmililful wlicn lie will begin the practice of law! 249 1 . AuTlilR jlCTT, ' ii " ginia. Age, 24: lld-hi. 3. 10 ' ..: Weight. 145. " C.ixl made liim. liierefnrc let him pa.- .-; a.s a mail. " Ila been ili--eun i ilate since the departure of his friend and side partner. Johnson. l ' ,ut he can still argue with liimsclf if necessar . EK.NtST l . N |n. i:s. Deer Park. .Marylaml. Age, 26; Weight. l.iO; Height, r.GjA. A.n. ()hi. sk-yan I ' niversity. I ' llO. " He gains the prize who can nmsl endure, ho faces i-sues, he who n.ver shii ' ks, Whci waits and watches, and who always wcirks. " At one time he did nothing hut work. .Vnw he has yielded to a few temptatinns ; will reall - go to the theatre once in a while. Did ynu ever hear him cuss " ? I li;. m 1 ' .. .M. . . ( " I len " 1, Orangeville, llaltimore County. .Maryland. . ,ge. 2.1 : Weight. 140; Hcighi, 5M. " Siinie lia e at lii- t for wils. then pi lets ])assed. Turn critic- next, .and prn cd plain fools at last. " A ni i-t nervous individual. Was never kncjwn to he still for a single minute, es- |)ecially during lectures. . ide partner of 1 k-|)lii ' ()n. 260 Edward DuffiEld Martin ( " Ed " ), A A$ llahiniDre. Maryland. Age. 24; Weight, 148; Height, 3.7. A.B. Iiilins Hnpkiii.s University. " Deep on his front engraven Deliberation .sat. and public care. " An inveterate worker. ' J1ie cheerful side of his nature is best shown by the manner in which he submits to Hart ' s grimaces. One with a less cheery disposition could not endure them. WiLI.lAM HKRRI ' RT MF.LLOR, Ellicott City, Maryland. Age, 20; Weight, 165; Height, 5.11. " What ' s the use of living if Y(iu can ' t live all the time. " One who delights to " rave " before a jury. Waving his arms frantically, he shouted " Gentlemen, there is not one " skintilla ' of evi- dence ! " Sa.muicl Skvmocr MI ' RRick ( " Sey, " also " Merck " ), B0 n rSaltiniore, Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, 140; Height, 5.9. A. P.. Johns Hopkins University, 1911. " I cannot do everything; r,ut still I can do something. And because 1 cannot do everything, I will not refuse to do the something that I can do. " — E. E. Hale. Even-tempered, quiet, unobtrusive. Though not eloquent, a persuasive talker. 251 R(ii;i;kt CkAiiAM Muss rixnger " ), Annapolis. Maryland. Afxe, 21 : c-ii, ' lu. l. S; Ik-i-lu, ' r .W ' j. . . ). l ' ' ll. St. j(.lin . " Ilaiiff SDiTow, care will kill .a cat, and ihore- forc let ' s lir nicrrv. " . merry, hut niDudy. Annnpolitan. When merry ' tis well; hnt when otherwise, bewa re. . lways observe 1 b_ - judj e Rose when tlie Jud,ge reads his .Vnnapolis jokes. lli ' .x I.ioNr;i, X. Tii, . so. , I ' .ah inii ire. Maryland. Age. 2( : W ei-ht. 14. ; Height. . .0. " The skip] ers say I ' m erazy. but 1 can prove ' em wrung. " — Kipling. We Would hate to put vnu to the trouble of doing it; o we won ' t re(|uire it of you. " .Manv tliaiiks. " did vou sav? Roi;i;kt 1 1. I ' l-i ' ii.. K i r.altimoi-e. .Maryl.anil. Age, 2.=i: Weight, 14.-; Height, 5}). " Ihiw line, hnw blessed a thing is work— fi ir «onie i lue eKe I " Anniher nend)er of the b;ir. lias been ei.n at the I ' niversity at lea i twice this ye.ar. lie be.nt 1 lait in -everal exa:) ' -. ju t ask ilart about it I 252 J. Louis Rcjmk, B n, B O A I ' .altiniore, Maryland. Age, 21; Weight, 135; Height, 3.8. Deichmann ' s Preparatory School, ' 08. Baltimore City College, 1910. Manager Basketball Team, ' 12; awarded hnudrarv " AI, " ' 12; Member Athletic Com- cil ; Class Treasurer, ' 11; Treasurer Taney Law Society, ' 11; Secretary Blackstone So- ciet -, ' 11; Assistant Manager Basketball Team, ' 11; Manager Law De]3artment Base- ball Team, ' 11; member Tennis Tournament Committee, " 11 ; Secretary General A. A., ' 11 ; Member F " reshman Baseball Team, ' lO- ' ll; Member Photo Committee, 10; Member Law Department Dance Committee, ' 11. George E. Rullman ( " Buzz " ), Annapolis, Maryland, Age, 23; Weight, 133; Height, 3.8. A.B.St. John ' s, 1911. " Not in the clamor of the crowded street, Not in the shouts and plaudits of the throng, Hut in ourselves arc triu nph and defeat. " — Longfellow. Another dail ' visitor from Annapolis. Af- ter trying several vocations has tinalh- settled on the Law, and a lawyer he will l e. This we are willing to swear to. Wn.i.i.vM St.ani.i ' . ' ( " Bill " ), O-i; K Laurel, Maryland. Age, 22; Weight, 162; Height, 6. A.l!. St. John ' s, Dll. " Sleep that knits up tlie raveled sleeve of care, The death nf each day ' life. Sure labor ' s bath, . nd lialm of hurt minds. Great nature ' s second course, Chief UDurisher in life ' s feast. " — Shakespeare. He kniiws no greater j() than to sleep dur- ing an entire lecture. .- t nther times, alert enough, but let a lecture btgin and automati- cally, as it were, his eyes close and liis head begins to nod. 253 Websti-.k C. Tai.i.. I ' altiiiiDrc, .M(l. Asc 21 : Weight, UiO; HeiKln, C). ' ice-i ' rcsi(!ciU of Class, l ' )12-l ' ' l,i ; Cliairmaii of liaiKjuct Coni.uiUc ' c, 1 ' ' 13. " It ' s easy encnigh to he pleasant When life flows like a song; lUit the man wurlh while is the man with a smile When everything gf)es dead wrong. " A constant conii;anion of our 1 ' resident, Grymes. ' Idle two are inse])arahle. So he was n ade second in command. " ' The Peerless i " ollo vL-r ! " Wiij.i.x.M Ui.i.Kuii ' . k. i;k ( " Hill " ), K i l!altinii)re. Maryland. Age, 23 ; Weight, 143 ; Height. 3.8. " I never thrust my nose into other men ' s por- ridge. " He attends lectures at the University. Was never seen around at any other time. " A mvsterv. " lli;. i; II ai.i;n, K 1 Haltinii ' re, .Maryland. Age, 21 : Weight, U,4 : Height. 3.11. " In ain ' t no use to grumhle and complain; It ' s just as cheap and easy to rejoice; When Cod sorts (jUI the weather and ends rain. W " y rain ' s my choice. " — Riley. Xo matter when or where he ' s seen, there is alwavs an air of cunteniment ahoul him. Likes to tell of hi work " nn the faian. " 254 ■miu«ijiiiuiii.ynTi ' ' " ' i ' fliiiiorRgglii:! " i ' i -J} , s v ZiAaiiZ l ' [|iii B " m i " " .I!3 mm m.wn im;:imTminnji ' jfm:riiimn:!m ' m K ' . i islorij nt mm Ham (ElasB ' J? T the very outset, I recall a stanza which Kipling places at the be- ginning of one of his " Departmental Ditties. " If 1 remember cor- rectly it is as follows : " Lest you should think this story true, 1 merely mention 1 Evolved it lately. ' Tis a most Unmitigated misstatement. " Now the point is this : Being loosely associated, as we are at the Law School, one does not gain that intimate knowledge of his associates which is obtained in those schools and colleges where classmates are thrown con- stantly together. So from the very fact that I have but this superficial knowledge of a great number, indeed of the majority of the members of the Class of l ' ' l,i, it has been neces- sary for me in discussing the several men to draw on m} ' imagination to a great extent, and it may well happen that the traits there depicted are but imaginary and evident misfits. If this be true, I crave nuv pardons. But now to discuss the Class of 1913 as a class. It is an average class, no worse, I think, than those which have preceded it; :io better, I hope, than those which are to fol- low it. But in considering it — and I think that this observation applies equally to all other classes — there is evident a lack l)oth nf Class and of University spirit. Every man is here for a purpose: to study Law, and to get the most possible out of the course of instruc- tion. And in doing this he seems to forget all else but self — to forget that man is a social creature. True, this i a L ' niversity; but still 1 think that there would l)e more pleasure in the work and n:ore benefit to the individual, if we were drawn closer together in our relations as classmates and as members of a University that has given to Maryland many of her noblest figures in all walks of life, but more particularly in the Law. Under a new Provost, the different departments of the University are considering the advi.sability of a closer and more perfect union. Would it not be well if the several classes of the Law Department were to notice this tendency, and were to bind themselves together with bands of comradeship and mutual endeavor? I realize that it is now too late for the Class of 1913 to accomplish this end, but it is to be sincerely hoped that the classes of the future may be able to instill into their mend ers a kindly regard for the well-being of their fellows and a feeling of due reverence for their . lma Alater. For .some of us the course at the University has consisted of three years of hard work; others have availed themselves of the opportunity offered by the authorities and are completing the course in two years of work equally as hard. I ' .ut in spite of its diffi- 255 ■ (■■. ' ■milllirr ' trrnmijmT ' ir ' lhlfl i: , ' P ' ' i ' ;t l ' ' ! ' n ' ' ; PTi i j yfTg iMCfPJi iii j fTr; ' ffi [Eal7ffI.JEImg .ff°| nrwll|w r . llqBlpyl TlfTTTTgH!l■lJly s iv Z AailZ l T ' " in ' :n)i ii ' i H " i: ' .. ' ' MtiTrr-: - mTiTT.TTiwnpH cully. lliL work lia been, in llie irain. iiitercstiiii, ' . ' J ' u be sure, ibis slalenieiU. like ni()st of the rules of Law. has its cxce])lions. more or less numerous. What has been inlerestin j to some of us iias been cxtrenieK dull lo olliers. and vice versa. So it would -.er e nu j nod ])urpose. nor would it be politic, for the writer to nicnlion those particular courses and lecturers which have es])ecially a])i;ealed to him. No other members of the class would agree with him. ' rhroughout the three ears tlu-re has been, in name at least, a class (jrjjani alion. I ' .y this is meant that al the beginnirg uf each year the niemliers have met and. with due grav- ity, ])roceeded to elect officers, f ro n a president down to a sergeant-at-aniis. Who ihey were for the first two years is unknown to the writer, and undoubtedly to a majority of the class. . t the beginm ' ng of the present scholastic year the ])rocess was repeated. It re- sulted in the election of Herbert 1.. (irynies to the ] ri. idency. The duties of the ollice have been ;i bl - discharged b him. It wa . iii a gre;it mea-ure. due to his eflforts. that the class is re]jrcseiited in the present voltnne of ' 1 ' ]:ni . .M. i i. i: after a period extending over several vcars, during which the Law School was conspicuously absent from the pages of this |)ublication. Webster C. Tall was duly elected to the vice-presidency. I ' .nt it is as Chair- nian of the llantinet Co mnittee that he has rendered signal service to the class. The com- mittee rei)orts that it has arranged for a ban(|uet at the Hotel Emerson soon after the Kaster holidays. It is with e.ager aiiticii)ation that e ' er - mjnd)er is awaiting tliis occasion. Here wid be an opportunilv to become better .