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

 - Class of 1917

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1917 volume:

O z Q J D m - U) q: iij z D NOTE TO THE READER The paper in this volume is brittle or the inner margins are extremely narrow. We have bound or rebound the volume utilizing the best means possible. PLEASE HANDLE WITH CARE General Bookbinding Co., Chesterland. Ohio Terra Mariae 1917 MCMXVII VOL. XIV University of Maryland 1807-1917 HI liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiii DSBIC ATIOff m I LrrJLrl: ' li-o Xil ol cl i i c; - ii Blid ' ills | 1 sj- ' iy oi ].VJiij: " _yJ,iiiiri ' li o ' cic Lfii ' l ' ly I I iiidii -a ' iai ' ills ' t ' Bll ' ' j:i ' J:iA | I MiXIiJii: : ' ' lie I I JJTL X;. IVJ. I .. C t l.IJT .lEJa ' li-j: I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A. M.. PHAR. G.. M. D. 86016 TERRA MARL 1 QM A. ' l Lj ' Vh. Q.J m. ' U. scr c(l. ' RIX(i the earlier centuries, when the scope of medicine and ])harniac)- was re- strictive and not overtaxing to the average practitioner, there seemed Httle need for two separate pursuits, hut later, as recorded experience accumulated, scientific investigation increased, and general intelligence grew more critical and exacting, such a division of labor between the coinl oiindcr and the prcscriber became absolutely imperative, in order that humanity ' s best interest might be Although at first the physicians and surgeons discouraged this segregation, thev were not long in admitting its wisdom, and today unreservedly acknowledge their utter weakness in combatting successfully certain diseases and conditions without the efticient remedies and agents prepared b)- well-educated pharmacists. Even though conscious of this dual interdependence, and the |)reponderating higher train- ing found (in the side of medicine, there always have been in every generation and land some who — perchance from individual preference and sympathy — espoused the cause and uiilift if ]iharmac -. Among those in Baltimore city, whose energies and attainments have been directed jjraclicallv throughout their entire lives towards such an end, is Professor Culbreih, who was born December 4, i! 55, at the Reynolds homestead, ( ' .olden Ridge, nine miles west of Dover, Kent County, Delaware. 1 lis parents, striking examples of English. Scotch and l)utch .-uicestrv, regarded industry, intelligence and truthfuhu ' ss .a most desir- able inheritruice — a creed, fortunately, they lived Imig tn exemplify ;ind to imjiress upiin their unly offspring. While for them the (|uiet, jilanter ' s existence seemed beyond es- cape, it was not to be so for their son, toward whose educational .and lietterment they gave much thought and concern, as weli as willing self-abnegation and . fter passing the various grades of ])ublic school he spent two years at I ' elton Semin.iry, Hela- ware, whence he entered tiie L ' niversity of ' irgiir,a, iSjj, gradu.ating therefrom in 1S77. Coiuing direct to this city, he accepted a jiosbimi in the retail drug store of Trof. J. h ' arts Moore, which was relin(|uished ;i few niontlis Later for ,a nmrc lucr.ative ine in l..aro(|ue ' s riiarmacv, ,and in the autumn m.atricul.ated at the Maryland College of rii.irmacy, gradu- ating therefrom in 1879 — receiving in the junior ear the only prize for proficiency in all branches, and in the senior year two prizes, as well as the presidency of the class. He was placed that spring in charge of the Chemical Laboratory during Professor Simon ' s three months absence in Eurojie, and since then has been in continuous service, in one or another department, of the institution. In 1880 he es ' :ablished himself in the retail drug business, which, in spite of becoming remunerative, was disposed of after fifteen years, owing to its many exactions, responsibilities and professional demand ui)on time. lie entered the Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons, this city, in 1881, graduating therefrom in 1883, and de- voted nnich of the subsequent five years to sjiecial study in botany and vegetable histology under the guidance of Profs. Martin and Lotze, of the Johns Hopkins University, and I ' rof. George L. Smith, of the State Normal School. Me inaugurated at the Maryland College of Pharmacy the quiz classes in 1S84, conducting them for several years, and was appointed professor of microscopy and practical botany in i8(%, to which duties the follow- ing year, upon the death of Prof. J. Paris Moore, were added those of the chair of botany, materia medica and pharmacognosy, which latter he has continued to hold ever since, that of microscopy and practical botany, after a few years, passing to other hands. He accepted in 1897, in addition to college professorship the chair of materia medica and pharmacognosy in the Medical and Dental Schools of the University of Maryland, v.iiich he retained for nine ' ears. Professor Culbreth published " Pharmaceutic Botany " in 1892, with revisions in 1905, 1910, 1915; " Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy ' in 1896, with revisions in 1900, 1903, 1906, 1910, 1917; " The University of Virgin-a — Memories of Tier Student-Life and Professors " in i(;o8; " Materia Medica Compend " in 1905, also many articles, essays, etc., in technical journals. He served several terms as Commissioner of Pharmacy and Practical Chemistry, being appointed consecutively by ( lovernors Jackson, Brown and Lowndes. He is affiliated with the . merican .Academy of Medicine, the . merican Association for the Ad- vancement of Science, the American Pharmaceutical Association, the Maryland Pharma- ceutical Association, the National Geographic Society, the Zeta Psi Fraternity, the Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity, the University Club, the Margaret J. Bennett Home, etc. He mar- ried Miss Elizabeth Gardner, April 26, 1894, is hapi y in his doemstic relations, genial in disposition, and includes many friends among his actiuaintances. He resides at 1307 N. Calvert street. The Class of 1917 has gained much from the thoroughness with which he treats his subjects and we all feel that we have been greatly benefited by having him as our professor. 9 BOARD OF EDITORS E iitoiraSili I3D2ij: ' xl ClIAKl.KS H. AUDK ' I ' , Medical. Ihisiiirs. ' ! M (iinn iT. I). Edcan I ' AV, Medical. A. P.. Mak(i ' Kr, Law, ■Issislaiil Ihisiiu-ss Maiuii er, MoKui.s Ml■: •I■;K, Law. )D p ' - ' ' -!.mi ' -! l ' l ' l ' ' Cll ' lU ' J i ]. V. DiAi.i:. Medical ). I ' .. Lam-as ' i ' IvK, Dental S. ' i riRiFi ' i ' iii, Law Erc.iCNi ' S. CoKi ' .in ' T. riianiiacN ' 11 I ) X a UJ UJ I- u en (©(gasiii ' a lEdla i iri Medical Louis A. M. Krausb, V. P. Duffy Frank N. Ogden CM. Reddig C. C. NoHE L,aw Godfrey Child George Rogers Page Hans Froelicher, Jr. MuRR. Y T. DoNono Dental L. A. Demarco ( ). E. Culler Pharmacy T. Lyon Carl C. Leunharut 13 J ta-iOTaal PTPiiiD m ii • ' 3f luc nffcu , it is (uitlt mir t ln1 luill. Chat uou sl|oulb tliiuh, lur romi ' unt tn nffnih, lUtt luitli t ln1 luill. (Tn sluitti nur simplr slull, (Eliat is tlir true licc inuiim of nur lnI . (Cuusibrr thru, lur rumr luit iu brspitr. 3Hr u nut rnmr as utiuhiuc; tu ruutrut uuu, ODur true iutinit is. i ll fur umir i dinlit, Jl ' r arr unt hrrr. (Tliat unu slInul lierr rrpi-ut ijnu, (IIlir»artnrs arr at lIau ; :uib, Inj tlinr siinlu, ou sliall hunUi all that unu arr likr tn luinlu. " 14 mTfl ' Df S au irrl Thomas Feu,. I ' h. 1).. LL. ])., n. c. L. , Provost. Randolimi Wixslow, . . AI.. M. 1).. LL. D. ]. II. Davis, M. I)., I). D. S. Henry D. Harla.n-, LL. D. L. E. Neale. M. D.. LL. D. J. Hor.MEs Smith. M. ). John C. Rose, LL. B.. LL. ,D. U. M. R. CuLBKETii. A. i L, M. D. ! !ni;EkT Miiss. Esn. SamuEE K. Mekkk ' k, M. D. RincEi.v B. Waki-ieei), M. D. W ' illia.m L. Ravvls, Esq. Ra, i)()i,imi Bakto.x, Jk., a, I!.. LL. B. Joiix C. Hemmeteu. . L I).. Lh. I).. LL. j). . ,.fk,.;i, s. Xiles, A, 11.. A. M.. LL. B. Charles Caspari. Jr.. I ' har. D. Damee liASE, Ph. I). Henry P. lIv.N. d.x, Piiar. I). Henry Stoi-kiiridce,. LL. I). I ' liiLE.MoN H. Tuck. . . M.. LL. B. . rtiiur M. Siiii ' i-Ev, M. ]). T. O. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S. IE1.I. M F. LOCKVVOOI). M. I). (■.E(ir(;e W. DoiiuiN, A. B., M. D. Harry Friehenwaed. A. P... M. [). AkiuiKAi.ii C. Harrison, M. I). Cary B. Camiuj:, Jr., . . .M., M. I). WiEEiAM S. Gardner, M. I). Standisii McCleary. ' M. D. 15 TLRRA IMAIILVE 1 9 I 1 7 , . " i ' D " ijlii J " ' d1J; :£; ' Ijci -si Jrl ' :i ). 1(W1T as Wf sat over our pipes wx- l)ccanic cliu niiiiN, as all men do iiiHler the i ' i ' ;?ir fflr?t soothinsr effects of I.adv Nicotine, and one of us In ' iiached a subject that has . Mwjl ne -tleil " cliKe up under the vest " of each of us for nian - moons, and has been kept carefulK- nurtured by eacli of us, at ;i sort of " inner shrine, " where none but our own mi,i;ht enter. Tn evt ry man, yood or liad. there is a harp whose strin.tjs none but angels may toucii becau se this har]i was originally attimed by some angel, usually in the form of his mother. So, tonight, the mentioning of this subject hit tlie hidden ' hnrd nf (lur heart strings, and we one and .all determined that v. ' C, the nieml)ers of the l!tl7 t;r;iduating classes from all the departments of the L ' ni- ersity of .Maryland and College of I ' hysicians and Surgeons, unite in a tribute to the ones who are nearest and dearest to us. asking ynu, " the folks b.ack liome. " to regard this as our amend for ])reviiius siliMice, and ti i renumber even as silence is golden so is this (lur trilnite t(] iiu the | iire gobl i if alTectii in. ' i lU h;i ' e been otir constant incentixe, the radiance of (iur luxe ha shcne u]Hin .and ardund us, and hel])ed us and guided us through four long years of work. In the fitful watches of the night after we had wrestled with soint- perplexing problem and linally entered the land of Xod. yours have been tlu ' faces that lille l our dreamland, ;ind dre.ams (if yon the eli.xir that rejuvenated us ff)r the ne.xt day ' s try at our studies. Tf we ha -e ever neglected you we crave your ]);ir- don, oUering onl - the excuse that our whole work ' here been for you — to you-striv- ing to mold the gold of ojiportunity you gave us into llio|-oUgh tr;iining and efliciency that we may sometime, somehow, somewhere .show the woild. and you. that your guidance has not been in v,-iin. tlie jiearls of your love ha e tmi been given to swine, but that you have showed us the way and started us aright along the path that, even if it may not lead to ])ersonal glory and riches for us, will place us along life ' s pathw.ays where we can help and ill helping, give back to you as a tribute a lo ' e as wide as _ cmr own. exi anded to embr.ace with vou sutfering m.nikind. To yon. little mother, we bow in dexntion. bringing b.ack t(i von the same old boyish love that grew up with us and now has beconu- a deeper. 16 triRT one, not in the sense that it wasn ' t true and deep before, put more so now because we have been down in the " valley of the shadow " with other mothers and seeing the suffer- ing of motherhood we realized as never before the debt we owe you ; and in seeing the joy of the niothgi ' as we placed her babe near her, we feel that we have glimpsed the " holiest of holies, ' found the fountain whence comes that light that lies in vour eyes, found that your love is so true because it has gone through the fire of unfathomable suffering and came hack to us, the cause of it all, not with resentment or other dross feelings, but Pure Cold Love, the one love that can never harm us, the one love that makes us yours wher- ever we are, whatever we are, forever until the end. And to you, father, we bow, acknowl- edging our great debt to you, not only for your helj) in material things, but for the feeling of comradeship you have given us; for the lifts you ' ve given us over bumps along our way ; for the love you ' ve shown us not by words, f(jr that isn ' t your manner, but by the man-to-man feeling you ' ve given us, a feeling that has been in the undercurrent of our relations, but even there has been all powerful to guide us, and cheer us and lead us on toward our final goal. Man to man we ask you to judge by our after life liow much we feel we owe you, how deep our affection is for you, and ask you to feel that when our success is assured, for we shall succeed, that you were and are a potent ever active factor in the good that we shall do. To you, sisters and brothers we bow in evidence of our love for you and ourap])reciation of the love and help you ve given us. We have grown mentally and physically since we ' ve been away from you, and our time is crowded with thoughts and deeds of other ])eoi)lc, but you have a warm corner all your own that is and always will be sacred to you and yours. Last, but not least, to the friends back home, we how in token of our esteem for you and in recognition and ap- preciation of your many acts of kindness and the stimulating help of (nn- interest in us. May ours be the privilege to sometime repay you with evidence of our regard for you. I ' ' inally, to " The Ciirl Back Jlome, " whoever you are, and wherever you are, we bow, and, never mind the rest, you-all ; well tell Her that sometime maybe? C. C. Xoiir:. Medical ncpartiiiciit 1917. 17 FACULTY OF PHYSICS m :V Di m s:, R, Mi( Win SLOW, A. AI., M. D., U,. I). ].. E. Xkalh, M. I).. LL. D. ClIAKI.KS W. MiTCIIICLL, A. M.. M. 1). j. l-loLMics Smith, M. D. JdlliX C. lll ' MMl-TlvK. M. L)., I ' h. 1)., Sc. 1)., I.I, Aktiilk l. SllII ' I.l■. ■, M. D. Saml ' Ki. K. Mkkuick, M. D. l ll)(■,I•;I. I!. W ' akfikli!. M. D. fillKIXIN W ' il.SON. M. 1). William F. Lockwodd, M. I). r,Kou ;P. ' . Doup.iN, A. B., .M. 1) William Royal Stokks, M. D., Sc. D. IlANin ' FkiKnicxw ' ALii, A. 1 ' .., M. 1). ARCiiiiiALi) C. IIakkison, iM. 1). Cakv I!. OAMiiLK. Jr., A. M., M. I). William S. r.AKnNKu, M. D. S ' l ' AMMSII McCi-KAin-, M, ]). Jlilu ' s I ' " kii:i)K wali , a. M., M. 1). J. M. H. Rowland, M. I). lliNAM Woods, a. M., M. 1). CiiARLi:s E. Simon, . . B., M. D. Alkml-s McCiLannan, A. M., M. D. 19 J a. ui I X hi Z _l a. ui I - u q: UJ MARYLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL IDiDiJipMall IHlDm i MM II. M. Stkin, M. D. W. II. T()L-L.SON, M. D. K. C. M.xKiNd, M. D, 1!. J. I ' KkRv, M. D. K. II. Imh.k. M. I). Supcriiiteiulciit V. I. CoLK.MAN, M. ])., Resiihnls .M. j. Km:. k. M. D. J. !• " . LuTz, M. D. J. E. Ev.A,Ns, M. D. J. L. Rnr.F.N.sivN. M. D. II. W. CvvvNN, M. D. T. L. I ' .R.w, M. I). C. . . RKiFsciiNninKR. AI. D. ( ' ,. r. Rdss, AI. I). W. R. AI.vcKENziK, M. D. II. R. RdCKKS, M. ,D. R. II. SiiK. , M. D. I. I ' . A. livRNE.s, M. D. . . P. Lawson, M. D. Sitpcrintendcnt E. P. Smith, M. D. Residents C. R. Post, M. D. L. R. CiiAPUT, M. .D. T. H. M. D. E. E. Mavf.r. M. D. I. II. MOUKTSON, M. D. . . F. PiCTKRSON, M. D. C. M. McLean. M. ,D. P.. T. Baggutt, M. D. E. E. .Syrop. M. D. iVJiiTj liililLi Q ' d ii ' d ' Jmi JilD£; ' pJ. ' ];iili i;. Ti. Growt, at. D. ( ' .. . BowDEN, M. D. Superintendent J. J. Roberts, AI. D. Residents I ' .EK Jaffe, M. 1). I). C. Hutton, M. D. C. H. f.wNXN, AI. D. 23 It) LlJ ( ) q: D Z ' mi ' wm mty Hospital Traming Adeline BiCi.l Cavano Maryland Janic AnAr.iNK Picnnkweli Maryland MvKTi.K May Faurnkv Maryland Elizaisktii Louisa Marsh Maryland llKk ' i ' iiA Ma - y :lGIJ•; ■ Maryland MAi;(;ri-:kn ' iv Eucknia RisiJ ' .v Maryland Luc ' Edith MnusK Maryland Lauka Augusta Kkfficr ' irs;;inia LiLUK SivVniN Hedges Maryland Anna CAki, ' i.E Roiunson New lersey Nancy Josicpiiinf. Ki.asE Virginia Jemima Minnis Pennsylvania Nancy Minnis Pennsylvania CaTiikkine Etiiee Monroe Maryland Emiln ' Ei.izai ' .ETii Kennev Delaware AnnI ' Tte PurceelE Stoneiiam X ' ir inia EeeEn Christine Leon ' d Maryland Elsh-; Mae v ' impson Maryland Helen Eouise Dearmyer Michigan RiiETTA Catherine SiiERTzi:k Pennsylvania Norma Augusta Thorn New Jersey Anna RoEder MoheEr ..District of Colniiibia ( )li ' E Ellen Murray Maryland Leanora Andrews Cecii Maryland 25 DR HIRAM WOODS TERRA ImARIAeI 1 9 1 1 1 Dr. lIIiiE ' Siiiid ' Wdd W " ' dedicating tlie Medical vSeclion of ' i ' hc ' I ' erra iMariae to Dr. Hiram Woods, the n ' ' -lh: ' { class of lyi has selected a man whose charming personality, close relationshin ' -t ' i ;iiid personal mterest in the student l:)ody, whose conscientious regard and svm- (g)}l pathetic consideration for suffering humanity, with his great enthusiasm and estimable ability for teaching, besides many other pleasant characteristics un- necessary to mention, have earned for him the distinction of being one of the most popular members of the present faculty. The general sentiment of the class has been very accurately expressed by a student, who voluntarily said: " If in after years I forget everything else I have learned at the Uni- versity of Maryland, if I can only retain a mental picture of Dr. Woods as he appeared to us as man and teacher, I shall have considered my time well spent at the University of Maryland. " Many such statements have been made by graduating students, but far better than this many young men have gone out into practice wvth the resolution to follow as near as jjossible in his footsteps, for to them he is an ideal physician. Dr. Woods has had an extremely active profess- ' onal career. Graduating at I ' rinceton in 1879, he decided to study medicine, and obtained the degree of M. D. at the University of Maryland in 1882, after wln ' ch he specialized in ophthalmology and otology for a num- ber of years, serving as assistant to Dr. J. T- Chisholm. Later he was a]i|)ointed assistant demonstrator of anatomy at the University of Mary- land, chief of clinic in the department of dermatologw and in 1S87 was elected professor of eye and ear diseases of the Woman ' s Medical College, and on the death of Dr. Chisholm was elected professor of eye and ear diseases at the University of Maryland, which i)osi- tion he now holds. Dr. Woods has always been very popular with his colleagues, and has been honored with many important positions in the medical fraternity. In 1906 he was president of the Medical Chirugical Faculty of Maryland, is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons, 29 TERRA MVRlAi: 5tf=: a niembt-r of tin- lialtiniore City .Medical Society, Medical and Cliinirs,ncal Society ot Mary- land, and ( iplith.-ilniic Section of the American .Medical .Vssociaiion. of wiiicli he was chair- ni;ui in i i.V ll " - ' ' - nieniher of the American ( )|ihtlialmolo.y;ieal Society, . merican ( )to- logical Societ_ . and Academy of ( )]ihthalmoio,y - and ( )tology. Durini, ' his whole ])rofessional career, |)roi, ' ressiveness has been I )r. Woods ' watchword. and todav he is constantly workin. ; to advance new methods and ideas, at a time when Medi- cine is nnderijoin.ic snch constant cha.n.tjes. In conclusion we wish to tell I )r. W oocis how much we have enjoNcd onr pleasant as- sociations with him, and for him to know how dear he is t(j hearts of the memhers ot the class of 191 " . M) fiiaacDif ■H ■■ 1 1 |-s-. ' V ' ■ l H 1 K ' s H Ib SI p 1 m ' r ' nrjr ' j B KSl H I V - t iv yj H M 1 31 iB B Ift Hj 1 r 1 MB F7 9 ■ 9 Bft. M l MJ Sflij l B WB IHH m » " . " .% • " ■ J ( ) q: Q 111 H Z 111 I- d liJ Q .J U □ iiJ 2 Mrfai l l mpm rtMmmi lEtMm m Editof-iii-Chicf Charles H. Audet Busim-ss Manager Dcpaitinciiial luiitor D. Kdgar Fay ' Joseph V . Doyle Assoi iatc lidilors . P. Duffy C. M. Reddig A. M. Kkause F. N. Ogden C. C. NoHE SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR MEDICAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE D. Edgak Fay, Chair MAN Lam. W. Andkkson, " Andy, " X Z X Doiiora. S. C. Atjf, 27; Ik ' ifjht, 5 ft. 10 ill,; Weij ht. 165. St. john ' . ' College. Palinetta Literar ' Society. " 1 think nature hath lost the nuiuhi When she her sha H ' did lake; Or else I doubt if nature eoiild So fair a creature make. " Andy is a loyal son of the I ' almetta State in whom we find all those qualities which make a real Southern gentleman. Lang is the recognized hanker of the class, as it is seldom that he is fotnid without a roll in his jeans, which he i.s always willing to share with his more unfortunate classmates, (ien- erous to a fault, he has many friends who wish him that which he is sure to have, a successful medical career. Cl.ARENfK riUDMoNi: . M)|;i:w Cajjetown. South . frica. Soutli . frican College, L ' niversity of the Cajje of Good Hope, . . B. Who would think that he comes from South . frica? But such is his claim, and we shall not dispute it. .Andrew hecame a member of the " Class of 1 " ' ' in the fall of our sopho- more year, lie has distinguislied him elf hv his i)rompt altendance to all lectures, although at times it is hard to say if he is in the class unless you know where to tind him. hccause he is a g(jod friend of .Mor|)heus. We wish him good luck and success. 36 F UK UK KICK Francis Armstrong. " Army, " d) X Ansonia, Conn. Ansonia High School. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. S in.: Weight, 152. This versatile young man hails from .An- sonia, and his native city should be proud of him. For " Army " is a universal favorite. He has the one big quality for making and re- taining friends, that is generosity. Without a doubt, Fred is the most generous man in the class. With his personality and brilliant mind we i)redict that in the near future Fred will put Ansonia on the map. Charles H. Audet, (t X Salem, Mass. Montreal College, St. John ' s Preparatory College. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 142. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Co-Editor-in-Chief Terra Mariae, 1917 . 11 the statements or insinuations which might be made about Charlie and his associa- tion w ith the University merely increase and accentuate the already established reputation which he holds among the faculty and stu- dents. A man who is congenial at all times and all places and among any circumstances. The success of this book will be due to his executive ability and management of this bur- densome task, in which he has been assisted by his well chosen board. Charlie has been one of those s indents who have passed through these gray old walls with the determination and zeal to acquaint himself not onl ' with the ])rinciples of medicine, but also with the details which make success self-evident. His man- ner, his determination, his thoughtfulness for others, his carefulness of details, his thorough- ness, all fuse together to form a personality and character which will present to this cold, bitter, sick world a ])hysician who will be hon- ored and respected wherever he may go. 37 FKiiiiiluuK l. Mi:s l! Mi ' i ' ii:i.i). " Fretldie, " - ' ' l Xiagara I ' alls, Canada. Niagara I ' alls Collc.c;iate Institute. -Age, J5 ; lleitiiit, 5 ft. S in.; Weight. 134. Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society. l- ' reddie has heen one of those quiet, unas- suming fellows, with a pleasant word for everyone at all limes and under all circnni- slances, who creei)s into one s friendship al- most hefore one knows it. e have in this voting cha]) from Canada a good .student, ;i joUv companion, a staunch friend and we will he sorr ' to leave him and glad that it h:is heen our privilege to know hint. Mere ' s wishing him luck and success. Samuix Barisiiaw, " Barry, " Z B T Jersey City. N. J. Age. 24: lleiglit, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 151. lersev Citv High School. " (■;•(■ nature 111 her lasi — llic 7caiit(iii elf — Sits yravelx iiiakiiu faees tit herself; And 7 .-hile she seans eaeh clumsy feature o ' er. Repeats the hlinidcrs that she made before. " " His .s ' iiii iui drew iron tear.i tlna ' u I ' luto .v Cheeks. " ilarr -. the jersey City tenor, has won re- nown since his four years ' stay in llaltimorc. bo.h from his ability to work (lie and " Count " Siiverstein occujiying seats near the front), and from the (|iiality of his voice. If tliere is an announcement to he niatle, whether ollicial or otherwise, in a iK)isy classroom, liarry is ilic man vho can do it and does it. In liis I- ' reshman year he disjilayed aiitliorit on " Wormian bones, ' ' ' which came as a shock to his more ignorant classmates. Here is luck tii " Sunkah, " ' may his work alw.ays be crowned witli success. 38 Da CdSTA I ' ITZMANICA IllvNNl " ! ' , 1 ' N Lubec, Maiiio. Luliec Hitjii Sclinol. Hebron Acadeniv, University of Maine. Jefferson Medical Co ' le-je ( i ) Age, 31 ; Heiglit, 3 ft. 7 in.; Weiglit, 147. ( )ne wonld tbink that one witb snch a dis- tinguished name would come from a famous ]jlace, but then, according to Rennet, Lubec is " some ])lace. " . fter tr} ' ing several medica) schools. Da Costa Fitzmanic finally decided that the University of Maryland suited him very well and he decided to finish his education with us. Needless to say, we were glad to have him, for he has made good here both with the fellows and the professors. Georck, Homer Beoom, " Blossom, " X ( )gontz. Pa. Randolph ' inslow Surgical Society. . mong our besi we unhesitatingly place him not only because he is a good student, but also a good fellow, one of those fortunate indi- viduals eternalh ' brimming over with good spirits. Don ' t misunderstand, () i)eople : I mean spirits from the soul, no. from C2 H3 ()H. " lUossom " finds time ti_) devote part (}f his time to his admiring staft of nurses, we are told, and many are the hearts he sets a-fluttering for he is showered by nature with many gifts, not least of which is his " good looks. " ' e all wish him all he wishes for himself and more. 39 Lawui-ntk llrr.iiRs Buxim, ' ' X ( ),i, ' iintz, I ' a. .Afjc 22: I Uiiilit 5 fi. y in.; Wciylil i()0. Ramli jl]ili iiislow . uri,Mcal S icictv. C ' raftMiU ' ii C ' hil). " Fats " is till ' (itlnT lUooni hrutlu-r : a liviiij;; example nf j ood liuinor and i ood felldwshii). We have never seen him exeept as one of oiu ' eheeriest dcpendahle students, always ready alike for work and a t,m()d time, lie is uni- versally liked, and we hear whispered, has ambitions to become famous as a surgeon. U e have always found him one of our best in every way, and we ])redict success for him in cheerful manner will go far to hel]) any person, sick or well, with whom he comes in contact. Loi ' is Joseph Boht,, ' ' X I ' aterson, N. J. New ' ork Preparatory, Deichniann ' s College. Randol]jh Winslow Surgical Society. Class Vice- 1 ' resident Session i(;i_vi()i4. Class Secretary ) -i ) ( . Library Ivliinr ii;if " Clinic ' . gain we have this " jersey Skeeter " before us. Last year as a Junior he was one of our finest, and the past year has alTected him as does age wine. W ■ have seen m;in ' ol oni ' best come and go, yet of all, I!ohl touches the chords of friendshi]) with a master s sense of h;irinon ' . go ' d ' ■ludei ' .t, a hard, earnes " . worker, an incomi arable friend, a good fel- low, is a rare combination, yet he is the best of each. His legion of friends feel sure of his success, and wish him the best in his |)ro- fession. 40 O. Blanciiard Bonnkr, " O. B. " 2 X New Bern, N. C. University of North Carolina. Age, 25; Height. 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight. 130. r andol])h W ' inslow Surgical Society. University Cotillon Cluh. President of Class in junior -car. Member of Honor Committee in I " reshuian and Sophomore years. Bonner is like one of those roaring lions " that goeth about seeking whom he may devour, ' " but fortunately for his classmates, his " bark is worse than his bite. ' ' Neverthe- less, notwithstanding his shortcomings, if shortcomings they be, he is a mighty popular chap and as whole hearted as he is popular. If in need of a friend, call on " O. B. " An all around good fellow, success awaits him in his chosen profession. Ernest Allen Burrows, " Ernie, " i )■ I Attleboro, Mass. Attleboro High School. Age. 21 : Weight. 155; Height, 5 ft. S in. Honor Committee IQI ' ' -IQI . Randol])h W ' inslow Surgical Society. " It is a wise head thai holds a still tongue. Ihidoubtedly one of our best men, Krnie has demonstrated the fact that young heads are ca])able of assimilating a vast amount of knowledge. Ernie has recentl) ' invaded Providence, R. I., and in competitive examination has shown that he can ujihold the reputation of his Alma Mater, and by so doing has won for himself a coveted internship. We are certain that any community in which he chooses to prac- tice his science will be benefited thereby. 41 Ii ' iii.n ' ds Mkxkdik r. s liuoNrsiiAS. " Ilroiiii-, " ' Ww Vurk. X. •. 1 )ric.-liniaiiiis Collc ' s e. Age, 30; llciylit. 5 ft. (t in.: W ' ciirht 140. W ' c could write a i)a,i(e wi.hout exhausting ll ' c su])])ly of i odd tliiui, ' s we eould tell (in ol ' I. 11. 1!.; for he is a t;entleinen and a s ' ood fellow, lie ' s not adieled to any of the hahils whieh ])reveiit a youn " man from heeoniint; a snceess. and we i red:et a hri ht future for I ' .im. Thomas E. Byrnes, " Ike, " " George, " ' f X Worcester, Mass. St. John ' s College. .Age, jf)-. Weight. 130; lleight. 3 ft. 11 in. We call him Ike, _ ' et here wa.s a man horn with a tongue that wagged more I ' larney ; his hahitat is . ' ew h ' ngland ; his hearthstone. Worcester, Mass. Happy, carefree, he plays througli life, lie is not torn hy changing tiioods; always he conies with a song in iiis heart and wit o-i his tongue. In our darkest hours " ( tld Ike " hrings a siuile to our lips. lie is an a rrage stitdent, lnu in the " ( )steol()gy I.ahoralory " he reigns sui reme. . piano is his tihject slave. llis impersonations are unexcelled, the " stage " called him. medicine won him. We will always rememhn- " Tommy " I ' . rues. " If fate should down you. jusi get up and take another culT; You may bank on it there is no philos- ophy like hlulf. ■ 42 EnvvAki) Ai.u.x.wnKR Cafritz, A W ' asliington, D. C. (k ' orge W ' asliin.yton University. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 150. Cafritz has been with us for two years. In thai time he has proven himself to he a jolly gnofl fellow, with one of those smiles that won ' t w ' ])e off. While he has only heen with us (hu ' ing those iwo years of his medical course, which are of necessity full of hard work, he has made many friends among those with whom he has associated. We believe his recollections of the University of Maryland will be pleasant, and hope he will have success wherever he may find himself in the future. Edward J. Cari,in, o )■ Newark, N. J. St. Benedict ' s College, Newark, N. J. Age, 22 Weight, 170, Height, 5 ft. S in. " This mail is an a ' itbilii)iis chap. And he iiiav haz ' C a future -auirlh 7i ' lii!r, If he lias no mishap : His smilini CDiintciiauee and confident i ay, Aia help him to " inake good ' on some future day. ' .Vfter a good athletic training at St. Ben - diet ' s College, Ed found it difficult to drop r.thletics when he decided to become a medi- cal student, so he has helped Fialtimore ath- let ' cs greatly b ' showing the natives how to l)la ' l)asketball. i aturall ' uiet, he has been a consistent student, and at all times an honorable, Christ- ian gentlemen. The medical ])rofession needs men of Ed ' s tyiJe. 43 IIauuv Rni.ANi) Cakkoij,, ' ' X li;iltiiiiorc, Md. Haltiniorc City College. A,£;e, 22: Ik ' ight. 5 ft. 1 1 in.: ' c ' i.t:;ht. 170. CraftsiiKin Club. This voiing man ' s a native son. a product of City College and one tlu-y should he proud ot ' . Roland is (uiiet and unassuming, a dili- gent worker, and we are sure ihat in a tew years he will rival the I ' oremost in his spe- cialt - and be an honor to his . lma Mater. ( )ur iK ' St wishes will be with him wherever he may go to follow his chosen profession. Roy Douni.AS l X Ilohart. . ' ew ' ork. .Vieknanie, " Champ. ' " i ' " or unfailing good hnmcjr we nnis. give this young man the palm wilhoin (|uestioti. As a friend to all, he ranks high, seeming to have no favorites: charitable to all. We feel his suimy dis|)osition must be ;i reili-cfon of soHK ' oiic or scjinetiiiug that is in his home life, cither his motlier or sweetheart, or both. We feel he has a big asset to start with in his profession, and we ft ' cl that his success is assured. 44 . FKliDliRICK UakLuVV ClARK, I B Eastman, Ocorj ia. Preparatory School, Georgia Military Academy, Atlanta. Ga. Age, 21 ; Height, 3 ft.. lo ' in.; Weight, 136. Clark comes to us from that sunny land so well advertised by our erstwhile friend, Tyrus Raymond Cobb. Fred was honor man in things military at Atlanta, but being his father ' s son. he chose to follow in his foot- steps. During his four years with us he has proven himself to be a steady, earnest student, worthy to take up the mantle of his father when that time comes. We have found him true in his friendships and he is universally liked and respected. We predict for him un- questioned success in his beloved profession. HitNRv .JoHx Collins, ' ' B Brockton, Mass. Preparatory Schools — Xiagara University and St. John ' s College. Age, 2 " Height. 6 feet; Weight. 150 p(junds. " Heinie " comes to us from the Hay State, famous alike for its Boston Baked Beans and its " Minute Men. " Henry bears out the best of the traditions of the endless chain of good fellows coming from there, and his ready Irish wit and sterling qualities insures him a place in any circle. He has only been with us one year, but we have come to have a high regard for him as a man and a friend, always cheerful and generous, kindhearted and mirth- ful, a typical Irish-American of whom we can only say we would that we had many more like him. We can only predict success for a man as versatile as " Heine, " and with it our wishes that he get all he deserves, which is the best. 45 W ' il.I.IAM (. " NdlKI ' .T C ' nVI ' V, llccklc , W. a. liL ' cklc) Inslilutc. A.y ' c, 24: lK-ii;hl, 3 I ' i., () in.; W ' ciiLjlit, 160. CovcN ' is a liar ' l sIiuIl ' iU : iiidci-d. he has worked sii hard that he has t ' dund Httle time to mix with his elassmates, and so we know- little ahoiit him. We helieve, however, that he is a ijood fellow and will make- Ljciod in his chosen profession in his native slate where he intends to practice. Mll I ' ON II KSM Cr.M l. , I ' oshvitin. R ' .iss a. Syrian I ' rotestant C ' olk-j e. Turkey. Imperial Rnssian ( ' , nmasimn . . , a ' . 25: lleiiiht, 5 ft. (1 in.; Wei.i;ht, l. J. krom I ' loshvitin. Knssia, to ISallimore, Md.. is a lont; ' jonrney. ami one who has joiirnexe ' l that distance t(.) ae(|nire a knowledi;c ol medi- cine deserves mnch credit. Honhtless when he returns to his native land v will I ' arry hack with him man - memories and reminiscences of his life here anions;- n . W ' e hoin ' that the ' will he ijleasant ones, and that his lime, which we know has been spent profitably as rejjards medical knowledj, ' e, will not have been nn]iro- diictive of many frien ls and friendships. We believe he will make .nnod in his profession, •md wish him success. 46 John Thomas DavKs, " Budd) ' , " ' h J E H N E Baskcrvillc, ' a. Age, 23; Ik ' ighl. 5 ft., II in.; Weight, 155. Craflsnicn Club. Tlic nicknanif " Hvidd} ' ' explains the char- ;utcr (if |ohn Tlionia; ' . most fully, lie is ' ii- (Iccd a very good " Buddy, " and a ' irue and tried friend of many of us. Being n:os: careful and tasteful in his choice wf we ' iring ap])arel he is recognized as the " Uea.u Brummel " of oin- class. A iiKJst consistent student he has hectmie — one of our finest. . successful career is as- :u;red to " Buddy, " and he has the best wishes of an admiring class. |(isi ' i ' ii F. DoM.K, " loe, " N .1 IN Manchester, N. H. St. Anselm ' s College,, Age, 2b: Height, 5 ft., 9 in.; Weight, [60. Randolph W ' i-iislow Surgical Society, Class President, 1913-14,, Executive Committee Senior Class, Captain Baseball, 1914. Departmental Editor 1917 Terra Mariae. Back ni that dark and chaotic period, when the Class of 1917 was in its infancy, and when class and fraternal jjolitics were unknown, we called for a leader, a ma,n of executive ability who could put the class on a working basis. We found him in none other than Joe Doyle, of New Hampshire. As a student, Joe has that happv faculty of making a com]iatible mixture of work and play, indeed, a most valuable asset posssessea by so few of us. He is an earnest, con- scientious and indefatigable worker, and much could be said about him in this particular re- spect, but, like all really good articles, little advertising is necessary. As a classmate and friend, he is considered in the nomenclature of " regular fellows, ' by all who are associated with him. He has that " glad to see o " grip in his handshake, and vou only have to know hrm a short while to apjireciate the fact that he is really glad to see you. The practicability of his work in medicine, his congeniality, winning smile, and the mag- netism of his ])ersonality can mean only SUC- CESS for him in all his futvire transactions with mankind. 47 Vincent Pail Dli-kv, ' ' X iliniii.s, ' t )n, Del. Catlu-dral 1 v U ScIiddI. Age, 30; Height, 6 feet: Weight. 140 iiouiuls. l an(lnl|)li insldw Surgical Society. Associate Ivditor of Terra Mariae To look at DtilTv. one would .think that he is full of ears and dignity ; and he is. as far as the latter is concenu ' d. to those who do not know him wt-11. I ' .u. when one gets ac(|uainted with him he is lound to he as Noting and full (jf life as any of us. Duffy came to school with a ])uri)ose in mind, and he has made it evident ' u the class- room ; he has always kept that aim in view, hut he has also found iime to enjoy life and many of us will rememher with delight the hours that he has helped us pass away. . ctive in college life -a friend of all — he is honored and respected hy all his classmates. In his future life he will not want for friends and his success is assured. 1 . ( " .(iRDd.N .MoKkis Eiii.i:ns. .M . 1). ' ., r)ick. ' ' X J K )■ H N E I, OS . ngeles, Cal. Univcrsit of I ' enn.sylvania, University of California, . ge. 30: I 1 -i-r ' ' ! 5 ft., S in.; Weight, 17U. " Dick " hail- from the I ' .icilic Co.ast. lie entered the I ' niveriily a! the heginning of his jmror year. v h;is made m.anv friends for he is a gooil siudent, a good talker and good conii)any. Dick will meet with great success, for he no. f)nly knows meilicine, hut knows all phases f)f life. We wish for him ;dl the gciod things of life and great success in his ]iractice when he relnrns to .Soulhern Californiji. 48 Albert Eisenbkrg, l X Baltimore. Maryland. Baltimore City College, Craftsmen Clul). Age, 25; ' Height. 5 ft.. 7 in.; Weight. 130. The man who wishes to become a success never gives up trying. Albert is the personi- fication of this character. His work is always well done, good results are always obtained by him, especiall)- at the bed side in making diag- nosis. He makes friends easily and is generally liked by his class mates. We feel highly hon- ored that he is a member of the class of " 17 and that his work in the future will bring fame to the U. of M. Our besi; wishes will be with him wherever he may go to follow his chosen profession. Fraxkli.n C. ElEDER, ' ' B Baltimore, Md. rrei)arator - School — I ' laltimore I ' olytechnic Institute. Age. 2 : Height. 5 ft.. in. : Weight. 140. Randoljjh W inslow Surgical Society. This yoinigster. better known as " Fats, ' would fill Shakespeare ' s re(|uiremen; of " (jive me sleek men such as sleep o ' n ' ghts. " for he is the living embodiment of good humor. We hear he has " heart trouble ' ' and goes to Cum- berland for treatment. He is one of our best, and is universall} ' liked. We don t feel like venturing a favorable prognosis as to his re- covery from his heart condition, especially if he continues going to Cumberland ; but we feel sure he will make a successful medical man and he has our best wishes in his afflic- tion ( ' :). 49 1)ami;i, Edi ' .ak 1 ' " . . " D. " . ' r ' ' W N E 2 ' M J A «. ' K (Honorary) Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, Ccorijc W ' ashiiujlon L ' lik ' crsily, Age, j6: Height, 5 ft., 11 in.; Wrigin, ijj. Craftsmen Club. Ciiairnian ihjnor Committee, ii;i3-i(). Captain Baseball, 1914. Business Manager Terra Mariae lyij, Jiuiior Editor Terra .Mariae njid. Chairman Senior Executive Committee. " I lie iinblcst Rinnan of thriii all. " During oiu " four years in tiie Liiiversity " D " has been a recognized leader, and iias always been the choice of the class when an important commission was to be executed. ( )ne of our most consistent students, he has never been too busy to lend a sympathetic ear to a tale of woe, and his influence with fellow- students and faculty has been of no little help in smoothing the rough i)aths which we have had to travel, lie is a gentleman of high ideals, aml)itious, energetic and possessed of the happ)- faculty of making friends. For " D " the path to ])rofessional success and honor should be readily accessible and we all wish him nothing but the best. Louis Jouch Ekkn. ndi-:z Cvrcl , Aguadilla, I ' orto Rico. . ge, _ ' , ; Height. 5 ft.. , in.; Weight. IJO. " I.ouie " comes to ns from the land of the " Little llrown .Men. " and the old saying of " good goods come in sm.all packages " is especially applicaiile here. He is a good stu- dent, thorough in his wurk, and ranks .imong our best. W ' e feci sure liis count r - will find in him .1 disciple of Hippocrates, worlln ami tried, and University of Maryland tradi- tions of success shall follow him in his work. 50 Nugent Gkorcic Frost, " Jack, ' ' X Z X H N E Boston, Mass. Arms : c:ulcmy. Age, 2 ; Height, 6 ft., i in.; Weight, 140. " A free and open nature. ' ' What ' s in a name? " Jack Frost " sounds like a cold, indifferent sort of person, but h(jw different is the Jack we have known. A warm-hearted, genial com]ianion and a leader in all things social. I ' here have been manv practical jokes pulled in this wild class of ours, and maybe Jack doesn ' t know something about them. Gifted in wit and repartee he has been the life of many gatherings, and his calculating brain has served him well in many tight places during his four years in our school. Possessed of a rare judgment and an ability to make friends, we feel sure that Jack will some day be numbered among the " Who s Who " in the old Bay State. We wish him all that is good. WllT.IAM Fll( ' .. K ( " .. lla(;ii1 ' :k. v. r ' ' Niagara 1-alls. . Y. Age, 29; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 190 pounds. Bill came to us at the beginning of his Junior year from the L ' niversity of Buffalo, and he has made a place among us that no one else could lill. We lind him true as a Damascus blade, an earnest, stead} ' worker, intensely interested in things medical. Some- times, we notice, when he is smoking, his eyes get that oft-described " far-away look, " and we know he ' s dreaming of her. Lucky girl. Bill, for we ' ve liked you so well through two vears ' battles that we know yours will be a biy ' success in vour profession. 51 (iKoKCi-: ( )Tr(i 1 Iaktmax, Tiilciln. ( )lli(). Tdlcclci I ' ni (.Tsity. A.iic 2 lli ' i. ht. 3 ft.. 4 in.; Wci.i lu. 125. Randoliih W inslnw Siir ' cal Society, (■enrije joinrd us at the l)e,L; ' inniii.L; of our junior year and c soon found lliat Ik- was a joll ' , good fellow, always ])lcasant and will- iui, ' .0 help the other fellow in his work. lie always heen ainoui; the leaders when 11 e;:mc to disi Iayin ,r a knowled,t, e of Medicine. His work has always coninianded atlenlioi. The hest wishes of his classmates will follow him when he returns to the liuckeNe State. Ekl. m llAKoi.r lli-rmcK, " h ' als, ' ' lleckley, W. a. . ,i;e. J. ; 1 lei ht. 5 ft., c; in.; W ei,L;ht. Ii;3. " l- " ats " hails from ;he sun-kissed hills of W est N ' irginia. and is one of our hest students, lie is an earnest, conscientious woi ' ker. and a j, ' ood tellow. We fnid him to he a whose word is as t dod as a Iiond. and he has a host of friends. We do not hesitate to predict a successful career for him. liecause he conies Irom a slate whose sons are famous for heini; men horn lO duty and readv and capahle of (loiiif; ' t. .May we j, ' et many more men with _ ()iu- West ir,i,dnia spirit, lli-ihick. 52 Francis Caki. I Iiirtzoc, ' ' IJ I ' ittsl)Ui-,yli, I ' a. Pre])aratory School — I ' ittslmr li Acadeniw and Carnegie Institute of Technology. Craftsmen Chib. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.; Weight, 160. For the past year " Mertz " lias been a resi- dent at the " Xursery and Childs Hospital. ' ' and Ijcsides his work there, he has had time to keep his work up to a high standard in all his classes. He has always ranked as one of our best students, a good fellow and liked b} ' all. He has a penchant for politics and no dotibt the Smoky Cit)- will some day have a medical mayor. We see a brilliant future be- fore him as a medical man, because he is a good student and has jiroven his worth. Hans C. Holm, M. S., li. S., University of Copenhagen, Denmark. University of California. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Hans, in the short time he has been with us, has made a very favorable impression. He is a great admirer of the University of Maryland and often sings her ])raise. Having become an American citizen several years ago, he is certain to attain success in the land of his adoption, for he is possessed of gre;it natural ability, nicel)- finished by a well- l)al, ' mced eclucation. 53 Jami-s 1 liii.MKs. " Jiminie, " ' • i. ' t l)ring-rteld, Mass. Central High School. i ' .aho. Mr ' lical College — Dental l)ej)artnK ' nt. l aa l()l])li W ' nslow Surgical . ociet ' . Craftsmen Clnh. I niversilv Cotillon Clnh. I ' resident of Scnif)r Class. .Meniljer of Class Honor Coniniittee, 1913-14. Chairman of Class Honor (. " ommittee. 1914-15. . ge. 29: Height. 5 ft.. Ill in,; Weight, 15 0. , lth( ngh Ihilnies has lived in liallimore for a numhcr of years, he still swears hy Spring- field. { )ne of the most jjopular men in his class, active in all doings .ahoul the University, a good student and ]jresident of his class, he still finds time to devote to the social side of life, and needless to say he shines here as else- where. There is one, though, who has eyes for none but Jimmie, and Jimmie — oh, well — we hope she will be able to withstand the cold northern climate of Springlield, and we wish tluin ha]i]iiiiess. J. E. HdWKi.i., C ' dtfs. .V. C. Wake [ ' ' orrest College. Age, - ' C); Weight. 155; Height, 3 f.. N in. ( )in- friend I — journeyed .Xorih from the confines of the Tarheel State to enter the L niversitv of Maryland ;it the beginn-ng of our Junior year. During our two years ' ac- quainiance with him we have found him to be an earnest student of medicine and one who will ;itt;iiii success in whatever locality he may jjractice and lie ii great benefit to mankind in general. He has been ;i kind frieml to all his classmates and readv to lu ' lji or aid anyone in any manner that would make the course of medicine m(jre pleasant and beneficial for the future welfare of those with whom he came in contact. 54 ' iiki;i.i:r ( )rTRRiiRir)( ' ,i-; Ilui- ' i-. " Po]), " Baltimore, Md. Charlotte Mail School. Age, 37; Height, 5 ft.. 11 in.; Weight, f)0. Randolph ' inslo v Surgical Society. Wheeler is a native of the eastern shore and one of the most respected and highly esteemed niemhers of the class, lie has mastered well the many subjects of our chosen profession, and will leave his Alma Mater well equijiped to take care of the many patients who will come to him for treatment. ( )ur best wishes will follow " Pop ' where- ever he may go. Edgar Wayne Kaufman, " Ed, " Harrisburg, Pa. Swatory Township High School. Harrisburg Central High School. Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft., 10 in. ; Weight, 163. ' ice-President of Class of 1915-1916. Vice-President of Class of 1916-1917. Kaufman is some student. Perhaps that is because he comes from the capital of Pennsyl- vania, where they have been famed for " get- ting away " with things. Be that as it may, Ed has spent all his summers in his beloved State and has returned each fall with so much deter- mination and energy that he has easily out- stepped almost, if not all, of his classmates in scholastic attainments. Besides this, Kaufman is a good fellow, highly respected among his classmates. When he returns to his home, le. the doctors there look to their laurels! 55 Hir.Ain- KniTciiKRsrnK. " Kctcli, ' ' ' ' X ' unKL, Arizona. Age, 22; Height, 6 ft., i in.; W ' citjht. C o. " Ketch ' " comes to us from the " Wild and Woolly West, " and in his three years ' siay among us has made a host of friends, lie is (|uiet and reserved in manner, respected hy all who know him. We have foimd him to he one of our hest students, and during the last year he has found time to assist in the X-Ray Deiiartment in ;i manner ([uite to his credit. We wish him well in any line he chooses and feel sure of his success as a medical luan. W " ir.Li. . i VanKikk, " Bill, ' ' . ' U P I ' aw Taw. W. ' a. Randoliih-Macon , cadem -, ' oS- ' ij. University of West X ' irginia, ' i2- ' i3. Age, 22: Height, 3 ft.. 10 in.; Weight, 155. " Tlirv Sit best men arc inniildcd out of fiiiilts: tiinl, for lilt- most, bccoinr much more than better, for In-iiui bad. " " r.ill has an o|)en, care-free nature, easy to a])i)roaclt and always ready for convers.ation. He is honest, congenial, and ever ready to hold his own, whether in school or out. In his I ' Veshnian year. Hill would hrag of his foot- l)all accomplishments, not stating just when or wiiere he was the hero, until someone ven- tured a doubt whether Willie ever donned a uniform. But when Willii ' ' an i)roduce.d a ])icture of himself in full regalia, df)ul)t was rejilaced hv .admiration. We wish hiiu success. 56 Louis A. M. Krausk, r altiniore. Aid. Age, 21, Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 130. Associate Editor, 191 7 Terra Mariae. For four years we have watched tliis xoung man with respect : nay, with awe, for he has unfaheringly kept to the straight and narrow path of earnest conscientious study that leads but to one place — Success. .Vs a student, he is beyond reproach ; as a man of sterling moral worth, he must l)e jilaced in the front ranks. We feel we can say nothing better of him than to add that as a son, he has never caused any save feelings of pride and joy to his parents, and we unhesitatingly predict for him success in his adopted jM-ofession. S. MUI•I. A. Lasiif.r, l B Kitanning, Pa. Craftsmen Club. Age, 27: Height, 5 ft., S in.; Weight, 145. ' " Sam, " as we call him, is one ot the 57 original varieties of I ' ennsylvania products. Since we have known him we ' ve always found him on the right side of everythitig. He is a good student, a friend to all, and a good fellow. He has ambitions to become a gynaecologist, and knowing him as we do, we feel sure he will make good in anything he undertakes. We shall miss his ready smile and smcere friend- liness and wish him success in everything, even love, i f he so chooses, as we hear whis- pered. 57 KkxnKtii DAkTMiirTU Lkc.c.k, ' ' K 2 Washington. 1 ). C. Randoli)h- Macon AcadiMiiy. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft., n in.: Weight, Jio. Randolph W inslow . " nrgical Society. Kenneth, the wliite-linjie of tlie class, joined lis at the l)eg!nning of our junior year, coming from (k ' orge Washington. He has truly hecome one of us; always greets you wth a ])leasant smile and ready to help a hrcjther in distress. We have watched liis progress and feel sure he will always maintain the high stiuidard of his . hii;i Mater. Ar.i,. N Wilson McGregor, " Mac, " H N E Stratford, Conn. Stratford School. . ge, 23; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 160. Randoljih W ' inslow Sur.gical Society, Senior Dance Committee. Class Secretary, ' i.v ' i ' ), ' id- ' 17. " .Mac " lias heen one of those staunch men who have survived these four ' ears with us. and one who can always he depended ui)on " to ])Ut U]) the goods, ' ' " Mac " always has a good thought and a good word for his fellow coni- l)anio;is, and is willing to aid them in any un- dertaking that may arise, lie has tilled several (jfliecs in our class and, as the old saying so ai)tly ex])resses, " actions s|)eak louder than words. " " .Mac " is an accomplished inusisi;in and usually tries to calm the high-strung, nervous e((uilit)rium of the students just before the e.xams in ( )d(! {• " ellows " I lall. In futm-e years Connecticut will he i)roud of sucli a physician as Macdregor. 58 GEORnK LoRKNZ McClintock, " Mac, " ' li X ( )rangeville, Md. Preparatory School — Baltimore City College. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.: Weight, 147. " Mac " comes from the quiet of ( )raiigeville, and we all are glad he came since he is one of our best. He is quite versatile, being Art Editor of last year ' s " Clinic, ' ' bebsides being a good student and a good fellow. His sunny smile and friendly blue eyes will be long re- membered. ' e do not know what specialty he favors unless it be Xeurology, and if it be anything medical we feel sure he will be suc- cessful, because we ' ve found him to be always in our front rank. ' . I.TF.R E. M. DDISflN. H X Salt Lake City, Utah. Preparatory School — Univ. of Southern Cal. Age, 37: Height. 5 ft., 11 in.; Weight, 175. Craftsmen Club " Walt " comes to us from historic Salt Lake Cit} ' . He began his Sophomore year with us and has been one of our best students. He is universally liked and respected. He finds time to do " good turns ' ' for many of us, .seemingly never wearied of helping whenever he can. W e only regret that more of Utah ' s sons don t come to us if they are as good as he, for we ' ve always found him " true blue. " We predict a successful future and a happy one for Mad- dison, since he is one of our Benedicts. 59 1ami;s TiUAii am Mausihn, " jinimic, ' ' ' k PialliiiKire. .Md. Hoys ' Latin Scliool. Tlu- Jf)hns Hojikins University A. 1 . Tlie lohns liopkins Medical Scliool. Aj Q. 23; lleis ht. C) f.. I in.; WeiKlU, iTw. limmv cast his lot with us in the fall of 1913. W ' c are ery glad that he did s(j he- cause we have gained very much hy asso- ciating with him. . lthough he is very quiet and unassuming, still whenever the (irofessors call on him he answers so well that others envy his knowledge very much. He is very jKjpular with the faculty, and his success is a thing ahout which there is iKjt even tlie shadow of a douht. Age, John Willis Martin, " Lou, ' X Annapolis, Maryland. Annapolis High School. ' .2: Height, 6 ft., i in.; Weight, 13S. Legs ahniijhty, feel, oh, God! Long slender body jitst like a rod ; His face and head eorres[ ond with the rest. Hut he s got good (jiialities as good us the best. " I pray, sir, tell ine, is it possible Thai love should of a sudden lake sueh hold. ' ' .Mas! " I ' is said our dashing Willis has f;illen a victim to one of Cu])id ' s thrusts. Mrs. ( IruiuK- announced his marriage ( ? ?) soon after the mid-year examinations, and the fact that he is a ])opular man was demonstrated liy the numerous expressions of congratulation and sympathv extended to him hy all ot his classmates. Willis never fcjimd it necessary to sttidy verv hard until his senior year, when he showed everyone what a good, latent student could do. He has an ai)])ointment under Dr. Shipley, at liay ' iew, an l we predict for him a hright and prosjjcrous career. 60 M, TriS(i, j. M(i T(;(iM I ' iKN . ' ' 15 l ' i;caini, I ' a. (■rii c Cu College. Age, 2T, Height, 5 ft., S in.; Weight, 158. " Mont " or " Matt " as he is frequently called hy his fellow students, possesses a rare char- acter. His disposition is that of the popular phrase, " a regular guy. ' He is known for his " affected versatility ' " and his easy-going ,good nature. " Mont " helieves that the love in a woman is more to be feared than the wrath of the " ]jrof., ' and therefore, his fre(juent absence is explained. He can make anything go, from a mandolin to an eight cylinder car. How- e er. he does devote some time to his studies, and ])lus his exacerbations of concentration, " Mont " will be balanced for his life work. . kTIUK 1!