•ic(|ii;iiiitc l with --oiiie of the men that wc ha e walked with ill the past but ha e onl knoxsii in a carnal, ol ' f li;ind nnnner. Ilui to return to the clas oflicers: James .M . Ikplnon w.is designated S ecretar_ - ; L. C. ISailev. Treasurer, and last, but b no nie.an ' - least. W. .Melbourne Hart. Sergeanl-al- . rms. L ' ]) to the jire- eiU the e three ha ' e not ln-en o ei " worked in their respective olhces. There is not much more to say. The time i not far distant when we will ha e com- pleted our course, received our degrees, and dep ' artecl finm the Law School to ])ur ue the [)ractice of our chosen profession in differen part of tliL ' Slate and Country. I ' .nl where- ever we go, be il far or near, let us ever rente I ' ber vacli indixidual of tlie L ' la of I ' U.v . nd furthermore, let us strive to uphold the noMr ir.-idition of the rni ersily of .Maryl.and. 256 IIIINIItl l i|i[|iiMli ' lul ' ,|i ' | .|.Ji.| iliili.iiHii IV ii . " illllll ' KJi I III a llllllliil I I I I I I ■ I l l l i|ii|llll l ' lf.|.| ' l ' i|«|ii|r. H W i ?iii iiiiijiiiiiiiii I ' £iiiiiiii iii.i ' iiiiiiii,i-iiii i III iiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiii iii|ij ' iiiiiiiiii[iF " Itll Mil P _ |ll|ll|l |.l|ll|ll| |.l|N|U|ll|Hl ' | l| " | M |.|l.|l||l|L ' : .= iiiiiiii ii I ft i«tijiiiijiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiui ' i ' !|iirii i tC ' t|..iiiiiiiiriitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiit : Trdternltles nineteen - thirteen iiiiM iiiii ii ' j ' iiiiiii,iiiiiiiiii|ii i ' iiiririiii|!ii!iii : ' i Kl m- Ni ' N w- K ' V ?i ' ' iiiiiii ' rjii i iim |L|.|i;|ii| llltllllllllr. =Ei Itii.iliiin ' lijiili iiiNiTii ' i.i I ii ' iKiiiriik XZX ! " niiiliiiiiir mil ii ' ii m |ll|ll|lJII1l||[|tl|ll IIIIIIH lllill ' lli ' lllllllllllli lillllllilllllilll[ it ONE " niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiliiiKi ' iiiiiijiiiR =riiilil|iiliilip|iii i|iiiii|iitii|iiliilii|i!liiliil i|iil!liiliji?. IIIIMl.l III ll!l!jl.ll(llll!llll|ll|I(|l(|! ' ||l|ll|ll| " TT l I R. as I ' lyiii ' iffiffiMffiPTiwi tfir ffi ' pT ' B mrfmBmF ' t ' ' (Hh ih ui ii ihuiiULILi i ij min " j ' || T | iii MM " l!!Up s i; ! If 1 could write one little word Upon the hearts of men, I ' d dip into the fount of love And write with golden pen One little word and only one. And feel life ' s work on earth well done : For every heart would speak to me That one sweet word " fraternity. " — Anon. 259 |l«MJIiriiiiiri.iii;iH«i ii iMl lll l irinii™}mmi mi l » l ll »II I IM II II IH»PKlirn II Wnm iim i w mm!mmmsm» Hm ' tM(:7mi mihimi m ' ii : ' . mi i] (. ), 1 m n r j mJErffllfMg lJiiMMiM! S iv;iZ ailZ l mmmmAnmmiii.imwttm iiwwF,ammwiivmmuMiiiuwm,jniimmmiiuii ' i Founded 1889. Estaljlished University of Maryland, 18 " J3. CllU K ■ I.AVKNDHR AND CrKAII. FldWKR ' I ' llK RliD RosH. JPratrra in iFantUatr Ferdinand J. S. Gorcas, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., Professor of I ' atliology, ( )ral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. Timothy O. IIicatwolk. M.D., D.D.S., Dean of the Dental Department and Professor (if Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Isaac H. Davis. M.D.. D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. P.. R-lKRRii.i. lloi ' KiNsoN. A.M.. M.D., D.D.S., Professor of ( )ral Hygiene and Dental History. p. ' IIITI . 1 " . K1 II0I.T, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown, llric ' ge, Port ' clain and liila W oik. John C. 1 ' iii.i:r. M.IO., D.D.S.. Associate T ' rofessor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Francis J. ai.i ' .ntinK, A.M., D.D.S., Demonstrator of ( )perative Dentistry. 261 i:i5iEiz7 iJDTBffiMVi U|lti:!B ' BI ' l liy1 s idi miiz i -T:iTrTT:jgT . ' mD-..yTutirr..- Trrnrfl i. -iL-nrrr ' mu-Tir-m ' iiimnAii I IFratrrs in lilniurrsitatp A. Arch A. J. I ' .KDKNIi.MC.H C. E. r.ixiiv T. I ' .l.ACK. JK. 1 ' . A. i ' .r.NN 1 . . I ' .KdCKKTT I. 11. W. Dion 1913. R. .M. I ' akkkll 1 ' . !■■. .M. GiLLKV W . II. ilKKIilN J. W . llnl.T W . I,. Kii:i.i;i W . K. .McIntusii L. . KMri u. v 11. 1). Wk.w J. J. M0R. N E. J. ( VBkien R. RiCiNKKE, Jr. A. V. Rissi;li.. Jr. K. R. S.AKTlXLIC J. H. Sc. NL(lN D. T. Walli-r E. E. lioAZ.MAX S. .K. Cofcii l ' J14. W. 1). ( ' .iui;s J. Ilov E. C. ' nST J. M. Tiss W. T. Wriciit. Ik. C. K. Ei ' TiNi " . ! ' . X. lil-.RRlNt.TDN 1913. . S. . i II 1. ' hi: 1. 1. II. 1. I.CMI.Ml.S J. R. Si:cRi:sT C. ' . ' ai,i:Kkc, (tluiptrr iRoU Ai.i ' iiA — L ' niversitv of MidiiK n. . nn . i- C " ii i -Western IX-iital Colk i;c, Kansas linr, MiclitL ' an. C " it . .Mi ' -Miuii. . i.riiA I ' .i.TA llaltimoix- .Mnlicil C ' i lk-.ui ' . l)i;i.T r.allinioro C " olli.-,i;i.- ni 1 )i ' ntal . ur r.alliniiiri.-. Mav laiiil, ,L,aT . I ' lallinii irc. .Marxlanil. .Xi.riiA Ivi ' A — , tlanta Driilal (. " olU Ltc, . l- JVi ' A- I ' liivcrsily of .Marvlaiid. liallinn irc. lanta. (icoif ia. .Xr.i ' iiA Ersii,oN--X()rlh I ' acilH ' Diiiial C ' ul- iff f, i ' ortlaiid, ( )rc on. .Xi.i ' iiA Zkta — Sinillifrn Denial Colkj ' c, At- lanta, (icorgia. .Mar land. Cam MA l ' liila U-l])hia Denial C ' olk ' i;i.-, I ' hil- adclpliia. I ' enns hania. loTA — L ' nivcrsity of California, San l ' " ran- ciscii. t ' alilnini.a. 2G2 IMIUJ I s Tfe yffWWlTOPti)i|[(iipmT7«;i nrr !miHifffn|-y imii iimi ■ Trmt ' Trfm ;} jii tJ Tiym , iTmr-iniiriir7flii;;fTnTnv rtff7Tiniiiiiinili(iiitiKiLiBBMg ;uiiili i:ii»;iL ' ii(i ' a3:r.ii»iiHtiraiJ i ' T3TmaT»M ' iiim: ' 3 iiihVi,v.»Mi Katta — Starling ( )lii(i Medical Cdlk-gc, Co- luuilnis. ( )liio. LA.MnnA — Chicago College of Dental Sur- gery, Chicago, Illinois. MtT — Universit)- of lUiffalo, Hul ' falo, New York. Nu — Harvard Universitv, lioston, Massa- chusetts. O.MKc ' .A — ' anderbilt L ' niversitv, Nashville, Tennessee. Omicrox — Royal College of Dental Sur- geons, Toronto. ( )ntario. Phi — University of Minnesota, Minneapo- lis, Minnesota. Pi — Universitv of Pennsylvania, Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. Psi — Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Ne- braska. Run — Northwestern L ' niversity, Chicago, Illinois. Tau — Washington L ' niversity, St. Louis, Missouri. Tiif.ta — Indiana Dental College, Indianap- olis, Indiana. Xi — l ' niversity of Medicine, Richmond, irginia. Alumni CCltaylrrs Buffalo Alumni Association — IJuffalo, New York. Chicago Alumni Association — Chicago, Il- linois. New York City . lumni . " Xssociation — New York City. New York State Alumni Association — New York. Technique Club — Toronto, (jntario, Can- ada. Twin City Alu nni Association — Minneap- olis Minnesota. 263 J TT ) ;]r ii| i i m irTOiTi ' ;7a ; 1 11 1 1.1. » ' m iinn[it|iii ' iM ' UiqniPL ' JWimTiMWMjnwiiiiiinniimwimimHift iijff " WW i tmmmfCTifit Firiimjw™iirrnji MmaiMiiir;iii E. tal)lishcd IS ' lS. CliM|)tcr Ihuisc, 242 West II,ifT)nan v ' tiect. ExnTi;Ric Mi ' .Dii ' M — Tiii ' ; Mask ( ' iflicial J(iurnal). Esii ' i ' MRic Mi{Dii ' ,M — Till ' : , inK ' A ( ( ilVicial n i rector}- ). OFFICIAI, Cdl.dHS SCAIU,I-,T AXI) C.K.W. Officiai, Im,(ivvI ' ' .r — Rv.n Cakna ' i ' ion. IffratrfB ttt jHcirullatP Dr. C Cauuoij, L(ickai;ii ])k J. Dawson Ri ' .i ' .ni ' R Dk. II. W. St(ini:r Dr. lonx ll.wvKiNs Dk. ( ' .i:n. W. I 1i:mmi.:ti:i; Dk. W. j. CdU ' MAN Dr. L. K. Wai.kkr JlTralrrii in l|os ittalr Dr. R. a. . i,i,c.i)nn Dr. W. M. ScdTT Dr. C. W. RAusciii ' ;NiiAt ' u iHratrrii in llrlir Dr. J. A. Black Dr. F. C. Cakim-.ntkr Dr. I. j. I ) ' Dd Ai.i Dr. II. K. l)i:i.ANi:v Dr. l Diis KiRSciiNPR Dr. L. C. IIksr Dr. E. S. loiiNsoN Dr. A. N. ( )WI{NSI1 ' Dr. J. F. BVRNFS Dr. s 1 ' .. Ij ' .NNAN Dr. E. E. NiciKii.s .1- ' 1 . i; ' a i;rs Dr. Riiiii:rt Rilsun Dr. J. . Nut: Dr. C. A. Davis Dr. E . 11. Riiwi ' ; Dr. J. A. Stri ' ' , -ic. Dr. II. C I ' lMiDl ' M L. I V. Williams Dr. Y. II. McKniciit 265 ■ — " y fe» ro «1 [...M. iif M i ' JTJirr crjI glg J ' ' » " ' " ' ' Wl I I ' ljaiJdM S lh :O.JjlIj iifS r.7 5 i | B5IHn!S!S2!l!! ' EFEl!EE3CBHl2IDIIfI!rfi J X tHLiijUSrs ™B A ii|iiin:a(nL ' m " x.T..yMtn ;7..--ir-iro-m-xx imr. ' Tnnirm-n ' -mw.n ' ) S. A. Ai.i:x. ni)i:k E. L. Em.i.isii C. 11. 1 1i:mi ' iiii.i. 1). (iI.dVi ' .K II. K. I.KrATKS ifratrru in Huiuriiiitalr l ' »l.V F. 1.. . Ki). . ii:i. E. Xi; v(. ' (i.mi:k 11. |. v ' l.rSIH ' . K C. I ). W iii;i.i. ' iii;i, ' 1 ' . 1). I l. l.l,lll. • H. Xkklv W. W. TlLKKR C. E. Wilson R. H. G.KkOIM ' .K 11. ' 1 " . DrKiiiM ' . 11. C. liUllH.KS A. S. COLKMAN 11. E. Cl.. KK l ' )14. J. S. 1 ' ' :;ni!V J. F. LvTz C. M. S ' l ' i ' i ' inCNS W. L. I K ' I1. R|IS C. I. Rowi-; M. I. lv-.. N l ' U3. G. 1 . l ' . ruicK J. U. Rdiunson ' i. J. l ' " i;i Kv G. I 1. GVVVN.N 11. W . ( " iW NN |. 1.. I 1i:nxi:ssn ' W. F. . ki). Nii:i. E. K. M li ' iiii ' .i.i. J. A. Mrrciii ' .i.i. J. J. Roiii-;kts C. . . Ri:ii-scnM:ini;K 266 " ■■ " »■ II iMiTtr-jn,m7 mniIiIim . ' «.l» I IMWi l l l n i m|l|| |l | ll j t a i lji r M!l] l »!!!! 4 ir.mmimr.ji.iiromttTi mam ' WVWaH SCappa Pbi iFratrrmttr Founui;d 18 9 iNCORroRATico 1U03 iExrntttuf (!lI]aiJtrr Alpha — Grand Council, ' ilmingtoii, Delaware. €ollrwatr (Bl aptfra (Active Chapters ). Bkta — University College of Medicine, Riio — Atlanta College of Physicians and Richmond, N ' irginia. Surgeons, Atlanta, Georgia. Gamma— Columbia University, New York, Sic.ma— Baltimore College of Physicians New York. and Surgeons, Baltimore, Maryland. Dia.T. — University of Maryland, Balti- Tau— Univer.sity of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, more, Maryland. Alabama. Epsh.on— Maryland Aledical College, I ' .al- Upsii.on— Louisville College of Pharmacy, tiniore, Maryland. Louisville, Kentucky. T-. D1 -1 J 1 1 • r 11 r tM ' " ' — Northwe.stern University, Chicago, Eta — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, th- • ' , ., , . , . ■ Illinois. Philadehihia, Pennsylvania. „ ,, . Cm — L mversity of Illinois. Chicago, IoT. — University of Alal«nia, Mobile, Ala- Illin-.i ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' - Psi— Baylor University, Dallas, Texas. KAiTA-Birmmgham Medical College, Bir- ( MK.c. -Southern Methodist University, m.ngham, Alabama. O jl . Lamiida— ' ander1)ilt University, Nashville, p,|.;ta BnT. — Western Reserve University, Tennessee. Cleveland, Ohio. Mu— Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Beta Gamma— University of California, Boston, Massachusetts. San Francisco, CaHfornia. Ni ' — Medical College of South Carolina, Bicta Delta — L ' nion L ' nix ' ersity, Albany, Charleston, South Carolina. New York. Xi— University of West ' irginia, Morgan- Bi TA Epsilon— Rhode Island College of town, ' est ' irginia. P- A. S., Providence, Rhode Island. Omicron — Universities of Nashville-Ten- Blta Zeta — Oregon Agricultur.al College. nessee, Nashville, Tennessee. Corvallis, ( )regoii. Pi — Tulaiie L ' niversity. New ( )rleans, ISeta Eta — Jefferson Medical College, Phil- Louisiana. adelphia, Pennsylvania. (ira uatr (Hlmplrrs ( Alumni Chapters ). Philadelphia Philadelphia, Pa. New York New York, N. Y. Baltimore Baltimore, Md. Birmin gham Birmingham, Ahx. Chicago Chicago, 111. lioston Boston, Mass. 267 v ii i H i iniiiiri j; iiiiiiii«™i«iM i ji]mitm iin v iii ' " i ii " i i " » ' " i ' " j gi « i waw m - - imw ' wnvj«iMjiitmjfl t!fltit- im ' Vh ,MMa if!m m W ' Fim) j m fat O mrxiia— ilit (Eliaptrr Founded at I ' .. C. 1). S., naltiniorc, Aid., 1S ' )2. Established University nf Maryland, l ' )OU. C ii.