| ' :k . K1) MoKAN, «. ' U ' ' ! !liniantic. Conn. W indliam I ' rcparator School. . ge, 22: Height. 5 ft., J ' j in.: Weight, 13J. There are many of Abe ' s good traits which we would like vcr ' much to clal)orate upon, but inasnuich as he did not decide t(j subscribe 111 tlic Terra Mariae mUil the " twelfth hour, " w r will of necessity make his write-up short bin sweet. . be lias been a good student and an eanies! worker, . lthough he will probably rival Joe Norris for the honor of bein,g the luost skepti- cal one of our class, still he has made many friends, who wish him success in his future work. 61 Emmi ' 1 l)i; vn " i M(ni:Ks, llarrisvilk-. W. " a. I ' rcparatorx Sdiodl - lcnvilk ' Xnniial Sclinol. Movers cumcs t i us another worlliy repre- sentative of the I ' an-l huulle State, in his char- acter showintf tile hest of the many i ood iinali- ties with whicli West X ' irginia endows her sons. Movers has heen an efficient worker in the V. M. C. A. hie of the I ' nixersity of Maryland, and has been an earnes;, harckwork- inj:f student. ' I ' o know Moyers is to resjiect his sterlin;, ' wortli. and so we do not hesitate to i rechct success ior liini when he goes hack " down lionie " and l)egins his career as a nied - cine num. C. C. Noiiii;, X Z X West X ' irginia. .Marshall College. Height. 3 ft. II in.; Weight, 132. Randolph W inslow Surgical Societ) ' . Executive Committee, 1917. Craftsmen Cluh. This young man is one of om hest memhers. lie is a friend to all because of pleasing ways and considerate dis])osition. The best token of a man ' s life success is the maUing of real friends. This aiijilies to Nohe in jjarlicular. I ' .eside this asset, we lind in him untiring de- sire and efforts for study which can only re- sult in success. )f course, he undoubtedly believes with Uiiskin that " life without indus- try is guilt. ' Ills hobby is obstetrics, and since " the essence of knowledge is having it, to ai ijly it, " he will work as hard next ye;ir as ever, when his ha])py life work will begin as an inienie in obstetrical service. 62 1 ' ' kam ' is I ' Niir.AN, " ' I ' onuny, " rortsniouth, I ' a. Mt. , t. Joseph ' s College, Irvingtoii Md. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft., S in.; Weight, 155. " God bless the man -a ' hu first invented sleep. ' " About eight )ears ago, I ' " raiicis F., the first of a sturdy clan, known as the Nolans of ' ir- ginia, explored the Chesa]ieake and landed in the township of Baltimore. After giving tlie town the general ( ). )., it was decided that " it was all wrong, ' ' and being of a devilish and adventurish nature, he trav- eled on for several miles to the beautiful and tranquil spot of Irvington. At this point was located Mt. St. Joseph ' s College, and here the Southern debonair entered u[)on his medical pre])aratory studies. I ' our years elapsed, and " Doc ' as he is known to the folk of Irvington, ( we choose to call ' im " Spot " ' ), entered the L niversity to study medicine with the ever-paramount thought to be the Superintendent of St. Vin- cent ' s Hospital at Norfolk. While here, " Spot " has been a good fellow, a congenial and earnest student and a con- sistent worker. ' e expect to have St. Vin- cent ' s in a class with the greatest hospitals in the country after several years of the leader- ship of our own Francis F. Joseph Edward Nokkis, N J- N Baltimore, Md. ' Age, 22: Height, 5 ft., 7 in.: Weight, 13J. Randolph ' inslow Surgical Society. " A man that is onng in years may be old in hours if he has lost no time. " Joe is one of our native sons, a product of Baltimore City College, and since his (juiet en- trance into the University has been a very con- sistent student. Being of a quiet, retiring dis- ])osition his worth was not recognized save by a few of his more intimate friends until the latter half of his medical course. However, he is now generally considered one of our best all-around men. Joe looks with disdain on any affection or deception, and is at all times the same quiet unassuming gentleman that we knew in our I ' reshman year. It has been said that " Reading maketh a full man. " and it is with pleasure that we note what consistent effort has done for our Joe. Natural abilities are like natural plants that need pruning by study, and our friend is leav- ing the University well equipped. May he live long and prosper. 63 1 ' " ka. k XiAin ( )c,|)i;. , " I lai)[)y. ' ' N r N Lialliniorc, Md. naltiinore City College. Age. _M ; Weight. 135: lleight, 3 t . lu in. Raiuliiliih W ' iiislnw Surgical Society. University Cotillon Club. Associate Editor of Terrac Mariae. I ' v four years of close association and im- mediate friendshij) have we come to value I ' Vank — or " Happy, " as he is better known — and to fully realize his ability and unerring judgment, for not only does he rank as one (}f our brightest men in scholastic circles, but on all matters of state as well, for in political arguments he is equaled by few and excelled by none. Not only has l ' " rank cajjcivated the good will and lasting friendsbi]) of all his class- mates, but that of all others with whom he has come in contact. We can ' t sav that h ' rank has devoted every moment of his time in pursuit of his studies, for as a social favorite he has held position for some time, but when it conies to class- work he is equaled by few. There is a rumor that he will take xi ps Thiatry as his life ' s work, 1)Ul in whatever path he turns his at- tention we know that success will be fortb- coniing. C. si ' i:k Smiiii 1 ' i:i-;].::k. ' I ' K ( ' i,iines ille. I ' la. .Meridian .Male College, 1!. S. . ge, - ' 4: llc ' ight, (1 ft.; Weight, ( },. President ' . .M . C. . . 1913-1 ' ). Casper c;uue to us in ;he fall ol I ' ji.V :iii l inimediatel) ' gained the res])ect of tlie class by •aiding Professor I ' a.terson teach biology. Me is very ([uiet and dignified and h;is accom- plished a great deal in classwork and in his work for ;he ' . .M. C. . . Me is one of those men who have no enemies and are always ready to give advice and hel]) to those in need of it. We predict that wherever he may go be will linil friends and success. 64 C. K. Pkkkv ' ' B Burke ' s (iarden, X ' iryinia. " Pete, " as he is frequently called, had his origin in the hills of Burke ' s Garden, Va. He is one of the South ' s typical representatives. His handsome features have on fre(|nent oc- casions caused many female hearts to palpi- tate. In the past year he was occupied with the care of a children ' s home, and his experi- ence added to his sincere efforts at stud - will make him succeed in the profession he has chosen. George A. Petrulias, Corinth, (ireece. Georgetown, Wash. Age, 28; Height. 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 155. Philosof hy Personified. He presents to us a peculiar character. When we heard that he came from (jreece we con- templated seeing one characteristic of famous Greece, hut he is not altogether, although he is healthy, but lacks the physic. He is quite a diagnostician, but many do not know it. He is modest and timid when asked before a number to disclose his medical knowledge. Pie heartily responds to " Glorious Greece. ' His ambition is to get a degree, and after sev- eral years to live a retired life in Glorious Greece. He missed his vocation, for he should have been a philosopher, though he has erred, we trust he will do well, since his ambition is of short duration and should feel highly hon- ored to have ancient Greece represented in our midst. 65 M. u i. 1 loi.i.iDA l ' (PUTi:i;i ' ii;i.i), !. ' r ' ' i-i N E Martinslmry ' . W. ' a. Shepherd College State Xcjriual — W. ' a. JlciijliL, 3 ft., lOlj in.; Wri.i ht, ]Ik_ . Honor Cuiuiiiittee, 1915-1910. ( )ne of our quiet and respected nieiuhers. . conscientious and intelligent student and one of whom we will some day be ])roud. I ' orter has been with us four years and in that time he has always been the same friendly fellow and has proven his right to be among the elect. There is every indication that the future will find him among the medical leaders of West irginia. With him, " Silence is Golden. ' and as a resuk he generally says something sensible when he condescends to enter a conver.sation. I le is never prone to exhibit that which he knows in an effort to be spectacular. His many friends wish him unbounded success in his chosen jjrofession. We are glad that he is one of us. May he live long and prosper. Ci,. i ivN " cic Mansi ' UvLD Ri ' Duic, " Fats, " X Z X Shippciisburg, Pa. Dickinson College, I ' h. 11. . gt, 25; TIeight, 5 ft. 10 in.: Weight, n j. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. University Cotillion Club. Class Historian, ' i5- ' i6, ' i6- ' i7 Associate Editor of Terra Mariae. " (• that is horn to be a iiuiii, licit tier should nor can be anythiiu nobler, i rcatcr. or better than a man. " " Lie 7vas a niuii: lake him from all in all. " Mansfield came from the beautiful Cumber- land ' alley of the Keystone State, hour years of association have jiroven to all that he is one who can be depended u])on, and one whose opinions are well founded on facts. Mansfield has a brilliant future before him; one that many would envy. 1 le is bound to succeed in whatever he may undertake. His congeniality and personality will enable him to bring honor and fame to the University of Maryland. 66 ElbKrT Cuv RiUTzEL, " Speedy, ' ' N :;■ N High Point, N. C. High Point High School— Roanoke College. Universitv Cotillon Cluh. " A mind ciilfiirrd ami caf ablc of sober tliniKjIit. " A man of few words but possessed of a rare judgment, so that we are always glad to hear old " Speedy ' s ' opinion on any subject. " Speedy ' is of the opinion that " anything worth doing at all, is worth doing well, " hence, in his medical course he has been a thorough and conscentious student, and now when he is about to leave the L ' niversity Halls he is equipped with a knowledge that is certain to make him a success in an_v community. Of a quiet and unassuming nature he has endeared himself to all his class. We feel sure that this Southern gentleman will be a credit to the class of ' 17, and we wish him all that is good. C.-Miuncr. Kic.sLf, " Chick, " ' ' X J Sabana Crande. Porto Rico. Deichmanns College. Age, 23; Ik ' ight, 5 ft., 6 in.; Weight, 126. Quite and unassuming, this man has won the friendship and respect of every man in his class. " Chick ' knows his " stuff " ; he leaves an enviable record behind him and we predict a brilliant future for him in Sabana drande. 67 Sam n;:. 11. , l ' " airvir v, L " tali. L ' iii crsity of I ' tah. A. B. Decree. Age, Jij : ' cii,Hit, i()(); I k-i. ;;li;, 3 ft. 1 1 in. This youiij,r man on ins])ection (.-asily L ixx ' S us the itii])i " essioii that he is a esterner. It is also a known fact tliat he is a Benedict. He is frc(|ueiitl - heard tehini, ' some of the wild if not fanciful s ' lOries of the inoinitains (jf the ( )ccident. " Sam ' is sincere and conscious in his work, and especially when taking- notes. In this art after he writes down the snhject he ceases thereafter. llowheit, nevertheless, w:ih his conscientiousness he will make a success in his profession and he a source of comfort to many iaI.C ' .hilan ' iS of the West. JoSKPlI S. I.. N, Fort ' a ne, Tnd. Long ls ' ;i:i ' l College. Age, 22 Height, 5 ft.. 7 in.: Weight, 141). Salan has been with us for the past tiu ' ee years, having completed h ' s lirsL year at l mg Island College. . ltliough from Indiana, lie has the anihitions of a llroadway financier, in this gentleman we ha e a busy bee, not study- ing, but making notes for many students. With other assets, which are too numerous to mention, Jf)e is a good student and of a re- tiring disi)0sition. He is as proud (jf his dimple as he is of his side-]iartner, Cafritz. two form the " ( ' .old Dust Twins. " Joe expects to take a jxist graduate course in . ' ew York, so we may hear great things ,ihout him ■oine dav. 68 1 1 Kkiii:RT L. SiiiNN, J T J r,eorge W ' ashinsjton University. Age, 2Tf ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 130. Shinn conies to us this year just three years later than we now wish lie had. In his Senior year among us he has made a host of friends, for his smiling friendliness will win a jilace for him anywhere. He flirL.s, we are told, with the Goddess of Chance, yet he is a good student and a willing worker. We feel sm-e his ])lcasing personality and manifold versa- tility will insure his success as a dispenser of pills and ])otions, and we wish him die hest. Max Silversteix, " Count, " Belniar, N. J. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight 172. Craftsmen Cluh. " It ' s 1 ' iscr being good than bad; It ' s safer being meek than fierce ; It ' s fitter being sane than mad. " " That man mnst lead a happy life, Who is directed by a xvife. ' ' " Count ' from Belmar, N. J., ( five cents ride from Ashury I ' ark), having learned the coun- try traits, came to Haltimore in the fall of 1913. While here, he accomplished many things, among which — the raising of a mustache ? ?; the power to explain hai)pening from a " calam- ity agent ' s " standpoint, and the ability to ajjply himself to hard work making a thorough, earn- est student. Good luck and success to vou. 69 loiiN ( " ;AIj:. Skim. inc. Jack, Loiiacniiint, ' , Md. L ' ni -crsit ' nf 1 ' cnnsylvania. Age, 2 : Height, 5 ft., 10 in.: Weight, 140. Randolph W ' inslnw Surgical Society. A man of e.xaltcd imrpose. clever, straight- forward, true. One of ihe most ])0])ular men in the university, an amhitious student. We jjredict that he will be an excellent ])raccitioner and that his jjrofessional life will bring honor to his school, for we are surt ' that his aim will be to follow in the footstejis of his name- sake, the illustrious (lalen. Leroy Henry Smith. " Roy, " N 2 ' N ' inter])ort. Me. Winterport High School. Height, 6 ft., I in.; Weight, 165. Randolph Winslow Surgical S( ciety. Univer.sity Cotillon Club. Treasurer of [ ' " reshman Class. " A mast incdiuparablc titan, breathed, as it were, to itii nnlirahle atiil rtntliiiiiale (jDoilncss. ' To have known " Roy " is to have learned that there is such a thing as a truly unselfish man. We liave known him in our joys and sorrows for four years, ;ind at all times he i a ■ been the same honest, sincc-e gentleniaM. . n earnest student and ] ossessed r)f an un- canny judgment of human nature, he has made many friends in his ] ursuit nf knowledge. We feel that there is a brilliant future ahead of " Koy, " and wherever he follow-s his jjrofes- sion we know he will attain success. We have known " Koy, ' therefore we are better men. 70 Leo L. Smith, Sapulpa, Okla. Sapulpa High School. Height, 6 ft., I in. ; Weight, 165. Smith undoubtedly is well known by every man in the class and is perhaps one of the most popular in the school. His appearance at once makes one think that he is from the west. He is one of our greatest pluggers and his work is characterized by thoroughness to a degree that very few have. To his intimate friends, his sincerity, morals and clean living, stand out prominently. His life work will, without doubt, be a success, due to his dispo- sition and character. Alrert Stein, " Steiny, " Springfield, Miss. Springfield High School. Age, 22 Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 185. Craf.smen Club. " Al " is not the handsomest man in the class, hut this has not interfered with his popularity. Coming from the old ISay State great things were expected of him, and he has made good. Being imbued with high ideals he has striven to master every subject, and has succeeded. 71 Graison ' E. Tarkixc.Ton. " ' I ' ark, " N r N llot S])riiijis, Arkansas. I lot Spi ' intjs lli,s;h ScIkihI. Height, 5 ft., y in.; Weight, 2og. Then liciijli lui. tlir Imlly This life is most jolly. (Shakes. " As you Hkc it. " ) There may have l)een times in our strenuous medical course when Park has almost worried abotit his work, hut at present we cannot recall them. He is the same happy-go-lucky, jolly lark that we met in our I ' reshman year. Nature has been good to Tark and he is a combinatif)n of " mens sans in corpore sano, " and in spite of the hard work he has done he still possesses those beautiful curves which are the envy of his friends. A living examjjle of I ' eace and Prosjierity. We feel sure that our old Tark will continue to make friends when he takes up his life work in the state that he has always described as " Out where the West begins. ' " ' Charles Roberts Thomas, " Bot, " Westminster. Md. Western Maryland College. |(ihns 1 l()])kins. University of Michigan. Age, 25: Height, 5 ft., ij in.; Weight, 150. In the short time lie has honored our class l)v his ])resence, " Hot ' ' has become very popu- l;ir. ' ery shortly after his advent it was ap- parent to most of us that he " knew his stuff, " .and daily he has shown that he is worth) ' of our friendshi]) and rcs|)cct. A jo ial, well-mannered ; we are sorrv that we have not known him longer. However, we are happy to say that " Uot " is one of us, and we feel sure that he will he a credit to our class. 72 Krlly CijF ' i ' oN Thomas, X Shallotte, N. C. Biiiis Creek Academy. Age, 26; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 150. Early in his medical course, Kelly resolved to use his eyes and ears and give his tongue very little to do, and so he has learned much. A representative Southerner, he has done much toward smoothing the way for many of us. Although of a quiet, imobtrusive nature, he early demonstrated the ability to gather his share of medical knowledge, and now when he is nearing the end of his work in Medical School he is a well-equipped student. We hope that his will be a bright and pros- perous future. Edward Francis Tiernev, " Jumpers, " X Z X Phoenix. Rhode Island. Age, 2T, Height, 5 ft., y ' , in ; Weight, 137. Tierney comes to us from " Down East " and all like him because of his unfailing Irish humor. He is at least one of our bunch for whom roll call has no terrors. The Goddess Morpheus seemingly having a willing slave in him. We find him as " square " as they make " em " and find he can be depended ui)on to deliver his ])art in the sum total of college life. We all wish him all he wishes himself and more, and since he seems to choose Pediatrics ma - all his troubles bj " little ones. " 73 George Vaughan, Chesapeake City, Md. Cliesapeake Cily llish School Age, 25: 1 leight, 3 ft., S in.; ' ei}.jht. 140. George is the pride of the " Eastern She ' and a man whom we are all proud to call a classmate, lie is a popular man in the class, and his conj eniality and good common sense have won him a host of friends. He possesses .■! wonderful store of jokes and funnv stones which help him to maintain his popularity for everybod)- knows that when George ' aughan tells a joke it is a good one, and he is to be congratulated u])on his ability as a jester, for no doubt it will serve him in good stead after he begins to ])ractice medicine and contribute largely to his success, as everxbody likes a man who is jovial and congenial. George has always taken great interest in the parliamentary alTairs of the class, and many an important motion has been rescued from the turmoil and confusion of an endless discussion by the keen analyzing mind of (ieorge ' auglian, who. seeing just what is needed, generally proposes something that the entire class is able to compromise upon. G,eorge has a good head and is a hard work- er and ranks as one of the best all round men in the class. We predict for him a brilliant future and a wonderful career as a doctor. Surely the " Eastern Sho " should be proud of such a son. Ma.x W. ' n;wEG, ' ' H Wheeling, W. ' a. Craftsmen Club. Senior Executive Committee. Max comes to u from go(Hl old W ' rsi ' ir- ginia, another represcntati e of whom that slate shall hear more anon, lie easily lakes rank as one of our linest. both as a student and as a s.erling friend, tried and true. We have never found him wanting, either as a man or stuflenl, but always one f)f our best members. lie is going b.ick to W heiling to l)ractice. and to a certain little Di.xie girl, we hear whis]iered. We wish him all he wants and will miss one of our most pleasant asso- ciates when he leaves oui ' circle. 74 John Josrpm Weukr, A. B. X iSaltiniore, Md. Preparatory — Loyola College. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft., 6 in.; Weight, 136. John has been with vis all four years and we place him unhesitatingly among our best. He is a man of strong convictions and not afraid to voice them on all occasions. He is one of our best students, quiet and unassum- ing in manner, resjiected by all who know him. He has always stood well in his class and finds time besides to devote a part of his at- tentions to the fair sex. We feel sure his fu- ture as a successful medical man is assured because he is a consistent worker and his work with us has shown he is very capable. Robert Sellman GR. Y Welch, " Bobbie, " X Annapolis, Maryland. St. John ' s College. Age, 24; Height, 6 ft. 2 in,; Weight, 184 Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Class President, So])homore Year. " Eiobbie ' ' formerly gained renown on the gridiron. Since entering medical school he has been one of the most ])opular men in his class. But he sought new worlds to conquer, so he went to Mexico as a private in the National Guard and came back a Lieutenant. Since returning he has been our cham])ion Mexican athlete. Lately, he has become a great student of history and is fond of relating historical truths to many an eager audience. " Bobbie " has broken many hearts in Annap- olis and Baltimore, ' tis said. Be that as it may, he is a great favorite both among the ladies and the men. •75 I l.wuv W. W ' ln-.ATON. ' ' B (■IdViTSvillc, X. V. ( ildversvilk- lliL;li ScIkkiI. A,i, ' c, 2(): lli ' ii,fht, 3 ti,, S in.: W ' ri.ijlit. 14S. Randolph W ' insluw Sur.ijical Society. " Chief or " I ' .londe, " synonyms for his real name, cliaraeterize this yonlli to a nre;i de- .uree. " iUomle " is cm ' te popular with the lair sex and on tlie dance floor. This snl)ject, one would think. (]ccn]iies a place in his sen- sorinni with that of his studies. I lis specialty in sur erv ( ?), in which we hope he will make a .success. " No, Ite often rej ' retted hav- ing spoken hut never having kept silent. " Rcnicnil)eri--g this adage phis his sincere ef- forts In- will c-onie out all right. TIow. RD L.wvKicxcic VIIEF,LEI " Larry, " ' l X Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 22: Height. 5 ft.. 5 in.; Weight, 125. Class I ' rophet, 1916-17. Member of .American National Red Cross. " Larry, " as he is fre(|uently called, has heen with us during our entire four years, and 1) ' long association and personal contact know- that he is never to he found wanting and is always to be de])ended upon when a frienfi and advisor is needed. Not only has our social life been made the better by his pres- ence, but our i)rofessional one as well, for Lawrence has i)een one of our best men in the scholastic line, and in the beginning of the course made it evident to all that the love for medical science was the cause of his being among us. . s a writer in the forum he has sliown his aliility and most ably de- fended that which he thought and knew to be right, as is always characteristic of him. His r,ne ambition has been to be counted as one of those in the medical corps of the United States . ' rniy, and should he fulfill those in- tentions we know we sh.all be jtistly jnoud of him. 76 Edward 1 jvi nc.s ' i ' on W ii isi ' uck, " lid. " Carlisle. Pa. Af e, 2 : lleii, ' ht, 5 ft., 3 in.; W ' uiijlit, 155. Dickinson College, A. B. I ' res. of Randolph Winslow Snrgical Soc ' y. Secretary of Class, Freshman Year. This is " Ed, ' the recognized authority on all theatrical productions. The ladies rave ahout hun, the professors compliment him on his good looks; now judge for yourself whether or not he is handsome. " Ed ' ' is popular among his classmates be- cause he jjossesses that rare ((uality of being a good mixer, besides, in the parlance of the classroom, he " knows his stuff. " We believe lie would sooner talk medicine than eat ; and that is going some. We predict for Whistler a brilliant future, Init one thing we would caution him abour. It is said that a straight line is the shortest distance between two ])oints, but Ed persists in going to Carlisle by way of PhiladeliJhia, and those two cities with Baltimore make the three points of a triangle. Perhaps she was first attracted by that contagious laugh of his, which is so well known that whenever heard someone is sure to remark " there comes Ed. We wish him happiness and prosperity. George L.xwrence ' iiite, ) )■ fp Rcisterstown, IVId. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Craftsme n Club. Age, _ ' 4; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 150. Honor Committee, 1915-1916. Lawrence is one of the re]jresentatives of " The ( )ld Line State. " He is a good student and a good fellow, and has been an active and persistent worker throughout his course. ( )f congenial disposition and jovial manner, ' ou have to know him to appreciate his many good qualities. He is a " quiet ' ' little fellow, and his only bad habits are letting out Indian war whoops during class, and throwing Methylene Blue bottles. This latter pastime will be readily testified to by his arch-enemy, the " late ' ' Nath Nagourney. Being a great advocate of things practical, and having the abilit ' to ajjply his theoretical knowledge, it appears that the Medcial Corps of the United States Navy will have one more capable man added to its ranks. 77 W iii.iA.M (. ' iiKisidi ' iii:!.; Williams, K ' ■ Apex, N. C. ( )live Chappcl High School. University of Xorth Carolina. Age, 28; Height, 5 ft., () in,: Weight, 140. North Carolina Medical Society. Williams came to us from the University of North Carolina at the beginning of our junior year, and owing to his adeptness knew that the time spent elsewhere had been profit- ably denoted. His ready wit and ability in impersonations makes one understand at once that he is a " Tar Heel " true, of which he is justly proud. Retiring in disposition but ever ready to bear the lirunt of a good joke has made us realize that in Williams we have a good friend of whom we know we will be justly proud when he practices his profession in his native state. Cakl Otto Wiilfi ' , " Lou]), " X Z X Concord, X. C. Xewberry College, . . 1 ' -. Age. 24; Height. ( ft., J in.; Weight, 170. Randolph Winslow Surgical -Society. Class Historian, h ' reshman and Sophomore Years. Wolf is one of the big men of his class as regards height and, according U) his own account, as regards the number of Wasser- mans he has done and the autopsies he has Ijcrformed. lie never tires of telling of the work he has done. Hut frankly, be has become (|uite an ex|)ert in laboratory technicnic in liie last two years, and after curing all tile patients at Crownsville he will start out to niake a name for himself in Clinical .Medicine. Success be will) liinL 78 RoV AzAUKdII WuLI ' OUU, (I X Kcyser, W. ' ;i. Ke) ' ser Mi li Scliool. Age, 2, : Ile-giu, 5 ft., 11 in.; Wei.i iit, 15U. CraftsiiK ' ii Club, A iiian of stcTling- (lualit)- ; a man witli a smile and pleasant word for all is what we can say of Roy after spending- four years with him. His work has been above the aver- age, and we have no doubt )nit that his pro- fessional life will be the l.irightest ; that he will be a credit to his Alma Mater, A Churchill Freeman Worrell, X Dublin, Va,, Virginia Military Institute, J3; Height, 5 ft.. 8 in.; Weight, Craftsmen ' s Club 140, dare to do all that may become a man Tvho dares do more is none. It has always been a known fact that during Worrell ' s four years with us he has always been willing to give a clean cut opinion con- cerning any of the momentous ]jroblems which have arisen, and we take the liberty of saying that in some of the many consultations in which he was called during the ])ast summer ])erhaps met some confusing propositions, but from the report which we have gained we find that he gave prescriptions for every thing from Herijes to Pernicious Anaemia, and that as a surgeon his work and advice were indispensa- ble. ' As a classmate and congenial coni[)anion Worrel has won his place among the fell(jws and has with his departure the best wishes of all. 79 iMKuniNC, EuNKST LuK Yost, A. 15. " Ely ' ' ' ' X I ' ainiKiunt. W. ' a. Stauiilun .Military .Vcadcniv. St. John ' .s College. Age, 25; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 168. This man comes from the coal lield of West X ' irginia, where, to succeed, you must he a man. We hope he will return to his native state to practice, for Earnest has all the nec- essary (|ualifications to succeed in that i art of the countrx ' where so nuich is e. ])ected. JollX J. GlESEN, X Z X I ' .ast Radford, ' ;i. Roanoke C(jllege, a.. . . 1!. Class Treasurer, 11)1, -14. l- ' .arly in ( )clolier, Mjl ' i, when intt ' rnational com]ilications ihri ' atenccl to cdine to a clash on the .Mexican hni ' der, | ihu was called U|inn to do his share in uplmlding the majesty of the United Stales as a memher of the ir- giuia Xation.d ( " lUards. l ' " or this reason John was not ahle to spend Irs senior year with his old classmates, but we renicmher him kindly as a friend, jolly good fellow and loyal class- mate. We know the class with which he graduates at the L ' niversity n M.iryl.-md will feel |iroud of him, and we wish him .nil nri (if success and good hick. 80 TERRA MARIAE l mmis MS ' MsmI €lagg Hai ' OTj ' OHN RUSKIN has said that " in three books the history of an) ' race is written; the book of their words — the book of their arts — and the book of their deeds. ' ' ( )ur class, while not a race, is composed of representatives from a variety of nations, all imbued with the common desire for the knowledge of medicine. I ' lUt as races in their growth are compo.sed of many characteristics, many types, many ideals, both good and bad, so blended and forged by the fires of adversity and opulence that there emerges a jieople who show only tlie strongest and most predomi- nant characteristics which they, as individuals, formerly presented, so this class might be compared to a race in the building, but while we liave changed wonderfully from the group of men who first gathered together and took stock of each other one da)- in the fall of 1913, yet our book of words, if written, would be mostly " hot air; " our book of arts would be crude as comj)ared with the masterpieces that others have achieved, and the book of our deed would be but sorry reading to one not over much interested in the doing of the class of 1917. When the men and Ijoys who composed the Freshman class of the University of Mary- land in the Fall of 191 3, gathered in Baltimore, they formed a sight for the " Gods of old " to marvel over ! That is the way some people would begin to write of our class on that first step of the journey which to some ma) ' have been the first step to success and re- nown, to others — we pray that they be few —to lives of less success and promise. W ' e were but an average group of fellows, all with the one idea of studying medicine. The success with which our efforts to aciiuire knowledge have been crowned is not for us to state, for there are some of us who have not been able to press aside the allurements and the beckonings of the by-ways and keep to the straight and narrow way, while others have climbed steadily upward and onward and will receive their reward. Why should I sjieak of the events that took place in our first three years at the Uni- versity of Maryland? If one is interested he can find them written of elsewhere. Uet it SI J : suffice to sav a few words about our last year as uiedical students at the University of Maryland. When we returned to Baltimore in the I ' all of ujifi we heard of the anialaijaniation of the L ' niversit) ' of Maryland and the College of Physicians and Surgeons. This has been to our advantage as far as the social side of life is concerned, for we have made manv friemls and formed associations, which could not have been done had the two schools remained separated. It has helped us in our study of luedicme. for it has broadened our ideas, shown us man - things gathered from sources heretofore closed to us, taught us vari- ous ways of doing the same thing, but taught us to think and choose out c)f the intiss of material that has been shown to us from various standi)oints and angles, those ideas and thoughts which appeal to our jvidgment as being most sound and Ujgical, and make them ])art of our general store of knowledge. ' hile there has been more or less friction between the combined faculty and the stu- dent body, we as men, capable of sound judgment, and not as boys any l(}nger, realize that the newness of the jilans which those in authority are tr ing to work out is the cause of most of this friction, and we ho])e and believe that it will all be remedied in the ear to come. While at times our course has seemel drudging and hard and some of our work has been done with a grudge, we hope that in the future this fotunh year of om- med ' cal course will stand mit, linked wiih our three ]) ' evious years, as a bright light in the youth of our lives. As we look back in our luind ' s e e over foiu " years, tiie mere mass of every da ' de- tails falls away and one sees only tiie salieiU poiiUs in our career as students at the I ' ni- versity of Marxland. The associations which wc have formed will soon l)e broken and we will scatter to the four corners of the earth, but we will carry in our hearts the friend- shii)s which will last througboul nur life time. l , ' eryone of us h;is locked in his heart the memories of friends, events, successes, failures joys and sorrows, some sh;ire(l with others, otlicrs experienced alone, the menir)r of which comes back to us as we turn the ])ages of this book and sec the pictures of oni ' classm;ites and read the little foolish things which need lo bi- recorded to kee]) them fresh in (jui- memories. Ilistories recoid not the little things, those are left for the autobiographcrs of men ' s lives, the big eveiUs need no inentioii for we will always l)e alile to recall them to our ineiiiory, and. besides, they are not so very different .from the big- events in any medical student ' s life. It has been said that history repeats itself. If that be so, of what .good is it to write each year a catalogue of the events that have gone before? The little daily events and ha])penings soon become tiresome and the things that loomed big look small as one reads and then allows the ni ' nd to wander the paths of the past. A medical student ' s life is a medical student ' s life, and that is well known to all of us. If others read these lines, why tell them tales which they might not understand at all or misinterpret? W ' e who have lived and worked to.gether for four years, or jiarts of four years, know all the events of the past. If at any time in the future, amid the hum of a busy life, one wishes to recall something of the life at the University of Maryland, which he has forgotten, let him put aside his labors for a while, li.ght his pipe, lean back in his easy chair before the open fireplace, with perhajis his old class picture upon the wall in front of him and dream. He will call forth from his mental storehouse visions of the past; will hear the voices of those who are scattered, but with whom once he associated and worked and ])layed. He will recall far more pleasurable things and enjo ' himself far more than if he would read the dry chronicle of even.s that make up most histories and which would make up this if I were to write a history. To so ])aint in word pictures of prose, that enrapture and enthrall the reader in after years, the events that have gone before, is the work of an artist, and I am no artist. To those who read I give farewell to the past and hail to the future which opens before us ! C. M. Reddig. 83 PROPHECY TERRA IMARIAE 1 9 1 1 " I Senior Medm l Clags irDplas sj H, Prophet of the Enchanted Realm, gaze into thy Mystic Crystal, and tell us what the future years will reveal to the members of the Class of ' 17. Thou, who canst make years seem as but a day, carry us hence to the year of 1937 ! " As I gaze down the long Corridor of Time, many strange things are re- vealed of the members of the Class of 1917: Andrew is now one of the leading lights among the Kaffirs of South Africa. After graduating he went to Londontown, don ' t-cha-know, where they conferred the F. R. C. S. on him at the University of Edinburgh for his great work in surgery. Down in " Carolina ' Lang W. Anderson is one of the chief physicians. They have honored him with the presidency of the State Board of Medical Examiners, the highest honor which can be bestowed on a physician in the State. He also conducts a sanitarium just outside of Charleston, where you are allowed to leave your watch or clothes, as secur- ity for professional services rendered. As you will recall, Andy received his valuable train- ing as hospital executive during his student days, as " Orderly-Interne " at the Franklin Square Hospital. Freddie Armstrong has just received an ofifer to become the dean of Yale Medical School in his home-town, New Haven. They have recognized his ability in this particular line of executive work, and have made him the flattering offer of $100,000.00 per year. The straight-forward and clean-cut characteristics which Freddie had as a student have fol- lowed him through all these years, and at last they have brought their reward. The Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston needed a man of ability and business tact for the position of superintendent and chief diagnostician some few years ago. There were many applicants for this splendid position in one of the country ' s greatest hospitals, but after an impartial consideration by the Board of Directors, Charlie Audet received the 85 ai)i)ointnicnt, v ' urclv, tliis was not a surprising event to those who knew Charlie, for his ability as a diaj niostieirni was evident while a student, and his business taet was demon- strated as editor-in-ebii-f of the k ij Terra Mariae. In making the a])i)ointnient. the Moard of Directors gave nuieh consideration to a co])v of the i()i7 ' Terra Mariae, for they felt a man who could edit such a clean and scholary _ ear book, i)ossessed the necessary qual- ifications for the position. I ' Veddie llatupheld returned to his native country — Canada, and served five years with the Canadian Contingents in Europe during the greatest war the world has ever known. ' I " he War of the Nations, 11 14 to ii)22. He was a member of llis Majesty s Royal Medical Corps, and was given the )rder of N ' ictoria for his able and meritorious work. As a further token His Majesty ajjpointed him chief medical examiner for the entire iirovince of ( )ntario, with the rank of Major C.eneral. In addition to this exalted jiosition. his serv- ices arc " reatly in demand bv the general laity, for his fame as a surgeon is international. In jersey City, there ' s a man with a fame as renowned as Castoria — Dr. Sam P.ari- shaw. )f the many practicing physicians in " joisey " liarry seems to haye made the right ] lay w ' tb the folks in the vicinity of Second and Third streets, and they swear by his treatments. Da Costa I ' .ennel is one of the leading members of the profession up in the Tine Tree State, and true to his characteristic, " he ' s saying little, and doing nnich. ' A short distance from I ' hikidelphia, tands a handsome nKiible building, the private hospital of the I ' .loom llroihers. " Skinny " is the diagnostician of the lirm, and needless to say he never fails to turn over every case for surgical interyeiition to " l ' " ats. " With such wonderful ,eani work, are you astonished at this costly, elaborately furnished hos]iital.- ' et. the people have faith in them, .-uid they have an innnense clientele of the most iironnneiil jieople in the Key loni- Stale. r.ohl, on account of the embarrassment of being mistaken for former rresidenl Wood- row Wilson so frequently, did not reUirn to his native State of jersey, but is now practic- ing in r.;dlimore. and is on - of the chief surgeons at the newly erecli ' d Maryland C.eneral ilosi)ital. which covers an area of live city blocks. ;:nd which wa-- built .-li the cost of tifty millions of dollars. 86 Bonner, after a more or less successful career in the beautiful and tranquil township of Newbern, N. C, returned to Baltimore a few years ago to take charge of the Phipps Neurological Clinic at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. " ( ). B. ' s " inclinations alwa s did seem to follow along neuropathological lines, and surely, those who recall him as a student are not surprised to learn of this. Bronushas, ever since his internship at the old Maryland General Hospital, has pur- sued obstetrics as a diversion and livelihood in Baltimore, and is now as proficient as his preceptor. Dr. Neale. , Burrows is still the same indefatigable worker, and by his hard and earnest efforts he has achieved great success as a surgeon in Providence, R. I. Byrnes has reached the sunnnit of fame in surgery. His old time dexterity in ma- nipulating the cards was a valuable aid in the practice of gynecological surgery. His desire to help the ladies, that ever paramount characteristic as a student, seems to have been an in- spiration for him to take up this special branch of surgery. In Newark, N. J., the name of Dr. Edward J. M. Carlin is on the lips of all who are in need of professional service. Rich and poor alike, know that he is a clean cut, honest physician, of no meagre ability, and they all realize that they will be accorded the same conscientious examination and treatment. Eddie has become quite a leader in the various charity organizations, and in this way administers to the relief of many of the poor and distressed of Newark. His personality is still marked with the clean living manners which he possessed as a student, and he has always remained the same Christian gentleman. Cafritz, is one of the leading physicians in the District of Columbia, and all who know him say that the secret of his success is his " winning " smile, the J ind that won ' t wear off. Dr. H. Roland Carroll is one of the men well known in the medical profession in Bal- timore. After several years internship at the Mercy Hos]jital, lie went into practice at W ' oodberry. One year ago today he was installed as president of the Baltimore City Med- ical Society, a very high position in the medical fraternit_ - of the fair Monumental City. His ability must indeed have been great to be taken from the obscurity of Woodberry, and elected by popular vote of the medical profession of FSaltimore to such an exalted position. 87 Chanii)lin is one of the few members i.f the 191 7 Class who have forsaken the ancient and honorable profession of Escnla])ius. After practicinjj in his home State of Xew York for several years, he invested in a small autcniobile i lant, and today the " Champlin Six " is known from coas, to coast, lie is probably the richest man in all his State, and is looked npon as the financial King of Wall Street. Clark is indeed the " man of the hour " down in Soiuhern Georgia. .Ml those of the stronger sex who have fallen by the waysiae, and are willin.ij to rejjent for their lack of precautionary measures, come to him for advice and treatment. I ' or several years he fol- lowed in the footsteps of his instructor. Dr. Timberlake, but, tiring of the time-honored treatments for the cure of the infection caused by the Neisser P.acillus, he started original investigation and succeeded in affecting a twelve-hour cure for this disease. This has not onlv relieved the folks down in C.eorgia of considerable worriment caused by the former strain of the treatment, but it has also added materially to his finances. It is rumored ihat he will soon give ou. his secret for the benefit of the profession at large, and retire from active practice. " Peaceful Henrv ' Collins is now one of the big C.astro-Enterologists of the country. His name is frequently mendoned with such great men in that particular line, as Hem- meter, Roas and Gunzberg. About ten years ago a little grouji of physicians assembled in Crafton, W. a., and formed what is now the C.rafton Community Hospital. The men most iirominent in this movement were our old classmates Nohe, Covey, lledrick, Moyers and " lluey " Dufty, and they are now the ' ■i)owers-thal-be ' un the visiting staff of this hospital. Cumin and Salan have oljices together in the Hron.x. . ' ew York City, and are very well known 10 the foreign element. Their marked linguistic abilities have been a great hel]) to them in treating this iwrticular class of New ■ork citizens. Tlie newsii:ii)ers of recent years have given considerable sjjace to Joe Salan ' s wonderful results as a Zionist, ami it was by his continued efforts .ion City in I ' alestinc was founded two years ago. Of course. " I ' .uddy " Daves has made good, lie is one of the leading iibysicians in Richmond, and holds the ex.ilted i)osition of I ' rofessor of Materia Medica at the Medical College of Virginia. We are not at all sur])rised t(i learn of this, as lUiddy surely did hit the text when it came to materia medica. 88 Out at the Golden Hate, our old Chesterfieldian " Dick " Ehlers, is beloved by man and beast, for he administers to both. Dick came to the conclusion that since most patients were so ungrateful for the services he rendered them, that he would not waste all his energy on the human, but would endeavor to relieve the sufferings of the dumb animal as well, fie has been successful in both branches of medicine, for his slogan has always been " when in doubt as to the treatment of a stubborn patient, treat him as you would a sick jackass, nnd he ' ll get well. ' ' The various services of the U. S. Government are well represented by ' 17 men. Lieut. Col. Joseph Doyle, of the U. S. Army, is now in charge of the medical men for the De- partment of the East. One year after graduating he entered the Army as Second Lieu- tenant of the Medical Corps, and ever since has steadily climbed the ladder of promotion, until now he is but one rank from the surgeon general of the United States Army. Admiral G. L. White, of the United States Navy Medical Corps, is the youngest man to have ever held this distinguished rank. He has been in the service just twenty years, and has held many important commands. He is at present, medical advisor to the Presi- dent of the United States, and stationed at the surgeon generals office in Washington, D. C. Kenneth Legge is the Surgeon General of the United States Public Health and Marine Hospital Service, a most important position, which he handles in a very capable man- ner, reflecting credi; ujion himself and the dear old U. of M. As aide-de-camp to General Legge is Passed Surgeon H. L. Shinn, who is widely known for his writings on public health and sanitation. One of Surgeon Shinn ' s most notable feats in the way of public health and sanitation, was the extermination of the " Populus Nigri " from the City of Washington. This low form of ' parasite had for many years been recognized as the causative factor of most diseases in that city, and it was only after very stringent measures that Surgeon Shinn succeeded. Porto Rico was indeed fortunate to have men of such marked ability in their particu- lar lines as Fernandez, Martinez, Rigau and Rodriguez, settle there. Baltimore, as was to be expected, has many of the members of the Class of 1917, practicing there: " Louie ' Eisenberg followed in his father ' s footsteps, and took up his 89 ])ractitc in Northeast Baltimore. After si ending considerable time at the Tuberculosis Hospital at Haxview. he became quite proticient in the diafjnosis of tuberculosis, and is, at jiresent. one of the recognized authorities on the disease. Eleder is also a successful practitioneer in Northeast r.altiniore. 1 le made the .study of fractures his si)ecialt ' , and is the Professor of Dislocations and l- ' ractures in our dear old alma mater. l ' ' a ' . " The Honorable D. Edgar Fay, " is the ])resent Ciovcrnor of the State of Mary- land. He has had a wide and varied career. Shortly after graduating he was appointed Comnn ' ssioner of Health for Pialtimore City, which position he held until elected Mayor of F ' altimore by an ov-erwhehning majority. Appreciating the fad that he was a man of strong character and ability, the United Democratic Part ' of Maryland decided to nomi- nate him for the governorshij). h ' our years ago he was elected to that position by p(jpular vote, anil re-elected one month ago for a second term. I le has always been alert to the needs of his alni;i mater, and was successful in increasing its amui;il a))|irc)i)ri;ition from the State of Maryland to $200,000.rx:) . nother one of (rovernor F ' ay ' s measures for his alma mater was the institution of free scholarships to all Maryl;nid students for the entire medical course. Krause, is one of the busiest physicians in Pjiltimore. He is ' ery well thought of b ' the profession and lailv. and his services as a cons ilt;int are nuich in dem;uid. McClintock is one of the prominent stu ' geons in H.-iltimore and chief of the surgical staff nf . lerc_ - llos]iital. He also holds the I ' rofessorsliip of ( )perati -e Surgery. [oe Norris is health warden down in tiie 1 went -fourth ward, ;ind is ver well thought of 1) - the jieople in the southern section of the cit . His wimiing smile has always been a sure cure, and his general " illuminating " appear.ance alwa s brightens up the sick room. " Happy " Ogden is a noted .•luthorits on diseases. He is su]ierintendent of tlie Springfield State Ilos| ital for the lns,-me, which position he has held for ;i number of years, and also Chairman of the State l.unaey C ' ommission. In .iddition to these two im- ])orlant duties, he finds sullicient tinu- to lecture to the second, third ,ind foinnh e;ir classes at the University. The study of ment.d is nt)w a major subject and 90 involves three years of study, and attendance of all lectures and clinics is compulsory. ' hat a change since the year 191 ! Larry Wheeler is the Clinical Professor of Surgery at the University, and one of the best known surgeons of Baltimore. He spent four years at the University Hospital, as assistant to Dr. Robert Bay, and then took a course of three years with the Mayos at Rochester. Under such remarkable tutorage, is it any wonder that he has become promi- nent ? " Scurvy " Weber has a practice down in Southwest Baltimore which is unequalled by anyone in Baltimore. His ability as an inter]:)reter has made him a valuable adjunct to the B. ( ). R. R., for which comjjany he is contract surgeon. The most successful physician in Westminster, Maryland, is Dr. C. R. Thomas, whose ability as a diagnostician is recognized by the ])rofession in Ves:ern Maryland. It is rumored that he will soon be called to the University of Maryland as Professor of Medicine. Dr. J. G. Skilling, of Lonaconing, is the associate of Dr. Thomas, and one of the most skilled obstetricians in the State. Annapolis, the State Capital, is the home of Drs. liobbie Welch and J. Willis Martin. Tiobbie has taken over his father ' s practice, and is county health officer. He is also adjvUant general of the Maryland Reserve .Army, which has supplanted the militia of former days. Willis confines his practice to neurological cases, and while his practice is chiefly in Bakimore, he still retains Annapolis as his home. He was recently elected to the chair of neurology in his alma mater, a predictron made by some during his student days. Harford Count - prides itself in having as a resident and physician, Dr. W. O. HufT. The farmers coiue for miles around to visit him professionally, and he is by far the most learned man in that community. George Vaughn is the leading light in his home town, Chesapeake City, Maryland, and incidently the chief surgeon for the Philadel])hia and Baltimore S. S. Co. Truly, I ' .altimore and the entire State of Maryland, is indeed fortunate in having the services of so many of her loyal sons. The ' have labored hard to make success for themselves, and reflect credit on their alma mater. 91 The " i " Class has contributed more original investigators to the medical world than many of the succeeding classes. These men have done much for the world at large; some iiavc worked along " the causative factor line, ' others have been successful in i)re- paring serums for the cure, and prevention of many former mali,gnant and chronic dis- eases. Their names siand out prominestly as masters in this particular work: Drs. George Hartman. j. ( i. Marston. Clarence Reddig, E. C. Reitzel, E. L. Whistler and C. O. Wolff. Many members of the Class of 1917 who were originally from the Keystone State, have l)ec(jme c|uite prominent in the profession there: " Lem " Lasher is very well known for his work in gynecology, and while established in a small town — Kittaning, he makes dail trips to Pittsburgh, where he is associated with llertzog, the famous jiediatrician. They have a suite of oftices in the Fort F itt Hotel. " Matt " .MoiUgomery settled in I ' itcairn, where he is the surgeon for the Penna. R. R., with the reputation of the best-dressed man in town. Though his hair is snow white, he still s]iorts heavy rinnned nose-glasses with heavy black ribbons attached, and checked suits. Whenever the children of Pitcairn are bad their mothers will make them be good by threatening to send for the " funny looking d(»ctor with the clown suit. ' ' Edgar Kaufman is easily the most prominent jjhysician in the City of Harrisbnrg. Ik- has held many imjiortant ])ositions, both honorary and active, and in attending to the duties of all of them, he has jiroveii himself to be the sami- indefatigable worker he was while ;i student. The names of Holmes, Frost and Stein are well known throughout the entire State of Massachusetts. Their work in the medical world is well known. Springfield is graced by Drs. Ilolmes and .Stein, while Sbelbtn ' nc h " alls. the country esta.e of Dr. . . G. Frost, prides itself with having given to the world such a genius. Comiectictit is blessed with the ])ersonages of Drs. MacCregor and Moran. They have both made a name for themselves in the medical i)rofi si(in (if that .Sinte. " Bill " Kirk is the chief surgeon in Morgantown. W, ' ;i.. and holds the cliair of anatomy at the University of West ' irginia. 92 Porterfield and Wolford have offices at Martinsburt, ' , W. ' a., and are successful ]irac- titioners in their home town. They send all of their surgical cases to the eminent sur- geon, Dr. F. E. L. Yost, of Fairmount. Wheeling. W. ' a., is indeed proud to be tlie home of Dr. Max W. Viewig. Me has practiced his science successfully, and owns several of the largest drug stores in town. In addition he has the very distinguished honor to be the Imperial Potentate of the A. A. ( ). N. M. S. for North . merica, which position he has lield for many years. " ' irginia ' s Prominent Men, ' ' ' an index to all the prominent men of that State in the last twent ' years, written by C. E. Peery, M. D., contains the life sketches of Drs. F. F. Nolan and C. F. Worrell. Drs. H. C. llolm and ( . . . Petrulias hold the high and dignified position of Phy- sician to llis Majesty the King of Norway and King of Creece, respectively. New York is very proud of her loyal sons who received their training at the old U. of M. They have all climbed the ladder of success, and stand foremost in the pro- fession in their -arious sections of the State. Dr. W. E. Gallagher, prominent srrgeon of Buffalo, and Dr. H. ' . Wheaton, prominent obstetrician of Utica. Dr. Max Silver- stein, skin specialist, New York City. North Carolina, whose bounds were filled with U. of M. graduates, opened her arms and received Drs. Howell, K. C. Thomas and W. G. Williams, and acclaimed them " the best ever. ' ' The West received its share of the good men of the 191 7 Class. Utah called for the services of Drs. Maddison and Rigby, and they have achieved remarkable success in their work in that State. Ketcherside returned to .Arizona, where he is known as the best radiologist in the State. The ()nly and Inimitable L. L. Smith, is jirominently heard of among the Indian tribes of ( )klahoma. Due to his appearances they acclaimed him a long lost brother and made him one of their tribe, an honor accorded but few individuals. He is the chief medical man of the tribe, and the Indians look to him for advice on both legal and medical matters. He has been very successful in s])reading the light of Chris- tianity among the Indian tribes. 