(iKS— Ijr.ii ' i ' Ului; and W ' lUTlC. (©ffirrrs E. C. CarpEntkr f irand Master E. KkiCischlac junior Master A. ( ' ,. KiNT-M Secretary I!. J. Ham.mKT Treasurer II. E. Hak Kv Editor N. I ' .aknari) Chief Inquisitor ( I. ,A. IliTNCii, Jr Chief Interrogator A I . A I . Gr( ) Ks Senator j. L. Ri{NiCiiAN. . ' Inside Guardian C. 1 1. Pratt ' )utside Guardian C. II. Casicv Historian jPratrrs ttt il antllatr E. IJASKIN, AI. D., I). I). S., I ' riifessdV of ( )rthod(intia and Associate Pro- te-sor iif Clinical Dentistry. W. A. Ri:. . I). I). ,S Chief Deninnstialor in Inlu-niary A. H. Patkrson, D. n. S Chief UeiimnstratDr of I ' ruslhetic Technics ( " i. I ' ' . I)i:. x, D. I). vS demonstrator in Infirmary S. . AIo(JKi:, D. I). S Demonstrator of Anaesthesia C. E. W ' atkrs, D. D. S Deninnstrator in Infirmary C. x-A. SiiKiiCVK, A. I ' .., D. I). S Demonstrator in Infirmary iFratrra iti llniiirrsilati ' vns. N. P.arnard H. E. Harvi-.v C. P.. Pratt G. A. Punch, Jr. H. R. Hkck j. L. Rknhiian E. C. Carpi ' NTKr A. G. Ivintm j. AI. Smathurs C. II. Casp.y F. j. AFarsiiall R- ! ' . Smith E. FrRischlag U. a. Planells J. A. Tansi;v 269 yu - ' j ' nm tvf M iFmr-:n?.TT,rjfE:iyn!nniiW77B»iHn ' i pl?7iwiTCl]w ffl (TffinTi mwiiii«;Hiii,iy;iw |f|ff|H- iiii ' |yf fi f» lf7i f wy ' iii;,TiTf[]ijf ljlll[lB l;l J l !| ' «; ,;l»lMtBrn. 7KT.a mm,m ' 1■l| v ' l! ' Jiiu 1 . H. ACKRILL F. R. I ' .RISTOL 11. J. FuLKY M. M. Grovks M. r,. CiUKRRA 1914. v.. J. Hammkt, Jr. 11. E. HvDi- II. R. L. SH 1. S. MlTCIII ' .LI, T. I ' . ( ) ' Nkil W . F. o ' Nkil P. V. T ' .WNK II. j. I ' ll ' KR J. ! ' .. RoHixsoN C. A. Rrri ' i-ksiii ' .RCER I!. S. ia.i.s T. R. .Vi.i.KN C. A. lluisT 1015. W. Fkindt. Jr. 11. McLkan li. F. McMillan, |r. j. J. I ' fRCi ' .i.i., Jr. i;. 11, Wknstku Artiur QIl|aptrrH A, ,.HA — Baltimore College tif Dental Sur- gery. I ' ,i;ta— New York College of Dentistry. (■.AM. i.- — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. Di ' i.TA — Tufts Dental College, lloslon, Mas- saehusetts. Ei ' SiuiN — Western Reserve Fniversity. Cleveland, Ohio. j.yrA — University of Pennsylvania, I ' liila- del])hia. Et. — Philadelijhia Dental College. TiiKTA — University of liufTalo. I ' .ulta ' .o. Xew N ' ork. li TA- Xorth ve tern L ' niversity, Chicago, Illin jis. K ii ' . — Chicago College of Dental Sur- gery, Chicago, Illinois. Famiid.x — University of Minnesota, .Minne- ajKjlis, Minnesota. Mr — University of Denver, Denver, Col- orado. Nf- I ' ittshurgh Dental College, Pittsl)urgh. Pennsylvania. Xi — Marquette University, .Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Mu DivLTA — Harvard University Dental School. Omichon — Louisville College (jf Dental Surgery. Pi — Paltimore Medical College, Dental De- ] artment. I ' .iyiA SiCM.x — College of Physicians and ■ Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, California. Rtic — Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Sic.MA — .Medico-Chirurgical College. Phil- adelpliia. ' r. i- — . tlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Georgia. Ui ' sii.o.N — Universit)- of Southern Califor- nia, Los Angeles, California. Phi — University of Maryland, P.altimore. Cm — Xorth Pacific Dental College, Port- land, Oregon. Psi — Starling ( Jhiu Medical University. ()mi ' .( ' ,a — Indiana Driii.d C ' ollege, Indianaii- olis, Indiana. I ' .i:i " .Xi.riiA Uni ersit - of Illinois. Chi- cago. lli.r.v Gamma — George Washington Uni- versity, asliin,gton, D. C. I ' .i.iw Di ' .i. ' i ' A- -L ' niversitv of California, San I ' ' rancisco. 1 ' ii;t. Ivi ' SII.on — .Xew ( )rleans College of I )enlistry. I ' i:ta irtA-St. Louis Dental C ' ollege, St. l.iini , .Missduri. l ' .i:r l ' T, Ki ' okuk Dental College. 270 ill Mi u 3MiyaaBilII» « ' " ' l ' ' ' " " l ' ' l ' l ' ' l " ' " ' " ' ' " i " ' - ail! " M!l!lBJ! lp ii|i|||i ' flimi ' fliili7ig?iiwij)ffw imril J JMMSS] BiiTA ThF.ta — Georgetdwii I ' niversity, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota — Southern Dental College,- Atlanta, Georgia. Gamma Katpa — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda — College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New ' ork. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu — ' anderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tennessee. Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, ' irginia. Gamma Omicrun — Medical College of ' irginia, Richmond, Virginia. Gamma Pi — Washington University, Den- tal Department, St. Louis, Missouri. DiCLTA Rho — Kansas City Dental College. Dia.TA Tau — Wisconsin College of P. S., Milwaukee. Wisconsin. Alumni (Cliaptrra New York Alunmi Chapter — New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter — Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Minnesota Alunmi Chapter — Minneapolis, Minnesota. Chicago Alumni Chapter — Chicago, Illi- nois. Boston Alumni Chapter — lioston, Massa- chusetts. Philadelphia Alumni Chapter — Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. New Orleans Alumni Chapter — New Or- leans, Louisiana. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter — Los An- geles, California. Cleveland Alumni Chapter — Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle Alumni Chapter — Seattle, Wash- ington. Portsmouth Alumni Chapter — Portsmouth, Ohio. lUiffali) Alumni Chapter — liuiifalo, New York. Connecticut State Alumni Chapter. Iowa State Alumni Chapter — Iowa City, Iowa. New Jersey State Alumni Chapter. San Francisco Alumni Chapter — San Fran- cisco, California. Multnomah Alumni Chapter — Portland, Oregon. District of Columbia Alumni Chapter — ' ashington, D. C. ( )hio State Alunmi Chaiiter. Anthracite Ahupni Chapter — Wilkesbarre and Scranlon, Pennsylvania. Atlanta Alumni Chapter — Atlanta, Georgia. 271 CHI ZETA CHI [laElZ fls i Tini ff imwMf i gj piiWTnify TtJ ' ai v iW ffi ' f ' i f iijiVfrfMTi iijipm 7 ' 7lj ] ' T i Tmng " " " " ' N ll ' ' ' | l M ' U lq [i«,iwii,Biiiiii»;;i)»wmmj TimJ«aiBw i uiiiuimiiiftj1imiramsnB (Ebt 2rta (Elit— if Ita (iCdutH iir?J]aup (Uiffanu) (Uliaptpr " it? Established 1904. FuiwiCK — W uiTK Carnation. Cdlors — Pl-ki ' li; and Gold. PuisLiCATioNS — Cm Zkta Chi Mkdical Riccoun A N I) TiiK Cm Zkta Cm ( Seckut yi-AKTiiRLV ). Ll ' .(lNAKL) Il.WS iFratrrs in llmupriiilalr 1913. II. C. Ravsur ' . ( ). Wriciitson H. S. Clark T. M. Davis I. K. DdiisoN 1914. C. E. DovKi.i. C. C. Haiujston C. C. HoKR L. W. i ' .I.AKK E. L. HORC.KR L. M. I.iMiiAur.ii C. C. ToLLKSON I. W. BlackmI ' R W. R. Idhnson K. W. loIINSdN 1915. L. R. r(iRTi:R J. C. Ri:ii) |. T. StrincI ' .r D. P. Etzli;k R. A. SllAFItR J. C. Woodland AI. ' . Zkiclur L. W. Andicrson E. L. Bishop 1916. J. E. CUDD D. S. Grant H. C. Kknnard Ci:ciL Rir.m ' E. P. Thomas 273 tjji Wjim ii i rji ' LHTiifpr ' p gt ffiriBigag ff i f " " ■ " " t ' JJi -TV Ti ' BS!!? S!M ' VJSMIIi ' Jifi mt.TBrm rjmrnfc. V XT flHi ' ff Jratrrii in IFarullatr L. -McL. TiirANv, M.D. RANDiH.i ' ll WlNSl.dW, .M.D. Arthur M. Sini ' i.i: . M.D. Fr. nk M.Mrn.N, M.D. II. N. •l " (ii)i., M.D I ' " . W . SnWI ' .RS. M.D. II. D. .MiCarthv. M.D. . Tii. Wixsi.iiw. M.D. R. C. IIakij:v, M.D. F. S. i.vxx. M.D. E. II. Kl.u.MAN. .M.D. IFrnlrcji in llrhr W. L. I; Kl;L . M.D. J. E. Tai.i ' .iitt, M.D. C. A. Wati-.ks. M.D. L. H. Dorci.As, M.D. ( " .. A. Stkm. M.D. R. ' . rAKI.V.TT. M.D. E. r. Kdi.ii, M.D. E. V. I ' NKv. .Ml). |. D. ) uv. . M.D. J. H. TKAr.ANii, M.D. E. . . J nl ' KK. M.D. J. H. oN Dkii.. M.D. E. H. KuiMAx. .M.D. J. F. . D.XMS, M.D. V. C. P.ACUN. M.D. C. |. STAi.i.vvciirni. M.D. A. L. Fi-;Aiisi-:NKi ' :i.ii. .M.D. 274 : miiHiiiHiMiwniiFi]in[;iinaifnn [[ v mn i FPi w ' if ' i ' iiL i ' F P P liniffffll)t ftHT?W ' tiT ' BM;«MJilffl (fiJ ' J?]J y uum!viiwa ti ' ttHiJ[mi.iiBPaffiirr.j 7g?Trri Ollit f pta QIl|t Founded at the University of Georgia, 1 ' . ' 02. iSall of (Eliaptrrs Alpha (Milton Anthony) — University of Georgia, Augusta, Georgia. ];i ' :ta (Francis Dklafiklu ) — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Cloumbia University, New York. Dklta (Louis McLank Tiffany) — Uni- versity of Maryland, Baltimore. Epsilon (Robert Hatty) — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Georgia. Zi:ta (Edmund RhKTT ' alki:r) — Haiti- more Medical College, Baltimore. ■i ' iii:TA (RiciiAKi) UorcLAS) — X ' aiulerhill University, Nashville, Tennessee. Kappa (Crawfukd W. Lonc. ) — Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Geor- gia. La.mi;i)A ( Hi ' .p.I ' R JonFs) — College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tennessee. Mr ( Sandford Emfkson ChailliC) — Tu- lane University, New Orleans, Louisiana. Xr (JAs. Antiion - DihrFll) — University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Arkansas Xt — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mis- souri. ()M[CKnN — Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri. Pi — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Illinois. Rho — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Maryland. Su.MA — George Washington University, Washinglon, 1). C. Tat — JetTersiin .Medical College, Philadel- [jhia, Pemisyh ' ania. Ui ' SiLoN — Fordhaiii L ' ni -ersity. New York. Pill — I.incoln L ' niversity, Knoxville, Ten- nessee. Cm — Li ' iig Island Medical College, Brook- lyn, X ew York. Psi — Richmond Medical College, Rich- mond, ' irginia. ()Mi:c ' .A — Birmingham .Medical College, I ' iirmingh;iiii, .Xl. ' ihama. 275 % mmis::i3isnimmmMMmimmmmimmmMmiaxsm!: ™ 3YJ w; [If ElZ asVwts v 2: |llBZ l MimmimiiMiimtMiii i m ' ifffftjfjiififmim ' EtSf jpi|t i ' trjma Kappa «){? Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Alass, March 13, 1873. Sta (Eltaptpr Established January 8, 18 ' ) . Colors— Silver . ' nd Magknta. Flowkr— Ri-d Carnation. Pi ' BLiCATioN (Quarterly) — Thk Signkt. 3Fratrrs in llitturrsttatr i ' n.i. Gkrard Hknrv Li-:bri ,t Norbkrt C. Nitscii W ' altp.r A. Ostendork W. Houston Toulson Franklin D. Murpiiv Fri;di-;rick L. Detrick Francis F. Callahan 1914. 