93 JTEIIRA iMMUAl-: lain J Tarkington. the " I ' ride of Hot Sprint;s. Arkansas, " has. at last, rightfully iiilu-ritcd this title of his student days. I lis saniiariuni for tlu- cure of .goiU and rheuniatisni at these famous springs, is i)ar excellent, and his patients are peojjlc of reputation. I ' eeler still remains in the wilds of - frica si)read ' ng the light of Christianity, and ad- ministering to the lieathens. lie ha hecontr widely known to the savages, and they travel for days, over mountain tops and through jinigles to reach his station, in search of relief for their ailments. Casjier has written many hooks (tn his experiences w ' th these heath- ens, and he is considered a most self-sacrificing individual, to have given uj) the most of liis life for tlieir cause. The riioeni.x Sanitarium and Institute of Physical Training, at I ' hocnix, K. 1., is an institution owned and conducted hy our old friend " liat ' Tierney. " Ha. " thought it would he a go(jd thing to conihinc his knowledge of medicine with his knowledge of ])h_ sical training, ancl it was for this reason that he founded the ;il)o e instiuition. It is in reality a large training camp, where aspir.ants for the listic championship c;in train for their bouts under the most healthful conditions, and under the scrutinizing medical e e of " l at. " Most of the chamiJS of tliis country .and iMirope testify that il is the only siu ' e way to tr.ain for victorious houts. Dr. 1-eroy II. Smith, of I ' .angor. Me., is the password to the " l ' " om- llnndreds " of that State. In addition to being a successful surgeon. I.eroy is the soc ' al scion and the recog- nized authorit)- on all matters of social etic|Uelle in Maine and the rest of the . ' ew h ' ngland States. This, according to ni - unerring Mystic Crystal, is the enviahle record of the Class of 1917. " D. E. Fav, I ' i(cii ' iii;t. 94 3 _ n ' aiilr;:r MaMeBU SSa l;im-M -iJ. Mnst ro ' ular J. Holmes J. ' . DovLE Best All Around Man .C. C. Nohe G. H ART MAN fhiiidsoiiicst C. H. Bi.iidM J. T. Daves l.acicst Ct. K. Takkinctox E. F. TlEK ' K • Must Respected W. O. Huff E. W. Kaufman Must Likely to Succeed Chari.ks II. AuuET L. 1 1. Smii ' ii U{ liesf L. L. S: iiTH F. ]■:. L. VosT l.uudest S. Barisiiaw M. J. Monti;omf;kv Class Politician D. Edcak Fav In a class bv himself. 96 -• ■; ■■:;■■: . ■■ ' • ' ■ ' :;• ' ' ■ , - . V . - -■■ . :?;■ Vjj . -tj , .; ; ;.-■;% ;; Vr-; • • : ;i, ' .t .I ' •;■;; ' •• •■ : v ■ ■:;••: ;i■: v Vy i;i :;o ;: ? ••i v ' v-v-vv -V " -. .- • . ; •.! ; • : : ■• - ■ ■-.■,• -. : ■ .C v.r .- liny. j ;•■.•. ' ■■■- ' « •;.: ; ' ;;,v V;rV;;;v;.J V:: - ;;, ;;; ' .:■;;;•; «i;:.-;ri-; ;;;;r ' J; ; .: «eRgai Ka i-gssBB. 5a?f¥Mt;i fr ! ' a pi IN MEMORIAN LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, A. M., M. D. Slnms MtlHani ©Iff any, A.M., M.B. ©8 N the death of Dk. Tiffany tlie community has lost a citizen of first importance, the medical iirofession a leader in American surger_v of unusual quality and prominence, the University of Maryland one of her most g ifted and distin- guished teachers and sons, and his intimates and associates a friend and com- panion of delightful personality and of rare characteristic charm. To the student hody and many of the younger men aliout the University Dr. Tiffany was known only as a commanding figure of the past, although his work was prob- ably recalled in every day ' s teaching within her walls. To those men who have been privi- leged in close association to work for Dr. Tiffany and with him, his immeasurable influ- ence holds today little diminished in the dozen years of his retirement. fn the Medical Department of the University throughout the century of her existence among those in her service and in control of her destiny have been many eminent teachers. Of these we believe there have been none more noteworthy or (jf a greater measure than Dr. Tiffany. Naturally strong in fitness, physique and temperament, by education, cultiva- tion and training, he brought to his work an admirable equipment. f ' robably no one in the history of the University exercised a wider or more fruitful influence on larger bodies of men. We are reminded how paticntb ' he prevailed through his btisy life: of the inevitable thoroughness of his work, of his kindl} ' consideration for the sick, the individual rich or poor without distinction, of h ' s exceeding gentleness, of his fascinating way with children, of his compelling authority, of his strength and skill and splendid judgmeni and of the ilknninating force of his clinical teaching. llis active career was terminated abrui)tly by ill health and, in the years that followed, when not disabled, with gun and rod and other diversion, with large capacity for enjoy- ment he serenely filled his days. lie died suddenly at his country home in ' irginia, where at the end of a hajipy, beau- tiful day. close to the heart of nature which he loved " (jod ' s finger touched him, and he slept. " Iviuci ' LV LS. WakI ' IJ ' Uu, iVI. D. 99 .860in 3[ol|n W. Ciramb rs, M.B , r.B. X January 21, HJ17, tlu- sudden death of Dr. John W. Chambers removed from the Mercy Hospital a familiar presence, a good friend and the senior surgeon of the staff. . . Since 1878, when he graduated at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dr. Chambers served continuously in one capacity or another as a member of the staff of the college and hospital, beginning as resident house officer in the Baltimore City Hospital, the institution which later on became the Mercy Hospital, he suc- cessively became Prosector, Demonstrator and Professor of Anatomy, Professor of Opera- tive and Clinical Surgery, and Professor of Surgery in the College, Associate Surgeon and ' isiting Surgeon to the Hospital. For many years he was the dominant influence in the work of the hospital, and always held a great popularity with the students of the college. The older alumni will all recall his energy and enthusiasm, especially shown in his worl during the early nineties, when he began to teach operative and clinical surgery. The ana- tomical lectures had evidently ceased to interest him at this time, and except for the bril- liant repartee and epigramic retorts of the general quiz, he allowed this course to become commonplace. The course in ojierative surgery on animals, however, was a delight to the students, The dramatic gun shot and stab wounds of the abdomen, made for each section of the class, were a never ending source of interest. Systematic teaching never attrracted Dr. Chambers. His course in surgery was valu- able in proportion to the time he spent at the bed-side and in the clinics. His dry clinic was probably his best class. Diagnostic signs and pathological pictures, as they could be recognized or indicated by physical study of the patients, would be pointed out as they showed to his keen observation. The di scussion of treatment would be thorough and well balanced, the result of large experience and sound judgment. From his resident days Dr. Chambers was an untiring student. His reading was varied and serious. In medicine he followed the English school. Hilton ' s Rest and Pain was the constant companion and mentor of his period of hospital residence. Frequently he quoted from it, and declared that he had committed the work to memory in those early days. Paget, Butlin and Bland-Sutton he read and quoted. With an unfailing memory, his wide reading, sound judgment and large practice brought him a knowledge of disease processes that was marvelous. This combination of qualifica- tions gave him that almost intuitive ability to detect and discover disease, which was the wonder and admiration of his assistants and associates. The internalists and the specialists, as well as the siu ' geons, learned to respect his insight and judgment. ( )utside of medicine. Dr. Chambers had wide interests. History, particularly the study of the early political historx ' of the United States, was a favorable recreation. Alex- ander Hamilton and Abraham Lincoln appeared to be the heroes of His reading. Political questions always attracted him, and he was the friend and intimate of the practical po ' - ticians as well as of the theorists. Personally Dr. Chambers was a loyal and warm hearted friend. His kind,ness to the young men in medicine is a by word in Baltimore. Encouraging and instructive to any one in difficulty, tolerant to those who differed from him in opinion, he is mourned by a host of of friends in the medical profession and in every walk of life. Aijvxius McCii,. NN. N, M. D. 101 OTtUtam !mon, pi .B., M.B., r.B. iR. WILLIAM SIMON died at Eaglesmere, Pa., on ihe 19th of July of tlic past year.. His loss will be felt es])ecially by the thousands of former students of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the Maryland College of Pharmacy and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, who had the privilege of studying under Dr. Simon, for he had been to them not only a teacher, but a personal friend, who ever stood willing to aid them with advice, and of whose human s mpathy they could be certain at all times. Dr. Simon was born in the little town of Eberstadt, in the German province of Hess- en, on February the 20th, 1844. He attended the gymnasium (high school) at Giessen up to his sixteenth year. At that time he became assistant to a druggist in Switzerland, and there he remained until 1866. He then returned to Giessen and took up the study of chem- istry, at the university, graduating in 1869 with the degree of Ph. D. It is interesting to note that Giessen in those days was the centre of the then originating school of material- ism, represented by Carl Vogt, Moleschott and Bachner, and the seat of the new school of chemistry headed by the famous Liebig. Dr. Simon here witnessed the first experi- ments which were conducted on artificial fertilization of the ground, and which have servea as the basis of the intensive farming of modern days. From 1869-70 he served as assist- ant to Professor Will. At the outbreak of the Franco-German War he volunteered as a Red Cross worker, and as such won distinction on the battlefieldis about Gravelotte. In the same year he was called to Baltimore as chemist to the Baltimore Chrome Works, which position he held until 1907. His career as a teacher began in 1871 when he opened the first chemical laboratory for instruction in Baltimore. Although his knowledge of English was more than limited the young scientist was nevertheless invited by those who were eager to familiarize them- selves with the new German methods of chemical investigation, to lecture to them, and in 1872 he was elected professor of chemistry at the Maryland College of Pharmacy. From this beginning there developed an ever broadening activity in the field of teaching. In 1880 he thus became professor of chemistry at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, which position he held until the year of his death, one year after the consolidation of the college with the faculty of physic of the University of Maryland. In 1888 he was made professor of chemistry at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, which connection he held to the end. The fruits of his chemical studies he embodied in his manual of chemistry, the pop- ularity and usefulness of which is attested by its passage through eleven editions. He was a fellow, member, or honorary member of numerous learned societies-, and from 1887-88 president of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association. He paid his tribute to age and saw new times, new methods and new points of view arise about him, but withal he remained mentally youthful, and while younger men gradu- ally replaced him, through his qualities as a man, a teacher and a friend, he remained a valuable asset of the various institutions to whose service he had devoted tiie best years of his life. CiTAS. E. Simon. 103 ©I omas A. Asl by, M.B., W£.B. ENTERED the University- of Alaryland as a medical student on October T. 1871. At the first surgical clinic of the session my attention was directed to a young man who sat on the south side of the old amjihitheater. He was a de- _ cided blonde, of good stature and rather stout, with a smoothly shaven and smiling countenance. He was the very epitome of good nature and kindliness. This was Thomas Almond Ashby, of Virginia, like myself a freshman amid un- familiar and even fearsome surroundings. I soon became his friend, which friendshi]) has continued unabated to the ])resent time, a period of more than 44 years. He was a good student and one of the most respected and beloved members of the class. After graduation he located in Baltimore and spent his lean years in perfecting himself in his profession, but in 1875 he was appointed resident physician of the Raltimore Infirmary, now known as the University Hospital, and so efficiently did he perform his duties that he continued to fill the office for three years. While occupying this position he founaed the Maryland Medical Journal, which he edited and published for 14 years. This journal is now completing its thirty-ninth year, and, whilst it has been subjected to severe criticism, it has been of immense service to the profession. It is the only independent medical journal that has survived in Maryland more than a few years. In 1882 Dr. Ashby, in association with Drs. B. Bernard Browne, Eugene E. Cordell and Randolph W ' inslow, organized the ' oman ' s Medical College of Bal- timore, and he filled the chair of obstetrics and clinical gynecology for 15 years. This small college for women had a most honorable career for 28 years, when, owing to changed conditions, it closed its doors. In 1889 Dr. Ashby was called to the chair of diseases of women in the Baltimore Medical College, which he continued to fill until 1897. Here a broad field of opporttmity and of usefulness was opened to him and he rapidly gained a wide reputation as an expert and facile operator. Upon the resignation of Prof. William Travis Howard from the University of Maryland, in 1897, Dr. Ashby was unanimously chosen as his successor. It was a source of great satisfaction to him to be called to this important chair in his alma mater, and he brought to his work enthusiasm, industry and abilitv of a high order. The celerity and success with which he performed difficult abdominal ojjerations were a marvel to his students and associates, and he established a new era in gynecology in the school and hos])ital. During the 18 years that he has been a profes.sor in the University he has ever been mindful of the best interests of the institution, and his efiforts in its behalf have 105 been attended with most beneficial results. Ills efforts have ever been constructive, and he has shown us the way out of many difficult and dangerous situations. In everything that pertained to the interests and welfare of the medical ])rofcssion of the State he was for many years a potent factor. Through his etlorts uj new members were enrolled in the Medical and Chirurgical l- ' aculty of Maryland in 1890 and 1891, and the beginning of that renaissance, which has progressed to the present time, was made. In consequence of this highly important work he was honored w ith the presidency of this distinguised body in 1890, at a comparatively early age. Besides membershii) in various local societies, several of which he served as president, he was elected a fellow of the . merican Gynecological Society many years ago, and has recently been placed on the list of honorary members. He is also a founder and fellow of the American College of Surgeons. . 1though Dr. .V.shby ' s education was interrupted by the turmoil of the Civil War, he, nevertheless, managed to obtain a most excellent training. For three years he was a stu- dent at Washington College while it was under the presidency of Gen. Robert E. Lee, and though he did not graduate, he made good use of the opportunities there afforded. In re- cognition of his attainments his alma mater, now known as Washington and Lee Univer- sit)% conferred the degree of Doctor of Laws on him a few years ago. Besides being a frequent contrilnitor to the literature of his specialty, he has also found time to write a text-book on " Diseases of Women, ' almost the whole issue of which was destroyed by the great Baltimore fire in i j04. which so discouraged him that he never reproduced the work. Recently he has publised a very interesting book entitled " The alley Campaigns, ' ' writ- ten largely from his i ersonal observations as a boy in the ' alley of Virginia. He has also written a " Life of Turner Ashby, " who was his kinsman and a distinguished Confederate general. I have attempted in this short sketch to give some account of the life and work of one of the most distinguished members of our profession who was my classmate and is my colleague and friend. Whatever prominence he may h:ive attained as professor, author and surgeon is more than equaled by his uniform courtesy, his geniality, his kindness of heart and his abounding optimism. In the last analysis he will be remembered by his friends and colleagues less as Ashby the surgeon than as Ashby the man. RAXnoI.I ' ll WlNSl.nW. M. I). 106 dJimima®!? (A J U J u Q HI X z D J sti i: Medical Class, J. R Prcsidciil. DalTon. W. B I ' icc-Prcsidctit. ThonEk, J. G Scrrciaiy SivAL, Ci. E Treasurer. Clakk, II. C Scri caiil-at-Aniis. Si ' iCAKE. T. ( ' , r isforiaii Adams, E. P. Dki.itz. R. ( ' ,. Al,LEN, E. A. DiKUUI.DKK. ( ). A. Bird. LaR. Ei ' Hk.m.m. M. Bon NEK. J. B. Kazenuakek. A. BoKKok. W. B. Fl.Il ' I ' lN. E. P. Briscoe. E. I ' okbes, S. B. Buoss, S. I. I " " rizzei.i.e. J. L. Ceakk, H. C. ( Iavronskv S. Cooke, n. C. Gore. M. A. , CooMRS, f. W ( ' .Ro E. G. II. Cori.oN. F. N. Hart. C. A. n.M. ' i ' oN. W. . I Ieiski;i.i,. E. F. Uakkv. W, a. llr.NTEK, I). T. 109 jlillXSo.N, ] I. M. Jn M;i . j. C. Ki-I.I.AM. J. W. KocKVAK. : I. F. I aRii:, R. T. l.i-ivA. C. E. R. Lvxcii, R. A. McDaiii;. 1!. i;. Ml- DdWKi.i., I. S. Macis, S. a. •Malkk, C. E. Mii.ij-k, 1). MllNC.AX. Z. I ' i. ki;ktii. . !■ " . r,. I ' lTTKK.MA.V, M. N. R ussi;al-, J. P. Rl■; Ndi.Ds. I ' . E. l ||H,l■:l. •, I. ( ). KuisLics, C. W. SAlUSTdX. F. Si;ai., { ' ,. E. SlIAl-KKK, S. S. SlIAMlK, W. ' J SiXUI.ICK, J. SiiAvr. E. v ' I. HI H ■,:•:. R. 1 " ' . Sri;AKK. T. ( " ,. Si ' udx. Jk., S. C. SWKKT, A. N. ' I ' am.or. j. R. ' I ' rid.M rsdx, ' J " . F. 1 " iii)Ni:u, J. ( ' ,. Tniim ' i-tt. Ik., 1,. [1. W ' ai TKU, R. S. W ' I . S. Winn:. S, II. " M 110 J nmDT MbM €1 C-l ig !Ha ©!rj HE class of 1918 made its advent into tlie medical world in the fall of 1914. Its members, having decided each for himself, that the U. of M. was the school best suited to his tastes and the one that he would rather call his alma mater, came together in October of that year to form the freshman class of 1914-15. In this our freshman year we had the distinction of being the smallest class to matricu- late at the University of Maryland, the class being composed of only some twenty-three men. Various difficulties were experienced by individual members, some had trouble in ac- climating themselves to the vicissitudes of University and city life. (Jthers had difficulty in securing medical certificates, eventually, however, all troubles were solved and the class settled down to the serious work of the year. At the time of writing, the class of 1918 is nearing the close of its junior year. Its members have now increased from a bare twenty-three as in our freshman year, to fifty men. Many new members were gained in the fall of 1916. The class is well on the road to tha t distant and seemingly difficult goal— graduation. We have had, this year, to work under many diHiculties. The class is divided into two sections to attend lectures at the U. of M. and V. and S., each section being stationed half the year at either place. This has made a break in our work and has also made it difficult to co-ordinate our subjects, dif- ferent ideas and ditlferent methods being taught at the two schools. But altogether, the class has spent a very profitable year, and it api reciates the fact that it is getting the best course that a third year class has ever had the opportunity of taking at the University of Maryland. As- the end of the year draws near and the time for " finals " approaches, the class looks forward to a pleasant vacation, although it regrets the necessity for breaking up even for so short a time. It is with a si ncere heart that the historian wishes his classmates success. May we in future years look back on our junior year with many pleasant memories and not with thoughts of a time where opportunities were wasted. T. Caki-yliv Si ' KAKi:. Historian. Ill wwo s ' aio WA vvas HELL ? cJ,_. ..-l CDTjjit iMt li: ' I ) -I u -I o Q Ui UJ d: I Q. Officers C. R. Gdldsuorough President J. ]. Flaherty Vice-President W. McL. SiiAW Secretary F. T. Barkick Treasurer ]. A. BucHNESs Historian W. Fort Scrgcant-at-Arms L. S. Abbott D. B. Alagia J. A. Alexis F. T. Barker R. G. Beachlev W. Boone, Jr. J. Brown, Jr. J. A. BuCHNESS A. T. Campbell C. C. Chesebro H. A. CrEgg C. VV. Davis, A. B. J. E. Davis W. C. Deakyne F. J. Dye J. J. Flaherty W . Fort F. Fu.wcEscHi Class Roll V. G. Geyer 0. R. Goldsborougii, A. B. A. G. Hartenstein, a. B C. J. Helsabeck C. F. Horine W. H. Ingram R. H. Isaacs A. Jacobowitz B. S. John J. T. Kenure F " . B. Lonergan M. LeR. Lumpkin, Ph. B. H. B. McElwain W. G. McLeod V. J. Mallet J. AIa ()ral. jr. H. R. Murphy 1. W. Nkidkr.myer N. D. Owens R. A. PiLSON E. yuiNTERO R. R. Reynolds C. C. ROMINE W. McL. SiiAW, A. B. F. Stansbury C. W. Stowart A. G. TiEMEVER L. M. TiMKo T. F. White W. I ' . Wll ' lTTED A. Wild H. E. Wright R. S. VasquEz M. [. TuLL, A. B. 115 MbMc I DVhD iimB ' lim ' lDTW II " , Class (if ' ) ) lias liccii ;u-tiv(.- tliis past year — active in tile lecture halls ami lal)(iratories, active between lectures and adive after lectures, and to record what has been done individually and collectively by the Sophomore; Class would retjuire a bulky volume, but as the ])owers-that-be of the Terra Mariae limit us to a pa e, it becomes evident that our account must leave a great deal unwritten. Piefore beginning the narration of the events that stamped the year 1916-17 indelibly into our minds we believe it desirable to engage in deeper retrospec- tion and recall an event that occurred last May, but which up to the present time has not been projjerly recortled with the other great events in the world ' s history. This memorable event, and it truly was an event for us, was the baseball .game between the ph sicians and the surgeons of the class, at Gwynn ' s Falls Park. How we almost obtained a diamond: how we made a diamond where no diamond had ever been: how the game was halted twice because the ball insisted on taking a swim down stream; how Jack received a bath unintentionally while recapturing the ehis ' ve horsehide sphere; how Joe became too sick from his eft ' orts to outplay Honus Wagner even to be able to umpire; and finally how Jake decided to run on the thirdstrike in the last inning, thereby making it ])ossihle for the surgeons to carry ofY the honors of the day — all are incidents which will linger long in the memories of those who witnessed the playing of that game. Several days after school opened last autumn we were surjirised by the ai)pearance among us of certain unshaven, sunburnt, " imistached " and military-looking young men. We duly established their status, however, when we heard them say on one or two later occasions: " When we were at I ' lattsburg, we, etc., etc ' ' e m«ght add. without being overly egotistical, that while they were learning to shoot, some of us were helping in the making of ffiod for their very guns. The class activities realK- began the jiast year on l ' " rida . the thirteenth of ( )ctol)er, when we elected our officers. It was a stormy session, involving parliamentary ijuestions that could only have been settled satisfactorily by such a body of men as met on that occasion. From that day until California ' s vote w ' as counted this same body of men elected Wilson and Hughes alternately three times each day. . fter it was settled some of us paid our board in advance an d some of us promised to pay it next week. Christmas holidays, mid-term examinations and second term with new subjects to study and new hours to which to become accustomed, all followed one another rapidly. In I ' " eb- ruarv there was talk and more talk about a class ban(|uet. . t first it was to be a theatre party followed by a ban(|uel : then it was tobe a good baiKpiet alone, was suggested as a substitute, bui this sounded humorous to some and .•md therewitli all plans were indetinitely jiostlJOned. and finally a " hike " r ' diculous to others. ( )ne ])eculiarity of our class this year should be mentioned to complete the history for 1916-17, and this uni([ue feature of the Class of 11)19 is the existence of numerous secret organizations. Chief among these may be mentioned the Order of p ' leas, the Alpha . li)ba Omega L ' nknowns, a strong chai ter of the . nanias Club, and last but not least the spas- modically-a])i)earing Congregation of Twn Hones , and 1 ,oose Change. lU) ir s iamsi -I o z I HI UJ q: ii. _i u o UJ IPir Baimcaiii Medical Class J. J. Erwix Prcsidr)il C. L. BiLLiN ' csr.KA - ' ii-st ] ' ia ' -Pirsid(?it v.. L ' . Kauf.max Second " uc-Pyesidnit L. H. Brumbach Secretary and Treasurer S. K. HiTTNiCK Historian J. F, Al ' iiKKV Seri eaiit-at-.-l mis Artigiam, p. Arr.REY, J. F. l.ANVARD, N. F. X. Bernabe, a. BiLUNGSLEA. C. L. BoLEwicKi, p. E. Broadrup, E. E. Broll, H. R. Brumback, L. H. BUBERT, H. M, Burton. C. C. Cakdoxa, de. N. S. Castro. A. G. Ceauken. J. A. CoMA.S. A. C. CZAPI ' . M. J. DoBIHAL, L. C. Doctor, R. M. Erwin, J. T- Faiindrich. C. C. Finney, R. P. ] " leck, R. F. GiNSBURG. L. Gleason, J. H. Gonzalm), F. A. HOLDEN. F. A. Hooper, Z. V. HuTNICK. S. E. Jackvonv, a. H. Janer, a. Kane, L. V. Kaufman, E. L. Kinney, J. P. Knott.s, E. P. KocRE ■, S. ' . Lombard. N. T. LuEDERS, Jr., W. McGiLL. K. Marshael, C. B. Martin, ' . F. Martinez, A. D. Matthews, S. W Meadows, S. J. Medairy. G. C. Medcaef. J. ' . Mercier, . . S. Morris, P.. McN. Navarro, A. S. Pacienzo, F. a. I ' EKRY. C. C. PESSACNo, D. J. Ponte, a. PUGH.J.C. QuEvedo, de, R. G. quinones, n. . . Reddington, p. J. Reese, J. G. M. Richardson, R. W. Rigney, JR-. P- J- Rosario, Jr., P. schoeniieit. e. w , SiiEi ' PARD, Jr., H. Skagi;s, J. W. S.MiTii. F. B. Stein, N. ToESox. Jr., 1 1. L. Ward. E. J. Warren. J. F. W ' EI-ES, G. E. W ' lLLIXGER. P. J. Wilson. H. P. WissiG, G. L. Woodruff, J. S. Zinherg, L S. 119 JTIiimA MAIIIAI] 1 9 1 " f L?- ' j: ' i!£ij:iinHJ:l ' C liiiSii ' jrl ' l - uTy S the doors of the old and faithful L " niver.sit of Maryland and College of Phy- sician and Surgeons were opened last fall to continue its remarkable work, a group of voung men. eighty-nine in number, coming from all parts of the uni- verse, gathered to form a strong fundamental " Class of 1920. " It is another link added to those of that powerful chain whicli h;is been welded year by year for the last one hundred and ten years. We are confident that we will follow the foo.stejis of the ones who so laboriously cleared the path before us. We arc- ymmg and of the ambitious type; each one of us is anxious to bring fame to our dear " Alma Mater. " Since the space in the " Terra Maria ' is limited, we nnist expose general facis, which we hope will be somewhat interesting to note. We, the Class of 1920, sons of Aesculajjius, belong tc) a uni(|ue class, not for our reputation of manhood, nor for our valiant courage and siabilitN ' , but for being one of the largest classes in the history of the University of Maryland and College of Physicians and Surgeons. All our work is diligently executed tinder systematic and intelligent instructions at the College of Physicians and Surgeons ' buildings, located at the corner of Saratoga and Calvert streets. How timid we were to meet the " Disciples of Calen, " who were ready to satiate us with the " Science of Medicine. ' Our timidity gradually ])assed away and we be- came (|uite intimate with the profes.sors and our fellow-classmen. Dr. Maiden, with his scientific demonstrating ability in histology, osteology and em- brvologv, has proven himself a friend to every student. Whenever anyone desires help or ' an e.xjilanation of any sort. Dr. Maiden is ready to spare a few moments of his time to exercise his kindness and assistance. Dr. McCilone, who ])ossesses stenmess arid yet has a ])uzzling smile, cxemplilies the " Science of " physiology. " At any rate, we know where and how to fmd jnilsations. Dr. Holland, with his i)ainstaking and con.scientious endeavors to teach us ;matomy has ai)pealed to every man as a friend, surgeon and demonstrator. What! Materia Medica a dry subject? ( )h, no! . ' ot under Dr. I ' ort, who is small in stature but broad in mind. Ciood articles come in small jiackages. The class as a whole does not like organic chemistry, but Dr. Kelly, with his remark- .nble ability, is successful in making this science very interesting, . fter becoming familiar with oin- fellow-cl.issmen, we gnt togedier and elected officers for the year. They are as follows : I. 1. Rrwin President. C. i,. i ' .iU-i. GSLF.. f ' irst rirr I ' resident. . L. Kaufman S ' eemid I ' iee ' resident. Iv. II. I ' .KfMi!ACn S ' eeretary and Treasurer. S. E. I IfTMCK Historian. J. F. Aubrey Serneant-al-Arins. Scores and scores of interesting facts can be revealed, bul, bring under (jblig.itidus to the U])per classmen we shall leave them fnr ilir luhnr. We will cnntinue the good work which has been laid out for us and be lnyal and faithful tn our " . lma Mater. " With these few details, we shall close with oar i)est wishes to all. S ' l ' I ' lMIFN K. lit ' TNK ' K. Historian. 120 Marxlaiul AKriciillural CoUefiC- Joliii Hopkins I ' nivL-rsitv of Marvlaiul I ' DWIX TRrXDLI ' niCKICRSOX, Secretary and Treasurer, and a member of the 15()ard of In tructorh of the L,a v vSchool of the University of Maryland, was horn on Nov- ember i6th, 1878. His parents were William Hcmpstone Dickerson and lUi .abeth KUen Dickersoii. He was educated in tin- jmblic schools of his home countx — Montjioniery, the Maryland Agricultural College, Johns Hopkins :ind the University of Maryland, at each of which he distinguished himself by leading his class, and at the latter winning the Honor grade prize and honorable mention on his Thesis. Mr. Dickerson is the only man to an- swer correctly every (|uestion propounded by the State Board of Law-Kxaminers. receiving a perfect mark of Mn) out of a possible , Oll. He has successfully coached more than a thous- and young men in the si)ecial pre])aration for the State Hoard examinations. He lectures on the Law of Contracts, and iluring llic present -ear on Corporations, at the University of Maryland, and withoiu doid t, by his sterling (|ualities, s])lendid and ex- emplary achievements, wields the greatest inlluence on the Law students. Xotwithstand- ing the learning and renown of this young man, he is noted for his inte.grity, straightfor- wardness, approachable manner and democratic nature, fraternali .ing with the hundreds of men who annually present themselves at the University of Mar land to study Law, giving them friendly and aluable assistance and advice, not only in their ' •tudies but in their daily lives. It is the i)roud and sincere acknowledgment of the Class of 1917 which prompts the dedication of the Law Section of the Terra Mariae to him, as a small nuirk of the esteem and regard in which he is held and in Innnble api)reciation of the great good he has done us. 122 FACULTY LAW DEPARTMENT Faculty of Law Illl.N. lli:Mn 1)., PCuII. TESTAMENTARY LAW. Ai.i- ' ! i;i) I ' lAcm, Ju., ( RichnKiiul (. " ollege, 1885: Ph.D , Johns Hopkins L ' ni x rsity. 1891; LL.l!., Carolina College, 18( 4. j COMMERCIAL LAW. Randolph Barton, Jr.. ( . .I ' .., Johns Hopkins L ' niversity. 1891 : LL.B.. University of Laryland. 1893.) COMMERCL ' L LAW. Forrest Bramble, ( LL.I!.. Baltimore L ' niversity, 1806,) COMMON CARRIERS. J. Wallace Brvan, (, Johns Hopkins University, 1903. and I ' h.l)., n; )8; LL.I!., Uni- versity of Maryland, 1905.) I ' R. CT[CE 1 ST. TE COURTS. IlllVVAUIl r.K " ANT, (, I ' riiKctdii L ' niversity, i88j. ) l. SUk. . CE. W. CalXIN Clii:STNIlT, (. .B., Johns llupkiiis Universits. l8(;j; l.L.l!., l ' niversity uf .M.-iryland, 1894) TITLE . . l) CONVEYANCING AKi) Baldwin CoE, (.• .l ' .. College of CharlestoiL S. C, i8 (), and . .. 1.. 1X94; I.L.B., C.eorge a l ingt(ln ( C ilunil)i;m ) Uni ersily, 189. ' . BILLS A.Vi) NOTES. W I LI. I AM C. Coleman, (. .B.. liarvanl. I9i .s: LL.I ' .. Harvard, 11)09.) PERSONAL PROPERTY IXCLLhlXC. I! I I.M KXTS. James U. Dennis. (1.I..B., l ' niversity of .Maryland, 1895.) 1-M CONTRACTv ;. Edwin T. DtckKrson, ■ (A. P.., Maryland Agricultural College, iXoS, and . .M.. 1903: LL.B.. Universitv of Maryland, 1902.) CORPORATIONS. JosKPH C. FranciC, (LL.B., University of Maryland, 1883.) TORTS. Eli Fk.- n ' k, (. .B., Johns Hopkins University, 1894; LL.B., University of of Maryland, 1896.) PLEADING AND EVIDENCE. James P. (Iokter. (. .M., St. John ' s College, 1887; LL.B., University of Maryland, 1881 : LL.D., St. John ' s College. 1912; one of the Judges of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore City.) DOMESTIC RELATIONS. Hknry D. Harlan, (A.B., St. John ' s College, 1878, and A.M., 1887: LL.B., University of Maryland, 1881 ; LL.D., St. John ' s College, 1904: Chief Judge of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore City, 1888,1914.) EQUITY JURISPRUDENCE. Charles MrH. Howard, ( . .B., Johns Hopkins University, 1891 ; LL.B., LIniversity of Maryland, 1893.) INTERNATIONAL LAW AND CONFLICT OF LAWS. Arthur L. Jackson, (LL.B., University of Maryland, 1894.) BANKRUPTCY AND BANKING LAW. Sylvan Haves Lauchheimer, (. .B., Johns Hopkins University, 1890: LL.l ' .., University of Maryland, 1892.) CONSTITUTIONAL LAW. . lfred S. NilEs, (A.B., Princeton University, 1879, and A.M., 1882; LL.B., University of Maryland, 1881 : Former Judge of the Supreme Bench of Balt ' more City.) CRIMINAL LAW AND MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE. Eucene () ' Dunne, (. .M.. St. Mary ' s College, 1894; LL.H.. University of Maryland, 1900.) C( )RPOR. TIONS. iijja.m Lee Rawls, 125 ELEMENT. R • LAW. Ai.iM ' KT C. Ritchie, (A.B., j jlins Hopkins University, 1896; LL.B.. University of Maryland, iS(;8: Attorney General of Maryland.) JURISDICTION AND PROCEDURE OF THE FEDERAL COURTS. ADMIRALTY, SHIPPING, PATENTS, TRADE-MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS. JoHx C. Rose, (LL.B., University of Maryland, i.SSj; LL.D.. St. John ' s College, KJI5: United States District Judtje for the District of Maryland.) PRACTICE C(JURT. G. RiDGELV SaPI ' IXGToN, rTJ,.I ' ., Baltimore Law School, 1904.) REAL PR( )PERTY. llERBi ' KT T. Tiffany, (. .B., Johns Hopkins University, 1882; LL.B., L ' niversity of Maryland, 1885.) EQUITY PROCEDURE. Clarence A. Tucker, (LL.B., University of Maryland, 1895.) SALES OF PERSONAL PROPERTY AND AGENCY J(jsei ' ii N. (A.B., Johns Hopkins LTniversity, 1898; A.M., Colunihia University, Kpo.) 126 LAW DEPARTMENT EDITORS (mat£®i?g Editor-in-C iiii Asst. Business J a m_i;rr A. B. Makovrr Morris Mp:ver Departmental Editoi S. T. Griffith Assoeiate Editors Godfrey Child Murray T. Donoho Hans Froelicher, Jr. George Rogers Page in q: iij u iZ l l -I u 5 -I q: z UJ in macDS " ILmw (Him Q)MM®m William Hard Maynard President Ernest Wesley Beatty Vice-President Daniel Earle Smith Secreta rv Alvin Whiting. , Treasiir surer Alhin WiduEF Historian Dave LowEnstein, Jr Prophet 2 s c ' iD, " iT7 ' S ' ' S Diii ' iiili: " ]; a a oSEi ' ii William Ermeu. Chairman Alfred Buucsein Haupt Ellsworth RdiiRHACK Roulette James Edwin Lockard Joseph Wilson Starlings 131 JiiDiiuJr Coininiilaii Hans Fk()i;i,iciii;k, Jk., Cliainnan A. C. J(isi;i ' ii W. L. Mi ' Ki ' iiN ' , Jr. I ' . C. AWAI.T W. II. M WNAKIi 11. McC. I ' ENN S. T. C.KIllllH jj_r o « ? -« o oV " V 1 oA ad( aA li Ea 3o: Warren Naumax Arnold, Ralliniore, Md. I ' altiniort ' City College. I )ickerson Law Society. . ttorney at I aw. .• ge, 21: lieiKlit, 5 ft., 11 in.: W ' ciglu, 140. A diligent student, a convincing .speaker, a logical thinker, are characteristics of Arnold ' s. We found him in the Dickerson Law Society quoting the noted Matthew Arnold — " Better be the Xa])o)eon of Bootblacks or Alexander of Chinmey Sweejis. than a shallow-brained attorney, who, like necessity, knows no law. ' ' It is rumored that since the passage of the Act of 1916, modifying the law of partner- ship, Warren has lost his royalty on the sale of his " Notes and Cases on Law of Partner- ship, based on the Lectures of Prof. Bram- ble. ' ' but we feel sure his law practice will readily make up this loss, as he is a g-Qod lawyer. Francis Gloyd Awalt, " F. G. A., " Laurel, Md. Laurel High School, Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Dickerson Law Society, Member Honor Committee. 1917. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. S ' j in.; Weight, 132. Await is the Warwick of Law ' 17. Wit- ness : Mr. Maynard. As a king-maker we must honor him for he made good. " The king is dead — long live the king! Hail War- wick! " P.ut what an ungrateful lot these kings are ! Of how many committees has he btH-n chosen chairman? IkU, after all, the satisfaction is never in the spoils (especially where there are no spoils to be had) ; the sat- isfaction lies in the fact of the king himself. Gloyd is the staunchest of our commuters — deterred nary a whit by snow or rain he al- ways turns up before the (|)ure) white col- unms on Lombard street, smiling. Hut again what earthly interest could one find in Laurel except in the short month of " jiari-mutuels? ' Be it to our classmate ' s credit that he recog- nizes this fact and we are grateful that his ambition has led him to our halls of learning. With his combination of enthusiasm and able intelligence, the world has the right to exi)ect much of him. And within the discrimination and the deliberation which his ripening ycirs are bound to bring him, we believe that Gloyd will realize the best that there is in that most iinportant person — himself — and that most im- portant ])rofession — the law. 134 JosKni I ' .AKKR, " Hake. " r.altiniore, Md. Rallinidrc C ' ty College. Age, 20; llcisjht, 3 fl., (S in.; Weight. !2iS. Rome may have its Caesars; (lermany may have its Kaisers ; and New York may have its la v ers ; but lo and behold ! we have here a future Barrister who has drunk deep from the fountain of knowledge ; one who v ould make the learned Harlan shrink with fear and look as if a mere novice when it comes to finding grounds f(_)r divorce. Yea, Ladies — take heed ! For this noble T)uth will shortly have to seek new fields. Soon he will have exhausted all available and divorceable material in our village. " Bake ' says he will badly miss the Sunlight (Jtinior) Lecture room and those embracing Friday evening sessions of the Practice Court. " Bake " " goes forth with our best wishes, and we feel sorry to think that our daily " Hi, there " and " So-longs ' will soon be at an end. John Ai.ex. ndi3r B.xrtlett, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Dickerson Law Society. Attorney at Law. Age, 21; Height. 5 ft., 10 in.; Weight. 150. Bartlett is a thorough student, a convincing speaker, a logical thinker and a lover of jus- tice. He made his reputation in the practice court as a good advocate and a clear and logi- cal barrister. We dislike very much to give out the seciXL but we must — " Bart ' ' is very popular with the ladies. He knows any number of the " Fair Ones. ' Be careful " Bart, " l!e Careful, for we know your winning smile has a big influence over the gentle sex. Be careful " Bart, " Be careful. In sending you forth, we do so with greai confidence. W e know you will make every one of us proud of you as a great lawyer. 135 Ernkst ' F:s I.I•: ■ l•;A■r•|• ■. P)altimnri-. Md. Mel )r)n(i!:ih School, Ltonu- ' at Law. nu-iiilnT ol the Honor Committee 1915 and 1916, Assistant Treasur- er KJI4-15, Secretary 19 1 5- 1 6, ' ice-Presi lent 1914-15. Age. 22 : President 1 )ickerson ,Soeietv .■i " lit. W ' eii ht, 165. ft. i()i J L ' nassuniinsj, a notable student, a con- scientious worker, with e. ce])tional mental ca- jiacit} ' . are the (|ualities of Heatty. Me is also a ])rofound student of the classics, a broad reader, liberal in his opinions, considerate; in all, a tirst class fellow. But just a little advice, Ernest. Reware ot )our fate. Do not fall in love with every one you meet, for the first thin, " ' you know, sud- denly, and without i remeditation, you will have lost that l)lessedness-( ? ) of beinp: a bach- elor. With vour unusual abilities, which especial- ly (|ualify you for a seat on the Supreme liench of Baltimore City, or some higher tribunal, we proudly send you forth conli- deui of vour success. CiODFRKv Ciiii.i), A. B., " GofT, ' Poconioke City, Md. St. John ' s College. Associate Editor Eaw Terra Attorney-at-Law. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight. 140. One of the men of the class who is sure to succeed, and one to whom the success of this book is somewhat largely due. It is our o])inion that (loff will make an ideal lawyer. Upright, level headed, clear thinking, hard lighting; an adversary worthy of any steel. . with ideals and high purposes; with ideas and the ])ower to e.xpress them and with courage of an unflinching (piality, command- ing the res])ect of all who know him. ( Willing to give every man his due and claiming his own just deserts; a sportsman who loves fair |)lay and will not tolerate pettiness). Straigh. from the shoulder, you may depend upon him, whether in words or actions. One of (lOfT ' s ambilions is to colaborate with any of the lead- ing com|)anies coin])iling law notes and legal records, i ' rom our observation be can now write a treatise whi -h would e en excel " The Common Law " ( b Chambers). I ' lolf has argued with such deadly effect in ihe presentation of his in the i ' ractice Court tliat he has overcome the judges and be- come the leading attorney in the honor case. ( )ur sentiments are, " may the best man win, ' and we know that means Cod f rev. 136 CniiEN, " D:ivc, ' llaltimorc, Md. I ' ulilic and lligh School in Rnssia, Attorney-at-La v. Age, 36; Heig-ht, 5 -ft. 5 in.; Weight, 1S6. . ke Napoleon, Dave l e;il a hasty retreat out of Russia. Unlike lionaparte, David re- turned from the field of slaughter and ended u]) not at St. Helena ( which is the other side of 1 lighlandtown ), hut at the U. of M. (which is this side of IJenny Franklin ' s Bailiwick). Paired with B. Spector on every jihase or fad of our colegiate career, whether it; be shirt- sleeve discussions or peanut politics, Attorney Cohen forms the heavier member of the heavy weight team never to be forgotten in the a n- nals of the Practice Court. Always the ro- tund, always the black cigar, always the neigh- boring shadow of Spector — masking a shrewd- ness which should bring to Dave success. May his personal experience prove to the Russ back home that money grows on trees somewhere in the U. S. Horace Porter Coles, " Horace, " Wicomisco, Pa. Wicomisco High School. Cetitral High School Philadelphia, Dickerson Law Society. Attorney at Law. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 7V2 in.; Weight, 136. Born in ' iconiisco County, Horace took his A. B. in Sleepytown, and then seeking further worlds to concjuer, went to Tulane in New (Orleans. But this did not satisfy the restless spirit, with its thirst for knowledge. Next we find him at the University of Maryland. Here we see him catching the pearls of wis- dom dis])ensed by Herbert Tliorndike, etc. Seriously though, Horace is a good student, an elocfuent speaker, a logical thinker, but this is not the full extent of his good qualities. Horace is a mighty good fellow. More of Horace ' s activities. We have heard — we know that he is very popiilar with the ladies, but who could blame the fair one who could withstand that manly voice, that coax- ing smile, those winning ways? As to his future, we do not know whether he will practice law in our State, but where- cver he goes, under whatever skies he may roam, we rest assured he will reach the high- est success in his profession. 137 Mii.i.Ai;]) Nack Dikhl, llalliinorf. Md lialtiniorf Cil ' Ciilli-!L, ' ' e. 23; Hei lit, 5 ft. WciKlit, 145. If ou will liink closely al the acconipany- •ng insert iu cannot help lint see a striking resenihlance to a human countenance. Close examination will reveal e ' es, nose, hair and mouth. The latter, we are glad to say, is used hut Intle, which is to his credit and our comfort. Diehl is a (|uiet, unassuming, good-natured chap, who takes what comes and makes no kick. He is a striking favorite with the girls and also with the professors ( ?). f.ike ' esu- vius, which sleeps (piietly for )ears aiid years and then hursts out in violence and awful s])lendor, so Diehl, who now lies inactive, will wake up and illuniinate the dark recesses of his chosen profession. Who can tell? We all wish him good luck. MuuKAV Tiiu.M [ ' Son Doxoiki " Don, " Baltimore, Md. ! ' K 2 ' ( " jilman Country School. Stuyvesant School. Johns Hopkins University. Associate Editor Law, Terra Mariac IQI Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. i i in. ; Weight, lOo. Don is what we call him. He usually jiuts in his appearance after the roll call, rdthough We believe he tries his best to make the lec- tures on time. Donoho some time ago pur- chased a large ])air of " tortoise shell " glasses; not that he needed them, but he bought them thinking that they might kee]) him from .going to sleej) during the lectures. They douT seem to do him any good, for he goes to sleep. glasses or no glasses. The f mn ]iart of it is-if you should happen to aNk liini at the close of the lecture about some legal discussion that took place while Donoho was sleeping ( ?j he would tell you everything that occurred. And that accounts for his good standing. 1 )on is " craz ' like a fox. " l, ,s James Ralph Dykes, Salisbury, Md. Columbia. Johns Hopkins, Attorney at Law. Age, 2 3; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 130. " Dykesey " hails from the Eastern Sho ' . Up to the time we met him, we had nothing in ])articular against the Eastern Sho ' . Since then, we have learned that the people in his country send their I oys to Baltimore and their potatoes to Philadelphia, which proves once more that Philadel])hia gets the better of Bal- timore in some matters, not that " Dykesey " reminds one of a potato, because potatoes are worth a dollar a ])eck. James Ralph is an ambitious young man, has done work at Columbia and Hopkins, ana we feel that when he gets his degree and re- turns to his native heath he will set the Old Sho ' wild with pride. Despite the fact that he has associated with Kennedy, " Dykesey ' ' has done good work at the law school and was one of the few eligibles for the Honor Case. He is sure to succeed. James L. Ebaugh, " Jimmy, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 115. n the class of lOi bas a " favorite, " Jimmy is it. Early in 1914 he established himself as our most cheerful and inspiring classmate, and he has so remained. His ready smile and hearty handshake make you forget your trou- bles and see life from his jwint of view, and a very health} ' and courageous view point he has. To sum Jimmy up, he may be said to be a sure ctire for the blues, the three years of legal training having failed to insjMre any signs of sobriety. A large corporation is at present enjoying the services of Jimmy, and we hope the day may come when he may be directing the des- tinies of that company, for he is a close, con- scientious student and his good work is bound to be recognized sooner or later. 139 IIiCNNiNT, SAMrKr. EcKnrRC. " Eckey, " I ' .altiniore. Md. Oixlward Central lligli School. I ' a. Lock Haven Xornial Scliool. Pa. Age, 36; lleit dit. 5 ft. 11 in.; W ' eisjlit. tqo. " Eckey. " one of the grand old men of our class, lie is ([uite a di.stinguished personage in our midst, in that he is the only )iuui who can raise a real mustache. During the day he slings hread aroiuid, for he is a haker of no mean reputation. He is quite an industrious sort of a jierson, and we trust, when he gradu- ates, will succeed and become a lawyer of note. " Success to vou, Eckey. " I(iSi:i ' ll ' |I.I,I. M EuMI ' .k. I ' altimore. Md. ri.allinKirr I ' olytet ' hnic Instilute. Maryland Institute. nickersf)n Law Society; Chairman of h ' .xecu- ti e Commiitee for Kjifi-l " . Age, 26: Height, 5 ft.. 5 in.; Weight. I- ' " . Ermer can justly he called the most retiring student at the University. Xever do we hear him citing I ' .lackstone, merely to cite. Never do we hear him f|UOle a Maryland case, n erely 10 lei US know he has read the same. Ernier is a close student ; a hard worker who achieves results. We wish you every success in the jjractice of your profession. 140 Solomon Feldman, " Country, " Uiiltiiiiore, JMd. Baltimore City College. Ationiey-at-Law. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft., 5 in.; Weight 173. Behold, gentle readers, the physiognoni) of a learned Coun.sellor at Law, more familiarly known as " Country. " Look at his broad head and the beetling brow that overshadows a pair of remarkable eyes and you will surely take him to be stu- dious. But, gentle reader, our intelligent friend doesn ' t have to study as he has the honor of having passed the State Bar at the end of his second year without having opened a text-book. " Country ' s ' ambition is to specialize in the handling of the legal end of transportation. Indeed, he made some record in Common Carriers and we are looking forward to hear- ing of him as Special Counsel for some large railroad. " Country " is very i opular with the ladies, and is a good all-around chap — so here ' s to his success. Edg.vk ' J ' KKMUKTT Kki.i., -V. B., " Skiimy, ' . nnapolis, Md. St. Johns College. lohns Hopkins L ' niversity. . ge, Ji : Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 1 52. The fact that we dare to call him " Eddie " and " Skinnv ' when, in sooth, it should be Mr. Fell, or to " the most intimate, " Edgah, " is proof positive of the innate democracy of this distinguished traveler, linguist and past diplo- mat. We think we can attribute it all to one incident — " one touch of Nature makes the whole world kin. " We have but to recall the very bland confes- sion which our sole representative on Mr. Ford ' s " King Oscar " peace expedition made on his return from that errant journey. What a drawing description he made of )ld World pomp and ceremony — showing how this char- acteristic extended even to the most humble of daily duties — bathing!!! And if ever the lot- tery of life takes us to Sweden, we ' ll follow an illustrious example and say " with " — and not " without. " The quality and quantity of Edgar ' s accom- ])lishments are known to very few of his class- mates — which fact imports the modest dignit ' and the ambitious ability which are his creden- tials for a diplomatic career — now of promise, soon, we hope— of accomplishment. 141 Jkssk Fine, " Jess, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, Herbert Thonulyke Tiffany Law Society. Age, 20; Height, 5 ft., 5 in.; Weight 130. Here we have Mr. Fine — in oJier words, F-I-N-E — a " fine " fellow. Jesse ' s aspirations are to become a lawyer of repute, but if he continues to allow Judge Rose to wake him from the peaceful slumbers of which he par- takes in the " sleepy-corner seat. " where so many other able barristers partake of the " ])i])e of peace, ' ' we venture to say that such slumbers might ]irove his undoing, Init we ho])e not. In the Practice Court the inimitable Kre- nier, ably assisted by this " tine " lawyer, amused the members of the Senior Class on more than one memorable occasion. We feel, ])artlv at least, indebted to Jess for the fine class of entertainment afforded. A habit is a habit. When Jesse wants to know anything, he just asks you again, and also again ; therein lies the secret of the suc- cess which is to be his ; in other words, stick- to-it-iveness. He will make a fine lawyer. ll.v.NS Fkdki.ichkk, Jk., a. B., " Hans, " Hamilton, Md. ' ' K r: B K P)altimore City College. I ]averf(jrd College. Clas- President, 1914-15 and 15-16; Y. M. C .- . Cabinet, 1916-17; Debating Teaiu, 1913; Chairman i lonor Committee, 1916-17; Toast- ma.ster Class Banquet, 1915-16: Associate Editor " Terra .Mariae " ; .Attorney at Law. Age, J6; Height, 6 ft., 2 in.; Weight, 190. Yes, this is " Hans. " Everybody knows him, and in his wide field of activity you will al- ways find him in the thick of the fraw in- tensely interesting and a born leader. ( )ur class soon discovered this and made him (jur { ' resident for the first two years of the course. We truthfully say that he has always com- manded the resjiect ;md adnuration of his associates. " Hans ' has two loves: a meerschaum pipe and the other — ah ! — let him tell you about her. Busy is " iians " ' middle name and he is a real orator on the following subjects; I aw. braternalism. Politics and Society. We give " Hans " the credit for our class organization, si)irit of progress and tlie Honor System. Hoch ! Noch eins. 142 EmanuivI, OorFink, " Mannie, " ' 1 laltiinorf, Md. Baltinioi ' e Cky College. Age, 21 ; Height. 5 ft., 10 in.: Weight, 155. " His Royal Highness " — " Duke of Gorfine " ; Meniher of the Inner Circle — of that re- nowned triumvirate — Gorfine, Silberstein and WidotT. Look at his intellectual brow, the noble fore- head. " Mannie " is an earnest worker, and de- spite his labors, always has a good word for everyone he meets. We feel certain " Mannie " will make a big success in his chosen profes- sion, that is, unless he allows himself to be led away by some fair " Lily of the Valley, ' ' or allows his footsteps to be turned into sordid commercial life because of the greater return in filthy lucre. " Mannie, ' ' we wish you every success in life which your ability and attainments warrant. John B. sil Gr.w, Jr., B. S., " Johnnie, " T ' rince b ' rederick, INId. K A Maryland State College, Attorney-at-Law. . ge, 22: Height, 3 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 135. Here, gentlemen, behold the stern and seri- ous countenance ( ? ) of an unusual product of ' Cawlvert ' County, " somewhere in Maryland " To us who know this little specimen of hu- man-tv, he is called " Johnnie, " but his stayed and serious air commands of those who know him not as we do, a respectful " Mr. Gray. Sir. ' But, ah, when J(jhnnie stands within the tender gaze of a fair young girl, this stern and serious face as pictured above, melts into soft- ness and the sweetest of smiles. Johnnie, old boy, you bear the name of Gray, and how well you do bear it, for within that bead of vour ' s is en(jugh " gray-matter " to in- sure you success way ou: of jiroportion with your size. W ' e are wishing you success, John- nie, and we know vou will earn it. 143 5 in.: " cit;lu. l, ). " ( ircfiiie, ' as lie is friends and fellow William . l|■. l■;u (iuKi ' .NSTKiN, " (iieenie, " New ISril. ' iiiL Conn. Xew llritain liij, ' ii School and St. Lawrence L ' niversity, N. Y. A.i e. Ji : I ici.Liln. 3 ft. TJiis is an ei)it()ine of cordially known by his classmates; or " Billy, " as the fair sex alTec- tionately name him. When you gaze with rapl attention at this i)rodigy you get an idea of a serious young student. It has been our ])olic - to knock a Icllow whenever possible, but after searching every corner of our brains we can tind no fault with this youth. " Oreenie ' ' is a good student ; a good fellow ; good company and a good friend. Now, how could you knock a fellow like that? Small in stature, but niigh ' .y in " gray mat- ter " : his able i)resentatioii of his tirst case ii the Practice Court luade him eligible for the coveted Honor Case, and we know he will be heard often in the courts of this great land. His favorite expression is — " that is " — and he uses it as if he owned a copyright. Without doubt, " Oreenie ' is one of the best orators in the class, and argue — well, if you want to start something, cast asjierations on his home State — Conneciicut. ' .I - the IIii M C. CiKU ' iiN, " C.nff. " Arliiiglon, .Md. .Milton . ca lemy. . ge. _ ' .i : llcigbt, 5 ft.. K) in.; Weight. ttoniey at Law; ' ice-l ' resident of 1 )ickerson Law Society, 1913-16. I ' " cw men can command that degree ol re- spect for stability of character, open-minded- ness and depenrlable counsel possessed b. Cril ' lin. lie has shown himself the master in situations when other men would have given U]) in despair. No obstacle has been to him insurmoiuUable. ( )thers have fallen b tlie wayside, but " Criff " keeps marching on. However, he is not without his fjiults. He actually holds on t(j a (juarter until the eagle s(|ueals, and then with tears in his eyes, and one last linger ' iig look, he bids it " au revoir. ' Another fault 1?) " C.rilT " loves the ladies. It is rei)orted that he is about to enter upon the uncertain sea of matrimony. With all his faulis. " OriFf is a good fellow to have around you, and with his learning, effort, ])ur])Ose and honesty combined with his unblemished career, he has not only been a leading spirit in class activities at the L ' niver- sity. hilt is an ideal member of the legal ])ro- fession. 144 S. T, Griffith, " vS. T. " " Griff, " llaltiiimrc. M I. Raliiniorc rolytt ' chnic Institute. Attorncy-at-Law. Law Kditor Terra Mariae 1917, Mfiiihur llonor Cdiiimittcc I ' l " , Chairniaii BaiKjuet Cunimittee 1917, Business Manager of Class 1917, Member Theatre Committee 1916, Chairman Terra Mariae Theatre Committee 1917. Age, 36; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.: Weight, 13o, Griff ' s patience with our immaturity and in- d ulgence toward our youthful foibles has won him a warm place in the hearts of all of us. It is so easy to take things for granted that we have scarce appreciated the devotion which he has directed toward the responsibilities and duties which we have imposed upon him. A veritable Gulliver of intellect and ability amongst us Lilliputians, he meets our futility with unfailing courtesy. The very fact that he has become one of our leaders, and the chief editor for the Law Department in the 1917 Terra Mariae, is a great compliment to the class of 1917. May your career, Sam, be as long as it is successful; may your clients be as many as the host of your friends, for we know that what- ever their number, they will be fortunate. S. ' VUI M.MilvLSON, " Sol, " Baltimore, Md. K !• Cleveland High School and " estern Reserve University. Age, 21; Meight, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 140. When " Sol " first came into our class, we were unable to tell whether he or friend Mitnick would carry off the honors for pro- pounding interrogatories, but ever since " Sol " has severed his association with the latter, he has refrained from such course. Last year, " Sol " ' decided to become a member of a " Frat ' and we only wish that we were permitted to relate the experience of his initiation, but the editors forbid. Selah. Strange as it may seem, " Sol ' ' has, in the last year, changed entirely, and has now developed to be a real estate shark. There is only one fault ( ? ) that we have with " Sol " and that is, when he is trying a case he raves at quoting a legal maxim in Latin, while the jury gazes upon him in amazement. I5ut all things being equal, wc wish " Sol " the best of luck in his future endeavors. 145 Hack, " Wally, " lialtinioff. Aid. Marstoii and Joliiis Hopkins. Age, 36: Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight. 150. Just what inspired " W ally ' ' to study law we have never been able to determine. Surely, no one would retain him as counsel, for he is just about as loquacious as one of Balti- more ' s famous bivalves. He has, however, a large estate of his own to look after, so there is no tear of " allv ' ever lieing in want of food or raiment. The one thing about " W ' ally " that stands out almost as much as his " sphinxism, ' is his consistency. He is as regular as an eight-day clock, and probably has the best attendance record in the class. " W ' ally " is so kind-hearted that when asked which member of the faculty " was easiest to blutit ' . ' " he re] lied that he had no choice, but what he really meant to say was that he didn ' i want to hurt Mr. Bramble ' s feelings. " Wally ' says he doesn ' t smoke, dances sometimes, drinks wi ' ;h friends and is a mem- ber of the Elkridge Hunt Club. It is our opin- ion that if he can overcome these besetting sins he might yet be an honor to our worthy class. Al.l ' Kl ' .n ll(Jl-CSHIN ll.Mi ' l ' , . . iJ., Jcssup, Md. H.ihimcii-e C ' ity L ' ollege an l jcihn lldplsins L ' niversity. Age, ji : Height, 5 ft.. 11 in.; W ' eiglit, 133. i ' rdfessoi- at I ' olylechnic in iitulc. nickerson l.a.w Socieiv. " .Still w. ' ilers run deep " epitomize this ])rofessor from Jessu]) i ' " roni the time he en- tered the Haw School of the University of Maryland he became one of the most popular members of his class, probably due to the fact that some of his fellow stucients had studied their " .Maths " under him ;tt the llaltinmre I ' olsteciinic Institue. • Xo. . lfrcrl li. is not married, but things have assumed a critical stage, lor why else would he buy ;i live-passenger car? . nreh, not to ride alone. .■ s to his future we exjiecl nuuh. I lis abil- ity and pcrseverence are beyond the average, together with his wonderful power of cnmprc- hension. We exjject great diings frnm Irm. 146 Charucs Pricf, Hkusiifeld, IJaltimore. Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 160 lbs. Chas. is another member of the 1917 class who can get better marks with less exertion than is required of most of us. Indeed, through a mistaken impression, Hershfeld received the vote of the class as the least industrious (a polite way of saying the laziest) student. Be not deceived, however, gentle reader, Charles Price is lazy " like a fox, " and when it comes to exams, he is among the leaders. The editors have been unable to run down any of Charlies amours as yet, but there are strong suspicions that he is not the woman- hater he pretends. Here ' s luck to you, old boy, in your chosen profession. May Dame Fortune ever smile upon you, but never her daughter, Misfortune. Oscar Herzog, L. L. B., " Ike, ' ' Baltimore, Md. Cooper Union, New York Boys ' High School, P.rooklyn, N. Y. St. Lawrence University, Brooklyn, N. Y. Attorney-at-Law. Age, 35 ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 135. Herzog used the University for a Post Grad course so he could successfully pass the State Board. His comings and goings were almost unnoted except by the faculty. Ikes persistent aloofness made him few acquaintances but many friends. Working steadily and purpose- fully, he soon accomplished his goal and be- came a lawyer. We all wish him success in his chosen profession. 147 Andrew Henkv IIiu ' .aktnkr, A.B., " Andy, " ' Baltimore-. Md. B Baltimore City College, Boys " Latin . ' chool, Johns Hopkins University. Attorney at Law. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 173. " Andy, ' as you can sec by his picture, is an angelic and unsophisticated looking lad, hut that old saying, " still water runs deep, " ' certainly apjilies to this young man ; chiefly- noted for his good looks, knowledge and sense of hunger. Andy has been studying law and sundry other things ever since he could walk,, but he finds the road to degrees a hard and long one. Andy ' s father is the " niarlile king, " so we guess he should worry whether the law is ])rofitablc or not. Andy has a laugh, the like of wliich has never been heard or ever will be ; it resembles the screech of an owl intermixed with the cooing of a do-do-bird. We sus])ect him of having some secret love affair, but so far tiie editors have been unsuccessful in their at- tenijjts to get dehiiile inforniat ' on as to tliis handsome young man ' s " amours. " CharlE-s Bekm.vr, " Hoff " Baltimore, Md. St. .Vndrew ' s Scoool, Sadlers ' Business College. Attorney-at-Law. Age, 26; Height, 3 ft. 7 in.; W ' ei.ght, U.S. Cientle readers, alkjw me to introduce to you llofif or Charlie, as we know him, the darling of the class, ' riiough as tniKicent in looks and manner as a babe in the wood, Charlie is nevertheless a jcilly good fellow, always in for a real ])arty ( f) and mighty popular with all of us. His brilliant oration at the Junior I?an(|uet " I ' uttiug one over on the boss, " made his name immortal in the halls of fame of the Univer- sity. However, we do not believe this ex- ])rcssed Hoff ' s true nature, for he is a good student and long ago passed and was admitted to the bar Keep up the good work, Charlie, and may your futiu-e b(- as successful as your past. 148 Donald Ross Hohnbkrger, " Don, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft., 10 in.; Weight, 147. Looks are deceiving. Never was this say- ing so well illustrated before. To look at " Don " you would say unhesitatingly that he would take a scholarship prize. But alas ! Undeceive yourself, dispel your illusions and spare us the pain of remarking upon the " ex- traordinaire ' of Don ' s skull. " Don ' s ' favorite pastime in class is sleeping, and he indulges in it as regularly as he attends. How he manages to be so comfortable and still ])ass the examinations is more than we can fathom, and " Don " refuses to divulge the secret. He has made a thorough study of the gentler sex and knows them like a book. (See Mrs. Don.) As far as diligent research can disclose, " Don ' s ' ' ' most interesting time is when he is fixing his " flivver " or his pals, Nutter and Slyder. " Don " is endowed with a splendid disposition and some day will make a name for himself. Good luck, " Don. " Rnr.KR TlowKLL, A.B., P.H.D., " Rog, " Baltimore, Md. JefTerson School, Johns Hopkins. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. loj in. Weight, 140 lbs. Roger Howell, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., C.O.D., etc., and a list of abbreviations which would fill the appendix of a good-sized book — is some " dog ' when it comes to education. He has lately received some R. S. V. P. ' s and now all he lacks to complete the alphabet is a B.V.D., and as these can be had with very little study, it looks as if he will carry out his threat. " Rog " is in the economics department of the Johns Hojjkins University, and he delights in making practical use of his chosen subject. He has one-way pockets, and when he gets his hands on a dollar that bit of currency goes out of circulation. Compared to Lauchheimer, " Rog " is a spendthrift, and the only thing " Lauch ' ' has ever been known to spend is his time. His sole object of charity is John S. L. Yost. ' hy this should be, we are unable to explain, but they are friends, and Roger, when a friend, is firm and fast and one well worth We congratulate them both and promise to buy their book, which rumor says will be en- tilled " Evidence Gathered in a Ballroom. " having. 149 Clarence Frederick Johnston, " Johnny, ' Baltimore, Md. Ui)perville, ' a.. High School. Baltimore Business College. Attorney at Law. Age, 31; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.: Weight, 142. " Johnny ' hails from the )ld Dominion and is a typical ' irginia conntr ' man, although he has ac(|uired a high veneer from living near civilization. On the slightest provocation, he drojjs into the good old ' irginia dialect and you know him for what he is — a Southern gentleman. " Johnny " is a very studious chap, ills brain works so hard that he is almost bald headed now. He claims it is natural, but we having an idea it comes from being baby ' s chief plaything, for he is the proud father of two children. " Johnny " has never been ac- cused of being a spendthrift. He can manu- facture more )arns and tell them in a way that leaves less doubt as to their authenticity than any old seaman that ever lived. If you doubt this, we respectfully refer you to Mrs. Clarence Frederick Johnston (or S. T. Grif- fith). Seriously speaking, though, " Johnny is one of the best men in the class, possessing a modest unassuming manner that is at once pleasing and creates a desire to become better acquainted with him. AiiR.wi CoBLENS Joseph, " Joe, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College and Cornell. .Vttorne}- in Honor Case Age, 22; Height, 5 ft., 10 in.: Weight, 15S. Yes, unquestionably " joe " is the Court of Appeals of the Class. If you ask him to ex- ])lain a i)roposition of law he will answer by citing every case in jioint from the time of our I ' ilgrim I ' athers, down to the last word from the Supreme Court. We do not mean to insinuate by the above though that " Joe ' s " only ijastinie is plugging, " I ' ar be it from such. ' lie is an ardent ad- mirer of Venus and all ou need do to con- firm this slatemejit is walk with him some evening along Eutaw Place. However, this ])leasaut diversion does not distract him from his studies for, beside be- ing one of the most ])o|)ular men in the class lie is also f)ne of the most brilliant, wimiing a ])lace on the llonor Case. Here ' s luck, " |oe, " we all wish von success. 150 Paul E. Keedy. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, A,nc. 21 ; IIei,s;ht. 5 ft. ! in.; Weighs, 125. Paul is one of (jnr best hoys, doesn ' t smoke ijr indulge in any other sports of the legal profession, doesn t even go to see the girls, and we are frank to say we believe, girls, with all their charms, have not succeeded in making any efifect on the iron-clad disposition of this hard-hearted ( ?) boy. He doesn ' t even admit that it ' s an honor to fall in love. But he ' ll outgrow that trait, we predic ' i, as no man has yet been able to escape that most pleas- ant of sensations, not even Adam or Caesar. Paul declares that the greatest honor to be attained at the U. of M. is to receive icx) in Real Property ; we readily acquiesce in Paul ' s view, but would suggest that hereafter, in order to avoid disapjiointments, he confine his thoughts to the attainable. However, we feel sure he would get the desired 100 were he to try hard enough, for we perceive that Paul is endowed with a legal mind and being re- lated to some of the great jurists of the coun- try we have no doubt that were he to attem])t sitch a monstrous undertaking, he would suc- ceed in making Harvard and Columbia and even the U. of M. look upon him with awe and admiration, as having attained the unattain- able. .David Duff Kennf.dv, " Pat, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, Age, 20: Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 128. " Pat " has strong political tendencies, op- posed by nature to woman suffrage, and es- pecially " picketing, " a strong admirer of that great political genius. President Woodrow Wilson, is gentle and affectionate by nature, easily influenced but never lead, with a refined disposition and a taste for the higher ana finer things in life. But David has the same predominating, besetting sin that a " few " other law students have, namely, the inability to witlistand the wily charms of the female sex. So weak is his forces of resistance in this respect that he even admits that he doesn ' t go to see the ladies much because of the danger of falling in love. Ah ! How dift ' erent from his fellow man. But David is, taking everything into consideration, a good boy and a good student, and we predict for him a splendid legal career. 151 Age, Irving Mason Kolkkr. " Chick, " ' I ' .altimorc, Md. ISaltimore City College. 21 : lli ' igln, 5 ft., 5 in.: ' cight, 125. man We have here, fair rt-adcr, the lailie of the This lad is not only liked, but loved by all with whom he comes in contact, and this means, especially, the fair se.x. He is a born orator and public speaker, ])os- sessing a voice that can stir and thrill and to which it is a pleasure ( ?) to listen. Irving is an earnest worker and an tnthu- siast of law, and we predict that he will bring down something from the legal heavens be- fore mkny years have passed. Go to it, young man, we wish you .-dl the success in the world. 11. M(iKTiMi;R Krkmivr, " Hy, " JJaltimore, Md. Treasurer Dickerson Law Society, kjis- ' i ' ' ). y ttorney-at-T,aw. Age, 2.2; lleighl, 3 ft., ' ) in.; Weight, 1 . ' O. " Judge, Krenicr is ijrescnt! " That ' s him. So noisy that the disease has affected " fly " while he sleeps. Since " lly " has reached tlie zenith of his career, we have not seen much of hln . No, he didn ' t get married, for how can one attach the love of a fair garni sliee who does not smoke or dance. Simply this, the poor fish was admitted to the Bar last June. Under- stand, ])atient reader, not that he has a " lly " average at the bar. for " lly " does not drink. Merely this, " lly ' has been admitted to tlic JJaltimore bar of attorneys-at-law. With all his conglomeration, great things are expected and we shall w;itch his career with nnusu;d interest. 152 Malcolm HA •l s LALicrniKiMER. " Pinky, " ' Baltimore, Md. B K Baltimore City College and Johns Hopkins Lrniversity, A. B., I ' . H. D. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight l30. Lauchheinier is the cynic of the class. He helieves that if the corner of Cireene and I-,om- Iiard streets were to sink into the earth, Bal- timore would not be any worse off — that is, of course, with the understanding that he would not be engulfed with the University, for " Pinky ' is not at all skeptical or pessimistic about himself, indeed, the contrary of this is true to such an extent that of the entire class, he voted himself the most likely to suc- ceed. ( ? ) We understand that he has ]jicked himself out to be the husband of a very wealthy girl, but that as yet he has not told her of his de- cision. Good luck, " Pinky. " His favorite pastime around exams, is coaching Roger Howell. We must admit that he does know a little law, but he thinks he knows it all and doesn ' t hesitate to over- rule the decisions of the judges of the Prac- tice Court. His Hopkins training has stood him in good stead at times, but when we do not remember. " Pinky " has his faults and maybe he has vir- tues, if so he violates an admonition by hiding them " under a bushel. ' Samuel Saul Levin, " Steamship, " Baltimore, Md. B;dtimore City College. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 150. Editor ' s Note — Tlic following zn ' as handed in as a " ivritc-iif r so we suppose 2ve must publish it as such, hut it more properly belongs in the rear of the book with the advertise- ments. You may have seen hustlers, but many years will pass before the University sees an- other like Samuel. Toil his password, honesty his motto, and study his practice. Brimming with ambition to lead and being connected with a large yeast concern there is no logical reason why he should not some day in the near future rise to prominence. " He is a diplomat of the first order with a winning smile and fluent speech as well as an ardent student who gets results. " Steamship ' s " dancing reminds one of his litney (in which he airs his brains before every exam.) minus a wheel and hitting on two cylinders,. 153 LnnxAKi) LiKi ' M AN, " Liep, ■ llaltimore, Md. Ilaltimorc City College. Age, 21: lit ' ight. 5 ft., S in.; Weight, i6o. Here is an ac(|uisitic)n who joined us in our la]) of the Junior year. The secret of success is kee]) ' ng everlastingly at it and ihis is vh ' olil " Lie]) " has caught up with us and we are all glad to have him. That " Uep " is on his va - to he a great corporation harris- ' .er can he proved hy our friend Mitnick, the most learned ( ? ) anil hus ' est counsellor of the class. " l.iep " eiijovs sitting he ide our wide-awake friend, Mershfeld, during lectures and hear ing our friend Rodman try a case. We all know what he will ni ' ss most when he leaves the University and that is, a ])lace ■,o go i ' .t 4 P. M., for he says so himself. To pass real ])ro])ert ' is. in " l.iep ' s " o])inion, the greatest honor to he attained at the Univer- sitv. He may he right at that. May good luck folhjw this good hearted student. Ja.mIvs 1 ' J)WI. 1 Oi ' KAKi). " Jimmy " or " Jim. " Baltimore, Md. E.xecutive Committee 191 -17. Attorney-at-Law. • ?rt " - 3, ; Height. 5 ft. S in.: Weight. 175. 1 helieve that Hans was the first to dare to call this dignitary " Jimmy, " but, no matter who it was tiiat started, in the doing he struck a res])onsive chord in Jimmy, who, desi)ite his high ])osition in the comnumity. was glad to let us know his hmuan side and to know that we liked iliat sidi- of him as much as we ad- mired his sterling (|ualities. Jimni - is grou])ed in the matter of age with a few members of our class, like (jriflith and Lowenstein, who have had to defer their legal aiubiiions until thcv had established themselves materially in our city, and with those others similarly situ- ated he has set before us an example of zeal- ous efTort and mature attention to business that we are only beginning to aiijjreciate. He never seems tf) lose jiatience with us, a fact which we can attribute chiefly to self-control. We luust be a rather maddening lot t;d en " by and large, " ' but, Jimmy, what makes us hap- piest about you is that to our admiiaiion for you we can add a real affection. 154 David Lowenstbin, Jr. — " Dave. " ' ' Baltimore, Md. Class Prophet 1917. Age, 36; Height, 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight, 130. 1,0, the " little giant, class " runt, " orator scholar, politician — a bundle of resource and energy — last and best, a loj ' al friend. Three years with Dave have been three years of growing appreciation of the little man, of his personality and gifts. Capable of the loft iest sentiments, sensitive to the eternal values of things, undaunted by the details of every-day life, fearless in the face of any opposition, Dave has striven to show himself that he is capable of fulfilling his long-deferred ambi- tion to come to the Bar a lawyer worthy the name — and in the doing he has done as much for us as for himself. He has taught his classmates to value their opportunity, to catch a glimpse of the real object of their studies and their lives, to choose a profession noble in itself, worth any effort in the attainment of success therein. We give him credit, too, for " Mak " : for out of raw material of the rawest character he has produced the Editor of this Book sitting high and mighty, not un- grateful and forgetful of his guide, philoso- pher and friend. Dave has won himself quite a reputation as a racanteur and conversational- ist. In fact, if ability to argue ( ?) and talk were the only requisites of legal life, Dave would never have had to attend our Univer- sity. He is not selfish about this gift, either. You may interpret this last sentence any way you please ! We salute you, Dave, in part- ing! Here ' s our respect and our affectionate wish for your success. James Irwin McCourt, " Jim, " Baltimore, Md. Class l an(iuet Committee, 1917. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. lo in.; Weight, 135. Jim is the quietest, most inoffensive mem- iier of the class. In the three years he has been wJth us he has never been actually known to say anything. In the Practice Court he has tried, but only succeeded in mumbling a few sounds. However, we feel that we must ac- knowledge these efforts, although made in vain. He always has such a woe-begone look on his handsome countenance that anyone would think that he had had nothing to eat for a couple of months. We are constrained to be- lieve, however, that the old Maxim, " Still water runs deep, " is true of another of our classmates and that when the roll is called on graduation day he will be among the first to respond, (iood luck, Jim. 155 Dkri.ix Ar.FRKD McKiNDLEss, " Mack. " I ' .aUiniorc, Aid. . ge. 21 li.-illimiirc City College. Height, 5 ft., II in.: ' eigllt. 150. Behold thi. young aspiranl to the realm of legal ethics. He is t!ie smartest and most versatile known to its all. His greatest hohby is tinkering aronnd automobiles, trying, we snjipose, to fix tliem. Whether they are fi.xed or not depends upon ' onr knowledge of an automobile. Just so his hair is mussed up, his clothes full of grease spots, his hand o:i the wheel and his foot on the exhilarator, then, and then only, is he in his glory. Study is a foreign word to him. But with all of this, a compliment can be paid to Mack, with the least amount of study that can be made, his record at the University is one to be proud of. N. B. — All ladies beware — the feminine sex means nothing to this handsome young son of Ireland. He is going to be a lawyer. RdiiKNT Wii,i,i, M M.M ' Sr.R, " Bob, " Baltimore, Md. K 1- Baltimore City College. Age, 22 ; Height, 5 ft. 1 1 in. ; Weight. 149. This young m;m is one of those (juiet, un- obtrusive persons that gets there. 1 Ic lias that " ])ostage stamjj ([uality ' of sticking lo a thing until his purpose is acconi])lishcd, which is a characteristic necessary to the successful law- yer; nor must you suppose this is his only vir- tue, for in the Practice Court he has demon- strated his ability, and it is altogether probable that more than one member of this class will in future years regret that he and ISob chose the same jirofession. ■Although he is a hard-working, conscien- tious young fellow, l!ol) does lack initiative, lie must be shown what to do and how In dn it — ill short, he is not a self-starter. A word to the wise is sufficient, and we will be very nuich surprised if Bob doesn ' t take the hint anrj start something. 156 AiiKAiiAiM Rkknaki) Makovur, " Mak, " r.allimore, Md. Dciclimanu ' s, Cornell, Johns Hopkins, Cohiiiihia. Editor-in-Chief The Universit)- Gazette, I9r4- ' i5, Co-Editor-in-Chief, 1917 ' I ' erra Mariac. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 156. We have known " Mak " in that most de- lightful period of life — when we are part boy and part man. Makover has at once the Kentle, idealistic impulses and the " back- slapping ' ' impudence of the former and the calculating, well poised, conscious and delib- erate insight into men and things of the latter. A journalist born to the editorial robes, we found him out and made him a Czar of this publication. For what of merit there is in the general plan of thif. book and the organization I03 ' which its ;)Ublicatiou was made possible, its editors-in-chief are responsible. There are those who will tell you that " Mak " is con- ceited and, perhaps, a little arbitrary. But was there ever an executive not accused of being arbitrary? And his conceit — it ' s there to be sure, but that ' s the boy of him ; and it ' s the sort of conceit which, parented by self respect, will in manhood and with the attitude of tol- erence which that brings, blossom into a legiti- mate virtue — self-confidence. His future we shall leave to the class pro- phet, his friend and chum Dave Lowenstien — and tc Mak himself with that rare combina- tion of poetry and journahsm, of boyhood, and manhood, which he possesses. Edgar Danson Makixk, 1!. Litt., " Colonel, " Brookview, Md. Eastern College. Age, 30; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.; Weight, 152. This born politician comes from the eastern ] art of the State, and his tall, slander figure, light hair and pleasing smile have won great |io])ularity at U. of M. ( )utside of repremanding taxi drivers for the absence of their projjer lights, license tags, etc., he has very little to say, but is often seen in a lonely corner of the Library thinking pon- derously. Whether this thinking is on Feminism or Law we have been unable to ascertain. He denies liability on the feminine count, greatly fearing that marriage would deprive him of smoking and agreeing with Kipling that " A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke. " We presume therefore, that his thoughts are on Lav.-, in which profession we hope and pre- dict for him a brilliant future. 157 William Hard AIavnard. 1!. S., " Bill, ' I ' .altimore, Md. I K A Colunihia ( v " . C.) Ili.yh School. South Car(jlina Co-cducat ' on Institute. Cleiiison College. University of Tennessee. Chairman lienor Coniiuittce 1913 and 1016. Class Treasurer i ;i5-iC). Class 1 ' resident ujiO-ij. Dickerson Law Society. Attorney-at-La v. Age. -2 ): Height, 3 ft. lo ' j in.: Weight, 133. Our president, a true dycd-in-the-wnol, tire- eating Southerner, one originally domiciled in Soutli Carolina, but, feeling the call of our garden State, now makes his home with us in Maryland. Like all true Southerners, he possesses the courage of his convictions, and woe be to the man who dares to think ditTerently from him, for, with feet apart and head thrust forward — an attitude of his taken when addressing a jury — he will, with outstretched arm and pointed finger, vanquish the most dangerous contender. But, Bill, you ' re a fighter; we adniireafighter and it has brought you to a well-deserved position. An expert in chemistry, in law, and last, but not least, in love. For oiu " president loves the ladies, and as he is an ardent prohibition- ist — a violation of Southern tradition — we will l)ledge him in ginger-ale as a successful busi- ness man. Ri-;rn. ki) John Mi;ii. ikn. " Mack, " llaltimore, Md. Calvert Hall Colle.gc. Age, 20: lleight. 3 ft., 4 ' j in.; Wfight 13 ' ). " Bernie " is sonicwhat of a Chinese poli- tician and is an untjuestionable authority on the ancient and time honored game of " b ' an Tan. " Gazing upon his ever snuling coun- tenance it is needless to say he is single, but — how long this state of celestial blessedness will last is a question, for it is reported, by good authority, that " .somewhere " there is a fan damsel who calls him " Bernie, my deary. " nevertheless, he is a sober and industrious youth. His only bad habit is smoking. He smokes a pipe. This i)ipe never goes out, but strange to say oftimes many of his friends do. " Mack " in sending i)U f(jrlh we do so with confidence. W ' c know you will reach the high- est success i)Ossil)lc in your profession. 158 MoKRIS MlJVER, Baltimore, Md. ISaltimore City College. Dickerson Law Society. Chairman Class Pin Committee. Assistant business Manager 1917 Terra Mariae. Age, 20: lleight, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 135. Behold the hland and breezy Assistant Hus ' - ness Manager ! Besides being a man of af- fairs, he is somewhat of a musician in his odd nKjments — and always a good saident. To date he has enlivened two of our banquets with " sweet strains of Mozart; " as usual our Senior banquet will be likewise graced. Moreover, whatever of class responsibility has fallen to his lot, he has handled efficiently and well. Perhaps we have told him these things too often— we ' re afraid so — for Morris seems to be rather obviously convinced of his own merits. Not that he hasn ' t the merits — for he has — but ! well, it s our guess that he is boimd to " come a cropper " before long. Let come ! and when it does, Morris, we ' ll not laugh — we ' ll sympathize — for we know, as you can- not, that this experience will chasten your lioyishness into manhood. Fr.vncis Alovsius Micmci., Baltimore, Md. St. Michaels Parochial School and Strayers Business College. Attorney at Law. Age, 25; Height, 6 ft., i in.; Weight, 155. Francis Aloysius Michel alias " Al, " or " iMike, ' is one of the men we have ]:)icked out to succeed. He has been associated dur- ing his entire law school course with a well- known firm of lawyers and has mastered not only the theory but the practice of law. He is a hard-working, conscientious, upright fel- low and his clients will make no mistake in taking their knotty legal cjuestions to him. " Mike " is the kind of fellow that you are glad to know and sorry that there are not more of. His greatest ambition is to pass Mr. Tiffany ' s course in real property with a hun- dred, but we have good reason to believe that in a pinch he will pray for his seventy-five. Last November he successfully launched himself on the public as a lawyer, by passing the State bar examination. We hope that his success will continue and that he will re- member this big boost we are giving him when ( ?) he sits on the Court of Appeals. 159 lli ' Nin MiTNUK. " 1 ItMincry, " ' Baltimore, Md. Baltiinort- I ' lihlic Schools. Preparatory course in ISaltiinorc C ' ity College. Age, 21 : Height, 5 ft. S in.: Weight, _ . Hennery looks through horn-howed specta- cles, smokes a pipe, wears clothes — but other- wise he is difl ' erent from any object, corporeal or incorporeal, that we have ever seen or dreamed of ! Some ))eople call him Ob z ' iuiis Henry — for two reasons: (i) Because Hen- ry ' s presence is obviuiis wherever Henry wends his way; (2) because Henry ' s insistent and not infrequent queries, directed to the faculty, are of an obvious nature, i. e., to elicit informa- tion which the professor has just delivered f)r which the other 8 j members of the class are willing to concede that he is about to delwer. It is quite inii)ossible for }fenry to take a hint ( unless accompanied by physical vio- lence ) : otherwise he would tie less obvious. Courage, brother, for someone has said that I lennery is ambitious. Which sentiment could only lead to a few general remarks on the glorious freedom of opportunity offered by the Constitution and the . cts of Congress. We wish Hennery well. WlI.I.I.V.M LA-MDI.N .MCKl ' IIV, Jk. Baltimore, Md. " Kill, " Baltimore City College. Member of the Baltimore liar, .Me mber of the Honor Committee, 1915-16-17. President of the " Dickerson Law Society. ' ' Attorney-at-Law Age, 22; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.: Weight, 170. A fine, upstanding figtux ' , a powerful, lithe physique, a head of black, prematurely gray- ing, a ])air of blue-gray eyes; a (|uick, hot tem|)er ; rearly wit, an answer for every oc- casion — the (jualities of those wlio boast, and justly, of Celtic ancestry. " Bill " is an Irish- man of the Irish. Courageous, honest, gen- erous, a sincere friend, one whose chance meeting you will remember, whose ac(|uaiiU- ance you will value and whose friendship you will ])rize. Take this with you, " Hill. ' ' Uemember it is possible to be wrong. We know you are right most of the time, but it is i)ossil)lc, even for you to be wrong sometime. Nevertheless, your unceasing efforts, your unusual p(jwer of analysis, your ability as a s])eaker, justif ' our ex|)ect;itions of a grc;it l. ' iwver. 160 Edwin Chandler Newnam, " Chic, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Member of Baltimore Bar. Attorney at Law. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft., 9 in.; Weight, 160. Look, once again, at thi.s young man ' s ])ho- tograph and if, jjerchance your paths should ever cross, be sure to make his acquaintance, for " Chic " is truly a friend worth having. A careful search into his make-up does not reveal a single fault which we can chide him about. Although occupied throughout the day with other work, by conscientious study he has made steady progress in his studies and we venture the prediction that he will prove an able member of the bar. " Chic " holds the record for taking the most copious notes in the U. of M., and we would not be surprised to see a ])ublication on a legal theme bearing his name, at any time in the near future. May Good fortune smile on you, " Chic, ' you certainly deserve it. Emory Hamilton Niles, A.B., B.CL. " Judge, " Baltimore, Md. A J I Baltimore Polytechnic Institute, Johns Hopkins University, LTniversity of Oxford— England. Age, 23; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 180. Features to gaze upon with pleasure, to study with profit, for this comely yet intel- lectual physiognomy is that of a youth who has grasped the opportunities offered by for- tune and won laurels for himself. A scholar, an athlete, a soldier. He has been a lacrosse player, a football player, a basketball player, an oarsman, etc., ad infinitum. After grad- uating from Hopkins, he went to Oxford as a Rhodes scholar, where he distinguished him- self by winning a double first honor at the head of his class. He spent six months in the American Ambulance Corps (and his " f 7tr " he will tell you, has been between the first line trenches). He also spent some time in Paris, and can probably tell some good stories about the Parisiennes, as he is also a connois- seur in that line. His ability and popularity foretell an early, substantial and, successful career. 161 HkrbKKT liiCKin .man Xi ti ' Kk, " llcrh, " rialtiiiiore, Md. Ikilliniorc City College. Age, 20; ileiglil, 5 ft., 7 in.: Weight, 1,25. Member of the triuiiivrate. 1 lohnherger. Nutter and Slyder. " Herb " is one of the most unique charatcers of the 191 7 Clas.s of the Universit - of Maryland, po.ssessing the wit of a native Irishman, the dryness of an English- man and the shrewdness of a Hebrew and the soul of a poet. This is not the full extent of his aetivities. This young man is somewhat of a dancer, not so much in regard to dances in the ball rooni, hut rather of the ballet style. It is reported that " X ' ernon Castle and Niginsky " are jeal- ous of this young man ' s gracefulness. Seriously though " Herb ' is a delightful companion, a good student and an energetic worker, and should he g ' ve more time to studies and less time to " dances ' " we could ]3icture hiiu on the Supreme Bench oi Ralt- niore Citv or jjrobably on the Supreme liench of the United States. " Herb, " we wish you every success which your exceptional abilities warrant. . i.i:i:k ' i ' John ( )S()i., lialtiniore, Md. I ' altimore City College. . ge, 22: Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 190. (lenerous of face, generous of paunch, gen- erous of smile and heart, this sage of W ' a- verK- has led with us a rather Quixotic exist- ence. To glance at him you would not be- lieve him to be as elusive as a shadow. Yet his comings and goings have been like that — at hand when least expected, beyond the reach of any bill for discovery when our eyes would search him out. Osol was at one time ambi- tious in a literary way, but we understand that he soon thought better of that scheme and worse of the famous Fisher who fooled his followers. We hafl almost forgotten that, had we not? Here ' s luck in your chosen ])rofes- sion. old bov : may it he more stable th;in the old (which, if Maryland follows her illus- trious neighbor, the 1). of C.) will disai)])ear altogether. l6 George Rogers Page, " Judge, " Hamilton, Md. Aberdeen High School and Milton University. Attorney at Law; Treasurer, 1914-15; Sec- retary of the Dickerson Law Society, 1914- 15; Associate Editor IQ17, Terra Mariae. Age, 21 : Height, 6 ft.. Weight, 149. A magnetic personality, dignified, cour- teous, mild disposition, ready wit, always ready to do you a favor, an untiring worker ; these are the qualities possessed by Rogers. A student of the classics, of oratory, of politics, of history and economics, thereby having a good foundation for the study and practice of law. Rogers is author of Page on " The Principles of International Law. ' Besides practicing law, Mr. Page is an instructor of Commercial Law in one of our leading com- mercial schools. But this is not the full extent of his ac- tivities. We do not know whether to say he is popular with the fair sex or not. This we do know, however, he is very fond of a cer- tain charming young lady and we wish him luck. Seriously, though, " Roger " with his cour- age, his learning, untiring energy, strength of will and character and his ability as a speaker, should attain the highest success in his chosen profession. MaukicE Panitz. llaltimore, Md. Age, 21 ; He- ' ght, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight 13S. Yes, this is Panitz, a very unfcmiliar face to many of us, for one of his pet hobbies is being marked absent. But we do know that mos. of his time is taken up in handling the legal de- ]:)artnient of a large imderwear concern, and when not occujiied in this way, he is out en- tertaining the fair sex, so you can readily see he has not much time to spend at lectures. Yes, Maurice is a bear amongst the women, and we have heard one fair damsel remark, " he is mv ideal. " Maurice came with us at the beginning of the second term, and by untiring efforts has managed to catch up with his fellow class- mates. He is a hard working student, as his e.xani marks will show, and we know he has the making of a capable practitioner, who will be a valuable credit to the profession, so. Maurice, here ' s to -our future. 163 l. Ki.i; - McCailiJ ' V I ' knn. " I ' ciiiiy, Cilyndon. Md. l ' " ranklin lligh School. Dickcrson Law Society. . ttorney Mock Trial, iyi6. Honor Committee, 1917. Attorney in the Honor Case, 1917. Jk-i " ht, T ft. 8 ' 2 in.: Weitriu. .Vge. Jo: Jicigiit, 5 tt. s ' 2 m.: W eiglil. i_- . Glorious youth! Splendid fellow. I ' enny. I ' rom out the wilds of (jjyndon came to us a modest countrx- lad. who brought, instead of nmddy shoes and a shaven neck, the (|ualities of loyalty and sincerity. Let us — who have laughed at liim as a child amtjng his betters and humored iiim as an infant vaunting his puerile droolings in a manly voice — let us, I say, look to the substantial asset of character with which he came and which our jibes and our example iiave not lieen able to unseat. Let us — but we have atoned, for we elected I ' enn as the youngest member of our Honor Com- mittee, a reward of merit for, well — what we envied him. His own eloquence made him one of the attorneys in the Honor Selah ! I ' KDkn . . IV.Ri; ,. " I ' etc, " Cuba. I ' erkiomen .Seminary, Schissler College, Cuban ' ice Consul, Dickcrson Law Society, . ttorney-at-Law. Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight. 140. I ' crez was appointed vice consul of Cuba in 1913 b I ' resident Menocal of the Republic of Cuba. Since that time he has executed the duties of that office with excep;;ional ability. Soon after entering upon the duties of this office he decided to study law, hence we find him entering the University of Maryland. I ' roiu the beginning he was pojiular with the students. Courteous, considerate, aiubitious — a very interesting personality. We do not believe " Pete " intends to eiUer into the active jiractice of law — his aim is to continue in the di]jiomatic service of his coun- try — but whatsoever he does, wheresoever lie may live, we wish him the success which his e. cei tional .ibility warrants. 164 Hrnry Clayton PoFFKNnKRCKR, " Poff, " Sharpsburg. Md. Shejiherd College. Age, 25; Height. 5 ft., 10 in.; Weight. iSi. For the same reason that grass doesn ' t grow on a busy street the hair doesn ' t grow- on " Pofif ' s " head, consequently, the bald area and the kidding at which anyone but " Poff ' would take offense. But good nature is the chief characteristic of this young man from Washington County, and the kidding is al- ways met with a smile. " Poff " has the distinction of being the only man who ever attended the University who could smile at what Tiffany had to say. As he works side by side each day with politicians in the Custom House, and is fre- quently seen hobnobbing with the U. S. Dis- trict Attorney and other prominent person- ages of the political world, we predict a polit- ical career for " Poff " and wish him nothing less than President as a goal. Donald Wayles Powers, B. A,, Towson, Md. J Episco]ial High School, Johns Hopkins University. Age, 24 Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 130. If size was money, Donald would be a pauper. He can get better marks and do less work than any man his size in the class, bar- ring none, and his height is 5 ft. 6 in. He is an e.xemplification of the principle that " the best things come in small packages. " Donald is a very quiet lad and not so well known to the members of his class as he might be, and the class, as a result of this, has lost the benefit of hearing many witty ancT clever things which this young man expostu- lates upon from time to time. While pursuing his studies at the law school he has been in the employ of the Ptiblic Serv- ice Commission, acquiring a lot of valuable in- formation and experience. ' e expect him to become one of the leading members of the bar. 165 RrKTdX Hakuisiin Ka.mhu.i ' ii Raxdaix, " Ho. " Haltiiiiore, Md. Dunham ' s llusiness College, I Attorney at Law. . }j;e, 23: Height, 6 fi., i ' in.; We S. K. rht. 45 Lniquc in jiersonaiitv, appearance and traits of a Southern gentlemen, these are the con- spicuous marks of " Bo. " A jjood talker, a diligeui student, in all, a good fellow. You like to be around the " Judge " as he always has an interesting joke to tell. As his name indicates, he is a descendent of some of the oldest families of ' irginia. Born in the southern atmosphere, the south- ern characteristics are easily seen in him. As to his reputation with the ladies, well — he is right there. Be careful, " Bo, " ' you are yet very _ oung. In sending you forth we expect you to up- hold the reputation of your ancestors, not only as a good lawyer but as a good politician. Harry Malcolm Rodman, " Penrod, " ' Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Citv College. Attorney-at-Law. Age. 21; Height, 3 ft.. 4 in.; Weight, 145. Evidence has come to the Editorial Board to the efifect that " Penrod " sleeps during lec- tures and conceals this fact from the ])rofes- sors by hiding his diminutive stature behind some other student, but this evidence would seem to be sufficiently rebutted by the fact that he has already ])assed the State Bar ex- amination, anfl the betting is now ten to one that he will be graduated in June. To hear " I ' enrod ' argue a ])oint of Corpo- ration Law in the Practice Court would ])ut Prof. I ' rance to shame. If you doubt the truthfulness of this statement, we refer you to .anyone who heard him argue his case against Joseph and Penn. We ])redict that the application and good nature of this man will win i)0]iul,iritv and renown in the legal world. 166 Herman Harry R(isEnbKRC, lialtininre, Md. South lioston I I ' fj ' li School. .ge, 21 : Heighii, 3 ft., 7 in. ; Weight. 1 19. Rosenberg, who is i)erhaps better known as Mitnick ' s colleague in all of his cases before the Practice Court, has, by his kindly dispo- sition, gained many friends at the University of Maryland. By those who observe him closely and know him, it can not but be admitted that our friend Rosenberg is on the verge of becoming a shining star among the legal lights. Besides being a deep student, he possesses an admir- able, intellectual grasp, and being quiet and unassuming, he minds his own business. Hav- ing been successful in the four cases which he tried before the Practice Court, the igi " Law Class thereupon congratulates him, and hopes for a speedv success in his profession. Elmer Vernon Roth, " Bart, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age. 20; Height, 6 ft., i in.; Weight, 182. " Bart " is one of those big, easy-going chaps with a good disposition, but nothing else to s])eak of. He is not given especially to study- ing, and neither Mr. Tiffiany nor Mr. Coe are particularly popular with this young man. He admits, however, that he dances very well, and that he has met but a few of the fair sex who can escajje his deadly charms. He has taken a particular fancy to all Goucher College girls, and can be found any afternoon in the Peabody Librar) ' giving them the " once over. " Up to the time of going to press the girls have failed to show any interest in him, but he is confident that they want to surren- der, and that all he needs to do is persevere " Bart " is a kind-hearted boy and a good friend, and we believe he has the making of a good man and a successful lawyer. t67 Ellsworth Rohkha ' .-k Ruluktik, " Ru, " Sharpsburg, Md. Shepherd College. Member Executive Committee, 1917. Attorney-at-Law. Age. j6; Height, 5 ft., i) in.; Weight, 1 50. " Still water runs deep " — ( )ld Ellsworth Rohrback doesn ' t say much but he gets there just the same. With his shining pate and his sonorous, soporific voice, he has all the ear- marks of a great lawyer. Looking forward twenty or thirty years, methinks we can see in him the Rlackstone, mayhap, even the llcrl)ert ' I ' liorndike, of Western Maryland. Besides his bald head. " Ev " has oniv one other bad habit : every now and then he slips away for a couple of days to Shar])sburg. Though we have our suspicions, we don ' t ex- actly know the " reason " — because he has ab- solutely refused to tell us Iut name. More power to vou. George John Sellmayer, Baltimore Count} ' . Md. IvOyola High School. Age. 19; Height. 5 ft. S in.; Weight. 132. Anybody see Sellmayer? One can look about the classroom in search for the said Sellmayer for hours and yet meet without any success unless deorge will come across and in his meek voice declare his presence by " here 1 am. " ' es, jiatient reader, here he was. ever since has been and still is terribly quiet and unscrupulously well behaved. Never seen. That is, he attends the lectures but he doesn ' t amioimce his existence, for CiCorge is of the opini jn that the emj iN ' h. ' irrel makes the most noise. Still water runs deep, ( ieorgie, and we ho()e the knowledge of law has sunk so deep in your cr;mium th;it it c;m not be drained, except by a large measure of success and an illustrious career al the bar. 168 Harry Wroth SiiiJntdn. " Shent, " Baltimore, Md. Milton University. Vice-President of the Dickerson Law Society, 1915-16. Attorney at Law. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft., " j in.; Weight, 120. A possessor of wonderfnl " Sticktoitive- ness " came to the Univer.sity of Marylana when " Shent " made his appearance. Eight years of study to prepare himself for his pro- fession is the best proof of his diligence and determination to gain his purpose. With this untiring ambition to get the best out of this world, he has worked hard toward his goal and, undaunted by obstructions, has gone ahead when others have given up in despair. " Shent ' is not only a good student, he is a good fellow, and one of the most popular members of the 1917 Law class, acce])ted as one of its best speakers. A little advice, " Shent. " Put a little " pep " in your endeavors. When you strike, strike with force. Another little bit of advice. Be- ware of the uncertain sea of matrimony. After the ceremony, you are married a long while and the bills come in every day. We send you forth with the greatest con- fidence. Your reserve manner, your strength of will and character, your love of justice, yotir ability as a speaker, especiallv prepare you for the greatest success in your profes- sion. Louis M. Silberstein, " Steen, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Dickerson Law Society. . ge, 21: Height, 5 ft., 9 ' ' S in.; Weight 156. The personification of a gentleman ; smooth, slick and suave ; the glass of fashion, and the mold of form; a ready wit, the possessor of a mind which can only be admired and envied. As to his popularity with the fair ones — " nuff sed . ' ' He surely knows, as you never see him without one. As to his success. This is an unqualified certainty. His liberality and fairness have gained him a host of friends, which, with his exceptional ability, assure him success. 169 C. pKKnKKiCK Si.vnKR, " Schlitz, " ' Seven X ' alk ' vs, I ' a. Charloltf llall Academy: Cniversitv of the Slalt- of ashiiiLjton. Attoriie --at-La v. . ge, 25: Heifjht. 5 ft., 10 ' j in.; Weight, 165. " Schlitz " is a member of the Inner Circle of the renowned trinnnirate — Holinherger, Xutter and Slyder. Tall, well built ; dark-brown eyes, with a " cute " misplaced eyebrow, he arrived from Seven X ' alleys, Pennsylvania, to take up the study of law at the University. He is not only a good student but he is also a good fellow and well-liked both by his classmates and the girls. We understand he is " some dog " ' with the ladies. This, of course, gentle reader, is confidential. " Schlitz, ' " we do not know whether you in- tend to practice your profession in Maryland or in your native state, Pennsylvania, but wheresoever you hang up your shingle, we wish you the success which your ability war- rants. Danikl Eari-E Smith, A. B., " Smitty, ' Hoyes, Md. St. Johns College. Ban(|uet Committee, 1914; University Olee Club, 1915; Picture Committee, 1916; Secre- tary of Class, 191 7: Attorney-at-Law. Age, J-,; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 167. ' " Smitty " " is a very iirominent lijj:ht in our class. His winning ways have created a l)op- ular sentiment which will follow him through the school f)f life. This man is the possessor of a wonderful bass v(jice, and (|uite often before lectures, he entertains us with what he calls " a little harmony. " " Smitty ' s ' i)oi)ularity is not confined to the l)ounds of his class, and is probably best evidenced among the op])osite se.x. Somehow, the girls all fall for " . mitty. " The dim parlor lights on Siuiday evenings have many alluring attractions ff)r Earle, and although he sol- emnly swears that the bachelor life is the only life for him, we have our serious doubts. Xature has endowed " Smitty " with a heap of enviable wit and good sense, and this, in coml)ination with his steadiness and thorough- going, is sure to spell success. So, here ' s luck. J 70 Bknjamin Bernard SNvnitR, " Ben, " Baltimore, Md. Trenton High School. Dickerson Law Society. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 175. " Ben ' is an unceasing worker along lines which bring results. He never hesitates merely because the task is difficult. His mo- tive is, " obtain results. " and he carries his motto into effect. " Ben " is a good student, and not only a good student but a good fellow. One of those you always feel at home with. He is always the same. Always sees the bright side of life. We predict great things for you, " Ben. " Your personality and your ability justify our expectations of a great lawyer. David Solomon, Baltimore, Md. La Salle Extension LTniversity. Age. 2; Height, 5 ft. X in.; Weight, 161. Alas for patronymics — they are so mislead- ing — for instead of the Solomon of old, hus- band of a million wives meting out justice in cloven babies, we have a Solomon of Twenty- ninth street, one wife enough, measuring forth the cloven cofifee bean. Picture the patriarch of old with flowing beard and matted hair ; envisage the fleeting apparition of three years on Lombard street, bereft of crowning glories. The one a thesis for philosophers ; the other — well, the phrenologist ' s joy ! Hail, David Let us have our fling. Likely when the future bids our paths to cross we ' ll need to worry, for the truth will out. " Sol " ' is a man to be de- pended on, and this fact has already been dis- covered by the " Bosses, " because he ' s in poli- tics. Good luck, Solomon. 