1m ank M. Wilson Ciiarlks L. Magrudkr Jositrn F. MuNNnRi.vN l A ■MoNI) L. Johnson Jami ' .s D. KatzKnuI ' RGKr Clark S. I ' ogart Thomas S. Kkan Hknrv W. Tidmarsh Gi ' ORGi- L. Timanus 1915. 11. Warnlr Krantz Harrv J. Oiluhrt Franklin 1!. Anderson Gicorgk W. Rice 277 John P . Arnold, Jr. Gkokgi-: H. Dorsey i i ' miniiwTiF iwim LJ rim I jimr m rm vy nmnroi Ifratrra tu Wvbt I. S. Ml■KKA . LL.r.. A. M. Siiii ' i.i-v. .M.D. I. W. I Id. I. A.M.. M.D. i;. j. C.Kii-i-i.N. LL.I ' .. Cii- Smii ' ii. I,L.1 ' ). A. L. .MAi.nxi:, [,L.r.., E.E. ;. II. S.MiTii. Jr., M.I). J. j. MoKiTz. M.D. I ' " . ( i.4rMii.i,i:K, M.D. j. II. II. l- ' -MnKv. LL.r,. !ji:i 1. (i()i.i)!;. cii, M.D. W. Cri.i ' .KKT. .M.D. W. i. I.. I ' .vKKi.v, M.D. llii.ii r,Ki:. T, . I.D. I. E. llrni ' .AKii. M.D. K. C. W ii.Tsi:, M.D. E. A. ' Kv. LE.l ' .. J. C. L. . . i)i:ksiin. LL.I!. I ' . R. Wixsi.i.w, M.D. Iv W. IN.wKi.i.. T,I..r.. Xatiian W ' l.xsi.iiw , .M.D. I ' kank S. Lynn. M.D. ( iir.i ' .i-.irr 1. M(iKr,, N Euvvaki) S ' rK.Mi ' i ' . I.L.lJ. E. II. Wiui.iiT. M.D. (ii:(). L. S ' ricKNi;v, M.D. E. H. KuiMAx, M.D. Cii.xs. L. SciiMioT, M.D. CiiAS. l ' . I!iisi,i:n. UK. 11. W. II. Vk.v.kk, M.D. (Elia trr iSuU . i.i ' ii. — Massachusetts Agricultural Cul- Icge. llKTA — University of .Albany ( L ' nion Col- lege ) . ( ' ., . l . l. Ciii ' nell I ' nixcrsity. Di ' .i.TA- l " niver ily of West irginia. I ' " l ' Sn.i . ale I ni ersil ' . i;t. — Citv College (if New N ' nik. Eta — L ' ni ei ' il - nf .Maryland. ' J ' urrA— Cnhnnliia I nisersily. Iota — Stevens ' In-iitiUe. Kai ' I ' A — Pennsylvania Stale Colle.ije. Eami ' .da — C.eorge W ' a-hingti m College. Mr — University nf I ' eini-yKania. N f — Lelligli I niversily. Xi — St. Lawrence L ' niversity. (jMiCKd.N — Massacluisells hisiiiiue of Technology. I ' ll! I ' raiiklin anil Mar liall. Tl — Swartlnui ire Cnllege. Tac- DarimdUlh College. Ursii.ox— lirown I ' niversily. Cm Williams C ' nllege. Psi— Univeisitv of irginia. f)Mi:(,A L ' ni ersit of L ' alifornia. .Xi.riiA Di:r ' n-;uox - University of Illinois. r.i;i ' . l)i:r ' ri:Kox — Uni ersiiy of . liiuie- sota. ( " ,A i l I )i;rTi ' .Kox Iowa Stall ' (. ' ollege. 278 [imEIZ T iiiffi ti ! i ir i [m r Fnii i]iH n ii iB Mi iitWiT BH [ii iM ii i ' i hNr?Mi ' ' ' |i ' i H m v ZC tiL ' nm!l " iiJU)!l !iJM ' MU!HliZ!ESnanE0fiEihnVISlUl!O!!Ea i ' ,T!i iUJTKanmm rinii|t ' ..»MmulJi ' i immMI l i Alumni (UlubH New ' ork Club. Seattle Club. Soutbeni Club. Bo.ston Club. Morsrantown Club. rittsbursj-h Club. Albany Club. Connecticut Club. Philadelphia Club, naltiiuore Club. 279 i.iJUTr,mJniiiPHii i ▼u T ' W MW «i f i| |,,|i T™ Tr-:nTiTir7-ffu;i)fninn;iTn.fWHnnn|i7iii.iiTT m«ll[ilW,;lL ' illlllilg-.lW mI7 „ rmfl: ;ll:■l.I ll| ::. ' JllU lf7Fi? l,1l ' JV I Nu i tuma Nit Beta Alpha Chapter. Established 1 )04. Chapter HdusH, 618 Wkst Lombakd Strickt. iFratrfS in iFarultatr Priif. Sami-kl C. Chew Prof. Jf)iiN C. Hemmf.tkr I ' kiif. R. Tunstall Taylor ProF. Josf L. Hirsh 1 ' rof. Harry Adler Asso. Prof. m. Tarun Pkof. Hiram ' oods I ' koi ' . J. .Mas(jn HundlKy Prof. St. Clair Spruill E. G. BrkFdinc, iFratrrs in lluiupraitatr 1913. C. R. Edwards T. R. 1 ' ratt T. B. W ' arnkr P. P. ' l SON M. D. Smith C. H. Mftcalf 1914. T. R. i ' )K. iii,i:Y H. W. 1!yi:rs W. M. Staiil G. B. LvNcii W. Wilson L. A. Bl ' iiv W. H. iLNKINS 1915. R. B. -Hill B. L. Wilson 281 D. B. MoFFIvTT N. E. Hfndri.x li ,... ' H " lllinf[1ir ' :ri.»IFn)l!l»tri " im!»J " ' i»» iMt ipwn»»»mWj PPy ftTWTI1TWH|7 fWW ' ' i |BI|lfB, !!! ' iri||) |] l f yi {ffl. ' 1 5 2 T! mii " :ni.n.7 rnrmnfffjrnni s ia smz ii !i!i!i]y)ii:;ifr-i?T- sn;rr.i:yTMn7:r.J7yFTrfl ' ijfi ' : .rL-:: ij ' Tjipn wniw ni ITV1 amr-nTFTTOifmfrl (i. Iv. W ll.KIXSnN I.E. Ev.vxs l ' ' lfi. K. li, iM.i.K J.J. Cii.v.ni)1.i;k C. S. 1 (JNC. tCliaptm- lull Ai.i ' iiA — Micliigan. r.i;T. — Dttroit. Di ' li.T.x — I ' iltshurgh. 1%1 ' Sii.f.N — A.Minnesota. Zi-:t, - Xnrlliwestern. Et. — lllini)is. ' rni;i ' . — Cincinnati. I()T. — Physicians and Snrgcons, New ' urk. I Ai ' i ' A— Rnsli. E.AMiiu.v — i ' cnn yhania. Mr — Syracn c. Xi — L ' nivcrsitv of llelleview, Xcw N ' ork. ( ).M iCKdX — L ' nion. Ai.i iiA l Ai ' i ' . I ' m — W asliin.i;tnn I ' tnvcr- sity. St. I.nuis. Rim — IcftLTsiin. Si ' ..M. — ' c U-rn Reserve. T. u — Cornell. Upsilon — Cooper. 1 11 - California Cii I — Toronlo. I ' l .Mf — X ' irg-inia. r.iCT.x Ai,i ii. — Maryland. I!i; ' i ' . r.i-:T. — 1 iopkins. J. C. J.— I ' .nffal.i. iSinw I)i;i.T. — Iowa. Bi-n ' A Ei ' Sii.oN — Nebraska. 1!i;t. Epsii.on Iot.a — Yale. Ili ' .TA E ' i ' . — Indiana. I li;: ' A T 1 1 lyi ' A — Kansas. r.i:T. lo ' iw — ' I ' ulane. I ' .i;ta 1 ai ' I ' a - 1 larvard. tlUill uf (Tlulta Tim: 1 ' ,i:ni.ix Ci.ri ' . Ilerlin, ( ' lerniany Tin: Xi: " oKK Cm i: Xew ' ork Cit - ' I ' m-: ' ii:xxA Ci.rii ienna, . u lria 2H2 « jpn«iffiiHfifiiiiiii ' | ' ' ' iiiiin | ' wH ' iwiy .-..m-.mi..,»iA — ry yfflE MI ' lll l l «llM I ,,n i im ' ™i ' ITmP ' ' nnmiiT jMaMij mM T f f Eiz . i;Kii:i: siB iiiiiiii niiiiMiiiniiniBiuwiBn infii iW ' imi:tTimr mit ,w n Mmi .imma:r.;i m] T!rfWmmAtmiwW ' iimwminrimmm uAli ■if? Fol ' NDUD AT Till ' L ' NIVIvKSITV (iF Mkiiujan, 1882. IJ nnararji (Euunril Dr. ' I ' i;kai.I) Sdi.i.man Clevcknd Dr. Kkank W. VKSTiu ,i(.KK Minneapolis Dk. RrssKLL BuRToN-Onrz New ■()rk City Dr. ilnwARD H. MiLU-R Pittsburgh Dr. j MiN C. HKMMKTKR Baltimore lExrrututr (Eumtrtl Dr. U. I. PriCntiss, President I " wa City Dr. Wu.i. Waltkr. E.x-President Chicago Dr. ErnKsT E. Irons. Secretary Chicago Dr. . iu am T. Kkrr, Ex-1 ' resident ItliK ' a Dr. TiiADDKi-s Wai.kKr. Historian Detroit Dr. Hi-;xrv W. StilKs, Custodian Syracuse ' k Bi-Annual Conventi.m held al Baltimore, Hotel Belvedere, November 2 ' J-30, Vn3. 283 H fH l lll1lir P ' HHmiMIBHllv»l ' l ' rii»i. ' ' iiyiiiiiiuuini,iii iTwi8»ii m ii iM ' ■ ■ illj i;,(niiiiiriniinijMHiriw Hfjfi; ;F »7TirTWlP ' J!y ' i ' ii| f s i; z=: aB Sbrta Nil iEpsilmi •iii? KouNDi ' .ii AT Wi-:si.K ' i ' AN Ui ' i i:Ksrr ' , 1S70. Incorporated. l ' )0 ' ' , New York. I ' resident. ' I ' lins. j. Smtli., C. E., Ada. Ohio. Secretary, CiKo. R. IlKKuER, New York City. iyjua Sail (Uliaptfr Established. 1904. Sixth Annual Convention held at New York City. April fourth and fifth, 1013. K. E. Ai ' .Ki.. .M.D. R. P. ll.w. .M.D. C. E. l ' .i:. xKTT. M.D. II. W " . r.Ri-xT. .M.D. iFralrrs in lluturriiitatr CASI ' i:k ClLiUKIST. .M.D. ( ' .. .M. Si ' TTI.K. M.D. I. W. HolJ.AXD.-M.l). W . . 1. SloTT, .M.D. II. Ikwi.v, AI.D. . , .M. SiiiiM.i: -. .M.I). R. R. Johnston. .M.I). St. Ci.ain Snuii.i.. .M.D. M. R. r.M-Ki.v. .M.D. E. A. I.ooi ' i;k, .M.D. A. II. Cakuoi.].. .M.D. h " . S. R . . .M.D. J. II. S.MITII, ju.. M.D. ( " .. Ti. ini:Ki.. Ki:, M.D. W. J. Coi.K.MA.x. M.D. K. R. . liTriii;i.i,. .M.D. L. R. W ai.ki;n. M.D. J. r.. Daniiv, M.D. ! ' . Ed.mixds. .M.D. W. . lh iii;i.. . 1.1). S. M .Mooui:, D.D.S. A. R. Ri-iim;m-i;i.t. M.D. J. I). Rkkdi-n. M.D. W. E. C.Ai.r.io.N, |i ., .M.D. I " . W. Ra.nki.v. .M.D. W. W m.i.m:. .M.D. N. WiNsi.ow. .M.D. W. R. Wii rn:. .M.D. EkM ' t i;iiii.i. , M.D. R. Tr.NSTAi.i. ' . i.oi;. .M.D. C. W . KArsciiiixiiAcii. .M.D. 284 H]i»uiiiiiiiiminiiiimiiiiiii»i«m iii rMn i nm ii iJ ' ljUin g ' fWrii i ' q s I m [ fflM V )i»iMtii!nji,iii7iimflwaiiiuiauiHiiiMiiwiiMuani,,ii!inw«i»iiiiiU l 1913. E. KiLI.linURNK TlTLLIDGE ClKVICLAND WhIvLCHIvL Lawrf.nce D, CkiCmin E. Grikfitii Drkhding Ei.mEr Newcomer Frederick Detrick Butler Wcjods Jni) L- Rennehan CiiAs. R. Edwards LEi.nard Hays SamuEe a. Alexander Horace W. B ' iErs James Katzenbero.e.r Louie Limbaucii 1914. Clark S. Bocart M. DukE Smith Alex. S. Coleman Edward L. Horcer Liii ' is A. BuiE 1915. H. W. Krantz iPratrra in iFulurr HlC - KXioo Vlj • L ' 3 9 : 3 :: Px ? - D (x+y] fl % Z ' E 286 ■TiriiTTir TTrjGinv ' wiTMiiiM n]i]|iiiitirii ' »JliMiii ' ' " l T;[iiJi» ' fii»n! ' iyt 5 ; ziAilli!Z i T;myr;innyn i ' x.T.,aFunrr.; ;r; .a-»7mjir5 1 ' .--13 " H!Hlimia JFrntrrs in Urbr P., I.rni:. Hki-x. rh.i).. D.n.s. I. L. AndKrsox. M.I). j. I ' " . Axni-KSciN, .M.D. j. L). Ai.i.wiiKTir. M.D. G. N. I ' .UTI.KK. M. I). C. T. Bi-NSDN, .M.I). T. .M. I ' .izzKi.i.. -M.D. V. L. r.LKNS. M.D. J. A. r-i.-MK, I ' li.D. j. .A.. Cn. Mi!i.ix, .M.D. K. W, Cn.wvki.ki), .M.D. W. ' . C.XRLTUN, D.U.S. C. N. C. LUi v. v. M.D. A. j. Oii.K. .M.D. I. K. Dnwiiv. D.D.S.. .M.D. II. K. lv M. N. .Ml). S. K. Ei) v. Ki)s. .Ml ). R. C. I ' KANKl.l.X. .M.D. C. E. Imi-.i.ds .M.D. H. G.VXTT, M.I). E. I!. Howi.i;, M.D. 11. I ' liii.. Ilii.i.. M.D. I. r.. I ' oi.Kv. .M.D. D. I-:, ll.i.xr.. M.D. Iv . . llAiMv. I ' li.D. !.. Kii riixi:K. .M.D. j. I). Ki-.kK. M.D. T. II. Lir.c, M.D. E. A. L.wvuKxcK. D.D.S. C. II. .M. S(ix. M.D. J. S. M.vxnir.d. .M.D. E. ' . Xdi.T, .M.D. j. j. () ' . |.;ii.K, .M.D. C. A. ( ) i;k.m. x. .M.D. j. i:. INixK-MoKi:. .M.D. ' .. 1 1. Ru iiAKiis, .M.D. j. W . R(ii:i:KTsnx. D.D.S., M.D. . . I ' l. Smc)i:m. ki;u. .M.D. L " . II. Sii. ki ' :si ' i:ni:. I ' n.D. W. I). Snn-T. .M.D. I ' .. I l(u,l, Smii-ii, .M.D., D.D.S. j. T. TA ■|.nu, .M.D. .M. W K 11 Hi . M.I). R. I. W iiKi.Ax, M.D. W. W ii.i.sK, .M.D. !•:. Kni.n, .M.D. 286 [if mz 2 MiV mnm ' immr i km ' Vfi imMa ipmi mw: ' . Titi H|1L lHmij|»|IFi»)i7)rT17TiprigUlip s . Z ElE l Si ' iiiiKiiiiitfiWiiiBifiifflir.iiiFMWrHte ' TmTB -nimnii iiiuuta Olliaptrr loll BUTA — Syracuse. Gamma — Union College. ZivTA — University uf Califnrnia. Eta — Colgate University. Ttikt.x — Kenyon College. loTA — Western Reserve Medical College. ] AMr,D. — Rensselaer Pol)-. Inst. Mu — Stevens. Nu — Lafayette. vSiCMA — New ' ork University. Tau — Wooster University. Upsilon — University of Michigan. Phi — Rutgers. Psi — (Jhio State University. Ai,PHA ZiCTA — University of N ' eniiont. Alpha IoT. — Harvard. Ai,PH. nMi-:c,A — Ccilunihia. I1:;ta 11i:t. — (Jhio esleyan. I ' livTA (_)MiCR()N — Colby Universily. CiAmma Br; T. — Jefferson Medical College. Di ' .r rA DiCLTA — Unix ' ersity of Maine. Di ' .i.TA IvAPPA — Piovvdoin. Dia.TA Rho — Northwestern University. DiCLTA Sic,M. — Kansas University. Epsii.on Epstlon — Case School of Applied Science. Eta Eta — Mass. Agricultural College. Zi ' TA Phi — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Kappa Rho — I ' laltiniore College of Dental Surger -. Lam PDA Sic, MA — ' ale. (Jmickon ().mi:c.. — St. Lawrence Univer- sity. Sp ' .ma Tat — Univcrsitv of Maryland. (Jmicron ()mr ' ron — (Jhio Northern L ' ni- versify. Alpha Ai.i ' ha — Purdue University. ()mI ' ;( ' .a Kapi ' a — Hallimore Medical Col- lege. Zi;ta Zm ' A — Wyoming Universitv. Alpha Thlta — Universitv of Missouii. Thi-;ta TiiivTa — University of ' est ' ir- ginia. Kai ' PA Kai ' I ' A — L ' niversit - of Texas. Mf Mr — Lcland . ' Stanford L ' ni ersity. Nu Nr — Mar(|uette University. Xi Xi — University of Louisville. Rno Rho — Norwich University. Epsii.on Diii-TiiKoN — University of Roch- ester. (Graduate Chapter). Sii.MA SiCMA — Medical College of ' ir- ginia. T. i ' Tau — Baker L ' niversity. Alph. Chi— Uni -crsity of Illinois. loT. |oT. — Wisconsin Universitv. New York City. Alumni (Elubii Boston. Rochester, N. Y. 287 Los Angeles. T y |I| K1J1IIU I IWI ' IHW " if fltnElZ a Vjcyis v;Li: a!lZ I miWIffl ' Hrwiiiiiw ' wiriB ' Kwminiiini fn (Elub Hattnn-Amfrtrano •J? ©ffifrra President— J. M. Buch, Medical ' 13 Cuba. ' ice-President — RafaI ' X ReinivKf:, Dental, ' 13 Cuba. Secretary— H. M. PkrEz, Medical, 13 Cuba. Treasurer — 1. H. Fajakdo, Medical, ' 13 Cuba. Historian — J. J. dk Jcinch, Dental, ' 13 Cuba. Sergeant-at-Arms — JdSK M(ikalKs, Dental, ' 14 Tampa, Fla. Medical — A. L. Purtuondo, ' 14 Cuba. ' ocales ; ■ Dental — Ulisi-.s Odio, ' 14 Costa Rica. Pharmacy — A. A. Rodon, ' 14 Cuba. 289 U . ' n ' iiniiM ' j " " i ' ' " ™«?iB ' «ii ' " i»i " MMi ' i " " ii " " ' ii " niiimB«M ijxTcir.fnmi ' T ' -i ' i ' yiiiiit ti ' inwiig!!Ba ' I ' " mB U13 s iiaz aQ Kii: inng] »iimi;.:»iumii.