171 Boris Moysor SpECTOR, Bahimore, Md. European I ' uhlic Schools and College of riiarmacy. Age, 35; Height. 3 ft. h ' , in.; Weight. 1S5. Here we have tlu- honorahle and distin- guished Boris . I. — good looking, l)rilliant.i)roud and defiant ( ?). Vhen judge Rose, during a lecture, told him to ])ut his coat on Boris in- sisted tha; he had a right td sit in his shirt sleeves, not .so much because of the heat, but because he does the same thing at home. But. with all of Spector ' s haughtiness, he certainly deserves credit for his brains, even if nobody realizes that he is so gifted. .And as an orator Boris is " sure there. ' When he arises in Prac- tice Court to speak not a sound can be heard until he is through, and then everybody wakes up. Even the editors of the University Ciazette have taken notice of Spector ' s ora- torial pro])ensities, and have brought them to the attention of the ])ul)lic. Still. S])ector is sincere and earnest in all that he does, and we laiow that he will be a valuable addition to the membership of the Baltimore l ' ar, and we wish him good luck and Ciodspeed. JiisKi ' ii Wilson St.arlings, " Joe, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimoix- Tublic Schools: . adtk-rs I ' .usiness College. Member of the Executive Committee, 1916-17. Dickerson Law Society. Age, 26; Height, 6 ft.: Weight, 146. " Joe ' emerged from the depths of industry to get a glimpse of life above the clouds. He soon realized that life in the trenches is dan- genjus and not befitting a man of many cap.i- bilities, so he determined to be a leader and a captain. So far, " joe " has attained his ideals and he deserves the greatest amount of credit and praise for his success thus far. " Joe " is a consistent student, he works hard and gets results. These are not all of his good qualities. " Joe " is a fine fellow and a sincere friend. He is a diplomat : a believer in justice, and his sterling character is a guid- ing spirit for all who seek his e.xamjile. just a little tip, " Joe. " C,o easy with danc- ing — and the ladies. We know ' tis hard for the fair ones to keep from falling for that winning smile and Castle-like gracefulness, but go slow, " Joe, " go slow. . ' seriously, though, " Joe, " with your winning personality, with your ability as a s])eaker and your love for work, we e.xpect for you, and have a right to, the highest success in your profession. 172 Samuel Sticinbukg. " Stein, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Dickerson Law Society. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 155. Uni(|ue in both looks and character, with a Roman nose and a Napoleon forehead, a diligent student and a hard worker. ( )ne fault we have to find with him, he is a " woman-hater. " We know, " Stein, " it is an awful thing to be disappointed in love, but ' tis far better to have " loved and lost " than never to have loved at all. But even with this fault, we predict great things of " Stein. ' " We wish you attain every success which you strive to achieve. ALEX. NDKK StevEbold, Baltimore, Md. Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 175. Married; has a wife and two daughters; also the father of our class, as he enjoys the distinction of being its eldest member. There- fore, for lack of a better nickname, let ' s call him " Pop. " Jovial, fair and square, always the same, he is liked and respected by all. During the whole course we never saw him ruffled except on one occasion, and, as the proximate cause of that departure from his ])erpetua! .good humor was his inability to obtain a conference with the Reverend " YR, " his associate counsel in a Practice Court case, we are inclined to believe that, with the said Reverend to aid and abet, there should be very little trouble in obtaining forgiveness. Quizzes had no terror for Pop. He was " right there ' ' with the answer. Even our good friend Samuel Want couldn ' t " floor " him in the bar quiz, because, when asked a question, he simply said, " You answer it, Mr. Want. " Po]) probably knows more about textbooks (the outside of em, we mean) than any other man in the class. He ' s in the book business, you know. Here ' s g jod luck to you, " Pop. " ' 173 EvKRKTT Siii ' .kM Stii.m:. " l-Cv. " I ' liiltininrc. Md. Uiiiiin 1 lis h Scliool. Attorney-at-La v. Age, 22 Height, 5 ft., u in.: Weight, 13 l ' ehold! " Ev, " the " oiilv child I " I ' .ut prob- ably this fact accounts for the splenchd type of fellow that he is. He does not have much to saw hut when he does s])eak one can be sure that what he has to .say is worth while. His one great desire is, to some day have a private secretarv, who will be subject to h ' .s orders at all times. ( )f course, there is no (|uestion about the " Reiniblican Organization " of Haltimore City becoming a great factor in politics as soon as " Ev ' enters u])on his political career, as he is a strict " organization man. " He made a stab at the medical profession but the odor from the " still ' s " was too much for the " only child, " so he entered the Law Department of the University of Maryland, and his sterling character and ' stud ' ous (|uali- ties made hiiu a worthv member of the class of 1917. r:si,Kv Earlk Tn. WLEv, " Dick, " Denton, Md. Caroline County High School. Attorney-at-Law. Attorney in Honor Case. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.: Weight, 143. No. gentle readers, this is not Cicero, Demosthenes, nor the modern William Jen- nings I5ryan, bu. a man who promises to be- come as wc-U known by his unbounded elo- quence. " Dick ' is a ])roduct of the Eastern Sho ' , made famous by its sand, strawberries, l)otatoes and oysters. Before coming to the University of Maryland, he was graduated with honors from the Caroline County High .School. I ' ut ora.ory is not the only accomi)lishment that Dick i)os.sesses, for as a heari-bre.iker and broker he is an expert and often regrets that there are not enough nights in a week to fulfill his social engagements. This fall Dick was one of the chosen few to ]iass the I ' ar examinations, and is now a member of the .Maryland and I ' laltimorc Bar. " Dick ' s " highest ambition is to become a leader in Irs chosen ])rofession and argue beff)re the Coml of . ])i)eals. Here s hoping his ambition will soon be gratified 174 Alvin Rigdkv WiuTiiNC, " Whitie. " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. I ' eabody Conservatory of Music. Honor Committee 1915-16. Class Treasurer 1916-17. Attorney-at-La v. Age. 2 ; Height. 5 ft. ; in.; Weight, 135. The Lord made " Al " and then ran out of " Whiting. " As a matter of fact. He only had enough to give color to this beauty ' s name. An attem]3t was evidently made leave some atop his head. That was worn oft, however, and the material rusted, leaving Alvin as he is to- da ' — crowned with the glorious glint of the setting sun. Though the powers that be ran out of one color, there was still a reserve supply of gray matter, and, though it is not visible, Alvin has a lot of it and h.- s shown us that he intends to make use of it. He has convinced us, where he was unable to convince Mr. Tift ' any (see debit side of Al ' s ledger for 1 91 5 under " Sporting Proposition ' ' ). H there was any doubt in our minds, it was removed by his appearance in the neat little " Trust Manual " which came out a short time ago. Speaking of " Trusts, " did we not elect him Treasurer of the Class of 1917? We did! . li ' .i. " n)(ii r. Baltimore, Md. There is a certain jileasure in rising from the depths of a warm bed on cold mornings. There is the same kind of a pleasure to be found in listening to Widoff expound his views on an}- subject. Enjoyable sensations will be felt, in both instances, only by men of strong constitutions and red blood. This is Widoft " s ])hilosophy — a philosophy for strong men. We predict for Albin a merry life of accomplishment and influence, a battling life of purpose and independence ; a life from which there will issue no doubtful sentimen- tality to run amuck on the highways of an all too-believing world. 175 Ralph McKin " si;v Williams, " Skinnie " llaltiiiKirr, M(l, rialtiiiKirc C ' ity College. Age, 23: llcigin. (1 ft.; Weight, 130. You never can judge tlie sterling qualities of Ralph by seeing liini in the class roonL You must see him in the every-day pursuits of life in order to api)reciate those attributes that separate him from the average and place him on a higher jjlane. Here it is that Ralph has ])roved himself worthy of imitation. Although the position he holds occupies most of his time during the day, still he is a faithful attendant of the night school. Unlike man - men, Ralph does not claim to know- all the law, but had he the time, he would surely get his share. l al|)h lias always had the best interests of the class at heart and has never failed to attend the various social func- tions since entering the University. May his faithfulness in the past be richly rewarded in the future is our parting wish. lli-.k.MAx Mii.xKdK Wilson, Mt. . iry, . ld. Alt. Airy High School. Dickerson Law Society. Attorney at I aw. Age, 21: Height, 5 ft.. S in.; Weight, 147. " Mon " decended from Mt. . iry, Md. to the Law School of the L ' niversity. He is one of the most unassum ' ng students at the L ' niversity. I le l)eiie -es in working and show- ing results in examinations and not in the class room, and his record shows the value ot his method. " Mon, " we bid yon adieu with great expec- tation. We l)elieve your diligent study of law will bring forth good fruit. At least, we ho|)e to see you rise to the to]) of your i)rofession. 176 Millard Filmokk Woolf, " Woolfy " or " Lefty. ' X Z X Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Attorney-at-Law. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 145. We have heard of (reo. Wash. Jones and . be Lincoln Smith, but this is the first Mil- lard Fillmore to onr knowledge snce his illus- trious jjredecessor. But this young man is not unique in regard to name alone. I commend to your attention his figure : he looks stalwart enough in his picture, but he is really one of the " runts " of the class. He was sawed off where most men ' s intelligence begins. That sounds a lot worse than the result really is. In the three years he has worked with us Woolfy has won an admiration and respect for the industry and strength of character which have marked his work and his life with tis. Albert K. Wever Baltimore, Md. Milton Academy Ape, 2-1: Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 1-15. Dickerson Law Society Oh. no! this picture was not apjiropriated from the Rogues Gallery. It is merely a speaking likeness of our beloved friend. Rev- erend Doc Weyer. He has the honor and dis- tinction of being class musician, orator, poli- tician and theologian. He was with us dail - until his ordainnient as a local preacher, but, alas ! now most of his time is spent in caring for his little flock (a wife and four children). Seriously, though, Weyer is a d — d good scout ( we crave forgiveness for the slang, reverend), and has furnished us many hours of fun both in and out of Practice Court. He dis])la ed rare ability in the trial of his cases, and will doubtless prove a second Cicero when the opjjortunity to show his real worth is pre- sented. 177 Mil. TUN Lksliic W -iATT. " Lcs. ' Shinnston. W. ' :i., . jc. _ ' _• : lleiffht, 5 ft.. 9 in.; -is;ht. iSo. Ilci ' f vi ' liavc- ;i man coming all the way from West X ' irginia, the state where Ciordon ' s oil wells pour forth a volume of enlighteninen. to all who hap])eii to be around. lUit for some reason W yatt has lost some of that illumination since he has begiui the study 01 law at the University of Maryland, ' i ' iffanys Real Properly was the unkindest cut of all. from which he has not as yet recovered. .Mayhe the electric and gas lights of Balti- more Cit) ' are too bright for him to stnd ' by at night, and nia l)e his brother keeps him too bus ' in the day time, but. anyhow, his books, aside from the grease which he gets on them from working about liis automobile, are abovU as good as new. ISut aside from these little faults, he is a mighty good fellow and unless the facult ' should ])lead limitalions, lu ' will uet his L. ' l.. B. John Sticvk.nson Lonc Yost. A. B., Melvale, Md. Boys ' Latin School; Johns llopl ins. Age 20; Height. 5 ft., K in.; Weight. h;5. John S. L. Yost is 1 lowell ' s protege. Were it not for him, we kn(nv not what Johnny would do, for when e.xam time comes around this short little fellow clings to his friend like I ' .ryan clings to grape juice. Before .going to ])ress we had never been able to find out just exactly what the S. I,, in Johnny s name stands for. A few said " Some Lover, ' ' while others contended that the initial meant " Society Leader. ' ' In either the gentleman from Melvale is able to fill the bill admirably for what debutante would consider her season a success if Johnny had not held her hand and murnnu ' cd low into her del ' - cately formed ear, or what hostess would think of giving a large ball without first find- ing out whether he could come. .After graduation we believe Johnny will practice Social Law or else hel]) Howell with his new book, entitled: " Evidence Collected in a Ball Room. ' ' 17.S TERRA M Rly E - - ; i g -. i - j ' eMesr SdSW Class History " Last ' ill and Testaments, as to their Use. End and Substance, tliouo-h not as to the Solemnities thereof, were known in the world long before Time had one grav hair, in- deed not long after the World came out of Nothing. ' ' — Godolphiyis Orphans Leg. I. IST( ) - ' is a last will and testament, a collective biogra])hy, a tombstone and more — the ep ' thaph on the tomlistone. In this case we shall read our own epitaph, hear our own panegyric ; for otir student life is dead, as dead as a catacomb. And like the fabled Phueni.v. uiit of our ashes a wondrous bird shall arise which will soar toward the sun. So sweet, so sad are the memories of the ] ast three years that a historian s habitual style of writing -s overcast with the pall of regret. In fact, an unknown tinge of melan- cholia seems always to tint retrospection. And yet it is pleasant, to — Recall when the autumn of i(:;i4 rolled around and a bunch of kids were told by some upper classmen where the Junior lectures were held : Up in the rotunda, that stuffy over- heated, close, dank, creepy smelling rotunda, the seat-bound rotunda with the operating table in the centre ; and in the little room nearby, the storage room for the corpses, where a corpse or two were usualh- to be found — or sometimes a half a corpse or two halves. In that rotunda in the month of September, 1914, we met Mr. Ritchie, Mr. E. T. Dick- erson. Mr. U. T. Tiffany, Mr. A. L. Jackson and Judge Harlan. Under their guidance we were first introduced to some of the rules, and to some of the exceptions to the rules, and to some of the exceiJtions to the exceptions to the rules, of law. . h ! the freshness, and the aspirations and the excitement of the first year! It passed as swift and as sweet as first love, and how like calves we were! It was then that Mitnick first began to bombard Mr. Tiltany with his profound f|Uestions, receiving very often an answer " immedjtly. ' Then also Herschfeld and " Lou " Silberstein first began to doze during lectures. The process of getting acquainted was slow until the first class meeting. A number of 179 TERRA IMARLVEI the stiulciits were noiiiinatcd ffir the presidencx ' . Due to the fact that the niajorit ' of tlie class (Hd not know the candidates, they were asked to stand uj). Mans Froehclier, jr.. stood n)) and the class gave him the " once over. " Tliat was. believe me, enough. Mans was dolled uj) with those tortoise shell glasses. Me did not look imposing, on the contrary, he looked like the ])ersonification of dignity — imagine Jove with shell-rimmed spectacles! Of course, he was elected ])resident. James Bruce became vice-president ; ( )aklev L. Sanders, secretary; ( ' ,. Rogers Page, treasurer, and .Mhin Widoff, historian. The first year class meetings were full of vim. the lire of youth was there and also youth ' s ])roverbial indescretion. ( )ne of the eail_ - class meetings ])rove(l highly diverting. It was one about collecting money, (j. Rogers Page was treasurer and someone made a speech for a lower [)ro rata share in the class dues. One of the points to induce a smaller share was the sagacious logic that the more money collected the greater would lie the tem])tation to the treasurer. Of course G. Rogers jum] ed on the rotunda railing, and then he jumped without mercy ujwn his poor adversary. Me took off his pretty eyeglasses and sli()ute l mi that manner he has of accenting each word inthe high " C " fortissimo: " Mey, fellers, Im willing to give bond of $63,030, ( si.xty-thre; thousand dollars). . nd I am willing to give bond to any amount ou say. " To be sure no bond was needed, fur the simpli ' reason that (i. Rogers ' word is as good as a bond. A student by the name of Hen h ' isher, a bland, boastful bool), full of blulV, buncombe and beer; his head was all mouth and his mouth was full of tongue; well he lasted one ear, Ihn he did things in that time and he did among other things ;i fa ' r number of studeius. Ik- organized a fraternity and with it was able to sway the votes of the class. . n editor of the University Hazette was needed. It was ])laiuud to have one selected after an essav con- test. Out of a number of contestants. Mr. . . 11. Makover was picked the winner, . lbin Widoff, second; ( )akley I,. Sanders, now on the H.dlinKire American, came ' n third. I he class was to conlirm A. li. .M.-ikover editor of the ( lazette. lint I ' isher thought other- wise and noniin;ite l .Mbert ( )sol, who was elected li ' one (ite. ( )sol, with the magii.inim- ily ch.araeteristic of the sport th:it he is resigned the editorship. .Makover w;is inst.illed this time not by class election, but as a matter of right, h ' or the best man alwavs wins. Short- ly aflerwarfl. flue to abilit , to tiie charm of :i smooth style, together with a pleasing |)er- I,S(1 sonality, Makover was awarded editor-in-chief of the colle.£je ])eriodical. Fisher " s career at the school, however, wound up with ignominy. ( )ne is loathe to perpetuate by misdeeds or tribulations of another, and so for Fisher ' s case, it is res adjudicata. After a few months the Edwin T. Dickerson Literary Society was organized by a group of the more serious students. Its object was the discussion of current tojiics, debates and a comingling with more or less cultural subjects, such as talks on the . elnilar Hypothesis, the Pythagorian doctrine of Eternal Recuricnce, Nirvana, the Ruddistic conception of the will for nothingness, etc., etc., etc. Certainly, ni ' dear. before the year was over Mitnick explained a truly Mitnickian explanation of the rule against l erpetuities. For then there existed no one in Baltimore who could mix up the i)rocesses of reasoning in a more laughable and delightful manner than he. The officers of the society were: E. W. Beatty, president: N . L. Murphy, Jr., vice president: G. Rogers I ', secretary; Louis Seigrist, treasurer: .Mbin W ' idotT, historian; Louis Yeager, sergeant-;it-arms : Louis M. Silberstein, chairman of the membership committee. Another club was formed which was exclusive in tlie extreme. Although the Dickerson Society contained about 50 members, this one was limited to twelve. It was called the Herbert Thorndike Tiffany Club. It was incorporated, the charter being engraved and hav- ing in its center a picture of H. T. Tiffany (a Tiffany setting as it were). The charter members were A. B. Makover, president ; Dave Lowenstein, vice-president ; Albin W ' idoft ' , secretary; Jesse Fine, treasurer, and H. P. Kassan, sergeant-at-arms. Later Hans Froe- licher, Jr., V. H. Maynard, Aivin R. Whitin--, E. W. B ea;ty, Louis Silberstein, E. Corfine, and Albert ( )sol became members. . more scholarly constellation of legal lights could scarcely be discovered anywhere. However, this constellation was extreiuely exclusive as aforesaid, so secluded were they that not much has been learned about the gyrations of that august body. Thus, again we have a historical enigiua which ranks with the Riddle of Sphinx, the authorship of the Junius Letters, the song the Sirens .sang, or even the vexed prolilcm why chickens cross the road, or why, ()! why do they leave home? Lastly, we have the little parties, those roseate sprees that during the hrst year were pursued with such relish. These can now be viewed historically. It is sad to record, but tliat those sat3 ' rs and speed boys could not keep up the i ace. Good times interfered with school and they therefore gave up school. Some of them believed in moderation, and Ix-- 181 TERRA I MARL 19 17 -s ing naturall hriglii. ci ' able- tn ,!;i-t 1) , c. g.. I.. Sill)(.-rslein, E. Cinrfiiic. C. 1 ' .. llnll ' inan, F. A. Michel, A. |. ( )S()1. Ilans Froelicher, Jr.. M. L. W ' vatt and a few others. These round- elays occurred with clock work | recision after the examinations. It is sufficient, however, niereh- to luenlicjii the Jardiii l) ' l)ansi-, Kernans, the (, ' hesapeake Room, etc., to conjure memories that shall hereafter be treasured far above rubies, memories which sliall portra) ' faintlv, alas, the delights of days that are no luore — then will one murmur and under- stand the true significance of Macbeth ' s solilocjuy: " Tcjuiorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow. Each tfit in its jietty pace from day to day. Till the last s llable of recorded time. " Eventually the first .annuai bani|uet was held at the Kennert Motel, ( " dancing over the menu card scribbled over vi h the still legible names of professors and students, one can discern therefrom that lians hroelicher. Jr., was toastmaster. . s in all things, Hans was an incomparable toastmaster. lie was as competent as he was and is dignified of mien. He introduced each speaker in a manner that, to see and to hear, is to imitate and study, ( )n that card are printed the names of Edwin T. Dickerson, Judge (iorter. James Uruce, as S])eakers of the evening. The subject of installing an honor system at the school was tlien formallv annuunced. C " . 11. 1 Ilooper S. Miles, ami Albin W idoff sjxike in a more or less huuHirous vein. s])illing a joke here and there that sometimes caused actual laugh- ter. It must not be forgotten that it was on occasion that Judge Ciorter told the " Where is that damned cat " story and also the one about the crabs on the bottom of the turbulent sea. Aiul pav attention, ivian, there was nnisic at ihat " feed. " And it was some, believe me. nmsic. )n that fatal meiui card one can peruse this: X ' iolin solo, Mr. . lvin R. Whit- ing, " .Meditation from Thais. ' ' When that was pla c-d sobs were heard all over the lian(|uet hall .and all the na]ikins were wet, and dear me. 1 lenriette, a s(|Uad of coi s had to disperse the crowd on Saratog.a street. Aflei " the iolin solo came Morris Me i ' r. the irtuoso at tlic piano. He plased the " Se. tt ' ite from l.nci.a " aiul he tickeled everv i dr - on the kev- board. ( )f course cveryf)nc was held spellbound ,ind if Morris h;id jilaxed the " Magic Fire Sliell " from " Die W ' alknre ' well, one is indisposed to conjecture what miglit have liappened. If 1 remember rightly Morris responded lo two encores which puts him on the 182 TERRA MARIAE 1911 same par as a pianist as lie is a student — SdnicwluTc in tlic 95 )vr cent class. ' I ' lie ban- quet committee consisted of H. S. Miles, Hans Froelicher, Jr., D. E. Smith, Clyde Loose, E. deichman. The May examinations were held under the honor system which was adopted after much debate. Credit for its inauguration is due to Hans Froelicher, Jr., James Bruce and W. ]1. Mavnard. Maynard was also elected chairman of the honor committee, consisting of E. W. Reatty, J. W. Brown, HI, A. R. Whiting, A. C. Joseph, W. L. Murphy, Hans Froelicher serving ex-officio. This committee served for two years and they probably can relate a spicy tale or two unknown to the historian — a very fortunate circumstance in- deed. ( )f the great number of students that started in 11 14 about one-thir d dro])])ed by the wayside. The remaining examjjles of the survival of the fittest doctrine were intent on study, many with aspirations of taking the State Bar examination in the following June. We now had students, earnest, sincere. The freshness of the first year had lost its tang, the vague labyrinths of legal principles were becoming clear; slowly but surely the grounds that looked to be mere bogs and morasses were assuming a firmer stuff, terra firma, nay ' I ' erra Mariae. Real property, contracts, torts, pleading and practice had been or were be- ing mastered. To be sitre now that the legal domain was at last within their purview it seems certain that it would be exploited. Just as a woman wears jewels to flaunt them, so the students wanted to show off their mastery of the law. To that end, the Edwin T. Dick- erson Society was made an instrument of real value. Under the direction of W. L. Murphy, then its president, a mock trial was planned. It would be written and staged entirely by sttidents, members of the society and have a real judge and jury. And so it was. The plot was dramatic. From the examinations and cross-examinations the story ap- peared to be thus: Miss Virginia Randolph the daughter of a millionaire munitions manu- facturer, was foimd dead from a dagger wound above the heart near the bay window, be- tween the door and the porch. Stephen Bryce, a lawyer, son of the eminent Judge Bryce, was her fiance, and therefore accused of doing the " dastardly deed. " But, hark, there was a wily Prussian count involved. Count Von Bernstein. He smoked Egyptienne cigarettes, read Wilde, Baudelaire and Vrelaine. So you can imagine, Henriette dear, what a dread- is. ' ? fill affair i; was. Well, the Count s lumt ' iitj knife was los., and it secnis. Stcplien l ' r ce had a huntinj, ' knife ahnost identical. And horrors, it was that knife that was found near the scene of the tra,s;edy. Goodness f racious. beloved, follow me closelv. Ste])hen liryce, said the s.ate ' s attorney, murdered her because he was jealous of the Count, who was a guest at her And the attorney for the accused said the Count probablv did the trick he asked her twice, " Will yuh be mien, ' and when she refused he tickeled her with a daor,E:er. 1. was a ])retty even state of affairs when the attorneys made their sjx-eches ;o the jur . l!ut before giving the verdict the participants must be heard from. Judge J, P. Gorter presided, C. Rogers Page and M. C. Peiin were the attorneys for the accu.sed. ass ' .sted by H. Froelicher, H. W. Shenton and j. Irvin McCourt. W. L. Mur- phy and Louis M. Silberstein were the state s attorneys, assisted iiv E. Gortine and 1!. B. Snyder. Ernest W. Rcatty was clerk, j. W. Starlings, sheriff; W. X. . rnold, court crier; 11. M. Kremer, bailiff ' . II. C. Grillin was a sujierb witness on the stand, playing in the role of the accused Stephen I ' .rvce. .Mb ' n W ' idoff was the Coun: von Bernstein. The other witnesses were . . B. Makover. W . 11. . Iaynard, David Solomon, J. . . I ' .artlett and W. S. Eckherg. . fter l)rilliant speeches by W. L. Murjihy, G. Rogers Page. II. M. I ' enn and L. M. Silberstein. the verdict was, " . ot G,uilty. " Sometime afterward a stag theatre part ' , attended bv the sports of the class, was given ;il he Maryland Theatre. . 11 the bf).x ' s were occupied b those ga - dogs, twn huge l)ou(|uets were tendered to two volatile actre .ses, and when the cuitam went dciwn -t was with a college ell — and they yelled like Kremer. Then the re.ired to the seclusion of the jirivate dining room, where hymns to ' enere et BacclKt were sung and whispered. It was then that S. T. Grillith recited that rare jjoem about " " Ah 1 what a poem! Such bril- liance, like the tabled ' -tar Al , ar;[f. shines but once and wiiiishes fnrever. The cnmmitlee v;is C. I ' " . Johnson, C. i!. llol ' fman and S. T. Griflith. The final orgy was the ban(HU% at the Renuert. This lime prizes were awarded to those who excelled in s])ecial vices or virtu.-s. W . 11. .M;i n,ird the most gr;is])ing, lioth in intellect and in class dues; Mans hVoelicher, the most |)r(iminent at the bar; E. W. Beatty, the student jiar excellence; 1). K. 1 bilmbergt-i-. the best dressed man ; . lbert |.()sol. the sport; l)(;irling) ]•,. . " smith, the devil with the ladies; 11. . 1. Kremer, the persimitica- 184 TERRA MARIAE 1 9 1 1 7 m tion of res ipsa locjuitor; Dave Lowenstein, the little giant; H. M. I ' enn, the modest violet; A. R. Whiting, the hrightest head; M. H. Lauchheinier. the one who thinks himself hand- some, and B. H. R. Randall, the (|ua!ified fee (which last prize was really Mitnick ' s. hut he was nf)t present ). The class ofhcers for this year were; Hans Froelicher, Jr., president; H. S. Miles, vice ])resident ; E. W. Beatty, secretar} ' ; W. H. Maynard, treasurer; Alhin ' idoff, historian; A. B. Makover, Dave Lowenstein and A. Widofi, ecli;ors. res] ectively, of the University ( iazette. " U ' c thank with brief thanksgiving, U ' Jiatcvcr gods may be; That no life lasts forez ' er. That dead men rise up never. That cz ' en tlic 7i. ' eariest river Winds somei ' liere safe to sea. " — Algernon Charles Swinehurne. How dilTerent the last year was. It was as staid, smug and complaisant as an un- conscious hypocrite. Earnestness was the prevailing s])irit. everyone was all ears at the lectures, everyone all ])encils scrihhling in their loose leaf notehooks, and everyone studied. The class amounted now to about seventy-five memliers, appro.x ' mately fifteen were law- yers, having jiassed the June State hoard examination. Twenty or thirty were earnestly studying for the November State board, almost all of whom passed. So that one could count forty-five members of the bar jiresent at any well-attended lecture. The remainder of the class, consisting of embryo lawyers, all eventually gobbling up the difficult State board examination. Earnestness to repeat wa« the keynote. There was no time nor inclination for " par- ties. " The democratic spirit that always is the characteristic (|uality of strangers in a strange land, which (|uality was so much in evidence during the first year, then quietly waning in the second year, had now conipletel - vanished. Instead of a promiscuous com- mingling, there now arose a testing to find each one ' s spiritual or mental affinity. Grad- ually the boys found their strata and so the third year is marked not b_ - indiscriminate 185 TERRA IMARIAE 1917 (letiioi-rac -. hut hy inroups and cll(|ucs. each with a clearly delincd cxclusiN ' cncss vlKToh - each student traveled with his own consiellation, whose eccentrieit ' whether at perihelion or at aphelion, never wandered far from its orhit. W ' itii sueh a lucid explanation any child can understand that the third ear was as still as the " silence that is in the starry skies. " The most remarkahli- e ent, however, in all the three years was the class election. That, too, was earnest, ni - ( lod, it was earnest. In fact, it bordered on fanaticism. There were three parties in the lleld, W. 11. May- nard ' s, Hans Froclicher ' s and S. T. Griffith ' s, The party sup|)ortin.i; .Maynard and Froe- licher were the only active ones. Their adherents held war councils almost every other day beginnin.t, ' in June, of the jirccedins; school year. They would buttonhole every student and make him pledtje for their candidate. They would argue and of course fight, but " even the weariest river winds somewhere safe to sea, " and so at last the election da - strolled in. nrit ' lith allowed no electioneering, being mereh ' a recej tive candidate. W. L. Murjihy, jr., made the nominating speech for Maynard, Dave Lowenstein recited f(jr lians b ' roelicher and Louis . 1. Silberstein announced S. T. iriffith. I )ave Lowenstein ' s speech surel} ' must be sa ' ed from ob]i ' ion, in fact, it cannot die, it is immortal. That memorable oration was as exhilarating as ice water on the morning after, as profound as unre(|uited love, as lurid as a batile at sea. Dave ushered llans in bv likening that seven footer to the little violet of the wood. " Ills works, " he said, " shall go down in history, they shall be emblazoned on the trans- lucent, cerulean skies, on the smooth, rough, sticky sands of Time, the ' shall be published in the Police Ciazette and in the Terrible .Marietta. N ' ou nuist dte for llans because the whole world is watching us. President Wilson is watchfullv waiting, Teddy is looking at us, W. j. IJryan, I ' mm;i C.oldman and the chief of police are ;ill got their eyes on us. ' There was twenty minutes or more of the same exalted and assaulted elo(|uence. It was an example of grandeur ;md poetic ' ision that is alas, alack, rare too. loo, rare for this world, as ll;inil(i said speaking of the It was a close vote but .Maynard won, bolli on the fn-st .and the si ' cond, the dei ' iding ballot. Soon afterward folkiwed two s])eeches both alike in dignit - and both ]iersonif ing the Southern gentleman ;tv excellence. To one born and bred in the .Xorlb ii trul - astf)nishing. The occasion .arose thus: 186 Hans Froelicher aliji -hted from tlie lecturer ' s platform, (which may he likened to a king ' s throne), and Maynard stepped on. Then in a calm manner Hans told about May- nard ' s fortunes. It was an affecting story of the decline in the fortunes of a grand old Southern estate, but not in a decline of its illustnms name, lie told about Maynard ' s re- solve to rehabilitate his fortune and to keep forever alive the immaculate reputation of the Maynard name. He told of Maynard ' s struggles for education, how he worked through Clemson College, how he became a chemist and now a lawyer. Through merit alone he attracted attention at school and due to his sturdy honesty and ennobling charac- ter he became prominent in college affairs, first on the honor committee, then as treasurer and eventually obtaining the highest honor one can obtain in the class — that of becoming its president in the final year. Maynard immediately responded with an address that was as touching and une.xpected as Froelicher ' s. It was full of fervor and spontaniety — a talk from the " heart out, " and what is more it plainly swayed everyone in the room. He thanked the class and told them that he would conduc; them through the thitd year in all affairs, committees, etc., without favor or bias to any faction or clique, but w-ould be frank and fearless in all things, with all men. His policy would be a continual service for the benefit of the class especially and of the school generally. When he ended there was a respectful hush throughout the room. Maynard vowed loyalty to the class, and it was responded with fealty to Maynard. One fears to describe that occurrence at length. Words and adjectives are so trivial, the deep- est expressions are always inarticulate — a sigh, a blush, a kiss. Lovers and wise men speak only with their eyes. The officers of the class for this year were : W. H. Maynard, president : Ernest W. I5eatty, vice president; D. E. Smith, secretary; Alvin R. Whiting, treasurer; Albin Widoft ' , historian and editor of the University Gazette; Dave Lowenstein, prophet. The honor committee elected for this year was com])osed of Hans Froelicher, chair- man ; A. C. Joseph, W. L. Murphy, Jr., H. C. I ' cnn, F. G. Await, S. T. Griffith, W. H. Maynard, serving ex-officio. The executive committee : J. W. Ermer, chairman, A. B. Flaupt, E. R. Roulette, J. E. Lockard, J. W. Starlings, was appointed soon after election. 187 ' Ufa TERRA M RL Ei: 19 11 A. B. Makover was elected etlitor-in-ohief for the Terra Mariae. S. T. (iriffith, law- editor; M. ' P. Donolu), C. Rogers Page, iians Kroelicher, Jr.. and C.odfrev Child, associate editors, and Morris .Meyer, assistant husiness manager. The hanquet committee consisted of S. T. ( " .riflith, chairman; J. I. McCourt. P.. J. Me- dairy, W. P. Murphy. Jr.. and Godfrey Child. The banquet being the last was a symposium that easily could have outshone the famou . orgies of N ' ero. Tiie after-dinner speeches and jokes were easily superior to the after bantjuet stories and dialogues written 1) - Plato in the glorious da s of (ireece. And the toastniaster ! why, X ' ivian. the toast- master threw out toasts brown, and in that thick coating of tact and suavity that is May- nard " s own. In a word it was a gala event. President Wilson although on his way to join us was stopjjed by N ' illa, L ' -br)ats and Mitnick. So President Wilson lost a good din- ner and also the joy of oiu ' ci ni])an -. The menu card was a sur])rising and memorable souvenir. Lastly, the honor case was tried by the intellectual giants of the class, the Black.stones, Cokes and Manstields. as it were. They were . , C. Joseph, W ' . C. Thawley, TT. C. Penn and Godfrey Child. About this time our nation became involved in war with Germany and Austria, in tlie great conflict, and a number of our classmates entered the service of their countr -. .Vnd nf)w, flear reader, the history is ended. I shall not trespass on the Prophet ' s close but end. asking another far more expressive, to speak. Before quoting Tennvson, one must assert that the princijile running throughout this history, all history, and all the ages past and all to be run lu-reafter and, alas, throughout all eternit -. is this: W ' e are seeking, but never finding ; (|Ucstioning, but never answering; living, but to die. Perhaps in the ears to come we may murmur and sigh about the years at ' i ' erra Mariae, the years that are no more: " liriir it ii(i7 and acr a ul o ' er, I ' .lrnuil ijrccliiujs lo the ilrad: And ' .-h ' f, -- j ' C, .-it ' i-, " said, ' 1dirii. adieu. ' far evermore. " Ai.iiiN Wiiioi-I " , ' i , I li.-iloria)!. 188 Law Calais T pM The risio is of Sir David of Marlborough (Apartuients). T midnight, cloistered in the upholstered simplicity of my oflice, within the chlor- ine walls of that cloud-reaching Tower Building, distinguished and known by the etifervescent activities of that Bromo Sehzer celebrity (Isaac Emerson j, while in the citv (whose gates open into the broad expanse of the Chesapeake and whose commercial arteries are forever linked with the matchless beauty of the Fallsway), is wrapped in the solitude of its own originality and enshrouded in the unbreakable silence and impenetrable stillness of the tomb, as Morpheus presses down my evelids and Somnus enfolds me in his arms, through the dim recesses of the past is heard the mvsterious voice of memory and acrr)ss the golden floor of thought floats shadows of the future as the vistas of dreamland open up before my mind a world of curious sights and strange scenes. The vision begins. In the distance, through the mag-c wand in the enchan ' .ress hand, there passes before me in prophetic review, the panorama of my olassmates " achievements and experiences. Through the portals of soul-inspired revelations, out of the solemn splendor of the night, like a cloud that lav cradeled near the setting sun, gleaming and tinged with braided snow, I see the glorious destiny of the Class of mU ™1 ' " » and on, disclosing the triumphs and defeats, the tragedies and comedies of my associates and co-laborers. The curtain rises upon the stage of the future, and behold the Legislature of Mary- land in session in the year of wonder and amazement, the year of iy3o. We are m the 189 Senate chaiiiln-i ' and we hear tin- cliaplain. l cv. A. K. ' c er. invdkiiis; tlie blessinsjs uiK)n this lawful asseiul)la,tjc, sayini, " ( ), Lord, he with us and let all the- i)roceedings, about to he had herein, he conducted in conformity to the rides and ])ractice of the Moot Court of tlie Universitv ot Maryland accorditii; " to the acts of Assenihlv in such cases made and pro- vided and the i)eace. sjiovernnicnt. and dis nity of the State. " So a,i;reeal)lv shocked was I upon liearint; tlrs stranj e in -ocation of Weyer that I failed to notice at tirst the in-esidin - officer. . nd then, in all his disju ' tv and courtesy. ])Uttinc;- even Lord Chesterhcld to shame. 1 saw with ihe emhlem of avitln)rit ' in his hands, and the smile of a viri, in ju his face, the Hon. J. Ralph 1 ) kes. now president of the Senate of Maryland; wluit a stupend(_)us aggre- gation of intellectual wizardv and jiowerful slatesmanslii]) that hodv represented. The Ro- sena.ors in all their pomp and glory were never arrayed like the wise men in the Gen- eral Assemhh- of Maryland at this time. The roll was called and 1 heard the following among others answer to their names: W. X. Arnold. !• " . ( " .. Await. Joseph liaker. David Cohen. 1. ] . I ' .haugh, 11. S. l{ckherg, |. W. h ' .rmer. Solomon l ' " eldnian. lesse I ' ine. Eman- uel Cortine. II. C. C ririin, A. 1!. 1 laupt. ( )si;ar 1 lerzog, C. 11. Johnston. 1). 1). Kennedv, L .M. Kolkei ' . II. M. Krenier. . " s. S. Le in, Leonar l, 1). A. McK ' udless. W. L. Murjihy. Jr.. 1 ' " ,. C. .Xewnani. Iv 11. .X ' iles. 11. I ' .. .X ' utter. . . J. ( )sol. .Maurice I ' anitz, II. C. Tofifenberger. 1). W . I ' owers, II. II. Rosenberg E. R. Roule.te, C. I- . Slyder, 1 ' .. IJ. Snyder. Samuel Steinberg. R. McK. Williams. II. .M.Wilson. M. {• . Wolf. Marvland was now bone dry. so dry that talcum ]iowder sold for a a box. and Old Hutch Cleanser was used onl on liolidavs and Sunda s. The bill before the Senate was to suppress the sale of peamUs and soothing syrup. Scientists had dscovered that by grinding ui) the shells of peanuts and mi.xing them with sfjothing s ru]) a beverage was made that had both an intoxicating anfl soporific effect. In fac. C. 1 ' . llershfeld. Jr.. II. M. Rodman. L. . I. Sliberstein and Saul I labelson. had tried it and la ' under its inthience for three sli ' eping weeks, all the time in the janitor ' s room in the Stati ' I louse, where the lobbyists cease from troubling and the grafters are at rest. ' I ' liesc four, together with 1 )an Smith. wh(] with Minotdus (iicr shdok the dome of the huild ' ng, were advocating the jiassage ot the bill. In the midst of the er stm-my debate and while Smith was taking a tlight towards tlu ' he.iveii of oratory. I lenr .Mitm ' ck and said, " Mr. [ ' resident. 1 arise to a jicjint ol in(|uiry ; why is it that a red cow which 190 eats green grass gives white niili and yellow bntter " This (juestion produced such a con- vulsion of laughter that the Senate adjourned sine die. Ui)on leaving the Senate chamber I walked over to the executive mansion and there I found to my surprise and delight that ni}- old friend S. T. Griffith had become the governor of Maryland. He and I had a very pleasant conversation filled with reminis- censes. He told me that P. E. Keedy was his secretary of state and Godfrey Child was attorney general. After spending a little while with Governor Griffith I went to the Court of A])peals Iniilding, and as I entered the court room I saw . ttornev General Child ; he was arguing the case of the State vs. B. M. Specter, who was now the clerk of the Crimi- nal Court of Baltimore City, and who had violated the law requiring all officials and per- sons around the court room to wear their coats. A demurrer to the indictment had been sustained by the court below and the State took an appeal. The defendant con- tended that his nature was too fiery to submit to such a law. Thereupon the attorney gen- eral related the following story : When Abe Lincoln started to ])ractice law in Illinois, on one occasion he was re(|uired to go to a small town in an adjoining circuit, and in order to reach there in time for court the ne.xt day he was obliged to travel during the night. When Lincoln arrived at the inn the (jther lawyers in the case had already reached there. It was a cold, rain)- night and Lincoln was wet and chilled clear through to the bone. The lawyers were huddled uj) close to the stove. lMnall_ - one of them looked u|) and saw Lincoln, whom he did not know, and said to him: " Good night out, stranger. ' ' Lincoln responded, " Yes, just as cold here as it " s hot in hell. ' Then asked the lawyer. " Ever been to hell? ' " " Oh, yes, " said Lincoln. " Just the same as it is here, all the lawyers nearest to the fire. ' Thereupon the chief judge of the Ciiurt of .Vppeals of Maryland, whom I now recognized as Morris Meyer, announced that the judgment of the court below was reversed and Specter was convicted on general principles. The scene changes. Mine eyes arc greeted by the solemn grandeur and sombre draperv of the Supreme Court of the United .States. . ni ' d the stentorian tones of the crier ( whose name ought to be a sure guarantee of his wisdom j, David Solomon, marching in, full of responsibility and gravity, come the members of the Court in their black gowns. Behold Hans Froelicher, Jr., chief justice, and E. T. Fell, J. B. Gray, A. C. Joseph, G. R. Page, W. H. Maynard, J. E. Lockard, H. McC. Penn and E. W. Beatty. 191 TL:iia i iii E 19 17 -tta — 1 i: r:- - Tlic casf l)c-t(irr tlu- court was the L ' niled States vs. The llii h Cost of Li -iii,y-. Tlic constituiiouahty ot tlie law to com| el producers and nicrcliauls to sell foodstuffs at a certain price was involved. The dovernment was re])resented h W. E. Thawley and H. W . Shenton. and the defendant 1) - . l. II. I.anchheinier and RoiLjer llowell. Lauciiiieinier and llowell contended that ihe law was unconstitutional hecause it denied the e |ual pro- tection of the laws and deprived the defendant of his propert without due process of law. Lauchheinier exclaimed that the C( nstitution was the " hull works " of liherty and that inas- much as it was elevated and exalted, evcrythinsj else should he hi.i di, including ' the cost of livinti;-. lie said that women were not included within the pin-view of the constitut ' on. and tlierefore she had no rifjhts in the premises; he quoted from Waldo Hack ' s Domestic Re- lations. . lvin R. Whitint on Real l ' ro])erty. and . lbin idolT on Torts. Thawlev and Slieri- ton said, " talk ahout the ecpial jirotection of the law; the housewife and mother have never had any ])rotection. ' ' Chief Justice h ' roelicher interrupted and exclaimed, wi ' ih .threat dramatic effect, " the hand that rocks the cradle rules the world. " Whereupon .Mrs. Lauchheimer and Mrs. Howell, who were in the court room to hear the maiden sjjeeches of their hushands, and who were rocking their liahies in rockitig chairs iirovided for them, cried out " tiien su])- ])Ose you come on and rule the world ,i little while. ' ' Court Crier Solomon paid " silence in the Court. " With this intrusion upon the awc-insj)iring solcmnitv of the Su])renie Court the risiliilities ot its memhers went he ind their jurisdictV:)n .and coiUrol and the court ad- journed lor the day. Later Clu ' f [usticc I ' roelicher in announcing; ' the decision of the court iri favor of the government said th ;U the high cost of living like those on the house- tops in the day.s of jeremi.ah. hacl to come down. The majest of tlu ' law and supremacv of the constitution faded from the mind of I .anchheimer like the evaporating mist of a vast shattered dream, while Mrs. I,;mchheimer stood guard at tin- door with . ' i nurser bottle in one hand and a can of Royal haking powder in the other. . tter the court acijourned 1 found ni self trans|il;iiited to the dignilied atmosphere ol the L ' Tiiled States Senate. 1 ' . . . I ' ercz. now .Xmhassador from Cuba. w;is le. ' iving as 1 en- tered. ' I here, puffed up with the ' ain pom|i ;ni l g]or (if this wurld. nionarchs of all the surveyed, sitting under the watchful eye and Adonis like face of lh;it sulilime he. ' iin ' .Murrav ' ! " . I )onoho. now ice ]iresidenl of the I ' niled. .St.ates. were the following: 1. . . Ilarllett. 192 H. P. Coles, M. N. Diehl, Win. M. Greenstein, A. H. Hilgartner, D. R. Hohnberger, J. I. McCourt, E. W. Maeser, P.. J. Medairy, F. A. Michel, B. H. R. Randall, E. R. Roth, C. J. Sellmayer, J. W. Starlings, Alexander Stevebold, E. S. Stille, W. L. Wyatt, J. S. L. Yost, E. D. Marine. The war in Europe is now over, the United States is bone dry, barrooms here become drug stores and cease to cry ; the submarine no longer springs its torpedo from below, the aeroplane ceases to drop its bomb from above and the schooner has stopped crossing the bar. Although these phenomenal changes have taken place and men in America can eat r.erman noodle soup, I " rench fried potatoes, Russian caviar, Italian macaroni and English cheese, and not disturb the blissful state of perfect peace that prevails, yet in the field of diplomacy many opportunities are offered for the development and advancement of civili- zation. William Jennings Bryan is at last President of the United States. He is full ot dreams, grape-nuts and grape-juice. 1 le is overwhelmed with a holy desire to see the aims of the Zionists realized. Me has accordingly appointed A. B. Makover minister to Turkey, where he will have full power and authority to realize his hoi es and as])irat-ons in behalf of the cause of Zionism, of which Mak has always been an enthusiastic advocate. This wel- come information I am just reading in a Washington newspaper, which also contains the statement that Charlie Hoffman, for many years jjrofessor emeritus of real property in the University of Maryland, has resigned this position to accompany Mr. Makover as " En- voy Extraordinary, " for the purpose of having the farm lands in Palestine developed ac- cording to his (Prof. Hoft ' man ' s) ideas of the feudal system, eliminating all contingencies with double aspects and without reversion or remainder. The ' eil, that thin partition which separates " the here " from the " hereafter, " the di- viding line between today and tomorrow, — is lowered. The doors that lead into the palace of the future are closed. Mine eyes open to catch the first glimpse of the inflowing tides of the morning light, as the faint streaks of purple and gold along the sky tell that the day is breaking. The vision ends. Upon the canvass with a brush dijjped in the oil of a fertile but inocuous imagination, in the colors of a vivid and humorous romanticism, I have at- tempted to portray the foibles and vagaries, the idiosyncracies and characteristics of my class- mates. Their horoscopes may be imperfectly depicted, the proiihecies may never be ful- filled, the expectations may be disappointed, but the intentions and purposes have been fash- 193 TERRA MARIAE 19 1 ioiicd (Hit (if unhiiundcd adniiration ami i fiierous apjireciation. ' l ' lir(iu,L;h the niirrur of tlic relrosjiectivc. I have tried to discern the prospective. If the piclure is inconii)lete, if y(ni l)elieve that iniiirovenient could he liad hy taking a few feathers from the wings of imagi- nation and annexing them to the tail of judgment, then, as you hojie to he forgiven, let your ohjections hecome prev to dunih forget fulness, and consign these shortcomings to oblivion. Memhers of the Class of ) J: This he my valedictory: . Iong the sun-flecked ]iaths of life over the highways of human activity, you will travel in search of fame and fortune. You will provide means and ways; you will contend and wrestle with serious problems and grave responsibilities, victory and defeat will alternate in your careers. Dynasties may crumble, thrones may totter and em])ircs disintegrate and decay. The loftiest fal)rics of man ' s creation ma ' be destroyed bv envy ' s remorseless doom; the great achievements of civiliza- tion ma - be crushed beneath the steps of time ; fate may inflict cruel blows upon the heads of some, while it ]iresses down u])on the brows of others laurel crowns: Indixiduals may survive or ]ierish. nations may rise and fall; but justice, like the truth, ' ' Will forever stand secure, lis head is iiiianled as its base is sure; The ra( iii! storm and rolliuij i ' aves defies, Ihiilt hv the Architect who built the skies. " The unending struggle of hum;inity, the Ceaseless conlmxersies and ronlrailiclion . of life will go on fore -er and ever, unchanged and unchangeable, ' el. ihrougb all llie vicissi- tudes and conflicts cmwd in upon ihe lunn.-in race, during all the c:ita,stroi hes and calamities of the ages, the temple of justice stands towering and sublime, like the lasl moun- tain in the deluge, while the earth rocks at it feet ;ind the thunders ] eal abo e its head — majestic, ininuUable, sublime. . t its consecrated ;dl;irs ou will be ministers, in its s;inetuai ' y you must e ' er uphold the standards of liberl . of right, (jf e(|u;ini . I. el ncjt jealousy mock (iur useful toil: so. ' ii ' not too high t i fall; renounce impious seif-es.eem; and. with your to the field and your face to the foe, jiress onwai ' d and lorw.ird ;n the su]ireme contest, perse ering, sac- rificing, ancl Laboring mUil the forces of ojipression and imnior,ilit , the powei ' s ol cN-il ;ind 194 hrutalit} ' , the enemies of law and order are conquered and subdued, and the lamps of right and love are reinstated — grand in their restoration, gorgeous in their triumphant redeni])- tion, linked forever with the studded, myriad stars shining brilliant in the eternal skies. Companions, we are living in stirring and strenuous times — times that try men ' s souls and demanding their highest and best efforts. Every hour is filled with possibilities, every nKjment is jeweled with hope. Aladdin ' s lamp and Fortunatus ' purse, that were said to hold the strength of the universe, sink into profound obscurity beside the countless and price- less opportunities olTered in this wonderful age, when the young man with ambitious feet, loyal and steadfast, can ascend the ladder leaning on the cloud. Hod thrills you with celes- tial aspirations and challenges you to do your utmost. May you prove yourselves worthy and faithful, and, leaving in battle no blot on your name, look proudly to heaven from the jminacle of fame. Dave Lowenstein, Jr., Prophet. 195 Senl a " IjWjv Clm s, statistics ' I ' Ik ' fulldwini; is the result of a class vote on the merits of the individuals hereinaftei mentioned, to wit : ' FACULTY. Most popular Mr. Dickerson, Judge Oorter. Most respected Jtidge Harlan, Judge Gorter. Easiest to bluff Mr. Bramble, Judge Oorter. I ' aculty Dandies Messrs. ( ) ' l )unnc and Ritchie. Most learned Jndgc Rose, Mr. Tiffany. STUDENTS. Most popular l ' " rot-licher. Maynard. llest all-around men Froelicher, Maynard. Handsomest Donolin, Hilgartner. Laziest I iershfeld. Solomon. Busiest Mexcr. Joseph. Most res])ected Lockard. (iril ' lith. .Most likely to succeed Beatt} ' , Josc]))!. Loudest Kremer, Silbersti ' in. I ' oliticians Lowenstein, .Murphy. These are the vitrd statistics of the Kji 7 l,;i v Class accor ling to the standard mortal- ity tables, and in strict conformity with the r. ' visefl statutes of tlu- L ' nited Stat. ' s relating to ff.iiiditleiU weights and measures. (See Dartmouth L ' ollege Case, " somewhere in the o))inioii ' ) : Drink 40% Smoke 60% Dance 65%% 196 in V) U i -I UJ h Q Ui 5 E ill h Z OlivI ' R H. Rmuxsox President. Paul C. ' (ilman f ' icr President. r.wi. Massenkami ' Secretary. Richard W ' ilkens Trca. ;urer. Charles Skwki.i. W ' kkch. , . . Historian. €1® Mmll AlT.MAX, X ' lCHKMIAir Andrks, a. J. r ' .Aii.KY, H. o. I ' .AKKR. R. II. L. llAKTI.iri ' T, J. ' P., Jr., F AYi:.IM, J. J., Oscar llERNSTKIN, JdSi PlI Bierau, H. D. r)00s. Don RowEN, J. S. RowEN, J. I!. Boyd, H. E. Rrown, J. L. I ' .RYANT, C. H. Cami ' i ' .ei.l, W. M. Cardix, I. L. Carney. J. C. Carter, J. T. Cassard, II. L). Connelly, M. T. Cohen. William Cole, E. II. Cronin, J. ' . Dax ' idson, Ar. ii. m Horsey, F. F. Dukes, E. F. DoWNES, j. ' . Di-KES. E. W. DuvALL, VV. A., Jr., E. T0N, A. V. Eaton, L. M. Evans, V. P. I ' ALCK, W. L. P ' Einstein. Morris Im ' i ' zcerald, II. J. [■LALTTT, p. H. I- ORNOFF. G. L. I-RALEY, X. C. Gardner, C. A. Gardner, Henry Gerlacii, a. F. Gl ' RM VN, N. I. GEKsr.MiiYER. William GoN ' I ' RUM, E. K. ( lOODEI-L. R. F. Gordon, J. R. Gray, B. L. 199 ' lirt ' iJ Siihtii ' iiiii CJliliJii liullj dosi ' iisi ' ii-i£i fjREENSTElN. IIaRRV Grimes, L. E. GriXSFELDKK. jiiSKl ' ll I Iaumax, S. K. I I AkKiNCToN, E. C, Jr., 1 Iakkisiin, Herman Hassenkami ' . I ' . R. Hayleck, T. L. Hennegan, J. L. IIhssiox. J. L. liii.i.. C. " . HiiiiNiu ' .Kr.i.K. I). R. HoLDF.N, j. j. llnoPKK, C. W. L. Isaac. F. R., Jr.. Jaecer. I,. W . Johnson. I i. II. Jones, K. 1). Kahx. K. R. Krsii xi:n, Isaac I.AXllSTKKI " ! ' . R. S. La m:z. l.Eox DE LAzEXli , I ' . M. LlCFlTKXIlERC, joSKI ' ll Lii ' i ' i:i.i,, Clarence I.i.(ivi.. W. S. LrcAs, G. LuRMAN, G. ' ., Jr., McCnl.I.lsTI-k. M Il.TiiX McCkKAON, G. II. McGkaw. j. L. MAtMll.l.AX, W. I). Magers, H. D. .Maiiax, C. C. . Iakr, J. 11. Martexet, E. j. .Martexet. (). C. . lEI)CAI,F, J. C. Mi:i.i.(ik, S. B. MiiXSTKR. J. W. Mii.r.dRxi ' , E. R. Mii.Ki. J. T. Miller. .S. C. Miller. J. C. Mules, W. R. MussnAUER, Carl Pace, B. D. de Paclson, Moses I ' exnix(;t()x, J. S. Pessagko, E. L. PdWELL. E. J. Reamer, .Mkner Rest, E. L. Rs II ANT, A, W. Richardson, Dorsen ' RomxsoN, ( ). F. Rni.i.ixs, II. F!. RdSSMAN, H. E. RisicKA. Charles Sai ' i-.rii, Ai ' .raiiam,, i). w. Sciixi;iiii:n. 1 1. I ' " . Sen xeii)i;r. E. j. Seiland, j. O. . iiii.lixc, w. j. SlIII ' LEV, M. L. SiKwiKRSKi, Peter Sii-E, . . E. SiLi!ERXAr-.EL. J. F. .SlNSK ' ! ' , R, . . SisK, H. E. .Skiim ' i:n. T, II. Smith, . . J. Smith, T. T. Snyder, D. L. Snyder, V. F. Snyder. L. E. TA ■I,(JK, Ikvin TKiiri ' , G. I). TknWIvR, J. . . X ' oLosiiHX, Jacob ' (II.(lSIIEX. atii AN Walker, D. H. Walsh, D. E. WAi,Tiih:x. R, B. Welch, C. S. W ' einstein, X. vS. We ss. J. C. WllKKl.ER. C. E. W iii:i;i.KK. E. G. W ' li.iii ' .L.M. . rcrsT. Jr. Wii.Kixs, J. R. Williams. R. B. Willi X(;i;k, B, M. WoLMAX, I ' . C. YoUNG.MAX. 11. R. Zetlin, W. W . 200 TERRA |MARly E 1 9 1 1 ir lntmTm.(BM t l ww lagg mig os ' f The class of 1918 elected the following officers for the Intermediate year: Oli ' i:u II. RnniNSON President. Paul C. Wolman [■ ,-,• President. Palm. HassKnkami- Sceretary. RiciiAKi) ' ]i,Ki?Ns Treasurer. Charles Sewkll Wrech. . . . Historiim. YZ WV, main (luestion before the class this year was the adoption of the " Hon- ff%lli ° ' ' ' y ' ' - ' ' " - ' • ' ' - J ' l ' iies T. Carter was appointed Cha ' rnian of a committee if which made a detailed study of die proposition and submitted alternate lines of action to the class. After a prolont;;ed debate, the class went on record as favoring a more effective Proctoring System and submitted its recommendation to the facuUy in the form of resolutions. This action the class took, not because of a disbelief in the " Honor System, " but because it felt it to be impracticable under the peculiar cir- cumstances confrontin.g the Law School of the University, and l)ecause if was unwillin " to assume such a responsibility without a stricter sanction than seemed possible. The fac- ult - a])])roved the recommendations submitted, and put them in force for the mid-year examinations, where they gave general satisfaction. The annual banquet will be held on February the twentieth, and promises another so- cial evening. ClIARLKS SKWEI-I, WEECH, Historian. 201 Sm ■iVisJ;iiD:risim This is the only recognition we are able to give to the Class of 1919 of The Law School of The University of Maryland, which, suffering from the loathsome di- sease of " laisser faire, " decreed its own death by suffering itself to be born. THE EDITORS P mltiill XiBp2}:j: ' tixie xi TIMOTHY O. HEATWOLE. M. D., D. D. S. ijii Ill Ill iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii m iiiiiii aibtiatl -iD i; . lI sniwoH B We are indeed proud to have him Dean of the school. His lectures and talks have meant much to us; And the personal interest of this illustrious man has gained much for us — Much that we would not have gained otherwise. We all have been inspired to a greater and nobler life By the grand manner of his conduct. And by the devotion and unselfish interest he has shown. iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiii - DENTAL FACULTY OENIM T, ( ). HEATWOI.IJ, Dean. J. lloLMics Smith, A. M.. M. D. Professor of Anatomy. JuiiiN C. Hemmkter, M. D., Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Physiology. Timothy O. HicatwolK, M. D., D.D.S., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Isaac H. Davis, M. D., D.D.S.. Professor of Operative and Chnical Dentistry. J. ' h.i,iam Smith, D.D.S., I ' rofessor of Dental Prosthesis. ElmKk E. CkKlzKn, D.D.S., Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Ceramics. E. Frank Kelly, Phar. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. B. MERKiLL lldi ' KiNSON, A. M., M. D., D.D.S., Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. Eldridge Baskin, M. D., D.D.S., rofessor of Orthodontia and Associate Professor of Clinical Dentistry, 207 Jjuiri ' dl ' I ' ' ' su.l-iy.j CJ Diriiiru a d Ci.MiK ' . Mattiiws, D.D.S.. I ' rof(. ' ssor of I listolosjw RoiiKKT r. I ' .AV. Al. I)., Professor of ( )ral Surgery. Ai.Kx. II. r. TKKS()N ' . D.n.s.. Professor of Dental Technics. RnliKKT P. MiTCIIKI.I.. M. I)., Professor of itacteriolosjx- and Patholotjv. J. P. Wkiciit, M. ]).. .Vssociate Professor of Anatomy. P. Wiiri ' iNc, l ' ' . Ki ii()i.T, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Cro vn-Ilri l e. Porcelain an-l Inlav Work. II. M. Davis. D.D.S.. Chief Demonstrator of ()i)erati ' e Denlistr ' . S. Wii iTi:i-oKi) ModKi;. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of . naesthesia and An,ili;esia. J. P,K RoiirxsoK, D.D.S., D-reclor of ln!irinar and Demonstrator of ( )|ierati ' e Dentistry. I- ' ka.nk p. IIav.nhs, D.D.S.. Pecurer on Dental . nalomv. IS. SARr,i;. T Wki.i.s, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentislrw l ' " uA. iis I. X ' ai.kntixk. . . .M., D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of ( )|)eratiye Denlistr ' . I ,. I• ' lrzl (l ■ I ' ll II. MI ' S. D.i).S., Assistant Demonstrator of ()i)erali e Dentistry. 208 z 5 J 5 m J I- z Ui Q SENIOR DENTAL EDITORS a2iat)2 ' ID iaiiSia lEM Birg Edit®? De Witt B. Lancaster Oscar E. Culler Lawrence A. Demarco 211 SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS S s liiD!? lD) !rIl!:rill C!-l2iii£:l Dfll B ' J i C. p. Clinic... ' . . President . . AlAkSii Jlcc-Prrsideiit T.. C. ' !TTEN, Secretary C. T. IjRi vvn ■ Treasurer 1). r . Lanc.vstkk. . Historian ( ). E. CuLLKR Prophet S.M iTii Seri eaiil-al . Inns F. Peters Critic E. 11. P.u.MER Artist 213 SENIOR DENTAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DENTALJf Mil. TON l;A ■I■■N•:l.ll AciiRN ' , Cnlvillc, Wash. ' ■ ii Colville High School. MeinhcT ()(h)iitolo.nical Society. Age, 2j : I k ' ighi. 5 ft. i) in. ; W ' eiglit. 150. " He broke no promise, served no private end; Coined no title, lost no friend. " ( ) ir friend .Xcurn came to the University from the distant State of Washington, enroll- ing with our class for his junior and si-nior years. Since then he has won the distinction of heing one of the most po])ular memhers, due to the fact that he is of an optimistic temperament, lie considers life at its real value hy doing the hest for himself, at the same time not unmindful of his fellow-class- mates. Those who have had the good furtunc to know him intimately testify lo his real value. He is very studious, conscientious and faith- ful. His good-fellowship, his friendly man- ner and his perpetual smile form an asset of value to him. He deserves success, and it is the earnest wish of the class that it will be given him ungrudgingly. Envvi.N M.-wo P.iCTTS, " Salch. ■ Morris Plains, X. j. X ' ■ ' ' Morris Plains High Scliool. Class Historian, 1915-1916. Age, 22: Height, 5 ft., S in. ; Weight, 195. Thy rapid sferd n ' oiildst make Ihee a good soldier! Petts came to us from the New York College of Dentistry, where he spent his freshman year. During his junior year here, he quietly joined the ranks of the married men. He is also a victiiu of the Mexican Locker joke, and the only soldier hoy in the. class. While in the service he was a])i)ointed assistant dental surgeon of the New Jersc)- Brigade, thus esca])ing the horrors and labor of trench digging and picking under the .( rizona River. To he frank, he isn ' t afraid of work; in fact, he can lie dciwn beside it and go to sleep. " Satch " has a " gift ' of always being ;n-ound when there is something doing, and nothing is ever " put over " without his knowing it. His real calling in life is a pitcher, for his aim is par excellence, as is shown by his throwing of missiles in Ciorgas I lall or in the Infirmary. This is ])robably due to his military inclin;itions. Upon graduation, " Satch " exjjccts to enter the office of his father, in X ' ewark, New Jer- sey. We wish him the besi of $iicce$$ in " his chosen profession, and may all his troiii)les be " little ones. " 216 Coi.EMAN Tompkins Brown, B. S., Lakeland, Fla. (l IK Meridian College. President Odontological Society. Treasurer Senior Class. Age, 25; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 158. " His air. his courteous manner — Ah. boys, here ' s a man! " The moment yon command a glimpse of this tall, handsome and dignified youth, with a huge skull-pipe suspended from one corner of his oral sphincter muscle, from that time on you are aware of his great worth. There is that charm about him, that personal mag- netism, that reminds you of Shakespeare ' s words : " I am Sir Oracle, and, when I ope my lips, let no cur bark. ' He is a student of the highest ability, a bright light in the Y. M. C. A., and a cul- tured gentleman of the highest mental and moral fibre. The South should be proud of such a son, the school of such an alumnus and we of such a classmate. Good luck be with him, and may a brilliant success light his way ! Charles Harrison Claiborne, Jr., " Charlie, " 2 ' K Ten Hills, Bahimore, Md. Baltimore Friends School. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft., S in.; Weight, 130. " Unthinking, idle, -z ' ild. and young. He laughed, and danced, and sung. " Behold this physiognomy, gentle reader! They call him " cutey, " but Charlie is his real name. He was born and bred in the " Monu- mental City. " He has been a very active and perisistent worker throughout his three years ' sojourn through the school, and he keeps his mind on a subject until he masters it. No luckier mortal ever existed than this specimen. He is a very good fellow, and quite popular. He is very fond of zoology. He studies the c|uadrupedal equinine nielodians at Pimleco, and the feathered bipeds in ball time. Several times — yes, several times — he has fallen prey to the charms of Cupid, but so far he fights the battle of life alone. With his modest, handsome appearance and pleasant smile, he, no doubt, will make a $uc- ce.S$ in dentistry. Here ' s to you, Charlie! 217 JamKs Campiu-m, Ci.aukk. " Champ, " i ' ortsiiioiitli, ' a. ' ■ «. ' Mt. S ' l. Josei)h s College. ' ice- President Freshman Class. Age. 23; Height, (1 ft. 1 in.; Weight. 170. " In passing thru life ' s fitful -rale. All kinds of men I find; And sonic are like an old co7 . ' ' s tail — They akvays arc behind. " ( )n glancing at this young man the reader will note from his cheerful countenance that he is at all times smiling and seems to take things just as they come without the least hit of worry. However, " Champ, " as he is most intimately known, is one of the most aggres- sive members of our class. He is energetic, competent and faithful. His work in the In- firmary is far above the average, and every- one believes that he will he entirely successful with his practice. Since coming to the University Champ has won many warm friends. He knows just how to mingle with all who come in contact with him. Therefore the members of the fair sex make up the major portion of his patients in the Infirmary. But, of course, he has long ago fallen a victim to Cupid ' s arrow, so he is at liberty to just kid them ;dong as much as he likes. He expects to locate in old Virginia, and it is the wish of the class that his career will be crowned with success. Caki, PkrvSTDN ClinE, Ste])hcns City, Va. ' ■ a Lenoir College. President Senior Class. Secretary OdontoloKical Society. Age. 25; Height. 3 ft.. 7 ill.: Weight. 130. " . fi}ie Tuilley of " u ' ords. (jenllenieii. anil (juieklx . ■ (« off! " Well, look who ' s here I . real Southern gentlem;uil Th. ' it big broail smile and won- derful dis])ositi jn belongs to no other than our beloved classmate Cline. This fellow came to a regular school when he left the Southern 1 )enl;d College and joined our ranks in his jimior ear. lie at once be- came po|)ular with cN-eryijody. lie was chosen president of the Senior Class, and he fullilleil his ollice to the satisfaction and ad- niiration of all. lie not only won distinction as Secretary of the I ' si { )inega I ' raternity, but gained fame as a .speaker, saying a book full every time he opened his mouth. We sincerely wish him $uce$$ and happi- ness in his chosen profession ! 218 Augustus Cobi.iv, " Cable, " Burlington, N. C. Elon College. Member Odontological Society. Age, J : Height, 5 ft., 10 in.: Weight, 190, " A good heart iicvcr chaitijrs. but keeps la his eoiirse truly. ' Behold our beloved friend. Coble, yelep: " Culler ' s cable! " An honored and esteemed l)illar of strength. Even his size seemsto inform you of his great worth. Psycologists say that you can look at a man and " size " im up. ' Here then is such an example. There is that charm about him that makes you want to call him your friend. And friend he is to everyone. Big of stature, he is the same of heart. Some say that the greater part of that heart wandered to a neighbormg town, called Catonsville, and there was lodged in the safe keeping of a fair lassie. As a student he has shown his mettle. We are quite certain that_his cheerful and winning smile and skillful wo ' rkman.ship will bring him great $ucce$$ in the profession of dentistry down in the " Tar Heel State. " Maurick Danikl Courigan, " Red, " Stamford, Conn. 2 ' K Stamford High School. Class Vice-President 191.S-16; ManaRer Bask- et Ball Team 1917; Member Odontological Society; Member V. M. C. A, Age, 20; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 140. " , mvselt a Utile cuss, Don t like all i iis ari iil fuss, ir iic i on my iiff hr oilier s ihcy Lavish swee ' ily day by day. " Look who is here! The little " Dutchman " from Connectaniacoosh, better known as " Red " — on account of the BRICK RED halo that crowns his caput. Red is a jolly good fellow, full of life, and every ready for a scuffle fir a chase around the " lab. " He is a hard worker and ranks with the best of his class. He is always ready and willing to lend a helping hand to those who have fallen by the wayside. In the early part of his career at the Uni- versity he was not much of a lady killer, but as the days jiassed, he lost his young bashful- ness and ' became very jioijular with the fair se.x. Ask him about the " Normandy, " and if all is well with the " foxes. " Right here we might mention that his favorite song is " When the Angels Gave Those Kinky Curls to You, They Put the Sunshine in Your Disposition, Too. " With all his " pep and vim ' we are confi- dent of his $uce$$. 219 Morris Ckamku, Baltimore, Md. A a ( jarrus I ' rci)aral(iry College. Chairman Ext-cutivt- Committee; Sergeant-at- arms ; Clrand Master . li)ha ( )mega Frater- nity; Vice-President I ' hi Alplia; Critic ( )d(jn- tological Society. Age, 27; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 140. " A man of cheerful yesterdays ami confniciil tomorrmi. ' s. " Behold our loyal classmate ! He has faith- fully stemmed the tide, from the early days when artistic ])laster models were the height of freshman attainments, on through our cur- riculum. Now he has reached the climax of Ins " preparedness career ' and is ready to go out into the world and rea]i a " crowning $uc- ce$$ " which awaits him. Matirice is a Baltimore lad, and, like the rest, is not immune to the various " sights and attractions " of a motley crowd. But we are fond of a good sport. As a man of pleasing personality and congenial di.sposition, he has won many friends. We wish him a rosv ]ialh through the walks of hfe! Osc.vR Ernkst Culler, " Boots, " liurlington, N. C. Trinity College. Senior Class Prophet; Member Y. M. C. A.; Junior Crown and Bridge Gold Medal; Honorable Mention Freshman Crown and Bridge and Operative Technics Associate Fditor Terra Mariae. . ge, 27; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 175. ' ' L egs — Aim igli t ! Feet— Oh, Cod! Body so slender, Inst like a rod. But he has good qualities. As good as the best; And what ' s sweet and pure Within him rests. ' ' Culler is ([ualified to fill the entire bill of Southern hos])itality from all angles. He is always ready tf) :issist his fellow-student, and is considered one of the hardest workers in his class. Especially skillful in metallurgy, due to his tour during the smnmer montlis through the " Tar Heel State. " Rings seem to be his s]iecialty, and we fear that he will some day turn to a jeweler. He is a good, honest, and manly fellow, and ])Ossesses a rich store of good, common " horse " With him patience is a virtue. since he can sit for hours on a stool and carve out (|uile i)recisely the cusps of a crown, or model a piece of jewelry in wax. We all wish him nuuli hick :ind coin. 220 EmmRTT Paul Dagon, " E. P., ' ' Hornell, N. Y. Age, 22 Height, 5 ft., 4 in.: Weight, 130. " Life is too sliort to 7vork. " Dagon is better known as " E. P., " or the man with the i)erfect figure ( ?). He was born in New York City on the 30th of August, 1894. His father soon recognized the fact that Paul needed the country air to grow to hi.s present size. So he luoved the family to Hornell, N. Y. " Dag " then soon became known to civilization, and his progress was rajjid. He attended the district school and was graduated from the town Free Acad- emy. He was also chief adviser to the town ' olunteer fire department. Hut when " Mickey " saw that the fire-chasing business was getting dull and that ])eople were geiting too careful, he decided to go to the Buffalo Dental College to learn Orthodontia. After spending the win- ter in Buffalo, the " human fashion plate ' de- cided to go to a warmer climate ; so he packed his carpet bag and caught a freight to the Calvert Station, Baltimore, and thence has- tened to Green and Lombard streets. " E. P. " soon became a great favorite with the boys, and his rosy cheeks and lovely eye- brows made the fair ones take notice. While he stands high as an operator on the dental organs, he certainly missed his calling, for his great faculty for quizzing people would have made him a wonder in tlie law business. We are confident of his $ucce$$. Lawuknck Augustus Dkmakgci. " Buck, " Baltimore, Md. ' ■ i Maryland State College. Secretary Junior Class. Associate Manager Basketball Team. Associate Editor Terra Mariae. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight. 138. " Thev accomplish much who diligently and faithfully toil. " In presenting this young man to the casual reader we have certain apprehensions in at- tempting to narrate some of the many inter- esting " characteristics and accomplishments which naturally present themselves when con- sidering his personality and ability. " Buck. " as he is most intimately known, is a man of good disposition, high ideas, a warm heart and one who takes an undue amount of interest in being of service to his fellow-class- mates. For this reason he is, therefore, one of the most popular members of the class and one whose friendshi]) will continue to exist for all times. He ranks among the hardest workers in the Infirmary and is an excellent student. There- fore his success, beyond the shadow of a doubt, is assured. Buck is also a great lover of flowers, because, no matter where you see a " rose. " he is bound to be around. 221 Gi-dKCK . mi:i i;i ' ; Doznis, " Dodo, " ' .Manchester, N. 11. ' • . ' L ' Diversity of ( )tta va. Age, 24; Height, 3 ft. ( in.: Weight, 140. " Along the cool. sequestered vale of life He keef s the e ' l ' eii tenor of his Ti ' dv. " " Dodo ' is a very i)oi)ular gentleman wlio came to its from Manchesicr, N. 11., and, judging from liis manner of speech, also from " somewhere in I ' rance. " ' He is exceedingly famous for his " special engagements, " whereby, by means of such an excuse, he may fool you and enjoy the (|iiic ' of his room in study. He never had a nickname until his Senior year, when his " fall " for a lady among the juniors brought fortli " Ella. " Well, we couldn ' t blame him at that ! We have no doubts as to his fulure. for a record of efficiency forecasts success, and in this we wish him well. For his gentlemanly manner and congenial s]jirit we shall always remember him, and in his travels after he leaves us we wish him a " bon vovasre. ' Zkno Ijvsti ' K Ei) v. ui)S. " Zeke, " Cirimesland, N. C. . it. I ' le.-isant Collegiate institute. Sergeant-at-. rms I(ji4-I5; Member ( )(lonto- logical S(-)ciet ' . Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 1 1 in.; Wiiglit. 155. ' He hatit good eoiin)io)i sone i)i a ' way that is iineoinmon. " Edwards enlei ' ed (jur I )ental Scliooi in the fail ot 1914, coming from the old " Tarheel State. " Previous to tiiis he |)asse(l a very successful carci ' r at tiie Mouni rieas;un Col- legiate Institute. During his tliree years at the L ' niversiiv he has shown great interest in all class afi ' airs, dental societies, and, in fact, every matter pertaining to liis chosen ])rofession. It may well be mentioned here iiis standing with the fair sex has won him ]iopn- larity and even envy to no sHglit degree among his classmates. ' iliat " Zeke ' will make a howling success upon entering the professional world is use- less to state, for he is considered aiuong his (lemonsirators and classmates as one of the most skillful o])erators in the Infirmary. He has the " 1-i-n-e. " We wish him luck. 222 Junius Frivd Emerson, " Hubby, " Sao r iulo, Brazil, S. A. American Collc,s;e of Brazil. Meni1)er Odontological Society. Age, 22 Height, 6 ft.; Weight, i.sS. " He uiakcs a dear husband! " Here is a ])iece of human nature in its crude state, undergoing the slow process of refinement and culture. He came to us from that remote and civilized ( ?) country of Bra- zil, S. A. For the first year, Emerson steered shy of all the social functions where he might en- counter the fair sex, and, wonderful to say, all of a sudden he became susceptible to the genu of the most dreaded Dan Cupid Dis- ease and took unto himself a frau. What a decided change has come over him, causing him to assume the fatherly air — a total stranger can solve him. We cannot pass by this noble youth with- out speaking of his vocal ability — what a melo- dious capacity for Hawaiian songs ! He intends to return to his native land a-Kl to spread broadcast the doctrines of ( )ral Hv- f icne to all his ]):iticnts. ' e w ' sh him much $ucce$$. CouNKLius ]!krki. n Fish, " Fish, " ' " hite Plains, N. Y. White Plains High School. Age, 2T,: Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 120. " Can anv mortal mixture of earlli ' s mold Breathe such divine enchanting ravishment? " Spring will soon be at hand, and then I shall take up my tackle and go " a-fishing " in the small country town of White Plains, just outside the heat and noise of New York City. There in that typical New York town lives the Fish we are now considering. He comes from fine old Dutch and English stock, which is being completely submerged among the lews that iKjpulate the " Knickerbocker State. " After taking his course in the native high school, Cornie started the study of his pro- fession at the Synagogue on Twenty-third street. During his stay of two and a half years he became like his small " scaley broth- ers and sisters. ' the minnows, very active and darting here and there in front of Fords and other " lizzies. " Having rebelled at losing his i crsonality amongst the alien students. Fish swam away from New York waters and decided to com- plete his course here on the Chesapeake. He immediately became popular with the fair sex, esi)eciaily with " Ma Adams, " the landlady, and the Sunday school teacher at the dancing school. Having passed through many love affairs and having escaped all the nets laid for him by Cupi l. he now swears to remain a bachelor. 223 Glexx Baih;i.i:v Im.kkk, " BadKc, " Dunkirk, N. Y. ' ■ ' ' Duiikiik 1 lis li School. AlemlKT ( )iloiitological Socio. v. Age, 26; Ik ' i.ght. 5 ft., 9 ' j in.: Weight, 14S. " Badge, " when he is at home, hves in Dun- kirk, N. Y. However, he has traveled all over the country and seems to feel contented and at home anywhere he goes. Upon meeting this gentleman, you are immediately impressed with his stately appearance, wliich ' s some- what enhanced by the presence of a small, misplaced e_ ' ebrow. " ' ( )rdinarily, he is rather conser ative in speech, but when he gets wound up in a story about the old days when he lived in Florida, he is ])rone to deviate somewhat from the normal, and talk for many hours concerning his inanv e.xperiences. " I ' ladge " ' has one strong ])oin ' ., which man - people lack, and that is — thoroughness. It does not matter what he undertakes, he al- wavs cons])icuously ujjholds the principle that " what is worth doing at all is wor.h doing well. ' ' May success and hapi ' ncss be his. ( )WES I ' ll IM I ' ( " ill.I.U ' K. " Jim, ' Clayton, N ' . Y. . ' ' ' Clayton I ligh School. .Member ( )d()ntological Society. Age, J ; Height, ( ft., 1 in.; Weight. 163. " . nil iiniv loiik (il (I hi III . liiil III) mere sun of lii ' t- at any (, ' ilhclcf ' ' " jinnnie ' hails from the ' I ' liousanil Island. ' - on the St. Lawrence River. He claims Clay- ton, X. Y., for his native town. Someone lias heard him say that he skated across the river (nine miles wide) in an afternoon about this time last winter. W C don ' t like to doubt his veracity, but, inasmuch as he is a very clex ' cr man at the operating chair in the Infirm.arx, wc hope that he won ' t try to get away with that kind of a " line " to his j)atients, when hi- hangs out bis shingle " back hum. " [im s red b. ' i ' r will never set the world on lire, but we all think that he will make good when he gets out, and we wish him $ucce.$$. 224 Frank Joskth (iLAnville, Morristown, N. J. Morris Academy. ■ ' ' • Li Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 155. " Peace, peace! he is nut dead, he doth not sleep ! " ? hath aivakencd from the dream of life. ' ' Having spent his freshman year at the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, Glanville came to us from Northern jersey. He was of the opinion that Maryland was a more agreeable State for knowledge and attractions. He is a very studious and quiet chap, with a strong, pleas- ing personality. His only fault is that he can- not resist the white uniforms of the weaker sex. A " five or ten spot ' ' with a " Jane ' " is nothing to him. He is known to his home friends as " Pop " and a man of few words. His favorite sport is baseball, and he is a starry catcher. The climax is going to be reached when he has to decide between Newark and the Quaker City, there being a great deal of doubt as to which is the lucky one. We all wish him the best of luck in his practice. .After having spent two most pleas- ant years with him, we all feel sure that he is bound to make good. |()Si;iMi Iknnings Godson, " Joe, ' Troy, N. Y. ' ■ ' . ' Troy Migh School. Member Odontological Society. . ge, 21 : Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 170. " Oh. listen, ye f ods. and hear my smart z ' oice! " Reader, pause here and allow yourself to appreciate in this )oung man a rare quality of making and retaining friends. In our class he is known as " Joe, ' and we are proud to have one in our midst worthy of such famil- iarity. He possesses a generous heart, a bright mind and a cheerful disposition. He is in his highest glee when, with a lighted cigar in his mouth, he can quiz upon and explain any topic to his fellow-classmen. During such a period, should any of his earn- est listeners fail to appreciate the fine points concerning immunity, it won ' t be his fault. As an entertainer of the weaker sex he is equally efficient, and, though well acquainted with the different feminine traits, still holds that there is not one like his old girl back at home. In passing we feel safe in prophesying that his skill, energy and popularity will win him success in his chosen profession. 225 Nevy York City. ' r E J Brooklyn Boys ' High SchooL Member Sigma Ejisilon Delta Fraternitv : Member Odontological Society. Age, 21: Height. 5 ft., 8 in.; Weight, 145. " Signs of nobleness, like the stars, shine on all desen-ers. ' ' Goldberg came to u.s in his senior year from the New York College of Dental Surgery. 1 le is charmed with our school Tn his home town he was known as " Beau Brummel. " This title is very appropriate, too, for he closely rivals ])olished gentlemen, both in a])pearance and manner. Being a very con- genial and upright fellow, he soon won the resjject and admiration (jf his fellow-classmen, and he is now " one of the boys. ' ' . lways will- ing to lend a hel])ing hand might truthfully be said of him. Goldberg is an ardent student, ;uid indus- trious and neat workman, and, above all, a good operator at the chair. He will undoubt- edly win $ticcess and a name for himself in the " big town. ' " ai,ti;i Hknkv H. rxiscii, " Pop, " Syracuse, N. Y. Syracuse North High School. Member Odontological Society. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft., 11 in.; Weight, 157. " He zuas the mildest inauncrcd man That ever cut a throat Or scuttled a ship. " On the 30th day of November, 1S92, the city of New York welcomed the arrival into this world of a robust baby boy, the son of Mr. and Mrs. llarnisch, who christened him Walter. Two years later Walter luoved to Syracuse with liis people. He rai)idly jiro- gressed through his primary and preparatory education, lie then decided that he was a " finger artist " in the art of dentistry, and en- tered the University of Huffalo, where he successfully finished his fn-sbman ;md jtmior years. Next he heard of a " Class . " southern college, the University of Maryland, where he matriculated. He is now working hard to se- cure his " sheepskin. " Walter was nicknamed " Top " by his favor- ite college cliums. He gained much f;une as .1 tiuilrc in the college baseball world, and lias battled ana brought victory against the strongest college nines in the coimtry. I ' o]) intends to ])aste bis " shingle ' in the city of Syracuse. We are sure that he will $ucceed. 226 Har(.ilu Irving Huckans, " Huck, " (iloversville, N. Y. Gloversville Migli School. Member Y. M. C. A. ; Gold Medals for l-resh- man and Junior Plates. Age, 28; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, i. j. " Thy modesty is a caudle to thy merit. " With all due respect, " Huck " is quietness l)ersonified, yet, with his ever-ready smile and his never-changing good nature, one could not help liking him. His true worth is estimated more fully by close and continued jjersonal intimacy. He is a very skillful and artistic workman, particularly in ' platework. At first glance one can readily see his creative and artistic genius. He was also one of the members of the speedy basketball squad, but luck frowned upon him and he was deprived of a valuable central tooth and endowed with a couple of " shiners. " Socially Huck is " there, " for he surely seems to be popular with the ladies and in full-dress functions. Huck possesses a brilliant mind and grasps his knowledge without strained concentration. Oloverville will have many occasions to feel proud of him. We are sure that he will be a big man in the professional world. Jul. 10 Joaquin Jimenez, Caguas, P. R. Chicago College of Dental Surgery. MeinlK-r ( )dontological Society. Age, 21: Height, 5 ft., 5 in.; Weight, 140. " ( ) ( beyond description. ' ' ' Jimenez hails from the beautiful Island of Boringuen, better known as Porto Rico, and came to us this year from Chicago, where he completed the first two years of his course. " Jimmy " is of a jolly disposition and keeps his whereabouts rather a secret. We know, however, that his favorite place is a theatre on Holliday street. His singing ability and f.iiicy dancing are well known to those who have seen him giving his free exhibitions in the laboratories. He is a fine fellow and will help you when- ever he can. As a ])rofessional man we are certain he will be a $ucce$$. 227 (IRI IS KKV KiKSUKX. " Mnu. " Xcw ' ork City. I)c Wilt Clinton llisjh Schoul, . .l;c _ ' _ ' ; iii ' inlit, 5 ft., y in.; ' (ji.i,dit, lOS. " i;;;; rt ' .vc i ' ri ta yrow fal ami look yuiina till forty. " " Kirsli " wafted in from the New York Col- lege of Dentistry in the misty days of 1916, and immediately began to tind fault with the lialtiniore girls, lie has been finding fault ever since, but we harbor nothing against him for we feel certain that he tucked away all of his " love for the fairer sex " in the safe keep- ing of one of the little home-town lassies. As a student, be also enjo s an enviable reputation, and some say that an equal amount is true of his appetite. However, we attribute the latter to a false report from the boarding mistress and conclude that he is but a mod- erate gourmand. We leave " Kirsh ' now and feel assured that bis sterling character, hearty handshake and great broad smile will pave a smooth and ])r()S]jerous jiath for him in the dental pro- fession of New York. 1)1-; rrr H.xcon L.x.niwstkk, B. . ., " i.anc, narinvell, South Carolina. College of Charleston. Ai Height. 3 ft.. 10 in.; Weight. 135. Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1914-13: Class Treasurer, 1913-16; Class Historian, 1916-17; Charter Member Gorgas Odontolog- ical Society, 1913-16, and Vice-President, k; if 1-17; Member Y. M. C. A.; Orthodontia ( lold Medal. 1916; Member Class E.xecutive Committee; Member Editorial Staff of Uni- versity f .azette ; Editor Terra M.ariae. " ( ' Ti ' (; A ' .v Ti ' ; i sober iiieiii the z ' ays of men. .hid (lif iiity . ' Hirroiiiid. ' ; Ct ' cry act. " " Lane " hails from the " Palmetto State " and verily he is worthy to be called one of her sons. . . college man, he came to the L ' ni- versity bearing evidence of a store of learning far above that of the average man entering upon the dental curriculum. During his stay with us he has given excellent account of him- self, and is admitted to be the " SrrDK.NT ' of the class. He has shouldered much of our lit- erary honors and res])(jnsil)ilities throughout the course. During his first year and ]«rt of his second year be was much averse to having anyone make use of any of his methods, but he has since assumed a much broader and more genial outlook U|)f)n life, showing himself ever ready to comnninicalc any of his ideas or " in- side dope ' with anyone in need. He is easily one of f)ur most ])Oi)ular class- mates, and we wish and predict for him a most $uccc$.5ful .-nid bapp future. 228 Asre, JosKPii Frank MA •L : ■. " Henry, ' Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School. Class President, 1915-16. Member ( )clontological Society. 2S ; Height, ft.. 1 1 in. : Weigh; " Coics may conic and cn ' a ' s may go. But file tongue goes on forez ' cr! " Manley, as the name implies, can undonht- edly be called a very manly fellow. Since coming to the University he has shown himself to be a very energetic and popular member of the senior class. His perpetual smile, his good fellowship, and his glad hand of wel- come at all times, are worthy of consideration and esteem. These qualities have not been overlooked, for he was elected President of the Junior class, during which regime he served successfully and to the best interest of the class as a whole. And in his senior year he was made Grand Master of the Psi Omega Fraternity. His foundation is built on solid rock, and his ])ersonality, appetite and fitness cannot be excelled by anyone. Everyone is aware of his ability — therefore, his $ucce$$ in his chosen profession is sure to follow. Auoi-i ' ui ' : Nelson Marsh, " Abe, ' Adams, Mass. ' ■ a Adams High School. ' ice President Senior Class ; Member ( Mon- tological Society ; Age, 31: Height, 5 ft., 10 in.; Weight, 174. " But in the way of bargains, mark ye me! I ' ll cofoil on the ninth part of a hair. " Marsh is better known as " Dufi ' y " or " Abe ' the Hock Shop man. Being a particular friend of a distinguished banker in New York he has naturally ac(|uired some of the latter " s shrewdness and business ability. Some one remarked around school " put him in a desert and he will " ,get by. " ' Dnrhig his course at college Duffy has been studying the sociology of women and has come to the conclusion that they are all the same. One of the many honors that has come to him is that of being chosen the best looking fellow in school. Now the ])eople need not wonder why all the janes " fall. ' Abe ' s jiersonality is par excellence and his line of talk is simply wonderful, especially with the gentler sex. As a workman Duffy stands with the best and with the faculty he is a bear. ' e wish him much $uccess. 229 Lkland Horace, " Yiss Sir, " Fairfield, Me, Fairfield Hi h School. X ' ' Class President, 1914-15; Mciiiher Odonto- logical Society; Crown and lirid.L e Medal and Cohesive Cold Medal, i ;i5. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft., 10 in.; Weight, t8o. " He lived the siiii ' le life. " A man from the " I ' ine Tree State. ' The jiersonal description of a man seems superfln- ous and can hest he ajjjjrecialed in the name. Large of stature and of heart, he stands as one of the leading members of his class. It was his poi)ularity that caused him to be elected unanimously as class jircsident in oui first year. The excellence of his school work is re])- resented bv the medals luentioned above. The athletic world knows him as a member of the basket hall squad, the onlv organized athletic group in the University. Although his status in the matrimonial world is well known, it does not com])letely shut him off from the fair sex, and his atten- tion to these (of course clinically), promises nuich for his future $ucce$$. Here ' s hoi)ingl IIakiii.I) William OrnKuKiuK, " Dutch, " . msterdam, N. Y. Amsterdam High School. Member Odontological Society. " (■ood sense and good nature arc never sepa- rated. " Height. 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight, . .i4C, 2. ; 120. " Dutcii " ( )uderkirk is the smallest man in the class, but not in noise. This little fellow always has his say, and, when he speaks, it amounts to something ( ?). He is his land- lady ' s favorite roomer (especially on pay day), and that is something to boast about. By means of bis dental skillfulness and ])leasing jjcrson- ality Dutch has accjuired a very good practice in the Infirmary. He has a clientele made up especially of attractive blond damsels, which have caused his heart to flutter more than once. Nevertheless he has not fallen, but still remains true to the dear little girl he left be- hind him. I lis favorite pastime is sleei)ing, and, when once in dreamland, no al.-iiin clock or " I ' isii ' is able to wake him. After graduation, if the European war is still in jirogress, we shall lind Dutch crossing the water to fight for " Der X ' aterl.and. " There he will enjoy a good feast of sauerkraut, pig ' s feet and limburger cheese. Otherwise Dr Dutch will return to his home town, .Amster- dam, and i)roceed to build himself a dental practice. We wish him all kinds of luck. 2iO Elddrus Hazall Palmer. Troy, N. Y. Lansingburgh High School. Member (Jdontological Society, Member Y. M. C. A., Class Artist. Age, 22; Height. 5 ft.. 7 in.; Weight, 125. " IJ itliout one envious sigh, one anxious scheme. Mine is the ivorld of thought, the world of dream. ' ' This specimen came down from the " shirt and collar town, " ' Troy, N. Y. But he is a jjoor " ad ' ' for the business, for he isn ' t large enough to do much boosting. However, when it comes down to dentistry it is another matter, for here he has found his niche in life and has already made a good start in demonstrating his ability. His record of efficiency in all de- partments has been one of the best. He has l3een accused of monopolizing his time on the gentler sex of Baltimore, but the fact that we have heard so much about his fair Japanese friend may throw some light upon the subject. We heartily wish him all the $uccess pos- sible in his professional career. John Francis Peters, " Nuts, " ' Managua, Nicaragua, C. A. College of Managua. ' ■ L ' Class Critic, 1916-17. Member (3dontological Society. Age, 34; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 130. • ' And still they gazed and still the wonder grezv, That one small head could carry all he knezv. Peters, known as the " fellow who is always busy, " may be seen hustling to lectures and Infirmary, but, being more conservative than some of the rest of us, he is usually found after hours at home alone. Of serious tem- perament, John is often accosted by some of the more frivolous fellows to answer one or more of the jokes which we sometimes " pull " on each other. But all in vain — to him they have no significance. Someone said " know thyself, " and it might be added, he ' d rather know himself. He has worked hard since entering the senior class, this being his first year with us. He spent his freshman year at Tulane Uni- versity and his junior year at the B. C. D. S. Beng a Latin-American, he will no doubt return to his native country to practice, and the best we can wish for him is good luck and $ucce$$. 231 Ci.icx II OriCK, " Perf. " ■ Cortland. X. Y. Corilaiid ilii, ' li ScIidoI. Age, 23: Height, 5 ft., in.: Weight. 155. Hears cxcrucintincj neckties ' . New York State lias furnished the Univer- sii.y with many of her men, and has given to ns this year our friend Quick, who spent his first two years at the University of BulYalo. He was horn some 23 years ago at Cortland, N. Y. We cannot account for all of his past, hut we do know that he still retains many of his worthy rural hah-ts, arising each morning at daybreak, and then jiroceeding to walk three miles for noth ' ng more tempt- ing than a cold fried egg. His interest in religious matters has been most pronounced and second only to his in- terest in college work. As a musician he ranks among our best. His popularity with the ladies is really ver)- remarkable, considering his (|uiet disposition. Intt " still waters run deep. " He intends to locate in New York City, and we feel sure that his ability as a dentist will win him f;une ;nid fortunt- there. IIakcii.I) P.AVi.iss Samp-son, " Saintuy. " Utica, N. Y. ' I 1 ' K Syracuse Universit) ' . Member ( )dontological Society. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 130. " He seemed a cherub that had lost his way. " To begin with, .1 man ; secondly, a man ' s man ; and lastly, a ladies ' man. Somewhere there is a saying " .Vnd the lastj shall he first. " Changing the " shall " to " should ' ' in the fore- going sentence and a])i)lying it to the above de- scription will fill the bill in describing " Sam- my. " Kor he is essentially a ladies ' man much sought after by the fair sex, and, in addition he is likewise an admirer of then). He is verv broadminded and believes that all women of all races were created free and equal. He is very ])leasant, atYahle, and sociable, and has the re])Utatii n (if being a good student and a good operator. He is also an ardent follower of the Terp- sichorean art and has gained prominence in many and various ])arts of the city. PiUt above all he is just ])lain Samm ' , well liked, one of the few, that ' s all. We are sure that he will reach the mark. 232 Raymon Francis Babater, Morristown, N. ]. ' ■ a Morris Academy. Age, 23; Height, 5 fc, 11 in.: Weight, 162. " Nothing ever xvorries me! " The chief characteristic of this man is his optimism. He is the wearer of a jjerpetual smile, which has done much towards making the stony paths of the past three years smooth- er for himself and his associates. " Sab, " as he is better known, finally chose dentistry for his occupation, since he consid- ered it a fertile field for active service. He came to us from the New York College of Dentistry, and, since entering the Univer- sity as a junior, has proven himself to be a hard worker and a diligent student. His ability to gain and hold friends, not only among the students but also among the widows, has gained him the distinction of being one of the busiest members of our class. That he will make a success goes without saying, for it is believed by everyone that his affable dsposition will continue to win the good will of all, wherever he niay go. Age, Pierre Jean Santoni, " Duke, " Ponce, Porto Rico. Lycec National de Bastia. 21; Height, 5 ft., 6 in.; Weight, 135. Member Odontological Society ; Chairman Executive Committee, 191 5-16. " boiv to those above iiie, I kneel to those hclozv me; I live for those zvho love mc, I kiiozv all those who knozv me. ' ' Santoni, better known by his classmates as the " Duke, " hails from Porto Rico, but his young days were spent in Corsica, France, where he received his preliminary education and capacity to " parler francais. ' Oui, mon- sieur, il est un beau gentilhomme ! You can classify him as an intelligent student, but the " rub " is that he likes to devote too much of his precious moments " lookin ' ' em over " — i. e.. the babies, as he calls the petites madamoi- selles. li you will look at the above pictUre with a magnifying glass, you will notice a tendency for an overgrowth of fuzz over the upper lip. That is the reason why his nick-name is some- times confused with that of the popular come- dian " Charlie Chaplin. ' ' The Duke is so enthusiastic about the " movies " that we feared losing him in our junior year — he wanted to join the realm of actors. He intends to locate in Paris, France, and W ' i feel confident that he will make an ex- cellent French dentist with the best of Amer- ican reputation. 233 Rov Parks Smith, B. A., " Sniitty, " ' J ' owson, ] I(1. ' ■ St. John s CoUesje. Sergeaiit-at-Arms Senior Class. Member Odontological Society. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 140. " Hozij is ' t ii.nth iiic, ll ' lioi every iinisc apf (ils inc. ' " llere we have the big " noise ' from low- son, Md. Well can he boast of being the only fellow who ever succeeded in seating .seven- teen persons in a " Ford, " thereby accomplish- ing a feat that would make Henry Ford him- self smile in dismay. From the very beginning he has shown him- self to be a conscientious and enthusiastic worker and a diligent and faithful student, ever displaying that spirit of eagerness for the acquisition of professional knowledge which is characteristic of a young man with noble ideals and sacred purposes. His ability is such that we look forward to his success in his chosen profession, and feel confident that he will l)e able to com- mand large fees from a select clientele. We hope some day to read of him what Shake- speare wrote : " The elements were so mixed in him that nature might have stood u]) and declared unto the world this was a man. ' ' DruwAKD LvxN ' PRACV. " Trace, ' ' Xorth Troy, ' t. North Trov H gh .School. Age, 23: Height, 5 ft., N in.; Weight, 165. " ,(• )( ' world slide, let flic icorld go; A fi(j for care, and a fig for zvoc. " This yoimg man hails from the State of ermont. He is one of the " Green Moun- tain Hoys. ' ' .Since coming to the University he has made many w-arm friends. . nd while it may be said that there is no member of our class more reserved in his nature than Tracy, everyone coming in contact with him . ' ipiire- ciates iiis friendly spirit. " Trace " ' is an efficient operator, and he has ])lenty of ambition. Therefore everyone has am])le reason to believe that lie w ill l)e success- ful in his chosen ]irofession. ( )ne of his most noticeable characteristics is the fad that he always fmds time to look after the members of tile other se.x, which trait is rather admirable in him. Through their influence he has won an enviable jiosition among his classmates. He has demonstrated beyond a shadow of a doubt that their opinion is wortln of real consideration. i nck to in, Trace ! 234 ViCTORiANo Vina, " Pop, " Cardenas, Cuba. Florida Military Academy. Weight, 125. (• ladies have Age, 2.:i Height, 5 ft., 8 in. " O. zvhcrc arc the charms, seen in thy face. " Gentle reader, please behold our good friend Victoriano Vina. He hails from Cuba, and the rather thin covering of the " northern part of his map " has won him the name of " pop. " Some of his patients attribute this to hard study ! But we know, howe,ver, that he at least admires his books -externally. Neverthe- less, he seems to know his " stuff, " and the artistic work he accomplishes in the Infirmary is well worthy of a glance. He is a dentist by mistake and a da ncer by nature — a lover of music, but his violin is always at " Uncle Jim ' fe. " They say he can sing when he is alone (no danger then of being disturbed). Any noise that sounds like the rustle of a skirt will bring him at once. He is well liked by everybody, and we have sympathy for the hearts that he will break amongst the fair sex when the time of depar- ture arrives. We wish you luck, " Pop ! " GivORGiv Elder Wavnick, " George, " Elon College, N. C. Elon College. Member Executive Committee 1914-15; Member Y. M. C. A. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft., 7 in.; Weight, 135. ■■Holy Angels through the night Guard him from all ajjriijht. " Ambitious and enthusiastic to ascend the pinnacle of fame in his chosen profession, our beloved classmate " George " cast his lot with us in the autumn of 1914. Since that time he has proven to us that his skill as an operator and his popularity as a classmate are exceeded only by those gentlemanly qualities which stamp any man of good social standing. That George will make a $uccess after de- ])arting from his Alma Mater is needless to say, for " He came from the laud of the long leaf pine, The summer hnid, where the sun doth shine; Where the weak grow strong and the strong grozv great — Here ' s to his land, the old North State! ' ' We all wish George much luck and $uccess. 235 Beknard WechterEn, Moscow, Russia. Age, 2--. Height, 5 ft. 10 in. : Weight, 180. How happy is lie, horn or taught. That scn ' etli iitif another ' s ' ccill: Whose armor is his honest thought. And simple truth his utmost skill. ' W ' echteren canu- from the University of Warsaw to sjiend his .Senior year with us. Considering the fact that he has been away from his country only one year, he has made a record that stands far above the average. He labored under the difficulties of our lan- guage, our customs and our ways. He has surmounted all these obstacles and has car- ried out the pur])ose for which he crossed the deep, deep blue. " Rectern, ' as he is iJo]jularly known, is well thought of by all the boys. He is the spice of the class, and he knows how to take a good joke. He is a diligent and earnest worker. As a student he is " right there with the dope. ' ' It is his purpose to go back to Russia as soon as he can journey with safety. In the meantime and ever afterward we wish him a happy and prosperous career. We hope that he will always remember us and that he may send us a line across the waters. Wii.i.iAM George Williams, " Dynamite Bill, ' ' Stamford, Conn. Stamford High School, Member Y. M. C. . . ; .Member Odontolog- ical Society ; Captain P asket Rail Team. . ge. 24: Height, 5 ft., id in.: Weigh;, 13.S " l is cqnal lives nut: thank iiod for that! ' " Dynamite Bill. " formerly of the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, joined our rugged forces in the fall of iyi6. Immediately he began to fulfill those duiies as suggested by his nick- name and thus continued throughout the year. ' ! " () cause a ])lasier model to come in contact with the head of one of his busy and innocent fellow students and then to escape the accus- ing eye of the injured by leaving the room or blanung it on some one nearby, is one of the l)ranks in which he likes to indulge. So nuich for his behavior toward his male associates- -we shall now h;ive a nv to say concerning the wi ' aker se. . " IJill, thou art a heart smasher ! " Digressing from abuse, we all admit that Bill is a good student, and very pojjular with all the fellows, . lways the same, with that never-ceasing smile, we all hold him high in our esteem and know that his character of jnire gold will command the best $uccess in the profession of dentistry. 236 lj{ vis Clakkk Wi ' i ' TKn. " Whit, " Sistersville. . a. ' • i Marshall College. Meniher Odontological Society. Class Secretan ' , 1916-17. Age, 23: Height, 5 ft., 10 in.: Weight, 175 " Oh thou! Whatever title suits thee. ' W ' itten, known to all liis. classmates as " Whit, " numbers amongst the noblest and most popular sudents in the University. No one has, as yet, seen him mad. And while he may have faults like all the rest of us, they ;ire far and few between. One, however, which we particularly object to is his love for the maidens and the taxies. As the poets have said over and over again, " the price of silence is golden. " ' and this ap- plies especially to Whit. Whatever he sees or does, it is his own. And a truer friend can be found nowhere. W ' hit ' s personality is excellent. Someone suggested that he had a steady girl this year, but, whether or not it is true, we cannot get a " line " on who may be the said victim. We predict our beloved friend a shining journey through life. E- KL Ross Wk.w. Altoona, N. Y. Syracuse University. Age, 24: Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 165. " After I hoT ' e cast uiy opinion about aJi act. Then it ' s iiinnateria! to nie z -hat others think. One wintry morning, l ' bruary 12, 1893 — just before " old Sol " had ascended above the rays of warmth and irridiation, and down in clouds of the East and kissed ;he snow-capped peaks of the Adirondacks with its beautiful the valley where the " speckled trout " thrive m abundance and the Jersey cows give the rich- est of cream — a lanky, black-haired, shiny- eyed, bright li;tle brat, named Earl Wray, first saw light. . fter he had passed his boyhood days with preliminary education mingled with childish deviltry, he was graduated from Lake Placid High School. He then took up the study of forestry at Syracuse University. However, rt the completion of his first year, he had a dream that it was easier to fill constricted root- canals than to solve the intricate problems of higher mathematics. He has shown himself to possess all those (|ualities which characterize a young man of noble ideas and high aspirations. He tells us that his old ship, laden with the hope of fu- ture companionship, is being moved smoothly by the breezes of atTection, and soon he hopes to have it safely anchored upon the sea of matrimony — Congratulations. Good wishe$ to you, Wray ! 237 (I)ccidc(l by class z ' otc.) First. Second. Most Popular Man Ci.i.m-: ! laii«l oiiicst Man .Mansii I ' icri ' US I lardcsl Worker DjC.makco Cri.i i-.k .Most I ' rofessional .Man I.a.ncasti ' Ik E.miCi so. Biggest Lady Killer C ' i.akkk SAMrscjx (tic) Hiffj est . tlilete (Mexican) Maxlev Windiikim Biggest Dude Claidoknic Sa.ntom Most Dis mificd Man CfLLKK Kdwakds Biggest j ' olitician M AjNi.kv I Jozois Most InHuential Man Ci.iMC Mii,i,i;k Xoisiest Man Cdkkig.v.x S.mitii liest Sintjer (iODSun ' ixa llest .Ml Round .Man Sa.mi ' Son Lancastku Biggest Rater Maxi.i:v Connio.xx Biggest I ' oot Cii.i.i ' .K C(nii.i ' : o . ccounts c ' oKN, l!i;i " i ' s, Hiiowx, (. ' nami n, 1)ac,ox. I ' " isii. 1- ' i.k::k, (ill, I. UK. ( " .i.Ax ii.i.i:, ( " loi.!)