-JirCTiaivmia -ii,mnitqin;!. | iflrmbrrri I ' Ai ' .l.ii Ali ' ' ,kI ' :, Mrdical. ' 16, Cul)a. Ai.i- ' iiNSii Aiu ' ii, Denial, ' 1, Mexico. ANTdN ' iu I ' .Ai.ART. Medical. ' 14, Ciilia. j. M. iliiii, .Medical, ' 1, Cuba. S. A. Cdci ' h. Dental. ' 14. Santo Domingo. |. |. nic Jd.M.ii, Denial, ' l. Culia. |. i . Eciii: i:i;kiA, .Medical. ' 14. ' i ' ampa, Florida. A. I. lv j AKiio, Dental, ' 14, Culia. 1. II. I ' " . I AKho, .Medical, ' l.i, Cuba. AN " ro. M) Fi ' .i.ioo, I ' liaruiacy. ' 1. , Cuba. N. D. C.Nnss. I ' harniacy. ' 14. Cuba. .Mami:i. CiI i:un. . DeiUal, ' 14, I ' ortugnl. I. I,. l. |-ANTi:. Dt-ntal. ' Ill, Cuba. E ' Ti-:iiAN 1j:i a, Medical, ' Ifi, Cuba, losi-: .M( KAi,i;s. Dental. 14. ' Florida. Li.isKs Uino, Dental, ' 14, Costa Rica. (.)sc. R Pi.. Ni:i.i,s, Dental. ' L Cuba. I. A. l K!.. i)i:. riiarniacy, ' 1, . Cuba. II. .M. ri-.Ki: .. .Medical. l. Cuba. . . L. I ' (iR ' rr(] i)o, .Medical, ' 14, Cuba. R. Ri;].m;ki:, Dental. ' l. Cuba. ()s . i.nn Rii;a, Dental, ' 14, Cuba. I ' llDUii Rii:a. Dental. ' 14. Cuba. . . . . Kono.N. I ' liarmacy. ' 14. Cuba. I ' l. I ' ' . RoiiKK.nz. IMiarinac . ' ?. Cuba. A. .M. S. NT( s. .Medical. ' (k Cuba. N ' Kilx ' ri ' : l nc. . Dental, 14 ' Cuba. 2 ' .M) gffiriigGmgf- ' ' f " " " ifi " i " ' " ' itP ' -iM ' vW ' ' qiJJM ' iMMi OIlub ICatinrt-Amrnraufl Ifistorij •ii? 1 I li rc ' ciircK if this clul) shows its organizaticm to ha ' e taken place soiiK- forty-six years ago, at which time six young men far away from their native lands thought by combining and organizing an associatiiin for the mutual benefit of all its members, would serve not only to bring together all the students of the University, but to promote their mutual welfare. ' J ' he need of such an organ- ization, it is believed, is very patent to the least interested indi- vidual, and the fact that men who leave a foreign home to attend a college are far more handicapped in the pursuit of their studies is also manifest. ' I ' his has become so that but few of the students from Latin-American countries are not active members of the Latin-American Club. There are now thirty-live members composing this club, but (hiring the period since its organization, the members who have composed the same while attending the University have numbered several hundred, who have done very much toward spreading the fame of our beloved school in the students ' native homes. As an evidence of the interest shown by our alnnmi, we frequently receive from them adv ice and aid in all respects, clearly convincing us that their connection with the club has not ceased with their graduation, and materially aiding us in our etfort toward perfection. The annual bancjuet of the club was held nn May l.Mh, VH2. at wliich farewell speeches were delivered liy the retiring members, all of which clearlv demonstrated the utility and advantages of this organization and our loyaltv for our Alma Mater, while at the same time they served to perpetuate our ideal of solidarity. At the present time the meetings of the club are held at the Y. M. C. A. I ' .uilding, but steps are now being taken toward obtaining move spacious quarters, owing to the increased membership and a desire to further promote their social intercourse. To all members of the club who leave this season for their respective homes, we take this opportunity of wishing them every success in their chosen profession, and may good fortune be theirs at all times. To our new members we extend our sincere welcome, and trust as time goes on our organization will show further evidence of activity and growth along the lines intendeil and mapped out by our brothers some forty-six years ago. loiiN J. Die loNGH. 291 f.jiwiHiiiiBBii PflniiiiiniiiTyifiBiFPBBm ' in ' inmsnimM " ' ▼U I1E1IJ £2)V J I I ' Iillli ' PllltfHi fTi ' p jptFflT n frWT ' BftW Jiiw fiij ' jUij yjrT .:anHtirTiJNTgmFiftiwaiiHJii ' ' j»inKiiTifuiira ®ln» HiuBlnm i unitral 0onrtij Founded at the Univ1 ' :rsit - of Maryland in the ' eaI■ I ' Ul. •it? (iffirrr0 1913 Honorary President — Professcir Randolph Winslow. President — EarlK G. BRFEniNC. Vice-President — E. Kilbo urnf TullidgE. Secretary — T. R. Pratt, Jr. Treasurer — C. W. Judd. Historian — R. R. SELLERS. flanorary rmbfra Randolph Winslow, M.D., LL.D. J. Holmes Smith, M.D. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. Frank Martin, M.D. St. Clair SpRrii.L, M.T). J. V. Holland, M.D. Nathan Winslow, M.D. ' . J. Coleman, M.D. Robert P. Bay, M.D. Frank S. Lynn, M.D. Frank J. Kirby, M.D. Pace Edmunds, M.D. J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D. J. A. Tompkins, M.D. (. Mason Hundley, M.D. 293 1 y " • ' im •iriT ' l ' LTT ' " " " ' ' » PTn ' nn.[ni ' i: ifiiiTi ' i|inwmi n-iinfiT ' .ii r- » l i i j.u» w M i: , iii i ' i i flAi IIIimgE!gIg ' ' ' W ' ' ' ' ' M ' ' MB!iMJ ' lin°M!g S iiiin»iixit,:»minr..- ' Tirgr -BiM ' «jii;4iiirv»uiJJiit;n;v.ii!iiJiuiJ l Arliiir iBrmluTB. 1313 SENIORS. E. ( ' . I ' .KKKDIXC, W. 1 1. Tdri.soN E. K. ' ri ' ij.iDCiC R. R. Ski.i.krs e " . W. jnii) II. W. IUti.kr T. R. rk.vrT, Jr. II. j. Si.rsiii ' .K E. E. ' J ' r.w i:r F. T,. DiriKicK !.. Mays N. C. NiTsc-ii ( " .. W. DiSI ' .RoW C. R. El VV. RDS W. F. M.M TIN I ' ' . I ' ' . C ' . i.i.. n. N G. II. I.i:hki;t E. Nl VVCnM|.:i{ I,. I). c " ri;min C. I ' . iiin.ciiia, 1 " . !.. . UI). . ii:i. M. C. S.MITII jl ' NK RS. T. ]-;. i ' .R. i)i.i: ' i ' W L. Dknny R. I,. JdllNSON L. Al. Li.MHArc.ii P. P. ' |NS(IN 11. A. ' . R i:k C. p.. Hicks R n. XdUMI ' NT W " . S. W A1.SH A. M()RDKC. I I. 11. K. TZI ' .NIU ' RC.1 ' R II . W. Cykrs C. H. MirrcAi.F 294 mm ' m i.»!-»J.. «|. .|. J»-J.-J--i«J -J-»J-.J " J " J-»J-»j«J »t.»| . »|»»t.»T.»t« I«. .. T .. .. .» . » .» .» T ,.|,, !, t« «t.,t , ., « « . « »t t • t t •i- 4- t ■i- -I- ■I- •I- I J. •I- i OCCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS EXCLUSIA ' ELV D. HARRY C HAMBERS I PRESCRIPTION OPTICIAN OPTHAL.MOI OGIt ' AL ACCESSORIES v 4- ;312-:514 HOWARD ST.. N. f ■i- 4- •i- •!- INSTEAD OF OTHER ALKALIS USE PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA ( Mg H2 O2 ) •THE PERFECT ANTACID " $ •I- Will maintain a continuous alkaline condition in the mouth for hours. 4. •5- Kational therapeutics indicate its use in : Erosion, Gingival Caries, the Tooth Caries of Pregnancy, and all oral pathological conditions due to hyperacidity of the mouth secretions, whether local or systemic in origin. A reliable medicament j- for inducing an alkaline reaction of the whole gastro-intestinal tract. 4 PHILLIPS ' PHOSPHO ' MURIATE OF QUININE | TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE with marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. TO BE PvEUED UPON WHEKE A DEFICIENCY OF THE PHOSPHATES IS EVIDENT. THE CHAS, H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. LONDON NEW YORK - H ! • l ! ■! H-H • WH-K• :• H• H H •l l l o ■ ■l ■ l ■ l■ t 44•4• 4• 4•4•• • • • • • • H-H•- 4••I-4• H-4 h 4-♦•!• • • • • - - • • - 4•- 4•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • H•• • •r• •J- 4- 4- •i- •i- •i- •S- + •J- 4- .{. ■h • •i- •i- •i- •i- ■h Complete Line of Hospital ana Invalid Supplies OrtkopeJic Appliances Trusses Crutcnes Abdominal Supporters Surgical Instruments Satchels and Medicine Cases Mi icroscopic Suppl pplies Surgical RuDoer Goods THE CHAS. WILLMS SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 300 N. HOWARD ST. BALTIMORE. MD. National Exckange Bank OF BALTIMORE, MD. Hopkins Place, German and Liberty Streets THE EQUIPMENT. EXPERIENCE AND STRENGTH TO GIVE THE BEST SERVICE Capital Surplus and Pronts Total Assets . $1,000,000.00 788.173.36 8,266.854.43 •ir •J- ■i- •i- •i- •i- 4- -J- • •5- 4- •I- •i- 4- • ■ir ■i- 4- " !• ■i- •I- -5- •!- •S- •i- •ir •i- + + 4- •5- 4- _l t :i.Ji -i-i-i--i " i " i--i " i--i " •J- •J- •I •?• •?• •+• •?• » T « T » % » T » % T »?« j t -I- jVlerchants fii Miners T rans. v o. STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN BALTIMORE, SAVANNAH AND JACKSONVILLE BALTIMORE. BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE (Via Newport News and Norfolk) " QUEEN OF SEA TRIPS " Finest Coast wise Trips in the World 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, Pass. Traffic Mgr., BALTIMORE, cTWD. Charles Kj. Deele3 — DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF rZ DENTAL SUPPLIES 308 W. MULBERRY STREET, BALTIMORE. MD. Represented by C. A. NICE ,.:..;..;..;..:..: " M !-! " I- i " I H-H " : " I " ! " I +-I-H ' J " H- .,4 ■i- l. .J. .t..t.. .J, - , .4.. 4. ..HH■v• • • - 4• • •x•v■ •K•• • 4•w•4• • • 4•H- • • 4• •4• ■I- ■i- j •f •5- - •!- •i- •i- •h •i- •i- • J. ■i- •h •t. •i- •i- •5- • 4- •I- ■I- ■i- T •i- •i- •i- •J- •i- ■i- •ir - •I- •!• • • 4- ■i- •{• ■i- •I- •i- •J- + t ? 1 4- C. M. KBPNER DENTAL SUPPLIES ITEMS OF INTEREST TELEPHONE, MT. VERNON 2160 319 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. -I- -I- t .1. + •5- 4- 4- -!• •!• •I- ■i- -J- t ■{• •J- -I- .1. 4- •I- •I- ■}■ ■{■ ■i- 4- •I- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- •!- •!• 4. 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4-. 4- 4- 4- 4- •t. 4- 4- 4- ..;.j.A4..;..i..I. + A.!.A ..I. . .j..:..;-.:4.H.-:-4-4-4-4-4 " i-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4 ' 4-4-4-4 ' 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4 •■ ' " ' " ' " ' ■• ' ••!— i—H " !•• " l " I••i-v•i " • •i " •i " i rH ■ »r«»t J i I I t t A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 2 1 3 NORTH LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE. MD. Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. r r DIRECTORS: 1- JOHN BLACK JAMES PRESTON •- W. BURNS TRUNDLE W. B BROOKS r i " f E. AUSTIN JENKINS 1 HOMAS TODD CHARLES E. RIEMAN ! ' ROBERT GARRETT i ' FRANK P. CATOR !. ALBERT FAHNESTOCK i 1 E. BARTLETT HAYWARD ' , idfi. 41 • YOUR BANK ■ ACCOUNT . SOLICITED WESTERN NATIONAL BANK OF BALTIMORE, MD. CAPITAL - - $500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS 575.000 CHARLES E. RIEMAN W. B. BROOKS WM. MARRIOTT J. L. SWOPE President Vice-President Cashier Asst. Cashier v •h •i- •i- •i- ■i- J. 4- i ■ ■ ■ HHHH• -l !• -! : : ! : •! : I .H .;■.;.OH : •: : •!-•H :••!••:••! •H ■-H-! " H--I " ! !-vv-H-!- J. ■}• ■i- ■i- ■i- •J- •i- • • 4- 4- ■i- • ■i- ■i- 4- 4- 4- t 4- 4- 1 4- 4- 4- •I- ■i- -5- GLYCO-THYMOLINE " THE ALKALINE ANTISEPTIC Indicated in the Treatment of INFLAMED MUCOUS MEMBRANES in All Parts of the Body EXOSMOTIC IN ACTION Liberal Samples Sent Free of All Cost by Writing lo KRESS OWEN CO. 361-363 Pearl Street, NEW YORK Drink and Enjoy KENNY ' S TEAS AND COFFEES C. D, Kenny Company - • •!- •!• 4- -!• • •I- -1- 4- •V 4- 4- •!- 4- •5- - -I- •I- • 4- •j- 4 " •I- ■V •1- - -I- 4- -I- •I- -I- T •J- 4- 4- •i- -I- •5 " •h -!• •!• •!- -I- •1- 4- 4« .4. .[..J..J.4•4•4•4•4•4•• •4•- 4 ' • 4-4•4•4-4 4•4-4 4•4•4-4-• • 4-4-4•- • 4•4•4•4•4•4•4•4 4•4•4•4•+4•4-4■4•4-4•4 " • i ' « i i ' i ' T j % i T " T " rT " i i i " « ' " » " t " t % ' » " « • • " • " • • • • " ' ' " ' ' • • • ' ' • i V • i » i " t • ' « " • " « • % • ' • " •% t • ■ Bowen CS, King 117 North Liberty Street Baltimore, Md. Both Phones We do not prescribe glasses We make them Wm. J. cTVliller 28 E. Baltimore St. Jjrutrlrr Heaiiquarters foi " all College Koc ds in gold and silver " -i We manufacture the U. of cJ ' M. Seal in Buttons, Pins. Hal Pins, Brooches, Watch Fohs J0 .V SOLD ONLY BY WM. J. cTVIILLERo 8 East Baltimore St. Edward L. Kaufman N. W. Cor. Liberty Fayette Sts. Baltimore -:- -:- -:- cTWd. DEALERS IN GLASS Window, Plate and Or- namental Glass of every description i d ,i Roeady cT ixed PAINTS Luther B. Benton 302 W. Saratoga St. SDental S)epot Wilkenson Chairs S. S. White Goods Columbia Chairs Special attention given to students selecting their outfit -!- •I- 4- •I- % •I- % v• •I•• • • •H !- -!- -H••H••:••:■•:■•:••:•■:■•:■•:-•:•■:■ ■:••:•■:••:••:••:••:••!-• A Distinctive Chair THE IDEAL COLUMBIA Is one which will increase the charm of your office by reflecting your own character in its selection, and exert a positive influence U))on your patients by the good imiiression it creates in your favor, by its subtle suggestion of beauty, strength, reliability and endurance. And it is the only dental chair made which will enable an operator to accom- modate e ' ery class of physically perfect or deformed patients. This is very imjiortant, for a great many patients are exceptional)} ' sensitive about their physical peculiarities, and in gaining their confidence by catering to their wants and needs, you will require a chair which will aid you in the very best way. Such a chair is The Ideal Columbia. A New Electric Engine COLUMBIA MODEL " C " To the dentist who wants an electric engine of the folding bracket type, this new Columbia Model " C " will appeal with an irresistible fascination. For it combines a more highly perfected bracket than any other on the market, with the motor supported in a swivel and balanced by the main belted arm and short arm, so that the motor itself is always away from the patient, while the arm and handpiece is most convenient for the operator. Because of its greater range, smoother action and almost universal adajitability, it is believed this new type will supersede all other makes of this kind on the market. Investigate it and you will be convinced of this beyond a doubt, when you have seen the details of its construction. In addition to the highest types of Columbia Chairs and Electric Engines, you can get the furniture and other appliances of first-class manufacturers to complete your equip- ment, on the most liberal instalment terms, through your regular dental depot. ■ SEND FOR OUR CATALOG TO GIVE YOU FURTHER PARTICULARS ■ THE RITTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., Rochester, N. Y. 31 WesI Uke Slieel, CHICAGO, ILL 200 Fifth Avenue. NEW YORK CITY. 1421 Cliesliiiil Sireel, PHIUDELPHIA. PA. •i- ■i- t t ■i- $ .1. EUlablished 1845 Teleph onc. C. P. Gilmor 102 JosepK B. Cook 3F 11 u r r a I Dtrrrtur 1003 W. Baltimore St. Coach Stable. 16-18 S Schioeder St. Ambulance Dep .. 1008- lOHollinsSt. Private Ambulance BALTIMORE MD 4- C. «cP. 525 Phone. Mt. Vernon 2462-Y IILLER BROS. Merchant Tailors Special Attention Cven to Pressing. Cleaning and All Alterations. Phone or Write and Woik Will Be Gladly Called For and Delivered. WEST FRANKLIN STREET Dmuna ' Snuttattuna James H. D owns Society Stationer Engraver — Printer 229 NORTH CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE THE LEADING FIRE COMPANY OF THE WORLD Royal Insurance Co , Ltd. HENRY M WARFIELD Re.ident Manager 101-103 Cliamber ot Commerce Builaing BALTIMORE VM. H. WEYFORTH . Ai amisortal Parlur EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 531 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore. Md. HOT LUNCH St Paul 4808 Palace Bowling Alleys C V DUNCAN. Manager CHOICE WINES. LIQUORS and CIGARS J Free Pool 529 WEST BALTIMORE STREET " First aid to the hungry — Vagner s — ■ PERFECTLY DELICIOUS Pork " " ' Beans EslaUishi-d 1869 C. P.. Si. Paul 875 ■WE MUST SELL TO SOMEBODY WHY NOT YOU? GEORGE M. HAY 12-14 N. Greene Street Dealer and ImporteT in Dental Plates and all Building Material ■i- ■i- •!- •!• ■i- • ■h ■i- ■i- •i- •i- ■i- ■i- t 4- -!-H " H--!-i " i " i " :-! " :-: " : " : " ;•• • •:-•I••I " :•• •:••I- :••:••:••:••H•• • •I " •H•• •H••:•v•i-•:-•:••:••:--;••!•• • 4 " +• • • + + •+ +++4•• • • • • " I + -I -I• • " • •5- • • • • c lfter graduating and practising in your town send for samples Students discount will continue in force i) ' i ,5)1 ' ' i People ' s Tailoring Co. 647 W. Baltimore St. C. C8. P. Phone. St. Paul 7817 Maryland Rubber Co. WHOLESALE Rubber Boots and Shoes Rubber and Oiled Clothing Hose, Belting and Packing Druggists Rubber Sundries 37 Hopkins Place Baltimore, Md. fj HEN you leave the ■J University, let the §S Hospital Bulletin go with you to keep you in touch v rith those you know there. Let it go with you and carry the University spirit to its alumni through- out the world. Let it keep you advised of the progress and changes made at your Alma Mater, and ever nour- ish the pride you cannot but feel in the University of Maryland and its achieve- ments these past hundred years. Take the Bulletin with you. PUBLISHED AT 608 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. BALTIMORE, MD. An Improvement in Talcum Powder Talcolette Talcum Violet Two of the component parts of Talcolette are Magnesia and Boracic Acid delicately " per- fumed, which in themselves should recommend its use to the bather and shaver as well as to the most careful of mothers for their infants. F. cylrnold CBb Sons Surgical and Orthopedic Instruments, Trusses, etc. 3 1 North Eutaw Street 3 1 Baltimore -:- -:- cTWd. Geo. H. Walimann Mfg. Co, 520 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Maryland Manufacturers bpecial Apparatus for Cnemists Surgeons, Latoratories Hospitals ana Institutions Guaranteed Utensils for Bakers Chefs Confectioners .j. .j-.j.. .j.4 ' ' J " ' I ' t " 5 " t ' " l 4 ' 4 ' " I " I J " I " I ' " I ' I ' 4 " " J " ' J " ' J " ' I ' 4 ' f ' I " 4- •h .1. •!- + • •h •i- •ir •i- -J- ■h • ■i- + -5- • •i- • ■i- • • + + ■i- ■i- ■i- + •i- •i- •i- •i- •5- •i- •i- •J- 4- •5- + •i- ■i- •i- •i- + •i- 4- •i- • •i- • •J- + ■•h-i-H- [.. ; ■. ; .,]■, ] „ ] . , i .. ; . .;. .}..; 4. ■i- Chas. Neuhaus Co. DEALERS IN Surgical and Dental Instruments ELASTIC STOCKINGS, SUPPORTERS. TRUSSES. Etc. 510 N. EUTAW STREET C. «t p. Phone Lady Attcndanl BALTIMORE PROGRESSIVE PEOPLE . . . want Quality. This is why they have their clothing made to order. The latest pat- terns are now ready. Suits made to order from $13.00 up B. WEYFORTH SONS ...JTatlorB... 217-219 NORTH PACA STREET POPULAR PRICES X •I- ONE-MINUTE CLINICAL THERMOMETERS W ith Aluminum Case Chain and Guard Pin 50c. SONNENBURGS PHARMACY N. . Cor. Baltimore and Greene Sts. SONNENBURG-HABLISTON DRUG CO- Northeast Corner Baltimore and Gay Streets Imperial Luncn Room 526 West Baltimore Street Baltimore, Maryland Phone. St Paul 8478 IpBt 25-(lIpnt itnurr Tables Reserved for Ladies in tLe City Open Da-y and Night uw You Kfiow 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 -!- •I- ' _j..;,4_]_]..j_i_;_i..;_]_{..i-I-!-H-H l M H l- -H H-H-!-M-! H- -H-i i-i-H H " H " !-I " 1 j. 4- • • • • 4•• • -• -- 4• • -H " I- •! " I h•! 4• -!• •• •H-+4•- 4•4• • • 4•- •• 4•• -!-• • +• 4•• • •I-- 4•4 •I- • -5- •j- ■i- ■i- • ■i- •i- ■i- ji. • ■i- + •J- • • 4- ■h •i- •h •I- + •J- ■i- •J- •I- • • • • • -I- + •J- t •!• •I- •i- •i- -:- •i-. THE GUNDRY SANITARIUM (Atkol) A Private Sanitarium tor the Care and Treatment of Nervous and Selected Cases or Mental Diseases in Women. Splendidly located, retired and accessible to Baltimore, surrounded by 28 acres of beautiful grounds. Buildings modern and well arranged. Every facility for treat- ment and classification. Under the medical management of Dr. Alfred T. Gundry. For further information, write or telephone Dr. Alrred 1 . Gundry or The Gundry Sanitarium C. p. Phone, Catonsville, 78 R ATHOL, CATONSVILLE. MD. GEO. C. DIEHL, Prop. C. P. TELEPHONE SQUARE DIEHL TAILOR SHOP 605 WEST BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Dr. Gordsnell s All Healing Salve A Purely V egetaole Compound xi Xnorougnly Aseptic lil For more than fifty years this Salve has been recommended and prescribed by physicians as an efficacious preparation in the treatment of Boils, Carbuncles, Bone Felons, Gathered Breasts, Burns and various Sores, Erup- tions and Skin Diseases :-: :•: The Gordsnell Ckemical Co. Baltimore :-: :-: :-: Maryland S. Salabes Co. 675 WEST BALTIMORE ST. -1- • •!• •!- •!• •I- •I- ■i- ■i- • • • - ■I- ■i- l ' -i " } " l ' -i " i " i " i- ' i- ' i- ' i- ' i " i " } " i- ' i- ' i " i ' ' i " + ■i- + 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 4- 4- 4- -I- •!- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4. t t V -i- ■i- T t •i " ' h THE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTH ANNUAL SESSION of I,. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE -r «» UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND WiU bcgui on October 1, HU-J Terminates June 1, 19U During the session there is a vacation from Dec-ember 22, 1913, to January 3, 1914, and there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington ' s Birthday. Clinical Lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given daily throughout September. Fees for the Four Years ' Graded Course Matriculation (paid each year) I 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. 