- iiilKC, Makxiscii. Kirsiii;x, ( )ii)i:ukii k. (JricK, Sahaticn. Tuacs , Wasxuk. ' i;eii- ticki :n, Wir.i.iAMi.. Wrr ' n:x, ' KA ■ (tie) 2. 8 urociA JK C i55- uefetv . It Is Said ' m Acorn — " Well, I ' m disgusted. " Betts — " When I was down on the hinder. " Cl.xrki — " Oh, mother, the doctor ' s herf ! " Cl.lNK — " Mere s tlie wax- 1 feel a1)ont it. t entlemen. ' ' Claiborne — " What horse is running;? " Coble — " Wei!. Ill swigger! " CoRRIG. N — " A ' licn the angels gave those kinky curls tu yon. " Culler — " Dad hlanie it ! ' ' Dagon — " Please go away and let me sleep. ' Dozois — " Well, I guess I ' ll go to de katecdral. ' ' Edwards — " Do what, you say ? ' (ilLLICK — " Wow ! " Godson — " Holy gee, let ' s go to hed. ' Goldberg — " She ' s some jane ! " Kirshen — " Lend lue your engine. ' Lancaster — " Thunderation! " ManlEY — " I just put in six gold tillings. " Martinez — " Sure ! ' ' Marsh — " What ' ll yer gimme for it ? " Miller — " Yiss, sir! " Ol ' DERKIrk — " I don ' t think it ' s right, do miu.- " ' Palmer— " Ye gods! ' Sabater — " I can ' t study tnniglu. ' Sa.mi ' Son — " Tell her I ' m out. " Santoni — " I thank you very nnich for yoin- k ' ndness. " Smith — " Call tlie ol ' licer! ' Tracy — " ( )h, my feci arc sore! " WiLi.LNMS — " Say, whcrc ' d you get the li(|U( r. ' ' W ' rav — " Well, sir, just hefore I left home. " Dr. Haskix — " If _ ou will excuse my digicssng a little, gi-ntlcmcn, I ' ll ti ' latc a little persona! incident. ' Dk, I)a is " It has no meaning. " Dr. IIkatwole — " I give it out for what it ' s worlh. ' Dr. Ili ' M.METER — " My f-r-i-e-n-d-s! " Dr. Robinson — " Make our collection, doc! ' Du, Ri iMM.ksi ' .i-RCER — " Napkins, please! " Dk. alENT1NE — " They say .so, but I don ' t helicvc it. ' Di ' . Witt I!. I,. ni sii:k. 240 Immmr Wm Ml CMmw jHMI my History, in the broadest sense of the word, refers to everything that has hap- pened ; not merely the history of peoples or nations, but of the changes and phenomena of a classroom as well. It includes everything that changes. It may seem strange to us that so many more elements are included than we had imagined. Many think of it as a list of " Duke Santonies, " " Doctor Clarkes, " " I ' op Harnishes, " kings and battles, and a few important dates, but it may be much more. History is a record of living forces and of living students: history is being made every day just as it was made a hundred or a thousand years ago. To study these forces and their results, to show the development of classes as social, political, economic units, is the purpose of a class history in the common sense of the word. The period of ancient history is by far the largest of the three great subdivisions of recorded history. In addition to more or less authentic records of the various fellows in our class there is a body of legend and tradition, some of it perhaps based on facts; most of it. unfortunately, is so mixed witli myths and religious superstitutions that its value is doubtful. X ' ergil ' s record of the wanderings of Godson, Homer ' s account of the Kreshnian war, and Huckans, Sampson, and Miller " once leading the simple life " may be accepted as histories only because we have little other evidence in regard to these events; they may or may not present an accurate picture, but they are founded on actual events and persons. These legends are of value because they tell us something of our classmates and events. I can only draw upon my imagination as to the prehistoric life of earch of our classiuates. Suffice it to say, that they all came from various walks of life; some perhaps drove the milk wagon for Aunt Janes bakery, some ploughed cucumbers in the early fall, some sold news- papers for the " consolidated, " some kept a fruit counter in a drug store, while others shaved ice in a barber shop, " shoed " flies in a hotel, or were engaged in various other occupations. Accounts of Miller tell that in his sixteenth year he studied theology abroad, attaining great 241 (listiiictidn. hut aliandoiK-d it tii study dcutistry, astroloj, ' y and magic. After he had speut a rich inheritance, lie, accorchng to tradition, made use of his power to conjure up spirits and entered into a contract with the devil for three years. A spirit called Mephistopheles was given him as a servant, with whom he traveled ahout enjoying lite in all i ' ts forms, lie finall - decided to abandon the sjiirit and determined to receive his diploma. in the fall of iiji4 t ent -four oung men came to Baltimore for the ])urpose of liecom- ing Doctors of Dental Surgery. We entered under raised reipiirements, and it seemed that the examiner, ( )tis, " had it in for us, " However, we were ])repared for all kinds of shakes and hard work, and we faced the dawn of a raised curriculum as an exceedingly siuall class. ' i ' he dav of matriculation we were greeted with an almost endless list of instnmients and re([uirements which demanded an almost inconceivable number of " bucks, " and we immediately jjictured dad .going down deep int(j his pockets, trying to look ]iretty and not say too much. However, we knew that we were only a bunch of green iM-t ' shmen and that we had a lot before us — we didn ' t know exactly how nnich. The day following matriculation we assembled for the opening address b - Dr. 1 le;it- wole. l ' " ollo ing a ])recedent. we took the back seats and kejit our ears open. Dr. I leatwole ■ncouraged us bv his address and made us feel welcome. During the next few days we were occupied with our sche(hdes and in Iniding where the different lectures were held. W ' e all becanu ' lost — nobody seemed to know where the l- ' reslimen belonged — so we attended junior physiology. However, when Di ' . llennneter immediately began lecturing upon the chemistry of the stomach we began to look at each other. Soon we learned that Dr. Patterson would be our instructor. W ' e learned a great deal from him, although he did make us " write our heads nearly off taking his dictations. In the arena Dr. Holland entertained us with his masterful discourses on ihe human bones, and ]iointeil onl the various pinholes in the bdues with a straw while we Icmnged on tile seats way up in tiie back rows of the amphiibeatre. Dr. Matthews taught us how to make slides and how to look at ihe niMiute anat(]m if the various tissues and organs of the body. l)r. 1 leatwole lectured to us upon drugs and their uses. Jlc gave us ijuitc a bit of 242 " dope, " though we didn ' t get sleepy. He made us study ijuite a liit , hut all " got hy. " In the Prosthetic Laboratory we were given demonstrations hy Dr. I ' aterson. We worked to the tune of hammers and files. " e all spent a lot of time carving hearts from plaster hunks and throwing the surplus mush at our neighbors ' craniums. Ur. Paterson £rave us a good course, teaching us how to take impressions and make plates. At the end of the year he demonstrated to us how to i)repare cavities and make a bridge for a " typo- dome. " After repeated attenii ts at soldering, with much discouragement and unreligious language, we finally made a copper crown. We had quite an amount of burned copper whi,ch we sold to the junk dealer. Corrigan and Clarke thought that they could improve on the svstem of platemaking. so they set some of the teeth upside down. George Way- nick felt sure that he knew dentistry, and so he made all arrangetiients and bought up a lot of copper for the purpose of starting up a big practice down in the Tarheel State dur- ing vacation. ' In due course of time we were notified to re])ort to Dr. Wright in Gray Laboratory to dissect a human " stilf. " . ftcr climbing several dark stairways we were soon greeted with an odor not unlike a combination of " sjioiled lieef and roses. " We vere placed four at a table, adorned with nightshirts ,-m l raincoats and put to butchering the dark-skinned descendents of 11am. Red Corrigan smoked cubebs to neutralize the atmosphere. Each night as we finished there was much controversy as to who sIkjuM cover up the stiffs with the wet rags; however, we never came to any blows. After we all thought we knew each other, the election was held. Miller was unani- mously elected to fill the important jjosition of President, and his administration was a blooming success. Long will he remain upon the annals of our memory. Clarke was elected Vice-President, during which term he hyi)notized a fair lassie of Baltimore, and while under the si)ell she foolishly linked her future with his. . mong his family rela- tions he is known as " the Doctor. ' Lancaster was elected SecretaVy and Treasurer and had a good time on our coin. We considered our class meetings quite essential, and consequently we had them often. Soon we met at our President ' s home to draw up a constitution, which has been quite forgotten, and, in fact, lost. At an_ - rate we spent an enjoyable evening drawing it 243 |TERRy |MAHly E 1 9 lip uiuicT strict formalities, and tlu ' affair was topped oft ' by some delicious cheese sand- wiches and cliampajjne. ( )ne of our iiu st im])ortant class meetings was held for the pur- pose of " cutting out " the throwing of plaster chunks, modeling comjiound hunks, dead teeth, etc.. hut our warlike Trojans would not be deprived of their sport and continued then- maneuvres. Edwards displayed much oratorical abilit) ' during the meeting, and Cra- mer was his chief opponent. At the end of the collegiate year we rejoiced at our successes and in the fact that t ' wnuld no longer be freshies. The more we study history the more fully we realize that all divisions into ancient, niediae al and modern are inirely arbitrary. It becomes almost impossible to pick out a date as the starting i)oint of a great movement or to isolate events in one class from those in aiiotlier. When we left as freshmen we were not materially different than we should have breii mi our return as juniors; in fact, some of us may have allowed the sutures of our br.ains to remain open, thereby losing a lot of our l " reshinan knowledge, so that we might have undergone a retrogression rather than an advance in civilization. However, for the sake of convenience in description, we shall consider our return as Juniors tlie starting point in the mediaeval history of our class — the history of the middle ages, so to peak. Ill ( )i-tober, 11)15. we came back, not as green P ' resliincn. but as learned Jiiiiiors — at least we thought we knew a lot. Several new men joined us aii l raised our class roll to thirty. There was much canvassing for office and much political discussion. Manle ' was elected President, which position he graced. rrobaiiK ' the most imiiortant event in our whole career was oui " initiation into the Inliiiii.-iry. . l the call of 1 )r. Uobinson we donneil our stiftly-starclied white coats, grabbed our engines bv their lliro;its and in;ii ' che(l (low 11 to a cliaii " occujiied b a " cliiclseii. " e then i)roceeded to (U ' lnoiistrate what wc lidn ' t ] llow .-md to ac(|uire our slsill on ilu ' poor victims that came each day. We gradnall learned how to do the ditferent operations with- out killing any of our pateinls, although the occasionally swooned here and there. 244 Demarco soon became a pyorrhea specialist, Marsh put in gutta-percha inlays pains- lessly, and Manley reached the maximum speed of six gold fillings an hour. Marsh opened up a " hock shop " beside Demarco ' s spaghetti house on Cider alley. From hard study Culler and Vina became baldheaded bachelors. Manley and Miller entered into a " bull-throwing " contest. The championship remains undecided. Betts hasn ' t yet ceased to talk about his bravery down on the border. Joe Godson received from a lady patient on St. Valentine ' s Day a hint concerning pedal prophylaxis. Vina, Cramer and Santoni changed their personal appearance by additions of foliage upon their upper lips to compensate for the loss of hair upon the summits of their domes. In the laboratory Dr. Paterson greeted us again, praised our work of the past year, wished us luck in the current year, and admonished us that we zi ' ill have to get to tvork. We started on an anatomical full upper and lower set of teeth. We arranged the teeth, and then rearranged them, and finally passed them in. They were very good, except for the anatomical feature. Then he started us to making a partial upper metal plate. We swaged, we staggered, we swiggered and we swore, but we finally got rid of that. We had heard much about junior physio ogy being the " bugaboo " of the entire cur- riculum, and so we dreaded it not a little. Dr. Consor proceeded to fill us up with his " nuggets ' ' concerning the blood, muscles and nerves, etc. He particularly impressed upon us the fact that he " knew the stuff " and that we had better be there " with the dope ' ' for the examinations. After recuperation from his illness Dr. Hemmeter gave us several valu- able lectures toward the end on digestion. Finally, the examination was held, and we came out surprisingly successful. Dr. Davis told us how to prepare and fill the various cavities, and endeavored to make us good operators in the Infirmary. Under Dr. Creuzen and Dr. Smith we enjoyed many a nap, while our superiors eagerly listened for information concerning the construction of tlic various bridges and plates. Dr. Heatwole again gave us some more drugs, but via our brains. This time we had to study in good fashion, for the course was much broader. We had examinations often, and we eagerly inquired after our marks. The course ended with a broad grin from every- one. 245 Dr. liaskin cx])laimHl liiiw to straisjhtcn nnt tlie crool cdncss of teeth, and gave us many valuable warnings concernint; ' the Intirniarx ' . commingled with man - digressions, yx r- sonal references and nnich practical advice. In crown and Ijridge work Dr. Farinholt showed us how to solder with the lingers instead of the tweezers. After the fmal e.xanis were ]);issed the majority of the felhjws hid their friends fare- well and turned their steps homeward to fatten up on the home cooking and renew aciiuaintances with old sweethearts around the corner. . few sweated in the Inllrmary during the sunnner vacation and gained valualile e. ])erience. IVJ O d. i ' -fJ;! jilliii DTV This is hy far the most important ejjochof all — the most important vear, perhaps, in our lives. We have " covered the ground " and have learned nnich that we had never dreamed of, we havi- ac(|uired the name of " doc, " and some of us have entered upon a contract for life with better halves to d. ' irn our socks and look after the cooking. We are not the same fellows as when we entered — not that we have grown any taller or fatter, hiU our heads have swelled under the pressure of an nnrecountable amount of data, ideas and " modi o])erandi. " We shall soon reach the end of our stay here in these old, memorable halls, and shall then receive our diplomas as a passport to tlie |)ublic. I shall now relate some of the de ' iails of our modern history, our Senior year. In the fall of Kjid we returned for the last laj) of the race, bearing a dignitx bespoke of our importance as Seniors. ' )ur class roll was increased b the addition of si ' N ' cral men li ' oni oilier schools, nanielv, i- ' ish, h ' leek, (lillick, llarnisli, Jiniine ;, Kirsben, ( )uderkirk, I ' eters, ( loldberg, Ouick, W ' ech- teren ;iiid Williams. In due lime the class electicjii w;is held, and politics fe;ilured more than ever. )wing to o])posing factions, the proceeding was very stormy, . fter a fair ;iii(! svstem.atic elec- tion Cline was elected I ' resident, serving his term with success ;ind honor. This year we took up new subjects and met new men in liie lecture halls. W ' e came under the power of Doctors liay, Milebell. ll:iyiie;ind 1 lopkinson. I ' !•. liay caught us napping (|uite often in oral surgery. I lowcx ' cr, our serious natures could not bear to be " kidded " too much ;ibont being asleep al llie Last li ' Ctnre or al :i d.ince 246 the night hcfore, and so we made an innovation to try to correct our ill luck. This con- sisted of quiz classes for Pathology and Oral Surgery, the quizmasters being Codson and Lancaster, respectively. Toward the end all were happ -. Dr. Mitchell made us all believe that " some little hug will get us some day. " Dr. Hayne met us and we discussed dental anatomy. This hour was one of rest and joke-telling. We had a jolly time and passed his examination. In February everybody had the pleasure of attending a reception given in honor of Dr. Heatwole ' s birthday. Dr. Heatwole met us again, read us a good, sensible letter from Brother Rill, and we discussed the business and jurisprudence of dentistry. We received much advise and many finishing touches. We were tormented with Dr. Paterson again. He told us to make the detestable metal plate, the Tonah of every Senior. We procrastinated and swore, but finally we handed it in with a deep sigh. We all worked hard in the Infirmary, Dr. H. M. Davis helping us over the rough places. We all finished the course with much valuable experience and acquired great knowledge and skill. After much commotion and corroboration everybody passed the final examinations and fulfilled the requirements in the Infirmary. Now we have reached our goal, the race has been won, we are Doctors of Dental Surgery, and we stand before the threshold of a new life. Our three years of study are at an end. We are both glad and sorry. We are glad to step out as professional men and sorry to part with our old friends. We feel much indebted to the old U. of M. for having been so painstaking with us, and for having prepared us so well. Maryland, we are proud of thee ! ! And here ' s to the health, happiness and prosperity of each and every member of the Class of 1917 ! ! ! May they in after years shine out as footprints on the sands of time ! ! ! Dr; Witt B. Lancaster, Class Historian. 247 IT VyA3 AN A N Ut- H0»» SPENT eLiNOTOL-DEP Kt P STRAPPED TO f i OWN C»».R Bl TU EE HtftflTLEiS BRUTES — l S THE IVVlNflTC RQUCp ft ( --Line HOWS)-- 1.0»LJ HE m THEM [rRCVARvNC, TaTOIITtfHK E mEHUTkiWfr OT to L st " u! ?VRaKt■M HC (AE- - Hp THEIR LJUp foiCt - arTHC ' out ' r»Ht T T iED TO eHt oast (HaMxy kd5 — T A.U. IW 1 AllV A HWP JBeo «£ Px " S THHUAr AND CDUO STECi- wfAS TU fe in;, ATN UPi ' _ " n?Ew: TUJA ONI- ) 1 ' KTcuHiftuE Tnle Dblphi, Feb. 30, 1933. Comrades: I have returned from a long and perilous journey across mountains and seas. I sailed on the ship Apollo in the form of a glistening Dolphin. From the sea a god came forth like a star and filled the heavens with the brightness of his glory. He guided nie to the famous oracle of Apollo in Delphi. There I confronted a priestess, who interpreted from the subterranean fumes the predictions of the Delphian god. I heseeched her to inquire after the future of my fellow-classmates at the University of Maryland. I shall now relate what she inter])reted to me. The Priestess spoke, saying: " Mighty oaks from little Acorns grow ! ' . corn became inspired by his early success and arose to the height of his jjrofession. Belts after graduation returned to the Mexican border, but life there became monoto- nous. He then went to New York and there practiced with his father. Brown was seized with a burning desire to go back to the " blue grass " fields of old Kentucky. Here he was happily wedded to a " blue grass " lass. Claiborne packed his gri]) and went to the Far Here he started life anew. He became fascinated with the ranch life and devoted his entire attention to cattle raising. For some months after receiving the nuich-longed-for " sheepskin " ' Clark hesitated be- tween the profession and business. An opportunity came and he became a successful broker. By his daring determination Cline has rapidly climbed the ladder of fame. He has con- tributed many articles on modern methods of dental practice. 249 Coble began ])ractice in jiartnersbip in the old city of his Alma Mater. He has since moved to another city, where he is at the head of a big dental parlor. " Red " Corrigan, true to the old adage, " United we stand, divided we fall , " was hap- pily wedded to " Ester " soon after graduation. Cramer located in N ' ew York City. Here he soon became interested in the manufac- ture of modern removable bridgework appliances. Culler ' s raving over perfect artistic effect was satisfied by a very few years of practice, and he then turned his attention to the art of designing jewelry. Dagon was not contented in the quietude of an office. He became a renowned sales- man of dental supplies. Demarco built up an enviable practice within a few months after graduation, but he could not stand the jileadings of Marsh to come and help share his " easy money ' in a Wall street pawn shop. Dozier and Palmer opened an office together in a prosperous New York town. Tliey have since married and are prosperous. Life holds no worries for them. Edwards sowed his wild oats during his early days, and since graduation he has entered the field and has won fame and success. With his bride Emerson returned to llrazil, where he became a partner in practice with his father, hater he joined the Navy Corps and won fame as a dental .surgeon. Soon after leaving College Tish found the kuly of his dreams. She was an artist, and soon prevailed upon him to open a studio instead of a dental office. After learning tlie dental profession and practicing a few years, Eleck turned his efforts to the mrmufacture of modern dental oHicc equi])ment. Ciillick located near liroadway and has become a famous ( )rthodontia specialist. Not being satisfied with the vast stori- of ac(|uired knowledge, (■l;mville added the de- gree of medicine to his name. ' n the windy fields of Troy Codson swiftlv rose to the heights of the ])rofession. Soon he graced the Chair of l ' iacteriulog and T.-ithologx ' at his . lma Mater. 250 TERRA |M Rly E 1 91 1 1 Goldberg returned to New York State and began practice with an old dentist. He now owns the office, as well as several others in the nearby thriving towns. Harnish soon found the " click " of the automatic to be a tiresome monotony. He has since studied law. The dental training served only as a greater impetus for Huckans to develop his talent in the field of art. Jimenez pondered in doubt and uncertainty during his first years after graduation. Later he went abroad and is reaping a big success. Kirshen was fascinated with his work for several years, but became more inclined to business than to his profession. Lancaster exhibited his sui)erior skill and ability during his college days. But prac- tice became uninteresting to him. He became an efficient editor of dental literature. " Life is too short to work out your own salvation alone, " thought Manly. After a few months of office practice he opened up a swell " parlor " on Fifth avenue. " Easy money " propositions during college days were so fascinating for Marsh that he has given but little attention to practice. He now owns a big loan and exchange office in New York City. Miller returned to Maine with a burning determination to " live down the past. " a few brief years he became a star to the profession. " You cant always tell the luck of a Lousy Calf. " Ouderkirk attained his ambition — a fine office with a good practice, a nice car, an ele- gant home and his first " love " to preside over it. Peters began practice in America, but the American people did not suit him, so he returned to his native land to seek peace, fame and contentment. Dentistry was too slow for Quick, so he quickly quit it. He determined to make good, went into the real estate business, and has won a princely success to which he aspired. The wooing of a lover caused Sampson to remain in Baltimore for several months after graduation. However, he later drifted back to his home town, Syracuse, N. Y. 251 By his charmin.rj ]X ' rsonality Sabatcr quickly won success and ])opularity. Ifis ambition to become a jirince was not fully attained in America, so Santoni betook himself back to Porto Rico in order to attain that fame. The loyal Marylander, Smith, located in Towson soon after graduation. Tie has since practiced in Highlandtown and in W ' allbrook, and is now located on Charles street. Neither the records of time nor deaths of innocent patients have marked a trace of care on the face of our old friend Tracy. For many months " Pop " lingered on the fair shores of America. After winning the fair hand of his .American lover, ' ina sailed back to his home land, Porto Rico. True to his Southern ideals, Waynick returned to the old Southland, and, by his years of perseverance, he has achieved success. After schooldays were ended and the burdens of care released W ' echtcren returned to his native land, Russia, and became famous as an army dental surgeon. " Hill " was fascinated by a dream of the " Sunny South. " Shortly after graduation he toured the South and i)racticed in partnership as Williams Lewis. " Disturb not my peace while I am thinking of nothing, " was Witten ' s schoolday slo- gan, but tile days of practice have transformed him. W ' ray made a brilliant success, but his early training on the farm created a desire to till the soil. Therefore he becune a successful farmer. Classmaster, I bid you a fond farewel O. E. Cfi.i.KN, (7(;.s-.s- l ' rof hft. 252 . i 3 L h z hi a X i 3 J ' lmmlos ' © ' Ifil C lfiss iimm ' st R. B. Vakdin President. L. E. HamEL Vice President. J. M. Underhill Secretary. M. B. Dunn Treasurer. H. Preston Sergeaut-at-Anns. A. W. PhinnEY Historian. C ' DiKllillTi-iiiSi B.vccutive. O. H. Gaver W. A. Hall L. R. W ' ciLVERTON A. SUSSMAN II. E. CoLWELL Finance. C. O. DiEiiL W. J. Mlm rav W. E I TCI I R. I ' . Charest y. A. MOONEY Rules. H. U. Yeater J. F. Eg AN Miss C. A. Mora J. L. Sherman E. S. Noel 255 J-niinojr ' U ' dHici ' l Clci liDll Abbott, J. E., k. S. Noicl, E. S. B.MJILI-O, P. HiNKS, J. F. O ' DONNELL, E. J. P.AKKK. J. W. lloKN, I. H. r. KKS, R. C. liRADSIlAW, }I. F. 1 IdOCDON, F. A. I ' ATl ' l ' RSON, G. H. IjRazii.l, C. K. Hutson, W. E. I ' iiakk. J. R., C. S. Knoebei., E. D. I ' iiinnkv. A. W. lUcK, M. S. KosMi, r,. S. I ' restox, 11. 1!li;iirer. G. C. LaBarrk, E. I. Ropriijuez, S. Cai.lejas, S. Lecgo, T. G. Ritroicii. J. E. CiiARKST, R. p. Lewis, Miss B. L., J. L. CoLWELE. 11. E. LiVlNCSTON, A. StnVi.V, S. L. CoNWAv, C. LroNc.o, C. P. .Smith. C. F. Coori ' .N, II. R. .Mc. ni)ki{vvs, J. Sthn, G. Cox, Miss E. B. .Marista.w, C. F. Si ', A. Diaz, .S. Martin, C. B. Temi-i.e. C. R. DiEiiE, C. O. Masses, M. Teti-. . . Dii.L, P. S. Mii.EER, . . C. Traiia.n, W. a. Di-NN, M. B. . lii.. E, 1). Mel). Underiiill, J. M. EcAN, J. F. .MiT.iiEi.i.. X. R. ari)E. , R. B. I ' " nc-ii, W. .MdNTc.ii.MKio-, J. B. ' iv 1 - ( ' • Feetcher, R. .M(m,nev. J. . . Wki.cii, J. E. r,RAY, W. . . MddUE. W. T. W ' nI.vERTON, L. B. Gaver, O. H. .Mora, Miss C. A. Woi.verton, L. R. Hale, W. A. Morin, E. C. Veater, H. U. HaMEL, L. E. .MlRRAN . W. J. IIaRRINC.TON, F. N. Ml ' RRAN, II. V " . 256 J-ximi ir D m-imH Slii iJ .g lDirj (i r HE summer months of 1916 having passed rapidly after our departure from the ever-to-be-renienibered lecture halls and laboratories of our institution, we, the lunior Dental Class of the University of Maryland, promptly reassembled for the pursuance of those principles and theories by whxh we as Freshmen had been taught to abide. Returning to College the contrast in our environment was striking. e were no longer Freshies. and we conducted ourselves in a manner wholly becoming to our importance. Some of the fellows remained in the infirmary durin.u ' the hot weather; some of the more ambititious ones came back before school opened; but most of us returned about the first of the month. The few who tried to create a sensation in returnin.c: late did so very nicely. Welch holds the record. The date of his return is a secret. Only one man was lost from our number, Tetrault, by name. The most important event claiming our attention was the election of class olticers. Ex-President Diehl called thf meeting that the Inirdensonie duty might be lifted from his shoulders. After a quiet lit.le meeting, the following were elected: R. B. ' arden, presi- dent: L. E. Hamel, vice president: J M. Underbill, secretary: M. Dunn, treasurer: Uai Preston, sergeant-at-arnis, and A. W. Pbin.iey, historian. The excitement of this election seemed to satisfy everybody for a while, and thmgs ran very smoothlv until after the Chr ' stmas holidays. From thence a dictatorship seemed to prevail which juit the presiding ones in a bad light. The class picture for the year book was a very disrupted affair. Three attemjits were made to (fiV:ain it. success finally being attained. Previous to the sitting for the group picure unpleasant expressions on the faces of many of the new men were prevalent, but they were soon convinced that they were quite welcome among us. ( )win " - to the number of new men it was necessary for a complete revision of the 257 Tl RRA MAlllAE 1 91 1 1 Z±=2 class rull. Those added were: ISadillo, Diaz. Maristaiiy and Rodriquez from Porto Rico. I lays, who had been a iiicmhcr of a previous class, joined us to complete his course, llar- rins, ' ton blew in from Michigan after having sjient one year elsewhere. Buck and L. R. W ' ulvertcin hailed from the ' )hio College of Dental Surgery. Ilines. better known as " jimmie. " wandered to us from the . ew York College of Dental Surgery. George Kos- chi. after a trans-continental journey, decided to remain with us for a couple of years. ' The Lniversity of California seems to be the loser. Mooney nearly got lost while coming from the University of Pennsylvania. He side-tracked to another institution for a tew hours, but soon found himself after he had matriculated in the wrong school. Ston broke oti ' relations with the Lniversity of P)UiTalo to come among us. )ur Junior lectiuT- course prcjved to be very interesiing. Dr. lleatwnle. after expound- ing the truth of Materia Medica, invariably related experiences with which he had met in the demonstration of various drugs. These ingredients not onl - were of great value but were very interesting, so much so that the dryness of tlu ' brancli was absolutel tmno- ticcd. Plnsiology was gi ' en by I )r. 1 lemmeier, assisted by I )r. Conser, who ne ' er for- got to bring in the little silver cups of aijua. Dr. llemmeter ' s manner in introducing the subject will never be forgotten. Three times a week, at the beginning of each lecture, morality was instilled into the minds of those present. Xo one ever missed Dr. Smith ' s lectures in anatomy. Hal I ' reston and Moore have said thai each of those periods meant one hour ' s slumber. Dr. 1. II. Davis started us right in ojicrative theor -, while Drs. 11. M. Davis, Robinson, Phillips, X ' .iU-ntine and 1 )avila came to our rescue in the inbrm.ary, )r. Wells made ver ' favorable impressions on the ladies ol our class, while Dr. Ruppers- berger extracted twenty-live cents from many of the sulfering ]iaiients. Dr. ISaskin taught us how to carr ' on a successful case of orthodontia, and m,any other ]irai-tical iileas. Crown and bridge ami ]irosthetics were taught " ery cflectiNcly by Drs. Cruzen, l ' " ;ihrinholt, Smith and Patterson, As usual, there were a few mistakes made in the inlirmary. Morn staled to Dr. lias- kin in a very serious tone he was just abotit to start a bad ease of " nomenclature, " mistaking the word for malocclusion. I ' ndeihill asked Mrs. Welch for the root splitters lo remove a crown. Iluts(jn demonstrated the use of phenol to a large munber of imme- diate friends and the counteraction of alcohol. These arc only ,i few of the main trilling errors. 258 Our ladies were held in just as high esteem as ever although they were not elected to an) ' of the class offices — which I know they did not regret. As in the year previous they were well protected hy the Seniors. Williams never failed to appear when the sum- mons from the Junior end of the infirmary was given. Of course " Freshman " Cox was not holding herself in the background at all, her nature wouldn ' t allow it. On one occasion, when two very distinguished practitioners from North Carohna appeared in the waiting list in the mfirmary. she at once offered her services, with the consent of Dr. Robinson. After a close examination of the oral cavities and a keen scrutinization of the i)atients. she diagnosed seven bridges for one and four gold fillings for ' the other. There is no lit- tle wonder in the minds of many how she obtains so much practice and why she is called a Freshman. Miss Lewis seemed to be deeply interested in the University basket ball team. Her name is on the honor roll for attendance. Miss Mora always attended lec- tures with the same smiling countenance. The three weeks between Thanksgiving and the Christmas holidays passed very c|uick- ly. Everybody welcomed the vacation period, and nearly all of the fellows went home with the determination of havmg a good time While returning. Temple got stranded in Massachusetts and arrived at school about three weeks late. However it didn ' t worry him any; he said the city and suburbs could run without him. When we returned from the holidays everyone seemed to take a renewed interest in life, and the whole class became very industrious. Infirmary practice was stinnilated by an expected lecture from Dr. Robinson, not to be of a very jileasant nature, but, to our surprise, it never was delivered. We had plenty to do in tiie laboratories. Dr. Patterson says that our class has the honor of breaking all previous records for the interest which we manifested at big demonstrations, and for the quality of work which we handed in. Dan Cupid caught Mitchell with a dart with which only a few of the fellows have been wounded. He received the heartiest congratulations from the " bunch. " L. B. Wol- verton is the only real " dad ' ' in the class. He also is to be congratulated. Rutrough, who had taken unto himself a wife, made the announcement long after the memorable day. But, taking matters seriously, we are a class which will be of long renown to the Uni- versity of Maryland. Should statements be made of all our achievements this entire issue would be too small for them, and a partial (juotation might be misleading. Well, we ' ll be Seniors next year and you ' ll hear from us again. Sincerely yours, Class of 1918. 259 INFIRMARY SCENES f.-l. x ' 1 1 ' .!j ii ' Vi, i.i-,- L.--Si .Ki. ' . K. ■ t- ' v ' ia4?a :a in in U J h Z Q Z 5 I tn Ul IT Ll Fi ' tBiSiiMam JJmxhil Dfli -m H. O. Savard President M. H. Williams Vice-President P.. R. Morrison Secretary L. E. Hopic Treasurer E. H. Gakuv " ' ' : R. N. Harper - o TDK uFFF LT Historian M. H. CiiASK max Sergeanf-at-Arws Executive Cnnnnittee C. E. Pltf.rson. Chainnan E. Shirk A. H. Lkvinson Pin Committee J. T. ManlUv, Chairman IJ. L. ITURST M. G. BlvRNART Picture Committee A. R. RRMSr.F.Rr,, Chairman L. D. Nkisii O- I. Castany Entertainment Committee M. II. Williams, Chairman llusincss— Af. II. Williams. C. NN ' KnsTKR Music— C. A. Davis, E. Shirk Entcrtainnicnt— E. E. Killian, M. II CiiasiCman 263 IF:rs£iJi:iii£i2i ' Uai}: ! Sil £i£i siun ] I. R. Al.l ' XAN ' DlCK L. II. AMI ' S !•. L. 1!ai;kr A, I, liKI.I. J. R. ISkkxardixi M. C. P i;k. krt J. C. I ' .diiTIl (). I. Castan ' Y M. TI. ClIASKMAN A. CiikKK ' r.lKR C. A. Davis X. DoI ' .UdWSKV C. W. Ki.zKv R. C. Enc.elman 1 II. Fast I). II. FlJ ' MlNG n. R. Cai.nks K. II. Gakkv M. IV llAllKR R. N. llAkl ' KK N. Mar! ' . C. II. 1 Iaurison I,. I Ii:m)i. j, . . lli;sTKu ].. E. Iloi ' ic W. ( ' ,. lldUST ! ' . I.I lori.iiiAN I ' " . L. I IrssEY II. I.. Ik-RST S. Issovv II. W. jAcnns ' r. I). Kauffelt R. I!. Kkatox 1 1. W. Kennedy b I ' Kim, IAN 1). I ' . Kkatse J. A. Lee . . II. l,i; ' ENSON J. Levin ' . II. Long E. ( " .. MiQiAiR J. T. .Mani.ev j. .Marry (i. H. Masten I ' . M. Mason J. W. Matticks L. y. Mehaffey l ' C. .MlCNDEMI.MJ. j. I ' .. .M II, LI KEN I). I ' .. .M izELL I ). II. . l ITCTIET.T, R. W . Mitchell L. S. Montague I!. K. Morrison S. 1. Wnl.iUIAN . . ( I. M iiii.r.Aiii E. K. .Myers E. ( . NlvARY L. I). Xeisii I- ' . I ' . I)II,LA . . I ' . RENT W. W " . I ' ATTON C. v.. I ' eterson ( ). J. l ' i„- ssE I " . I ' ol.ANCO . . R. Ri;. isi ' .I ' :r(; W. C. lOllIC.X IIOI ' R E. J. Roi ' .FRTS C. Ryan W. J. S. r nERS 11. ( ). S.WARl) I). Schwartz E. w ' HIRK " .. II. S.M ITH E. T. Stevens E. M. ' . ■|,ol R. I ' .. I ' CARTE R. I.. I ' XDERWOIII) II. ' i; i. ' u-s C " . Wi:i ' .sti:k .M. II. Wll.I.lA.MS T. S. Wilson 264 «i? ' j: ' j:i:iilcaij:l U3:i}:hil Clim iMmiLxrj PON ni) ' unworthy shoulders has fallen the honor of writing the history of our class, and, though not gifted with a large vocabular_v and having never aspired to rival the great historian Thercvdides, Macaulay, Levy or W ' oodrow Wilson, yet my classmates have thrust this unmerited honor upon me. In response I shall endeavor, in a mediocre way, to present to the reader the fol- lowing document : The first day of October, in the year of our I-ord one thousand nine hundred and sixteen, there entered the classic halls of the l ' ni ersity of faryland an ago ' reo-ation of individuals, arious specimens of huiuanity, cnming from the four corners of the conti- nent, and upon whom was conferred the high and nohle title of " Freshmen. " The first few days after our arrival were spent loafing in the main hall of the Dental Building watching the Seniors as they passed in their white coats to and from the Infirm- army, and we dreamed of that day when we, too, might wear a wliite coat with that air of dignity and importance. But soon we were aroused from our dreams by a slap on the shoulder, and a little fellow advised us that it was high time for us to be Iniying our books and getting to work. Therefore we wandered up ( " ireene street that night weighted down with a new burden, and one that we knew would be with us until that final da - of reckoning in 1919. In the course of time, after much confusion, the class was organized with H. O. Seward as President and Mlliams as Vice-President. Since then we have settled down to work in earnest. However, when there were spare moments, we cotild usually be found at the Hippodrome or in the " Pit " ' at Ford ' s. Christmas was the first real event of the session. Most of the Freshmen left several days before the holidays really began, eager to get home that they might show the little town from whence they hailed the latest cuts in overcoats or something new in " spats. " 265 Everyone nianai ed to li e tlirough intermediate examinations, though there were quite a few who turned pale when Ur. Matthews sprung something new — microscopic study in histology. When examinations were over and forgotten the h ' reshmen grew very hold, and on Fehruary 22 gave a dance and card party in Keating ' s Hall. There was quite a large luimher jjresent that night, among whom were .some of the memhers of the Faculty. It was a most enjoyable occasion, and everyone seemed to i(jin in with the right sjiirit. Lack of space forbids my mentioning by name all the memhers of our illustrious class, but I feel that every one deserves a place in the hall of fame. In ( )ctober. njij. we shall return to form the Junior Class. ( )ur ambition has been placed high, our chariots are hitched to stars, and. keeping ever our loftv ideals before us, we shall go forth in 1919 a class whose fame shall ring down the annals of history. Historian-. 266 Sasll s IBaE TBmm. W. I). C ' likkiCAX, Maiuujcr. I.. 1{. IIami;i.. .Issistaiit Manager. (j. A. l)(iziiis. ' l " re;isurer. W. ( ' ■. W ' li.r.iAMS, Right forward. M. KiKSi.r-: . Lett fm-ward. W. 1 1 Ai Msni , Ritjht giiarcl. G. K. Bkazii.i., Lc-ft miard E. R. ' .. . Centre. C. . . I )a is. Centre. liiliSliiDj: ' I ' he L ' niversil nf Mar land lla.sket Ila ' ! Team wa.s orsjanized in Xovcmher of 1916. with tlie ohjein in view of revivinsj;- and ))ri)nu)tinf minor sports in oin- University. Mind- ful iha; all athletics had heeii ahsent for man - years, the project at first seemed somewliat tnipromis ' n.i(, hm tiie facultv and students re;idil - and t ' lithusiastically lent their support lo the team. . stil)scniitio ) list was started and all contrihuted . , ' enerousl ' toward the fmancini of oiu " plans, while the V. .M . C. A. jjranted us the privilege of using their court. Uir lirst game ii;h Ceorge Washington L ' niversitx ' in Washington. . score of _ ' ij to It in favor of oiu ' opponents awakened us to the realization ot need for niore prac- tice. . week later we met |ohns 1 lo]ikins lirxersity on the Central ' . M. C. . . court. ' This game ende l in a tie. and the followuig week we defeated tliem by iS ])oints. ( )n [anuarv 13 we ww invited to join the Baltimore Collegiate League to contest in a series of games for the cit champdnsliiiJ. ( )m- opponents in the league wvw Johns 1 lopkins . c.i- ( ' cniic College. Johns lloiikins .Medical Schofil. and Baltimore College of Dental . " surgery. These games created nnuli interest and drew large atidiences. ( )ur season ended with two g; nies with Rock Mill College, the lirst resuh-ng in our -ictory and the last in our deteat. The series ended earh in March with our team in the lea l. h,i ing won nine successive victories, which ga e us the city championship. In conclusion, it might he added (JUr attenijit to revive minor s|)orts in the I ' ni- versltv of Mar Iand me; with great success thus p.aving the way tor a bright futm ' e. M. 1 ). CoNNic. . 268 rr[ m:mM f E. FRANK KELLY. Phar. D. ] u I ' wmik j Bi j Pii ir. X). |1 . KELl.V is a (loscL-ndfiit of a Scotch-Irish colony which migrated to America from tlie Isle of Skyc ahonl the close of the eighteenth century and settled in the Cape h ' ear section of North Carolina. He was the only son of John Evander and I ' enelope Kelly, and was born jul 2. 1S79, near Carthage, North Carolina. Dr. Kelly graduated from a |)rivate school, which was conducted by his fa- ther, in 1896. The following year was silent in a special course in the Agriculture and .Mechaji ' al College at Raleigh, Nonli Carolina. Later he became interested in a drug store in Creen Cove Springs. Florida, where he remainecl until lyoo. Deciding to follow the ' profession of pharmacy he entered the Maryl. ' ind College of Pharmacy, graduating there- from in 1902 as validictorian of his class. Previous to his graduation he was employed by Sharp iS: Dohme and remained with them until 191 i, during which time he was engaged in manufae;uring pharmacy, in which he specialized and was for two years superintendent of thi ' .ir manufacturing dejiartment. In I P3 he became associated vith his alma mater as demonstrator in pharmacy, and in I90() was elected associate i)r(.)fessor of pharmacy. Since 191 1 he has conducted the pharmaceutical laboratory as well as the chemical laboratories of the medical and dental de- partments. He has for a few vears been actively engaged in manufacturing pharmacy in a plant of which he is a stockholder. Dr. Kelly is a member of the .Vmerican Pharmaceutical Association and its Ilaltimore branch, the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, the Wedge- wood Club, the North Carolina Clul) of Baltimore and is an honorary member of the Psi Chi and Kappa Psi fraternities. In 190 ' ' ) Dr. Kellv married Miss Marian Low, of Oreen Cqvc Springs. Florida. Is happy in his domestic relations and has many friends. Ilie 1917 class unanimously elected him honorary presvlent and advisor, and we feel very gratified to him for the knowledge we have gained l)y having him as our instructor and being associated with him. 271 FACULTY OF PHARMACY PHflRMflCY j jai nc.A, ' T-e:fi.. ' n WIKUIAM S1M( )i I. I ' ll. I). Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES Cx Sl ' ARI, Jr., rii. R. D. I ' rofessor of Theoretical and Apphed I ' harmacy. Dean of the Eaculty. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A.M., 1 ' iiar. C,., M. D. Professor of Materia Medica. Hotan}- aiKl I ' harmaco. nnsy. DANIEL BASE, Pii.G. Professor of Chemistry and Vegetahle Histology. Secretary-Treasurer of Faculty. HENRY P. HYNSON, Ph.ak. I). Professor of Commercial Pharmacy and vStore Practice. E. FRANK KELLY, Piiak. D. Professor of Galenical Pharmacy. J. CARLTON WOLF, Piiak. D. Professor of Dispensing. CHARLES C. PLITT, Piiau. G. Associate Professor of Itotany, Materia Medica and N ' egetahle Histology. LOUIS J. BURGER. Pii. G., LL. B. Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jui-isprudence. GEORCiE A. STALL, Piiak. D. Demonstrator in Dispensing. WILMER H. SCHULZE, Piiar. D. • Demonstrator in Chemistry. FRONTIS LENTZ, Piiak. D. Demonstrator in Pharmacy. 273 PHARMACY DEPARTMENT BOARD OF EDITORS B@ rd ©if lE dij: o jf £} Sit®7 Kuc;rnk S. Cokbktt i sg;©®iat@ ' MMt® ' sm Caki, O. Leoxhakdt George T. Lyon 275 SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS PHARMACY George K. Bir,i! -, Anderson, S. C. Anderson High School. Age, 23: Weight. 135; Height, 5 ft. 9 in. ' { " his representative of the Snnny Smuh came to us in our Senior ear. his junior course heing completed hefore our time. 1 low- ever, we feel that this was our misfortune, lie came here first in ' 13, finished his Junior year, and was coni])el!ed liy sickness to delay until " i6- ' i7 io complete his coin-se. Knowing him such a short time, we cannot accuse him of heing a great ladies ' man. hiU we tee! sure that there is one somewhere. I ' robahly it is the girl hack home; ()U never can tell, ile was only with us a short while when it he- came generally known that he knew his stnlt, and he will he remembered by all for his will- ingness to give us his information on request and assist us in any way that he could. Tak- ing notes on lectures seemed to be his bohby. He could always be seen with jiencil in his hand jotting them down. It would have been a benefit for him to have known shorthand so that he would not have had to work so hard. He had only one fault — that was being about two minutes late for the chemistry lec- tures — but this is easily forgotten and for- given for his many good virtues. We feel sure that success will surely come to him. M.xusiiAi.i. I ). l)i-; Co ■w ' , " Conny. " K ' . nn;ipolis. Md. Age. - ' 3: Weight. 130; lleigln, 3 ft. 5 in. " Conny ' who b;iils from . nn;i]i(ilis. ' o,l wouldn ' t think it until you lake tiie second look. Then all doubt vanishes. St. John ' s bad him on their roll of honor umil tlie I ' , of M. sn. ' itched this radiant ilower from their midst. " Coimy ' is conspicuous by iiis absence :it C ' bem. Lab., bui as soon as the W. 1 ' .. A. rounds the cur e we know the gi-nius will soon be with us. ile has made numerous friends for himself while at school, .tnd is noted for working out his own sah ' ation ami criticising the mistakes of others. EuGKNE Stkwar ' 1 ' C(.uiii " !T. " ( cnc, " Romiiey, W. N ' a. Potomac Academy. Department Editor of Terra Alariae. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. ii in. ; Weight, 160. Yes, " Gene ' comes from West Virginia hut yoti woMld never know it, for he tries to keep it a secret as he does ever) ' thing else. )f coiu-se. he isn ' t that way with the girls, for who can be? He doesn ' t say much about it. but we are sure that there is someone not far away in whom he has a great deal of interest, for " still water runs deep, " as the saying goes. " Gene " has ideas far beyond Pharmacy and we were luck) ' in appointing him our Depart- ment Editor. He has done his work well and must be thanked and congratulated. Later, when he is dealing out pills to the " Moon- shiners " of West Virginia, we are sure ) ' ou will find him the same quiet fellow; acquiring the success that must eventually come to him. John Ei dridgi; Donaldson, " Don, ' ' " Jed, " Parkton P. O., Baltimore Co., Md. Maryland State Normal School. Public School Teacher. Y. M. C. A. (possibly meaning Young Men ' s Chloroforming Association). Age, 20 ; Weight, 145 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. This story could be headed " From Farmer to Farmacist ; or, The Rapid Rise in Life of One John Eldridge Donaldson, " very ap- l)ropriately. I ' harm-acist -|- Farm-er equal Pharm-er -|- Farm-acist. This is what is termed in chemistry a re- versible ionic equation, the ions " acist " and " er " are constantly interchanging. The fin- ished product (Farmacist) is gotten by either evaporating to dryness or by crystalization. We are such diligent students of chemistry that while we were explaining the chemical reaction which took place we very nearly for- got to tell that this young pillorist hails from a town named Hereford. The description shall be as large as the town. The town of Hereford consists of two rows of house ' s (about fifty), each row facing the York road. Now, patient reader, you have the descrip- tion in such a manner that even the renowned Dickens, who was famous for his de- scriptions, could not have improved on this description of the hamlet of Hereford. With all his faults we love him still, and we sincerely hope that he will become an in- fluential man in his community. 279 RussEL CoNKLif: Foster, " Busty, " Bucksport, Me. East Maine Conference Seminary. Age, 21 ; Weight, 143; Height. 5 ft. S in. This dihgent and industrious member of our class came to us from tlie water-beaten coast of Maine. He brought with him the dia- lect which those of that " habitat " have and a sunny disposition which has won for him many friends and admirers — first in his " green ' " year, then as time went by it seemed that the longer we knew him the better we liked him, and in his Senior yeat " he became a particular favor- ite. He likes Baltimore exceedingly well, which can onlv be explained by sa ing that he stayed " right here in Baltimore " all during the Xmas holidays. He was a very enthusiastic admirer of Commercial Pharmacy, which seemed to be his hobby, although he shows an untiring in- terest in Botany and Materia Medica, and in these deeply interesting subjects " he was there. " It was indeed fortunate for our class to have this highly respected young man in our ranks, and we feel that in years to come we will ail be glad to say that we graduated with him. Richard C. Gilliam, Chuckatuck, Va. Age, 21; height, 6 ft.; weight, 168. This reitresentative of ' irginia was not with us in our Junior year. He migrated to us from the Medical College of Virginia School of Pharmacy. After spending his first year there he became dissatisfied for some rea- son or other and cast his lot with us. We were glad to have him with us, and feel that he made no mistake in selecting this school. Judging from his looks, we would predict that he is very popular with the ladies, but as he is a man of few words, we have never heard him say anything relating to the fair sex, nor have we had the pleasure of seeing him with one. This, however, is no sign, and you must judge for yourself in this matter. Knowing not much of what we write, we will write no more. 280 Abraham Rorert Goldsmith, " Goldie, " (P A Baltimore, Md. Age, 22; Weight, 171 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. Ashes to ashes, Dust to dust; If Pharmacy doesn ' t kill you, Hopewell iiuist. Goldie made a very grave mistake when he entered the field of pharmacy, f or undoubt- edly his voice would have made him world- renowned by this time. But it is the world that is deprived of another musical genius. He neither drinks, smokes nor dances, as he considers these things too tame for a tough guy like himself. His usual hangout is the Gayety or the Hopewell Bowery. Examina- tions are his hobby. He is of that minority who never study, all his knowledge being gained by a gradual process of osmoses. We predict success for him, for he has a way of his own that will surely bring it to him. He is more than a good fellow — he is a prince. Saul Hankow, Baltimore, Md. Age. 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 144. Gentle reader: We ask you to look at the ]ihotograph of this modern Romeo and reason with yourself and see if you can explain why he should be the ladies ' man that he is. Per- haps you have often wondered where he goes between lectures and invariably comes back late. The mystery has recently been made known to us by another member of the class, who says that Hankow simply cannot stay away from the girls and steals ofif between lec- tures to see his Juliet, who meets him around the corner. Hankow has had his ups and downs since he has been with us, but we believe his efforts were sincere and wish him luck. 281 John Henrv Hansen, Baltimore, Md. Age, 21 ; W ' eiprht, 14 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Kid Hansen from Southwest Baltimore. No, he is no prize-fighter; just fighting for recog- nition in the pharmaceutical world. He does not chew, smoke, dance nor drink, hut is a ])lain, every-day good fellow who loves his teachers most of all. We feel sure he will receive the laurels due the average jiharmacist while ])ursuing the duties of his chosen ]irofession. John Hrnrv Harp, ' Jack, " K ' • Smithsburg, Md. Washington County High School. Age, 2; : Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 135. Class President. Leaving his Ikjuic near vSmithslnirg, Md., for which no duc would blame him, this man toured the wcjrld for several years as medical adviser to the navy, after which he landed in Baltimore to muse over pharmacy. I ' eing endowed with uncommon intellectual faculties, he has been a splendid student, a con.scientious worker ;md a leader in his class and fraternity. .Always ready to defend the right, he has wcjn for himself a favorable re- g;ir(l ;uul pl;ice of esteem .-imoiig his class- mates. Exjjects to revolutionize bacteriology and chemistry. It has been rumored that lie is the genius who gazed on the Ammonium radicae. May good luck and success be bis ;ilwavs. 282 Ray C. Huddleston, " Hudd, " K ' Hinton, W. Va. Age, 21 ; Weight, 155; Height, 6 fi. Secretary 1916-17: Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. " Hudd, " distinguished by his physical char- acteristics — tall, handsome and stalwart. Fear not, girls, love ' s labor will not be lost, for when he falls it will be with an awful crash. Lawson intimated that " Hudd ' ' had the Am- monium radicae in captivity, and we have little reason for doubting his statement. Lay- ing all jokes aside, we sincerely believe if " Hudd " continues at work as conscientiously as he has at his studies he will become an authority on pharmacy and will be a credit to himself and an honor to his many friends. Hyman Jacobson, " Jake, " (l A Balt imore, Md. Baltimore City College. Weight, 150 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Age, 22. ' Tis easier for inc to teach t2ve)ity people what to do than to be one of the twenty to follozu my own teacliings. — Shakespeare. We introduce you here to one of the great- est lecturers of the age, second to William Jennings Bryan ; does not smoke, chew and does not drink, and sometimes goes to bed at 10 o ' clock. Jake is a pretty good chap, says little, but, oh my, when he starts its shoots like a Krupp cannon. His favorite motto — never do anything to- day that you can put off for tomorrow, be- cause you might die during the night, so you save some work ne.xt day. However, this has not kept him from getting busy around exami- nation times. W ' as seen one morning return- ing with the milkman, saying he was studying. We agree with him. Ask him her name. Rather mysterious could never find out where he stays at nights, but we have some suspi- cions that it was some — well, ask Jake. You should listen to him when he speaks of her beauty, intelligence, dress, etc. " Well, old boy, go to it — some prize. " He sure can cram. However, old boy, good luck to you in your future pursuits. Remember, however, that the early birds catches the worms. 