0 each. The Laboratory Courses may be taken by mati-iculates not following the regular courses. The fee for these will l)e $20.00 each. Notice to Sti(de)!ts The personal expenses of the students are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3.00 to $6.00 per week inclusive 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 Greene Streets, where the Superintendent of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a list ol ' comfortable and convenient hoarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. h ' re iuent recitiitions are lifid tlir-dughout the sessions, and final examinations at the eticl of each year. Kxcellent laboratory niuipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed. For catalogues and other infunTialion, adilress :— R. DORSEY CO ALE, PI.. D., Ihan. ' I- ■I- ■}■ -!• J. $ •-H-•i•• H H•-!■- •:■• •:••:■•:•• •:•• • • • • • • •:••••l• ■• ' •••••!•■••■•■■•■•■■ " •■■ ' ■ " •■■ ' ■■■ ■i- + ■i- ■i- - ■I- ■h • -h •!- •J- -I- -I- -!- -I- 4- •5- 4- -h •!• -I- -!• •1- i 4- • •I- • •I- • 1- • J. -!- •!- •I- •I- -I- ■l- •i- •!- -I- .% .1. 4- • •I- -I- - - • • •I- -!- •I- •j- •I- • ' r •J- UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND THOMAS FELL, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D., D. C. L.. iPreoaft FACULTY OF PHYSIC SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., LL. D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine R. DORSET CO ALE, Ph. D., M. 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 Pediatrics and Clinical Medicine. THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. .JOHN C. HEM METER, M.D.,Ph.D.,LL.D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M. D.. Prtfessor of Materia Medico and Surgical Pathology. DAVID STREETT, A. M., M. D., Professor of Practice of Medicine. SAMUEL K. MERRICK, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Nose and Throat. RIDGELY B. WARFIELD, M. D., Professor of Practice of Surgery. ERNEST ZUEBLIN, M. D., Prifessor of Medicine. .JOS. L. HIRSH, B. A., M. D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and Visiting Pathologist to the University Hospital . HIRAM WOODS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. JOHN S. FULTON, A. B., M. D., Projessor 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.. Projessor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. , THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M.R.C.S., M.D., I Professor of Dermatology. FRANK MARTIN, B. S., M. D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery. CHARLES G. HILL, M. D., Professor of Psychiatry. A. C. POLE, M. D., Projessor of Descriptive Anatomy. J. D. BLAKE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. J. FRANK CROUCH, M. D., Professor of Clinical Opthalmology and Otology. J. M. H. ROWLAND, M. D., Projessor of Clinical Obstetrics. CHARLES O ' DONOVAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical Pediatrics and Clinical Medicine. G. MILTON LINTHICUM, M. D , Professor of Diseases of the Rectum and Colon. W. B. PERRY, M. D., Professor oj ' Clinical Gynecology. TILGHMAN B. MARDEN, M. D., Projessor of Histology and Embryology. J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. JOHN R. WINSLOW, B. A., M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Th erapeu tics. CHARLES W. McELFRESH, M. D., Projessor of Clinical Medicine. IRVING J. SPEAR, M.D., Professor of Neurology. GIDEON TIMBERLAKE, M. D., Prifessor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. •I- •I- ■i- - ■i- ■i- •i- •i- •I- •h •I- ■}■ •I- ■• + - ■i- ' }■ •h ■h ■h •i- + -I- •I- - • -I- -I- •!• -I. •I- •I- • • • •!- ■i- •1- ■i- .[.. [. .4.4.4. .; . .I..I..| " 4--I-• --l-- •J- •!•• • ■ • • •• 4• •H•• •4•• •I•4•4■ 4•4•• -H •■!• •• •• • . -!■•.!- -:-•h.I. .. 4- lat% Jtt w % » % » % ar ' 1 1 ' I t I ' t i i 4- t •i- t -!- I I I University of Maryland Department or Pnarmacy (Maryland College of PKarmacy) 1841 1913 Faculty of Pnarmacy WILLIAM SIMON, Ph. D., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES CASPAR!, Jr., Phar. D., Professor of Theoretical and AppMed Pharmacy, Dean of the Faculty. HENRY P. HYNSON, Phar. D., Professor of Dispensing and Commercial 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. Adjunct Faculty H. A. B. DUNNING, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. E. FRANK KELLY, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. HENRY E. WICH, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Chemistry. CHAS. C. PLITT, Ph. G., Associate Professor of Botany and Vegetable Histology. J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. The Seventieth Annual Session -will Degin September 22. 1913. For catalogue containing full information, address CHARLES CASPARI. Jr.. Dean. •i- •i- •i- 4- • ■h -!- • • 4- • .2. •!• •I- •i- f ■i- ■I- -J- t •r •I- •!- -H- • ■ • ■I l I• -H-H-H HH H• H• • I •H-: i■ ! i■•i l■•I •H• •h •{• ■h • ■h •h ■h • •J- - - + •I- -!• •h •h •i- •i- •h f ■i- ■i- + ■i- ■h .4H 4• • • H •H H 4 4 4 4 • • •4H••H • M ' M I I I • 1 ! •h •J- ■i- ■h ■i- ■i- • 4- • + 4- •J ■i- UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT THOMAS FELL Provost FACULTY I ' KUDINANL) J. S. (JOKGAK. A. II., M.L)., U.U.S., Professor of Priuciples of Dental ScieiK-e aud Dental Prosthesis. K. D(.)RSKV CUALE, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of C ' heniistr.v aiul . letallury:y. J. IluLMES S.Mrni, A.M., M.D., Professor of Anatomy. .HIHN ( ' . HKMMKTEK, .VI.D., Pll.D., LL.I)., Professor of IMi. ' sioloi;y. TI.MOTHl ' O. lIEATWdl-K. M.D., D.D.S., l rofessor of isental Materia .Medica and Therapeuties. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M.D., D.D.S., I ' rnfe.ssor of OlH ' rati ' e and Clinieal Dentistry. I;. .MKKKILL IIKPKINSO.V, A.M., M.D., D.D.;S., I ' roiessor of Oral Ilyifiene and Dental History. ELDKIDGE liASKIN, M.D., D.D.S., Associate Protessor of clinical Dentistry, and Urtlioduntia, .1. S. GEISEi;, D.D.S., .Vssociale Protessor of Dental I ' rotbesis and Hlierative and Prosthetic Te ' linics. .1. W. IKILLAND, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy, L, WHITIiNU FAIUNHOLT, D.D.S., Demtmstrator of Crown -Uridy:e, I ' orcelain and Inlay Work, CLYDE V. .MATTHEWS, D,D,S., Instrnctor of IlistidoKy and Dental Anatomy. kohekt p. bay, m.d., Instrnct()r in Oral Snrgery, DU. .MITCHELL. M.D. Instructor of Hacterioloyy and Pathology. E. FRANK KELLY. Ph.G.. Director of Chemical Laboratory. HEKBEIIT F. (iORGAS, D,DjS., Director of Dental Infirmary, WILLIAM A. KEA, D.D.S., Chief Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry, ALEX, H. PATTERSON, D,D.S„ Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. FRANCIS J. VALENTINE. A.M., D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. S. VVHITEFOKD JIOORE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. J. HOLMES SMITH, .IU„ M,D„ Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, GEORGE F, DEAN, D,D,S., E. FITZROY PHILLIPS. D.D.S., CHARLES A. SHUEEVE, D.D.S.. Assistant Dental Demonstrat ors. ;TIC DENTISTRY. FIFTEEN ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS OF OPBKATIVE AND PUOSTHl The I ' rincipal Demonstrators are assisted liy Fifteen Assistant Denoinstrators. Special Instructions in Continuous Gum, Bridge and Crown Work. Each year since its organization has added to the reputation .ind prosperity of this Dental Sidiool until now its graduates in almost every part of the world .ire meeting with tlie sucv-ess that aliilitv will e ' er command. The past session was tlie most siM-c) ' ssful one e ■er held, and visiting dentists froili all ijarts of the co intry have expressed themselves as being astonished and gratitied at the ability shown by tlie students when operating upon patients in the intirmary. Forming one of the departnuuit ' s of one of the oldest Cniversities in this couEitry, its iliplom.-i is everywhere rei ' ognized and honored The instruction in both operating and niei ' hanical dentistry is as thorough as it is possible to m.ike it, anil eniliraces everything pertaining to dental art. The advantages which the general and oral surgical clinics, to which the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all lectures the Uuiversit ' v atr.uils, cannot he overestimated. The many thousands of patients annnaliv treated iu the UniversitV Hospital, .inil other sources, afford an abundance of material for the Dental Infirmary and Laboratory practice, and the or;il surgery clinics. The Dentail Intirmary and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of the kind iu the world. The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-live large windows, and is furnished witl ' i file latest improved operating (diairs, f| . mi ' » . . Tile Dental Intirmary and Laboratory are open daily (exce|if Sundays) during the entire vear for Ihc reception of patients, and the practice for dental students h.is increased to such an c ' xtent that ill the students during the past sessions have abuudance of practical work in both operative and prosthelii- dentistry. These means for practical instruction have already assumed siiidi large proportions that the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attend.-uicc during the past sessiims The exceedingly large number of patients for the extraction of teeth affords amide facilities for practical experience to every student. It li.-is again b one necessary to emlarge the dental building iiiaUing the Infirm.-iry nearly 1(10 feet in length and :i La ' boratory SO feet long by 43 feet wide The (lualifications for admission and graduation are tliose adopted bv the National Assoeia ' tion of Dental Faculties and State Board of Dental Examiners. .i. so .iauon oi Q( Ai.fi ' K ATioxs i-ou (iiiAim.vrio.v.— The candidate must have attended three full courses of lectures of seven months e-.u-h. in different years, at the Regular or Winter sessions in this institution -Vs ci|iii alent to one of these e course in any reput.ilde Dental College will be accepted Graduates ' of medicine can enter the .Tunior Class. The niatricnlant must have a very good English education -V di|ilonia from a reputable literary institution, or otlier evidence of literary (jualitications ' will ' be rei ' cived instead of a preliminary examination. All students have great advantages in operative and mechanical dentistry in this institution tlironghont every session. The Reciilaii oh Wi.xtkii SEssfo.N will begin on the first day termin.ate May l. ' itli. Tun Sr.MMEii Session for practical instruction will commence in A|iril, ami continue until the regular session begins. Students in attenda nee on the Summer Session will have the advinf ' in-e of -ill the daily Surgical and Medical Clinics of the University. anant.i e or .in The fees for the Regular Session are . ' Sl.Td: Matriculation fee. ij!. ' ;. for one session only Dinlomi fee, for candidates for graduation, IfW; Dissecting ticket. $10. For Summer Sessimi no charge to those who attend the following Winter Session. Board can he obtained at from Sfti.aO to if. ' i.OO per week according to finality The rniversity prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in ' the annual catalogue Students desiring information and the annual catalogue will be careful to give full address and direct their letters lo TIMOTHY O. HEATWOLE, MD Dean of the Dent.il Department of the fniversitv cif operative of October of each year, and will .|». .j .j-»j-»j-»5« -j«4 ' l " J " J " I ' J ' J ' 5 ' J I ' I ' " I " 4 ' 4 " 4 " 4 " 4 " ' p •J- I I t + + + + •i- + ■i- ■i- 4- t + UNIVEKSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF LAW THOMAS FELL. M. A.. Ph. D., L. L. D., D. C L., Provost THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN. Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. JOSEPH C. FRANCE; Esq., Corporations, Pleading, Practice and LegeJ Ethics. JUDGE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE. International Law, and Conflicts of Law. EDGAR A. POE. Esq.. Bills and Notes, Sales and Suretyship. W. CALVIN CHESTNUT, Esq., Criniinal Law and Insurance. JUDGE JAMES P. GORTER, Juridical E.quity, Evidence and Damages. JUDGE JOHN C. ROSE, Federal Procedure and Admiralty, Bankruptcy and Patents. HERBERT T TIFFANY, Esq., Real Property. ELI FRANK. Esq.. Title to Real Property, Torts, and Director of Moot Court. ALBERT C. RITCHIE, Esq., Commercial Law, Shipping and Elementary Law. CHARLES J. BONAPARTE. Esq.. The Law of Contracts. JUDGE CARROLL T BOND, Executors and Administrators, Personal Property and Bailments. SAMUEL WANT, Esq.. Students ' Adviser and Director of Library The 44th Annual Session will begin September 22. 1913 For catalogues containing full information, address HENRY D. HARLAN. Secretary. 1061 Calvert Buildmg, Baltimore, Md. ■i- J. - •f ■i- • •f + t •5- •5- ■i- • •i- •i- t j..l_;_[_[..;,;-;-I " l " l " l " I " I " ! " l " l " l " l " l " l " l " l " l " I " l " l " t " l " l " ! " l " l " l " ' ' » ' I " I " I " ; " 1 " I " H " 1 " I " I ■ 1 " 1 " I " 1 " I " 1 " I " 1 " 1 ' 1 ' 1 l ' I " l " l " l " l " l " l " H " I " 4- -J- ■h •h •i- ■i- ■i- •J- ■i- + •5- 4- •i- •ir 4- 4- •i- •h + 4- f ■i- 4 •!• + 4- •5- ■J- •5- •5- + •i- ■i- •i- •i- + 4- •i " •!• •l- •i- 4- 4- ■i- ■i- + ■i- •i- •5- •J- •!• + 4- 4 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 " 4- 4- 4 4- 4- 4 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 4- ..;. 4. 4. 4.4..I.4 " h4-4-4 ' 4 " i-4-4-4 " J-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4- MEDICAL SCIENCE is making tremendous strides in its ability to safe- guard 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 Filtered Water Sanitary Harvest Daily Cleanly Ice Boxes DISEASE contracted by using NATURAL ICE means Drainage Water Unsanitary Harvest and Storage Slime and Pollution We cater to the discriminating, therefore our ice is used by the modern, intelligent, health=loving people PHONE US YOUR ORDER KNICKERBOCKER ICE COMPANY STATION 1— YORK AND WILLIAM STREETS STATION 2-HUQHES AND COVINGTON STREETS STATION 3-WILLS AND PHILPOT STREETS •4-4-4-4-4-j- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4-4-4-4-4-4 H 4H-4 ■ f 4 •!•4-4-4-4•4-4•4•4•4•4•• 5 !. .!„;„r..;. .;,.t. .!. . „t.....;„t„5„!„t„T .;„!„!. .!, ;, . . , „|. .l„!. . . .j ..-. EUerbrock University of Maryland P notograpner 22 West Lexington Street t ? •J- •i- ■i- ■i- •h t •i- + •i- •i- •i- ■i- I • • 4 -I- ■i- -I- " r " I r " r " r " I ' " r " I " i " •+ -+ + - +-H " :--:--!--i--!--; " i " i-+-: " i " H- -i " i--i " i " i-vv: " i-« H -H ' ++4 H ■i- ■ •1- ■i- t 4- •i- - -I- -I- t •1- HARVARD New designs and unsurpassed features of beauty and utility mark the Harvard accomplishments of the season. -I- For Artistic effects, convenience to yourself and comfort to your patients see Harvard chairs, cabinets, electric engines and have them demonstrated to you. " SEEING IS BELIEVING " For Advantageous prices and TERMS consult Harvard representa- tives. " To be informed is to be profited. " Write for catalog. The Harvard Co. CANTON : : OHIO MANUFACTURERS OF DENTAL FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION ■i- •i- • 4- 4 •i- •i- ■i- 4- ■I- •J- - • • - • ■i- •i- ■h ■{■ ■i- 4- •!- 4- 4- 4- i- ■i- ■i- ■i- ■i- •i- •h •1- 4- 4- •h ■i- .T. •I- 4- 4- 4- •f .t. •I- ■i- •i- 4- 4- -I- ' }■ •5- -I- -I- •!• 4- 4- 4- -S- J- ■i- ..li i Jl- i. -i-i-i. -i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-H-i ' -i-i-h-i-Tr-ir-i , ■!■■!■■! " ! ■■ ■ • « ' « f i - ' • • ' • • ' • • - • ' -■ • ► -.. •J- ,%,!,. .. -I- •I- . •I- + • -i- •I - •I- ■i- S.S.White Electric Dental Engines ON the market a year and a half, m a n y hundreds of dentists happy in their use and many others clamoring for them- without public advertising— is the record to date of the S. S.White Electric Dental En- gines. Increased output permits us to spread broadcast the facts of their superiority. Folding-Bracket Type In this type of the S. S. White Electric Engine the motor is mounted on the outer extremity of the fore-arm of the bracket, whereby it is given an extraordinary range of movement. The bracket is a splen- did example of fine de- signingand workmanship. It has no cogs, gears or sliding parts, a simple concealed link mechanism affording every desired adjustment and eliminat- ing all tendency to bind or chatter. Opening and closing of the bracket is thus made easier. Another improvement is in carrying the conduc- tor from the wall-plate to the motor through the arms of the bracket, avoiding the unsightly external looping of the conductor. Takes any o f o u r enj;ine-arms. For Dirfct or Alte-rnnting Current, All Viilt:iui Send For Descriptive Pamplilet Which Gives Full Details and Illustrations, THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, New York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn, Atlanta, Rochester, New Orleans, Cincinnati, Berlin, Toronto, Montreal, San Francisco, Oakland, LosAngeles. t 4- J. •i- •I- •I- -I- t ■i- -I- • -!• -I- -I- • -I- ■. ..]M ■■ ■■ ■. H l l• - • • I •I •! •:■ : I •l • I••!••:•• ! • • •:••! ■ • • • • • • !•• • • • -!- •J- •i- • • •1- 4- •s- • + 4- - •3- •j- •I- + ■i- •h + 4- •J- • • •i ■i .4. 4. ..I„I.4..j..;..I. 4. 4. . . . .[. . .[. . „ •i- 4- - 4- •I- t Ergotole S. Sr D. contains everything medicinal in ergot. It does not contain the inert, irritating constituents of the drug. h is made from t e finest ergot that we can buy. It takes only 1 pound of ergot to make I pint of F. E. Ergot U. S. P., but it takes 2 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. never causes abscess when given subcutaneously under aseptic conditions. Other " ergots " often do. May we send yow a sample of " EVERY DOCTORS ' ergot " SHARP DOHME ::: Laboratories, Baltimore NEW YORK CHICAGO ST. LOUIS NEW ORLEANS ATLANTA PHILADELPHIA •S- •i- •i- 4- • • • -!•• -i- - • - - -!•• ••!•• • •J•«-• - •• ■ •}•• • - -J•-!-- -• • • +++4•• 4•• • - •! " 4•4• • • • •!•• • • • • •• • «•• •i- ■i- ■i- + + •5- • •i- • 4- •i- •i- •i- •i- ■i- •J- 4- 4- 4- •i- •i- -I t t 4 -J- •I •i- 4- •5- + C. i p. Phone, St. Paul 4924 Chas. W. Brown, Jr. 634 West Baltimore Street Hot and Cold Lunch served all day " Steak il) " ' Chop i Oysters LOUIS SAVAGE 610 West Lombard Street OPPOSITE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL J J FULL LINE OF J J Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco Confectioneries and Fresh Fruits Bread, Pies and Cakes Fresh Daily. Ice Cream J i THE STUDENTS ' FRIEND I F I can save you one half the cost of Life Insurance for the next five years, would you be interested? If so, drop a card to— JOHN G. SHANNAHAN 617 CONTINENTAL BUILDING BALTIMORE -:- cTVlD. 7 ■i- ■i- 4- 4- 4- ■i- •I- ;-4HHH-4-4-+-h+4-«-+4-+4-4-4-+4-+4-M i-++«H-4-h+-h4-4-- 4-w-4-4--!--:--:--: " : " !-: " : " ! " : " i " !-- !..;..;..[..;. J. FRED 5HAFER President WILLIAM E. READ Vice-President WILLIAM G. HORN Sec ' yTreas. 4ll|M|M|li| ' ' |il ' |l | |ll|u||.ti»l,| ' ' ||Jii|ll|i ||l| i||l|:i|l |(,|,i|il|lj,||l|ij|i| ,||f|il| ;|ll|ll|illl|l!||l||l||||| ■Mi l-fialtimore. Md. Private Branch Exchange, St. Paul 7077 and 7078 Our " College Annual " Kecord 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1- : Clinic .... . . 1913 E : Terra Mariae .... 1912-1913 : : Green Bag . 1910-1911-1912-1913 : : Rat ' Tat .... 1911-1912-1913 E Poly ' s Cracker 1912 : Yellow Jacket 1912 : Kaleidoscope .... 1912-1913 : Fir Tree 1912-1913 l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I I I I t I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I -I I i ir ' i|i||ltlirllllllllllllllll ' ll l1ll liFl til In| ' I ' ll ' I..I ' 1 I Iiiillllil ' i||l|ii|ii|i1||t|lll|i|r|lllllll |:lllll ' lll1|l ' tJIIHI tlll|l1l1 ' lll|ll|ii|ll|;|||l|l||ll|ll|ll|(tllllli|ll|ll|llltllll|;l|!1|lllll|lllll| l||l|ll|ll|ll|i,|.i|ii„|i | iliilnliil ' lUiii Let us figure with you. We can offer valuable suggestions ■ H OUR COLLEGE GIRL THE HORN-SHAFER COMPANY BALTIMORE. MD. SPECIALISTS ON COLLCGC ANNUALS There must be a reason for our being able to renew Annual Contracts as Is shown by the list on reverse side of this page. Maybe we handle them differently Why not let us talk to youT • - - •H-++++ ++-H 4 ++ H-+ «W- •+4• ++• WHH-+4 ' +4 4- W-H ■ T •!• T " l " t " t T I T T ■i- ■i- • 4- + 4- 4- 4- + •i- •i- •i- •h • 4 " •i- •!• •5- 4- 4- •!- 4- + 4- 4- 4- 4- •5- •!• 4- ■ir TH Electric City Engraving Co. B UFFALO, N.Y. Wf MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. h t •!- •I- 4- •I- 4- 4- 4- ■V 4- 4- • 4 " 4- 4- 4- •V 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- -?- 4- 4- 4- - 4- 4- • 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- • 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- - 4- 4- 4- -t- -I- 4- 4- 4- •V 4- • 4- 4- 4- 4- JU 4- 4- 4- 4 •!• 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- •i- 4,.!. . . . . 4. 4..I.4.•!-4• •I- " J " I•4 " 4•4•4■4•4•4 " • 4•4•4 " 4-4 " • 4 4•4 " 4••I•4•• 4-4•4 " I•4•4•4•4-4•4■4- DOHof CISCUU]


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, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

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, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

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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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

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