283 C. Raymond Kerr, " Dip, " K ' • Hagerstown, Md. Hagerstown High School. Class Sergeant-at-Arms. Age, 21 ; Height, f) ft.; Weight. 155. Sleep, sweet sleep. Ye gods, my kingdom tor a bed. A score and one year ago a babe was burn who was destined to become a leader in his profession, and here we have him. Contrary to the wishes of his earlier friends to be an athlete, he chose pharmacy instead, and has forged ahead and made good. His personal- ity and frankness, as well as earnest working ((ualities, has made him one of the most jxjpu- lar men in the class. As a judge of feminine l)eauty and charms he is a wonder. He has traveled miles into the country to have a consultation with a fair one. Then again he has traveled to Hagers- town at each opportunity to j)a - respects to the only one in the world. Shotgun ' s loyalty and integrity as a class- mate and friend will never be forgotten, and we predict for him the best of success. W ' altkk Kkatz, Haltimore, Md. lialtimore Polytechnic Institute. Member Maryland Canoe Club. Age, 24; Weight, 145; Height, 5 ft. S in. Walter Kratz, ladies and gentlemen. ])har- niacist by adojition, canoeist by profession. He mav be seen most any hour ( { the day or even- ing on his day off stirring up tlie muddy waters of Back or .Middle rivers and Hear Creek with his trusty blade ( jjaddle), and per- haps with some fair maid as ballast. We have no doubt but he is a very popular young man with the weaker ( ?) sex. as you may surmise by gazing critically at his portrait published herewith. Well, we can ' t criticize the femi- nine gender for any such dis])lay of heart fail- ure on this score, as he certainly does cut a handsome figure in his " deucedly llinglish soot ■ and cute little mustache. W ' c rather envy him. 1 dare say. His most noteworthy acliie einent while at the University was to use his neighbor ' s alco- hol instead of his own in the Chemical Labo- ratory, and also to use the famous " our towel, " which in reality belonged to his neighbor. He is deserving, in spite of his few faults, of all the success which is coming to him, be- cause be was a conscientious worker in all his work at the University and well liked by his fellow-students. 284 Harry Keene Lemler, " Abe, ' " " Shorty, " " Lem, " A Baltimore, Md. Phee Dee Club ; Qualified Assistant. Baltimore City CoUe.sje. Age, 20; Weigbt, 132; Height, 5 ft. 3 in. The old sayiVig that good material comes in small packages holds good in this case ( ?). This small representative of the Class of 17 takes great delight in laughing at Dr. Cas- pari ' s jokes and likes very much to ask ques- tions of Dr. Base, but it seems that every time he opens his mouth he gets his foot in it. He is perhaps the smallest member of the class and what the ladies call " very cute. " He has a very good voice ( ? ) and would perhaps make a l)etter singer or street vender than pharmacist. His rendering of the " mis- ery " of " 111 Trovatore ' ' is especially horrible, and, whoever this II Trovatore fellow is, he really does seem to be in great misery. One thing which pleases him most of all is that Dr. Casi)ari is not very much taller than he. He deserves success! Caul (J. Leonhardt, " Heavy, " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 195. Old age comes and beauty goes, But fat clings on forever. This huge monster weighs only 195 pounds, and so you see before you " what ain ' t " — that is, Der Deutche Mann. This man decrees that Lemler Q. A. is the most jxjpular man in the class. Heaven help the most unpopular ! Carl (isn ' t that a cute name), although very s ' .out, has some very good (loints. especially on his elbows. Example ; He delights in cor- recting Dr. Base during his lectures on chem- istry, biology, theology, moral science, etc., making the class enjoy itself at his " ex- pense ( ? ). ' We have up to the ijresent to find out where " Heavy " hails from. A report has it that he hails from London, but. owing to the censors. we are not ciuite sure. { )utside of the fact that he does not smoke or dance, and only drinks (what?) sometimes, we feel sure that this must be when he wants to be real naughty and forget himself. Lemler Q. A. always finds time to worry Carl with .some of his foolish questions, and at this time we find them both arguing about something neither one knows anything about, and in this manner resembling the majority of the class. 285 (ii ' loKCiC ■ A l.(lR l, ' (i. , " Tad, ' ' J X Havre de Grace, Md. Age, JO ; W ' eiglit, 142 ; I leiglit. 5 ft. Sj-j in. Staunton Military Academy. University of X ' irginia. Ladies and gentlemen, we have with us Cieorge Taylor Lyon of Havre de Grace (pro- nounced Havair de Graw), Md., United States of America. You ask, perha])s, why we spe- cifically say the United States of America? W ' ell, the solution is very simple. There is a place just on the outskirts of these same landtown, and we fear that some of you may ])erhaps mistake this large city ( Havre de ( " ■race) with the more illustrious hamlet of 1 lighlandtown. You again may ask why all this useless explanation, or perhai)s you call it " tommy-rot. ' .Again the solution is as " clear as nuid, " as simple as the mechanism on the (■erman submarine Deutschland. It is to give the " City of Havre de Grace ' ' the full benefit of being the only and original domicile of this yoimg Solomon, and not Highlandtown, as might be wrongly thought by some who know only of Highlandtown and not of the afore- mentioned " city. ' Should we go on scribing his many achieve- ments while at the University we would need a book the size of this very same " Terrible Mary, " but there are two things we cannot resist chronicling — his diplomatic use of his neighbor ' s towel and alcohol in the Pharmacy Lab., which he very ajjpropriately called " our towel " and " our alcohol. ' ' Tav his soul rest in gl()r - tln ee days before the devil knows he s dead. — . men. Edwin L. MrRi ' iiS ' , " Raleigh, " K ' W ' aycross, ( la. Treasurer ' if)- 17. . ge, 22 Wi ' ight, 140: I Icight, 5 ft. 7 in. The l)lond Irishman who has already se- cured passage on the shii) of love that sails for the sea of matrimony on or about June 1. We all hope the sea will be as smooth as the sea he has described so many times to his numerous friends. Lucky Irishman! is piU- ting it mild. W ' c assume the right to e.xpect great results from his conscientious endeavor to master pharmacy, and will be greatly disapi)ointed if liis name does not go down in the hall of fame as a originator of new methods for prcpiiring (liflicuU preparations. 286 Jennie Agatha O ' Neil, " ' irginia Lee, " Congintpn High School. Conginton, Va, Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. G in.; Weight, 120. Miss O ' Neil is one of tliose (|uiet, unassum- ing personages who ahvays manages to tend strictly to their own affairs. She neither drinks, dances nor smokes, and is never con- spicious by being late or absent. Conclusion : Idead Student — yes, no, alright ! " Virginia Lee, " must have been tired of Pharmacy laboratory the day she attempted to blow us all up by forgetting to apply her chemical knowledge in making a solution of lead subacetate. Here ' s hoping " Virginia Lee " makes good ! Anian. Reason Paulk, " Cracker, " K V Fitzgerald, Ga. Fitzgerald High School. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 138. " H you ' ve never heard me, you ' re deaf. " Dear ladies and gentlemen, we want you to see one of the best fellows in the bunch, a natural l)orn politician, one of the leaders in all branches, a regular devil with the ladies, a true friend to all, and, in fact, a regular all-around good fellow. This cracker originates from the tall uncut near the everglades of Florida, and while in Baltimore had the misfortune to lose his ap- pendi.x and as a result has as an excuse for everything adhesions. His ready wit and power of argument has never lost for him any discussions. He can prove anything. Naturally bright, possessing remarkable abil- ity for studying, he is bound to win. His qualities and good-fellowship make him a worthy classmate, and we predict for him a great future. 287 Val-ghn Morris Richardson, " Rich, " Salisbury, Md. W iconiii-() I iis, ' li School. Age, 21 : Weight, 155: Height, 5 ft. S in. Well, the first look at Rich you would think he was a ])rize-tighter, and your assunii)tion would not be far from right, for he is our fight i)romoter. But when you look again you will see your mistake, for he is a pharmacist pure and simple (?). But a pood one; he is this fact be known by his fondness for Materia Medica, as he can alwa s be heard saying the phrases of belladonna and s])igelia, and he in- variably says their " habitat " is Peru. If all the East ' n Sho folks are like this representa- tive, we have to admit they are not so bad, for the worst we can say about him is that he is a jolly good fellow and we all like him, and more of his kind would aid as well as ;uiuise us in our life. Ja ' Moski.kv S.mitii, 1 laltiniore. Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 21 ; Weight, 140; Height, 5 ft. 9 in. Well, Jay Moses, no one would suspect you of being a saint. He frequently asks, " What bad habits have I ? " 1 Fe tells us he doesn ' t smoke, dance or drink. A fellow staying out late not doing any of these would be a curios- ity. Perhaps the Biography of Washington would hel]) him respect his conscience ( I can- not tell a lie). Ja s usually doesn ' t go out at night. The birds dning tiiat are known to be owls. When leaving the University his idea is " getting up early " will be missed. But the girls on Lexington street will be missed even more than that. If all men were as handsome as this fellow it is certain there would la- more successful ])harmacists. Kid Smith is some monicker and we have to hand it to him. That is hard to do. Excluding a few minor faults, such as fuss- ing with Lelber and sleei)ing in lectures, he is a very aKreeahle fellow. If his fortunate (?) father-in-law is wealthy, wc can safely ] redict a successful future for this yoimg Soi()mr)n. 288 William Earl Snead, K ' • Ilinton, W. ' a. Ilinton High School, . ge, 22 Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 165. This moonshiner from the caves of West ' irginia came to us as a green 3 ' oiing nut who hardl - knew what a spatula was, hut by being patient and forbearing he has not only learned this, but can even describe a graduate. We know that if he makes as much a success in pharmacy as he has made in girlology since in Baltimore he will be an infant prodigy. Possessing a favorable regard for everyone, Bill has won many friends while in school. We wish him all the success that such a fellow deserves. RdiiEKT J. Spittel, " Bob, " Baltimore, Md. r.altimore Polytechnic Institute. Member Poe Literary Society. Age. 21 : Weight, 133; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. Slender of form, shapely of limb, Ho-cc ]iiaii maid ens have fallen for himl ' Gaze upon this young Beau Brummel ' s noble brow and realize that you have the honor of " lamping " the greatest heartbreaker on rec- ord. He even rivals the renowned Wise of modern fame, and we even venture to sav that he has Wise beaten by at least a mile. _ This is a safe guess, and we are willing to give odds of ten to one on him. Any bets? r.ob sure has got the ladies where he wants them, especially a certain little lady out in Catonsvillc. Ever hear of Catonsville? Well, if you have never, then take our word for it, for it actuallv exists in the free State (Base). How Bob passed " Pap ' Hynson ' s course in " How to Make Money in the Drug Business " or " How I Did It ' is ' quite a fine problem for some " Sherlock Holmes " to crack. He has decided to renounce his chosen pro- fesson, it is rumored, and enter the missionary- field. He will soon give this idea up when he learns that the missionary cannot take all the good-looking girls of his acquaintance with him. But, if lie should still feel so inclined, let us all repair to our respectve places of wor- ship and pray for these poor, unsophisticated heathen. It is said of him that he resembles Leon- hard in this respect : I hang high in the trees so that stiuirrels wont get me. — A Knutt. 289 Sor.OMON SiMilN Si ' IC.I.U, " S. S. . ' .. ' " Age, 20; Weight, 125; Height, 5 ft. 4 in. The other day a huiy asked the clerk in the store where Sol works, " Young man. how much is S, S. S.? " Seventy-four cents, madam. " So you now realize how much jjoor Sol is worth in a drug store — 74c., think of it I Almost enough to treat to sodas. vSol is a j)retty good scout, especially when he is asleep, which seems to he ])retty near all of the time. A special dispatch to the Terra Mariae re- ports that Sol has received an offer to go into the movies to act the part of Uncle Benny in the thrilling drama known as " The Three Balls. ' This comedy or drama, as you may wish to call it, is a sequel to " Two to One That You Don ' t Get Your Money Back. ' From the royalties obtained from this piece Sol plans to retire and then become a ])oli- tician. Call out the reserves. Tell Paulk to get the gang together. Sol expects to become Mayor of Harrison Street " before many moons pass. Seigle ' s best friend is Hankow- alias " Sockolavitch, " ' who hails from Moscow. China or some other forgotten land. DoKIS TkACHTliNISUKG. " Do-Uo, " Anamoose, N. D. Anamoose High School: A. H. S. Literarv So- ciety; A. H. S. Glee Club; A. H. S. Alumni Association ; Declamatory Medal and (Jther Honors. Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 145. " Ilcnce vain Melanclioly, You luathsumc Spirits. ' ' We have with us " Fair Doris " ' from the wild and wooly West (known as the Pride of the Clans). The peacherino granda hails from North Dakota, but she is jjerfectly safe, so keep your seats. Her smile and indifference have ke])t us all in good lumior, and we trust that this fascinating Madschen has enjoyed her stay with us. Her hapjjy spirit and smile will help her a great deal on the road through life; it will also help others (it will be an in- spiration to " Goldsmith " ). We could never tell any of her troubles, for her smile concealed all these — even the fear of examinations. So me say that " Doris " has decided to shun matrimonial bliss. Ha, ha ! But, knowing " Dot " better, we put little faith in this rejjort. That ' ll be alright. We have no doubt that dear " Dorala " will succeed and some day may we see her at the head of a new ten-million- dollar drug syndicate. ilowever, wc wish her success in iier chosen profession, and trust her smile and happiness shall never forsake her. Here ' s luck to you, dear " Doris " ! 290 U. Ting, Canton, China. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft.. 7 in.; Weight, 125. U. Ting, of Canton China, ladies and gen- tlemen. Our oriental friend we call him. In far otif China he heard of the fame of the pharmacy class of 191 7 and hastened witn all the possible speed of his oriental legs and modern methods of transportation would bring him into our midst. He is what the hoys call a " regular fellow, " ' cause he dances, smokes an ' " everything. " His worst fault is to get his classmates ' names " displaced. " that is. when he pronounces their names they sound altogether diiTerent than they are spelled, for example Truit, Twoot ; Leonhardt, Lemlert, and so on. That he has been thoroughly Americanized would be inijjressed on you. should you see him in his little " tlivver. " Ah, but this is his weak point, he can be seen flivvering up and down West Baltimore street, West Fayette street, and the vicinity most any time after seven. He has been thoroughly convinced, though it seems that these same world famous flivvers will not climb trees, as is sung by the bards. He knows this to be a fact he says, because experience is the best teacher after all, and he is willing to dispute this fact with all com- ers, with no regard to age, sex or color. He will even debate this with that great exponent of sociahzim Kushncr (Free Adv.). Well, we can ' t blame him for his weakness for flivver- ing as it is good sport. All the bad luck we wish him is that when he goes back to his native land is that, he is successful in his chosen profession and wins that little wife he spoke so much of in his school davs. Edw. rd Bvud TruiiX " Early Bird, " Norfolk, Virginia. Maury High School. Vice-President of the Senior Class. Age, 21 ; Weight, 150; Height, 5 ft. io in. We feel that the gods were good to us in sending this tall representative from Old Do- minion. His greatest accomplishment is get- ting to laboratory twenty minutes late without being observed, but like " the early bird that catches the worm, " he won the honors of the lunior class. Popular with the " fair sex " ? " Well, slightly. He doesn ' t have to purchase theatre tickets with his limited funds, and yet he goes quite frequently with " the girl around the corner. " Whether " Curls " or " Kringels ' ' is his weak point has puzzled us for a long time, but we believe it is the former as he likes to watch them on the street even when near he latter place. A nice looking fellow, but he can ' t help it, and we don ' t hold it against him. He is quiet, though cheerful and friendly, a good student and we wish him the success that is bound to be his. 291 S. lv(jvvL. . ii ' . ui ' ii;i.i), " Wall, " llaltimorc, Md. Catonsville High School. Afjc, 29: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight. 165. While " Wah " is a native produce, he trav- eled a g ood bit before joining our rank.s. Tlies: travels were very e.xtensive, taking in several of the well known ])lrices of the State, with a few days ' pause at each place. He says " ex- perience is the best teacher ' and we hope I ' harniacy will treat hini better than did his travels. Thus far he has escaped matrimonial chains, but we suspect that there is a hidden romance although he doesn ' t ever get confidential on such subjects. In the language of the school, " he Isuows his stuff " and is an authority for his less for- tunate classmates. Should you chance in our laboratory you will find him hard at work, as is his custom; for he is a hard worker if nothing else. He is a good fellow, congenial and jolly, with a good word for all. Here ' s wishing you success. " ah. " l!K. j. .Mii N. WiLLi. MS, " Ijenny, ' ' K ' ' • Dillon, S. C. Clemnson .Agricultural College. . ge, 24: Height, 5 ft. S in.: Weight, 175. () Evelyn, () . lton, where art tiiou? Clemnson ncn being satisfied with teaching this s])ecimen " farming, " turned it over to the University of Maryland to learn " farm- acy. ' ' Unaccustomed to the ways of a large city, Benny quickly gained entrance to the 400, but since has dwindled his society asso- ciates to the Lee family. In I ' .enny there is a heart so big you cannot help but love him. (jood-natured — in fact, lie ' s a tonic to all those around — congenial, his hearty bursts of laughter echo all around, and, what ' s more, he knows his stuff. Always loyal to his friends, a willing worker and a good, all-around man, success he will surely have. 292 John Evans W ' isr-, " Knickerbocker, " Onancock, Ya. Episco])al High School. Age, 20: ' eight, 130; Height, 5 ft. U in. Welcome to our city, our Onancockiau friend. This gay young lothario, who hails from the above-mentioned " city, " is a great man among the ladies. It is perhaps because of his beau- tiful brown hair and that fascinating, far- away look in his eye. He has been known to ride several squares past the school in the street car just to be able to alight from the car with some fair damsel who had j)erhaps looked at him in, what he thought, a longing manner, but which in fact was a look of pity. And, in fact, it was a sad case. Here was a young man alone in a big city (with apologies to the melodrama of the same name, except that it concerned a young lady) with no one to guide him. All during the two years of our close association with him we with great dif- ficulty kept him from proposing marriage to at least fifty young ladies, and also a great deal of trouble answering the telephone, and even the young ladies in person, about where he was, " When will he be out? " " Do vou know whether he has an engagement for to- night? " and other such questions too numerous to mention in this small space. He acknowl- edges that when he leaves the U. of M. and the city that what he misses most of all will be the " white lights. ' So, you see, gentle reader, we have not been over-severe on this young man. But for this one weakness of his ( the la- dies), he is a steady worker and a diligent student, and should make his way in this old world of ours. We wish him every success. 293 TERRA MARLAF. 19 11 i -jrll U ' J Pilli " j ' iil ' ii Cy C!-l £;£; £l " J!ii " iii£S " i " li;: SMOKK 6(1 p. C, DANCK 25 P. C, DRINK ; P. C. Most popular man Harp. Best all round man Truitt. I lamlsomt ' st Huddieston. liiisicst Startt and liigbw Must respected ( man) ( Miss) O ' Xeill. Most likely to succeed Truitt and Startt. Ugliest Miller and 1 lankow. Loudest T.eniler. Laziest Hankow. Class Politician P.-uilk. Most ] o])ular of faculty Dr. Kelly. Most respected of f;icult ' Dr. Caspari. Most Learned of faculty Drs. Casjiari and Culhrelli. 294 SSIiterw f f Class IL i ,ENTLE reader, I feel it my duty, as a person who respects the ri.s hts and feel- ings of other people in this old world of ours, to apologize in advance rather than afterwards for what is to follow. This honor of chronicling the man) events (which are now ancient historx ' ). of the class of ' 17 was thrust on me. not because I was any better fitted to do it, for there are many others in our midst who could have written this " stntf " ' with less punishment to the reader, but simjjly because (the only explanation I know), they were too lazy. As another precau- tionarv measure. I wish to ask ou not to make any comment either mental or verbal on my use of what you think is the English language, for the simple reason that this narrative is not written in English, but in sim])le United States. So, with these few preliminarv re- marks, you continue reading this at your own risk. Now then, to continue with the story, we have in this school two courses, one course consists of two years ' lectures, while in the other these same lectures are spread out dur- ing three years. Owing to this plan of procedure this class in reality began its fashionable career in the fall of ' 14, with 26 members. Of this 26 there are left as candidates for grad- uation but t6. The other 10 are either so fascinated with the course and have decided to remain a year or two longer or they have left (whether this latter course was a good move or not is a broad question and must be decided for one ' s self). The remaining 14 members began their course in ' 15. On October the first, then we attended our first lecture, or rather a " like a father " talk was delivered to us, which consisted of first telling us of the ditferent places of amusement and recreation and then warning us to keep away from them. Which we did? In fact, we were really martyrs to our studies? ( We discovered amo ng other things that there arc several ways of burning midnight oil, one way which appealed to man ' is to burn it in a gasoline engine which is moimted on a frame work and fom- wheels, the front wheels being mounted on a pivot so that they will turn. And covering all this machinery is a body made of tin. This contrivance Is commonly called a " flivver, ' and is an e.xcel- 295 ilifeg TERRA I M ARLAE 1911 Icnt nuicliinc for hiinrns; ' ilic midnij ht oil). Besides this little fallierly talk wc received a little talk on the necessity of money to the facult) ' to be used in conducting the college, . e. that the tuition should he paid [ yaiiiptly After these few i rcliminaries and then a general outline of the courses coverctl, we were dismissed until the following day. The first year went along smooth enough and when the dreaded mid-year exams were passed it seemed as if the time just flew and before we knew i; we were wrestling with our finals for that ear. Then rame the reports, perhaps a month after the session was discontinued for that year, some were satisfactory, some were " awful sorry cards " and caused those who received them anything Ini; joy. W ' c " three-year men didn ' t have any- tiiing to sav in the class meeting this first ) ' car, because the " two-year ' men said we were freshmen, all that they would allow us to do was to pay class dues. ' ery considerate, wasn ' t it ? Well summer waxed into f;ill, and witli l.ill came the coiUinu;ilion of oiu " course in how to do two weeks ' work for one week s salary. And also the new members of our class, . fter a few weeks a class meeting was called, and the fnllowing elected to ol ' lice: Dr. E. II. lland. jiresident ; C. C. v mith. vice ])resident ; IX X. liridges, secretary; S. R. Warlield, treasurer, and W. E. Sncad, scrgeant,at,arms. There was also elected at this f ' me a finance committee, consisting of Reason F ' aulk, ch.airman. and the following asso- ciates, E. r . ' I ' ruitt, S. R. W ' arfield, T. M. I ' owcs and C.. T. Lyon. The duties of this coniniittec I for one could never fathom. Ix-cause where the tinances came from is a mys- tery. Well. ,an how. thev were electt-d, and that is what the committee was called, and be- ing that it is ni - dut - to " foot print ' it as it were in the s:mds of lime, it is not my duty to try to ex]ilain why they existed. 1 h.ave s]iokcn. Things h;i]i]iened much the same ;is in our lirst year, lectures, mid-ye;ir exams, more lectures, finals, re])orts. ;nid again a new crop of awful sorry cards. ( )ur junior baii(|uet was a great success. .Again we ]);issed a summer, s inic of us li;id a real v.acation. but they were in the minorit ' ; thev did a- ' Or. t ' lilhiTih told us before we left, " enjoy yourself on this v.acilion, boys, for vou may never get another. ' " The more unforiunale speiil their " vacation " in the liarncss. Then the heat of the summer gradu;illy cooled off into the ;intumii. ( " Time waits for no " is the old saying). . nd .again we found ourselves hack to begin our 296 final year, this time with a little more seriousness. In the preceding- years if we failed to pass in a minor subject it meant nothing, as it could be made up either in the next semester or in the next year, but not so this year, as it would mean a long wait of a year for that precious diploma which we were all striving for. And I tell you, gentle reader, it is a terrible feeling to think " suppose I don ' t make it this year, ' perhaps you have been in the same predicament yourself and in that case you can sympathize with us. And as for en- couragement from the faculty we got " well if you don ' t graduate this year we return the graduation fee, which you save. ' ' On the afternoon of October the 20th, 1916, we decided that it was time to organize the class and elect officers. Mr. Paulk acted as chairman of this meeting, and made a short address. The officers elected were : J- H. Harp, Jr., president ; E. F . Truitt, vice president ; R. C. Huddleston, secretary ; E. T. Alurphy, treasurer, and C. R. Kerr, sergeant- at-arms. At the next meeting of the class, on November the i6th, 1916, at 4 P. M., four more officers were elected, who had been overlooked on the previous meeting. The oflices were those of business manager, which was filled by Mr. G. Lyon, that of editor-in-chief for our department on the editoral board of The Terra Mariae. Mr. E. Corbett was elerted to fill this place, Mr. Leonhardt was elected historian and Mr. Reason Patilk prophet. Mr. Harp, the president, at this meeting also appointed a committee, consisting of Mr. Con- way, Miss O ' Neil and Mr. Smith, for the selection of a class pin, as was passed by the class on a motion submitted by Mr. Paulk and seconded by Mr. Lloyd. Meeting was then adjourned. Mr. Lyon and Mr. Leonhardt also acted as co-editors on the board of the Terra Mariae with Mr. Corbett. Then, with the same military-like precision, came the mid-year exams (it seemed like life was one examination after another), and also the final examination in practical pharmacy and practical chemistry. This was no consolation, however, as there were two new subjects to take their place, pharmaceutical jurisprudence and senior vegetable his- tology. After the mid-year exams had passed off into the past there still remained that dread of the finals, which seemed to follow us wherever we went. 297 Tn thf time between examinations there were the daily lectures, of which there seemed til he no tiul. Ihen came the day when the faculty called for that graduation fee, which not one of us was anxious to save, we would have, in fact, not objected to paying twice the amount. ' Plu-n canic- tlu ' Inial rcckoninj, ' " The ides of May, ' as thev had been dubbed in earlier vears. And hajijiy were the - who on judgment day were notified that their graduation fee would be used in furnishing them with a di]jloma and turning them " loose " ' onto a poor anfl unsusjiecting ])ublic. The turmoil of graduating and the baiujuet over, we each de])arted to our respective homes, to either jjractice our chosen profession, or to pursue our studies further. It will be with great pleasure that we will review our college days in after life, of how we, as one big family, were ever ready to joke or be serious. This class of ours boasts of besides other things to be a very exceptional class. It seems that every one is a leader in his line. We have our chemists, we have our politicians, and our expert dispensers, in fact, we have exj erts in most anything you may mention. As Dr. Base once said, any time he needed assistance in anything, all he had to do was mention it to the class and there was always some one who had some very bright suggestion to make. One of our number, in fact, even found a description of magnesium chlorate in an examination ])a])er ih.-it Dr. liasc thought was ammonium bromide. But when there was a call for ;i joke, that is where we reigned supreme, we had an unlimited number of jokesmiths. We feel sure that each member of the faculty did his little bit in making our stav and studies ] l(;isant, for which wc are e.icb ,ind every one of us thankful, for there are some very dry subjects in the curriculum, for example botany and materia medica. There is nothing we feel sure that can possibly be more monotonous than these two subjects. And still with this reat handica|) Dr. Culbreth made us feel that there are some things many times worse. -And who can s;iy that he did not feel interested in Dr. Base ' s lectures and (|uizzes on cbemistr -. Dr. C ' aspari ' s lectures on ])barmacy. Dr. Wolf ' s lectures on disjjensing. Dr. 298 Kelly ' s pharniacv laboratory and all the others of the faculty who helped to make our course complete. It is with regret then that we take leave of our alma mater, the Depart- ment of Pharmacy in the University of Maryland, and we feel that we have had the honor of graduating from one of the best schools in the world. Now, gentle reader, if you have lived through all this you are fortunate and deserve congratulations, as one possessing a strong constitution and a sense of pity for the poor unfortunate who had this honor of com]5iling these facts thrust on him. You may not agree with me that all this is history, but you will at least agree that it is his story. Till ' ; Historian. 299 TEllRA ImAIIIvVE 19 11 Mentor FhariBiacy Class Fir©w5feecy X siil)iiierjring into this baffliiiK sea of future, and unveiling the periscope of mys- tery, I peer tliroun-h the roaring- breakers of eternity, and there see inscribed ' f ., TfM " " ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■ " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " man ' s mortal destin}-. To tile fastidious: Should my submarine of future collide with vour ship of reality. I bes your pardon, be American, accepl it and forgive. Tbe h(jrses are off! Bigby, who hails froiu the dominion presided over by Cole L. Blease, being a model student and all ;iround niati in every ]ihase of life, we can only predict for him tbe greatest of success in bis cbosen [irofession. Conwa ' — Since tbis radiant flower has de])osiled several thousand dollars witb tbe ' ., I . A. travelling from Annai)olis to lialtimore since bis scbool career began, be will be the Largest stockbolder in this internrban line in ten more years. Corlx ' tt — Who. having so diligently worked on tbe edition of this book, will, no doubt, be a successful iibarmacist and also an editor-in-chief of some notorious gazette — The Police for instance. Donaldsfin — IJetttT known , ' is tbe Strawbi-rry lllondr. ;ifter serving his apprenticeship where be di l. will niigr.ati ' b.ack to tbe sod and spind the res! of bis years in perfecting a machine by which tbe soil m.ay be ni.ide more fertile without the usi ' of oigamc ma- terial. Foster — l " ' aastah. the ' ankee. Cduld make .a success " richere in r.;dtmor, " but, however, 300 will tt)ur the south teaching the jieople how to pronounce sucli words as. Lahg, BahsiOii, I ' ahty, dahden, etc. Cloldsniith — I see this name stretciied across East Baltimore street (jpposite a two by four drug store, in the windows of which instead of having the pharmacist s symbol, there will he three large balls. Two to one you will never get your pills. Gillian — The Richmond College of Pharmacy farmed this ])right prospect out to the University of Maryland. Owing to the cause of science he will spend twenty odd years of his life neglecting his wife and mother-in-law sitting on the shores of the Dead Sea, try- ing to discover how the salt evaporated from the water. Hankow — Better known as " ' I ' lie ' izard of Chemistry, ' ' will never enter into this bad- ly chosen profession, but will remain in Dr. Base s laboratory the balance of his life doing research work. Chiefly generatin.g hydrogen and oxygen. — Apologies to Dr. Base. Hanson — This eloquent, industrious sister of ours, who loves his instructors and will miss them so much after finishing school, will doubtless become a member of the faculty sometime in the near future. Harp — Better known to his eminent friends as Herman B., will never succeecl in (he drug business, owing to his wonderful love for music. Mainl_v tickling the ivories and also since he possesses a musical name, though he is a better Lyre than a Hai ' ii. I see him now rendering decisions in the conservatory of . ugust Belmont. Huddleston — Who hails from the caves of West Virginia. Take one look at this " Blonde Fairy " and I think yon can at once i)redict his future. He is the high mogul when it comes to breaking the hearts of poor innocent damsels, and in a short time he will be ruler of the largest harem ever known. Jacobson — The band is coming up the street followed by Prof Jake, president of the " Cure Them All Co. " Three dollars a bottle, if the first bottle does not do the work, we give you two bottles free of charge. . 301 Kerr — I ' lCtter known as ( )1(1 Shotc nn, who sul)stantiates tin- old saying ' , tliat you can take a man out of the coiuitry, but on can ' t take the conntrx- out of tlie man: by my j;;ra(lin i; back lo the sod on Sunchiy nitjlits. I ' here is a reason. After his school career ht will return to the mountains, I Iagerst(j vn, and there, with his better half, make a great success in his chosen profession. Kratz — Inside of a (lernian ai ithecary shoj) our frixMid Kratz will be stationed, dish- ing out i)ills, two cent stamjjs and the other side lines which go to make up the modern elegancy of .American pharmacy. T-emlar — When (iod gave him that nose I know he gave him more than his share. Keene in the near future will be at the iiead of a vast fertilizing business, provided he shall possess the same grade " Hull " which has characterized him in the eyes of the University of Maryland. Leonhart- — Ahal W ' lioni is it we see in the dim vista looming iil in a big fliver, with two negroes bearing a banner, on which is inscribed: " Uest Toothache Wax, ' ' guaranteed to cure all to(jthaches or money refunded. Manufactured solely by " ( )swald T.eonhart. " Lyons — Who hails from Havre dc ( " irace, was never cut out to be a |)harmacist. His name will be enrolled in the hail of fame as one of the most notorious attornevs. He be- gan his career in the U. of M. when 1 )r. Caspari changed the i)harmacy examination up a week ahead of time. Mur])hy — From W ' aycross, fla., Tom Watson ' s Hell ' s Half . crc, says it is the garden spot of creation, notwithstanding this fact, he is .going to bid home and Tom adieu and settle down in the lanrl of Eternal l.ove, Raleigh, N ' orth Carolina. O ' Neil — Iiefore manv moons pass, some (■nlerprising and wide-awake Miimg ilruggist will learn that the two vears at the L ' niversity of M;ir lancl have made this (|uiet yoimg ladv a ca])able jiartncr in his store as well as his home. The conse(|uence will be that he will sign her up for life as his general manager and boss. Richard.son — Better known as Spigelha, will o]ien u]i a first class business at Eastern Shore and obtain great success. Then will retire and, owing to his love for certain sports, will spend his time in New Orleans. Havana, Hot Siniugs, and other sporting cities of their characteristic sport. Seigle — Being a foreigner, will always be a poor pill lolkr, but will make a .great suc- cess after nineteen thirty by making a new discovery. While getting up a jiail of coal for hi ' - freezing familv, frumd a resiiKius mass which be later .inalyzed and called diphtheria 302 antitoxin. Smith and Spitel — The inseparable pair of organic chemistry bulls, will spend most of their bright future trying to isolate the quick in quicksilver. Snead — This moonshiner, who hails from the Cliffs of West Virginia, the home of paradise and breeder of parasites, upon graduating, will retiu-n to Hinton and open a modern stationery emporium, because of his vast experience in sending endearing missives while at the University. Startt — Better known as Sister Lucy, known by the small still voice, will doubtless put up an apothecary shop at a girl ' s seminary, that he may wear a wrist watch and other paraphernalia which is characteristic to his sex. Ting — Our friend from the far east, the celestial country, will compete with his fellow- countryman, Wu, on Howard street, dishing out chop suey and yachma to his fellow stu- dents and their meal hounds after all the cabarets are closed. Trachtenburg — Before many years have passed by, Anamoose, North Dakota, will boast of a new drug store, the finest in town, while it may not be the name of Trachtenburg, you will be able to see that the taste and ability of the fair lady did much to insure its success. Truitt — I hesitate to prophesy on the next member of our class From the way he does his work he ought to be an eminent scientist instead of a pharmacist. But since he has cast his lot with the profession of pharmacy, we cannot foretell anything but a bril- liant future with a monopoly on the drug business in Norfolk, Va., a pretty wife and a bunch of children. Warfield — Our fellow-classmate will meet with the greatest of success in his profession and also will be one of the greatest i)oliticians of his time among the foreign element, which he displayed in his senior year at the U. of M. _ William.s — Pass ' onate Ben. Ben. owing to his vast experience in the confectionery business obtained at the lioston. He will give up the drug business and be at the head of a chain of candy stands, all over the universe. Wise — Of Wise I can see but one thing in his future, that is. that lie will be married before he has really left college. After which this inhabitant of Onancock (no, that is not the name of a prehistoric monster, but of a town on the eastern shore of Virginia). As I can plainly see he will spend his days using his spatula and mortar to a good jiur- pose in the aforementioned city ( ?) In conclusion, I wish to say that I am not a real prophet. No, I am just one of you, and what I have said about you may not come true. I wish all of you the greatest of suc- cess and may the best day that you have ever had be the worst one to come. R. Paulk. 303 TERRA MARLVE 1 M " ry It li laM bj f) vy-;jcij Lyons — Listen, fellows. llankow — ( )h. for God ' s sake. Richardson— Oh where, ( )h where, is Spis ' elia? Spittel — Is that essential? Wise — I was out with a young lady last night. Truitt — r uy me something to eat. Lemler — Ciive nie a cigarette. Murphy — Have you paid your class dues yet? Warfield — L ' p to the store. Big by — How " you feelin? " Foster — Right " ycr in I ' altimore. " Smith -Where is .Startt? Startt — Where is Smith? I ' aulk — I always go where 1 get big (jnes. Ting — hi my " flivver. " ' Leonhardt— S ' lir.ething to intcrru])t Dr. Masc. vSnead — Lord, I wish I had a bed. Gilliam- -In Kicbiiumd. Goldsmith — Shoot y(JU a (|uarler. 304 v:jL I 0. q: z 3 Jiinaoi? Pxl rr ms, Officers 1 1. S. M(JKGAN President C. H. Montgomery I ' icr-Prcsidcnt J. S. Millard Secretary G. E. Black Treasurer J. L. PiKRCK, Jr Uditor G. A. Campbell Historian H .P. Morrison Scrgeaiit-at-Aniis Ulms lirm V. W. Apatz, Md. C. E. liLACK, W. Va. E. M. Blakemore, Va. D. N. Bridges, La. L. S. CoRRicK. W. Va. H. W. Demarest, Md. S. Ferguson, Fla. S. iM. Fewster, Md. T. E. R. Fields, Md. Dr. E. Hasbrouck Hand, Md. j. HoLLEWRNSKl Md. J. W. HoLLlvWRNSKI, Md. J. HOLLINGSWORTH, N. C. K. T. How, China Y. D. Hsi, China F. A. K. UFMAN, Md. W. F. Lemke, Md. W. S. Maginnis, Md. B. A. Marley, Jr., Md. A. L. McAndrew, W. Va. J. S. Millard, Md. c. II. Burroughs. N. J. G. A. Campbell, .S. C. C. T. Cheng, China H. . C. Clinkscales, S. C. C. H. MoNTGo.MEin-, W. ' a. H. S. Morgan, Md. il. I , j. 1 ' . Morrison, S. C. (TDoNNELL, W. Ya Pierce, Jr., Md. J. R. i ' l.owMAN, Jr., Md. C. s. Raynor, Md. L. Rn: ;ttaliata, Md. W . F, . Reindollar, Md. M. J. Sans, Cuha H. E. Schindel, Md. H. I!. . " ciiucalti-r, Md. M. E. Schucalter, Md. L. H. Simon, Md. E. W. . Sterling. Md. A ' . F, , " osiiell, Md. R. ( ). W ' ooTEN, Md. 307 J-imiDT; ' ' l hmxTsmnj Caasg Hsstsrj ' (-1 II ' ' . luiiii)r I ' liarniacy Class was welcomed at tlu- L ' nivcrsity (if Maryland im Oc- a; ' tuber 3d by Dr. Daniel ISase, ' ice-l ' resident and Treasurer of tlie college. Tlie business of getting a start and becoming ac(|uainted immediately began, and before many days had passed tlie " embryo pharmacists " had evolved themselves into one large, congenial brotherhood. To Drs. Caspari, Hase, Culbreth, Wolf and I ' litt we owe a vote of thanks for their welcmning rece])tiiin and offers of assistance in mir future trials. We extend iiur thanks in a m 1 of gr. ' ititnde and friendliness. ( )n Tluirxlay. ( )ct(iber I ' th, the first meeting nf tlu ' I ' hai ' macy (. ' lass va lield in ( lorga Hall, the fi.llnwing officers being elected fi r the term of lIMi;-!;: 11. S. MoK(;. . I ' resident C. II. . ln. T(,o,M l■•.u ■ ' iee-l ' resideiil J. .S. .M ii.:.. i;ii Seereliirv G. E. 1JI..SCK 7 ' , 1,. I ' m:uii;, Jk lid liar (i. . . C. .Mi ' i!i:i.i l isl(iriti)i r. .MouKisoN S ' erijeiiiil-(il-.lniis -10S A few of the peculiarities of the class iniglit he mentioned, hut let us add that we trust that all remarks will he accepted in the spirit in which they are here phrased. Schucalter, M. E.. alias Schucalter himself, lie is the man ever ready with the ex- tended arm when answer is forthcoming, hui sad to relate he invariahly gets it wrong. From his wonderful arm action one is inclined to helieve that he must have heen a traffic ct)p at I ' ayette and Harrison streets. ( )h, yes, there ' s Maginnrs — Well, we ' ve all heard that story ahout the emi)ty harrel making the most noise. Mr. Simon? Here — ' ell, don t flash Castelherg ' s jewelry in the classroom, or Mr. Ca.stelherg will be searching for some of his property. Who does the most snoozing during Dr. Culbreth ' s lectures? Judge for yourself. Is there anyone present who hasn ' t met South Carolin liill? Lead him to the front. Chick Fewster is the only one of his kind outside the zoo. Chick just can ' t under- stand what Dr. Base is talking about, but he knows what is meant. Dead from the chin u]). Watch Monty in the chemistry lab. First thing we know he ' ll be making " moonshine. ' ' George Burroughs, better known as " Blossom, ' the boy with the saxaphone lips. During the season we lost three of our number from our mitlst. They were Messrs. Biddington, Burrier and Weller. They promised to be excellent men in the i)rofession, and we can only hojjc that they will be successful in their ])resent piu ' suits. 309 19 17 JUraterntttrs anh ori tt a I ' I II cm — Ufta IU ' t;i Chapter ' I ' lll ' VrA XL ' K1 ' S11,( )X— Siirnia ' l " au Chapu-r XL ' SIC.MA ' L ' — Beta Alpha Clia|)ter cm ZF PA cm— Delta Chai)ter KAl ' I ' A I ' SI-- Delta Chapter II i:r rA I ' l— Zeta Chapter AUMI (iMF.CA KAPPA i I l(iii(.rar )--l!eta Cmneil I ' SI I iMF.i ; A I ' hi Chajiter. I ' lll SIC.M.V KAl ' I ' A lila Chai-ter kAXD()lJ ' ll WIXSI.oW SCRC.ICAI. Si )Clh: lA ' ■nih: CRAL rsMh ' .x ci.ri! C,( )kr, AS iD )X r »l.( x ' .IC Al, S( )CI1 ' , ' IA ' 312 j TERRA MARIAI !; 19 17 l iyt ari|t— iB ta B Ita Cliapt r 1- " i,(i i:n I,il - of ilu ' Nalk ' v. C ' di.dks — (irccMi and W ' hili l ' i-| ' .i,KAT[i) — I ' lii Chi (.)uarli ' rlv. iiffratrPB in ntu rsitatip F. I ' " . Akms ' ikonc. C. II. . ri i:r ( ;. II. I ' .i.(j(i. i I,. II. lli.(j(). i I., j. I ' .OIII. II. H. C. kN(ii.i. Iv. I). Cll. .MI ' I.I.V W. . . l)AUi;v l . . . I. C ' II R. C. I ' .i:. riii,i:v |. . . r.ri ' il M ' SS I. !•,. i .(ii,i: ii ' Ki II. I . I ' .Udi.r, W ' .M. l.lKlil ' .US, JK. V. r.. . l. Ksir AM, I9I7. ' . r. I)ri-i-v k. C. .M. EllLKKS . . ElSKNlilvKC, 11. 13. Ketch KKSiuii W. E. M. DISON J. W " . .Martin (i. I,. McCmxtock !••. II. .Mai- I UN T918. K. . . I ' ll. SON I ' . I ' " . Ri: N(ii.i)s T9I9. 1920. . . S. Mi;i iii:u I). J. I ' l ' .SSACNd I ' , l Hil ANDSON K. C. Thomas J. J. Wkukr R. S. 0. Wki.cii II. I.. W ' lll ' .l ' .l.hlR K. . . W ' di.i ' iiKi! C. I ' " . W ' likKia.i. I ' . Iv I.. ■ ST . . . . SwilKT T. I ' " . TlIdM I ' SllN " . .1. .M Al.l.KT W . 1 ' . W IIIITKI) II. Sii i;ri ' Ai;i), jii. J. W. Skac.c.s I.. J. W II.I.INOER II. I.. Wll.SON 314 JffratrpB in acnitate RiDGKLv 1 ' .. W ' arkiki.d, M. D. Arthur M. Shipi.kv, M. 1). C Mn.TON LiNTiiicuiM, M. D. JoSF.I ' Il W. HOLI.AND, M. D. Samui ' X K. Mf.kuick, M. IX W. B. Perry, M. D. E. B. Freeman, M. D. H. R. Spencer, M. D. Abraham Samuels, M. D. J. C. Lumpkin, M. D. J. K. B. E. Seeger, M. D. Arthur M. Barrett, M.D. R. G. WiLLSE, M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. Tilghman B. Marden, M. D. RoiiERT P. Bay, M. D. H HUBERT C. DlAKE, M. D. Charles ( " i. I Iill, M. D. Ali ' .krtus Cii ' i ' ton, M. D. Howard N. Freemen, M. D. Thomas V. Keown, M. D. George W. Mitchell, M. D. H. Boyd VVylie, M. D. Maurice Lazenby, M. D. William C. Stifler, M. D. j. b. culverhouse, m. d. iFratrps in Mvht Michael Abrams, M. D. William A. Boyd, M. D. GUSTAVUS C. DOHME, M. D. Joseph C. Graver, M. D. Arthur P. Herring, M. .D. Duncan MacCalman, M. D. V. C. Nam, M. D. Harry E. Peterman, M. D. Fred. H. Vinup, M. D. Charles Brooke, M. D. Chas. E. Benson, M. D. John D. Bubert, M. D. Ernest H. Gaither, M. D. Elmer G. Hall, M. D. Harry L. Kolseth, M. D. Lawrence G. Miller, M. D. Wm. H. Pearce, M. D. Hugh W. Sweeney, M.D. Warren Hoak, M. D. H. H. Johnson, M. D. 5RnU of Cl|aptpra Alpha — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha-Alpha — University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. y LPHA-BETA — Universit - of Tennessee, Memphis, ' i ' enn. Alpiia-Theta — Western Reserve Univer- sity, Cleveland, Ohio. Alpha-Mu — University of Lidiana, Bloomington, Ind. Mu — Indiana University Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. . t — Texas Christian University, Fort W ' orth, Texas. ( )MiciikN — Tulane LTniversity, New Orleans, La. Pi — ' anderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Pi Delta Phi — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 315 TERRA ImARLAE 1 9| 1 7 ■— — — -i - — . . ■ Hi:i A-l )i:i.iA L ' uivcrsiiv (if Mar l;iii(l. l-Jiio — Rusli Medical C()ll ;;c. I ' .altiinorc. Md. Chica,L;o. 111. fiAMMA ( )liii Statf L ' nivcvsity. C()lninl)iis, I liiii. Sic, MA — EiiKiry L ' liiA-crsity, Atlanta, ( " .a. Cam M A-( Iam MA — Udwdoin I ' liixtTsity, Sic.m a-Tiii ' .TA — Uiii crsity nf Xnrth Caro- llrunswick and Portland. Me. lina. Chapel llill, ' . C. DKI IA — ' I ' ufls Medical Sclinol, I ' ldstdn, Mas.s. SiCMA-l ' i ' SiMix — Iceland Stanford I ' niver- sit -. Stanford. C ' al. Ei ' Sii.n.N- l)eiroit CoUe.cje of Physicians I ' l ' SiLoN-Nf — L ' nivcrsit - of Xehraska. and Snrijeons. Detroit. Mich. • )niaha, Xeb. Zkta — L ' niversity of Te.xas, ( lalvesioii, ' J ' exas. L ' l ' sn.ox-l ' i — University of l ' enns_ lvania, Philadel]ihia. Pa. TiiiirA-lvrA Medical CoUe.ije of X ' irginia, Pill — (leor.t, - ' ashins.;ton L ' niversit ' , Richmond, ' a. W ashinnton. D. C. ' riii; ' ! x-l ' i ' sii.oN ' — Temple Univcr.sity, Philadelphia. Pa. Iota — Univer.sily of . lahama. Mobile, Ala. J ' lii-Riid- St. Louis I ' nivcrsitv, St. Louis, Mo. Piii-Sic.MA — Chica,t;o Collc,y;e of Medicine and Surger -, Chicago, 111. IdT. -Pi University of Soiilheni Califor- Cm JelTerson Medical College,. nia. Los Angeles, Cal. l ' hiladeli)hia. Pa. Kappa — Cieorgetown L ' niversity, Washington, 1 ). C. Cii i-l ' p.siLON — Creighton Uni ersitv, Omaha, Xeb. Kai ' I ' A-I)i:i,ta — Johns llopkins Universitx. Psi University of Michig. ' ui. P.altiniore, Md. . nii Arbor, Mich. K Ai ' p -Upsii.(i.n — University of Kansas, K.ansas City Alumni Associ.iiion, Lawrence, Kansas. Kansas (. ' ity. .Mo. Lam I ' .DA-A ' iid University of rl ansas, Little Rock, Ark. . (, Slirta u iEpsiloit I ' Dinidcd at Wcsloyan I ' liiversity. ! yo. Iiu-ori)()ratc(l in li|(x , X ' cw )rk. National ( Ulcers J. W . S. Moss, C.E.. President New York City. i. ' I " . -Mann, M.D., Vice-President High Point. N. C. ai.ti;k Eri.IvNKottkr. C.E.. Secretary New ■(lrk City. ( ). J. . wKxssiix. Treasurer Troy, N. Y. tgma Slau Cl aptrr Ivstablislied ii;c)4. Ciu.oKs — (iKi;i;i AND Black. Fi.uwKK- While Kosc. PuBUCATioN— Theta Nu Kpsilon Ouarterly iiffratrpa in Uniucrsttatp .Medical. 1917. ! ■ Iv i ' Av . . W . .MiCuKcoK j. T . Davks ' ■■ ' - WlllTK J. I, Cki.sic.n N. ( ' .. I ' kost K. ' ■. M. F.Mi.i.KS M. II. P(iNTi:i;i-n:i.i) ii;iS. W. li. Dai.tok W. T. .SiiAVKk I ' " . Saiuston J. C. hi-iMin C. W. kiiiu.Ks 1019. C. C. C ' liKSHKi) W. C. l)l■•.AK xK I. I. |•■l.A l■:l T ■ C. I . ( inr.DSlKlRofCIl I.. M. TiMKd Cl apti r AffUiatra ( ' ,. 11. OiiCK. Dental. ' 17, .Mpha IJeta II. . . CrKC.c, .Medical. " 19, Caninia I ' .eta C. li. {• ' I.KICK, Dental, " 17 . li)ha I ' .eta. .1 . W. Xiri)Kkmavi:k, .Medical. ' 1 » TIrI;, Theta iKratrpB in iFarultatr kANDiir.lMI WiNSI.nW. .M.D. Hlcm IIrknt. .M.D. J. M. II. Rowi.Axi). .M.D. 11. CiiAM)i.i;i:. .M.D. A. II. Carroll, M.D. C. E. Hi: .ni:tt. .M I ). R. II. joii.N.soN. .M.D. F. S. I.vw, .M.D. Natiia.v Winslow, M.D. . . M. Siiii-lkv, .M.D. R. I ' . Hay, M.I). K. I.. .Mitiimill. M.D. .1. D. Ri-i-i.KK. .M.D. II. .1. .Maldkis. .M.D. W . ! ' . .Stiiii;s, .M.D. .1. M. Craiciiill. .M.D. II. .M. Foster. .M.D. I. W . Ih.LLANh. M.D. 318 Page Edmunds, M.D. C. R. Edwards, M.D. S. Demarco, M.D. W. K. White, M.D. G. E. Bennett. M.D. W. B. Perry, M.D. H. C. Davis, M.D. T. G. O ' Mara, M.D. V. C. Bacon, M.D. T. G. ScHwEiNUERC, M.D. R. G. WiLSE. M.D. Sam Moore. M.D. A. T- Underhill, M.D. V. " I. Messick, M.D. B. M. HoPKiNsoN, M.D. E. A. LooPER, M.D. G. M. Settle, M.D. M. X. OwENSBY, M.D. II. j. Walton. M.D. W ' .M. Tarum, M.D. W. H. TouLsoN, M.D. C. ReilEy, M.D. G. C. LoCKARD, M.D. S. Street, M.D. G. Timberlake, M.D. C. W. Rauschenbacii, M.D. J. 1. Roberts. M.D. W. " I. Coleman, M.D. |. G. LuTz, M.D. M. J. Eagan, M.D. G. II. GwYNN, Jr., M.D. C. A. Reifsciineideu, M.D. H. M. Stein, M.D. W. A. H. CouNCiLL. M.D. E. S. Johnson, M.D. . . L. Feiisenfeld, M.D. Beta — Syracuse University. Gamma — Union College. Zeta — University of Cali ' fornia. Eta — Colgate University. Theta — Kenyon College. Iota — Western Reserve Medical College. Lambda — Reniselaer Polytechnic Institute. Mu — Stevens Institute of Technology. Nu — Lafayette College. Sigma — New York University. Upsilon-Ui ' Silon — N. Y. U., Washington Square Branch. Tau — Wooster University. Upsii,on — Univers ' ty of Michigan. Pi — Penn State College. Phi — Rutgers College. Psi — Ohio State University. Alpha Alpha — Purdue University. Alpha Beta — University of Bufifalo. Alpha Delta — Illinois ' esleyan University Alpha Zeta — University of ' ermont. Alpha Gamma — Trinity College, N. C. Alpha Iota — Harvard University. Alpha Theta — LTniversity of Missouri. Alpha Omega — Columbia University. Beta Beta — Ohio Wesleyan University. Beta Omicron — Colby University. Gamma Beta — Jefferson Med ' cal College. Dei-TA Kappa — Bowdoin College. Delta Delta — University of Maine. Delta Rho — Northwestern University. Eta Eta — Massachusetts Agricultural School Zei ' a Phi — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Kappa Rho — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Lambda Sigma — Yale Universit} ' . ()MiCRoN Omega — St. Lawrence University. Sigma Phi — University of Tennessee. Sigma Tau — University of Maryland. Omicron Omicron — Ohio Northern Univer- sity. Ze ' i ' a Z| ' :t. — Wyoming University. Theta Theta — University of West Virginia. Kappa Kappa — University of Texas. Mu Mu — Leland Stanford L ' niversity. Nu Nu — Marquette University. Xi Xi — University of Louisville. Chi Chi — Iowa State College. Rho Rho — Norwich University. Psi Psi — State University of Iowa. Sigma Sigma — Medical College of Virginia. Phi Phi — University of Arkansas. Tau Tali — Baker University. Alpha Chi — University of Illinois. Iota Iota — Wisconsin University. Epsilon DeuTERON — University of Rochester (Graduate Chapter). Delta Sigma — Kansas University. Epsilon Epsilon — Case School of Applied Science. Omega ()mega — Georgia Institute of Tech- nology. New York Cit -. Boston. BulTalo. Richmond. Alumnt Clubs London, England. Me.xico City, Mexico. Berlin, Germany. Los Angeles. 319 Rochester. Baltimore. Savannah. Havana. Cuba. gEll ta Nu iEpatloxt II. R. Eaman, M.l). J. L. A i)i:kS()n, M.l). J. C. Andkkso.v. M.l). J. D. ALLWdin ' ii. M.I). C. X. BUTTI-K, M.l). C. I. Bknson. M.D. T. M. r.issia.L, M.D. W . L. BiK.NS. .M.l). J. A. Bl.xck. M.n. J. . . Cii. . ii;i:ni.iN. M.l). R. W. t ' KA vi-(iNii. .M.D. V. ' . Caui.ton, M.l). C. N. Cai,i,(ivv. v, . I.I). . . J. Cdi.K. M.l). I. I ' ,, l)(l vh . .M.l). J. J. Vai-i-. M.D. W. 1,. Dkn.nv, M.I). S. R. Kdvvakds, M.I). R. C. 1 ', M.D. 11. K. . rsTiN, M.D. 1.. M. Li.MP.ArcH. M.l). J. S. Mandico, M.I). C. K. I " ii:u)s, M.D. 1 1. (iARKKTT, M.D. K. It. lldVvi.K. M.l). 11. 1 ' . lllLl.. .M.l). J. 1 ' .. F.ii.Kv. M.D. P. K. lldAc. M.I). Iv A. llAk-n. .M.l). I,. Kuncii . i;u, M.l). J. 1). Ki-.Kk. .M.l). T. 11. l.Kc.r,, .M.l). K. . . LAWKKNn:, M.D. C. 11. Maso.n. M.D. R. Koi.T. M.D. !•:. ' . XoLT, M.I). B. L. Brun.Pii.D., D.D.S. . . ( ) ' Nkii„ M.I). C. . . ( )vkkman, M.D. J. P.. I ' ONKMOKC, M.D. ( ' ,. 11. KU-IIAKIIS, M.l). J. W. RdUKKTSciN. M.D. A. r.. SlInKMAKKK, .M.l ). C. 11. Sii AKi;si ' i: Ri:, M.l ). B. 11(11. 1. ■ SMnii. M.D. W. 1). ScnTT, .M.D. J. ( ' ,. ■I ' wi.nK. M.D. M. Wkiiaki), M.D. II. W. lIvKKS, M.D. 11. . . Mkuki.i;. M.D. C. I ' .. . IMA M.l). K. McCri.i.(ir..ii. M.D. E. M. (). RiKr.Ku. M.D. C). ' . Ll. ll. KI)T, M.I). 320 " V " TERRA M RL |] 19 11 5 u tgma 5 u iFrat rnity Sipta Alpl a Cl aptpr Uiii ersity of Maryland. Instituted 1904. Jffratn s tit Jfantltati j. C. lllC.M.MIiTlCK I). M. Cri.isKKiii J. . 1, lIlNDr.KV 1 1, . i)i.i;u I ' . II. C. NNON I. 1.. II IKSCIl . . I), . tki. son l . T. T. i.iii; II. Wniil.S k. . l I ' UMI ' .L W " . Takim C. W. Edwards I loK.MK, 1 KYKKS C. I,. JoSUN JFratrpB in llrb? k. II. Folk IC. 1 1. lli i;i;i)iNG !•■. Kv. NS ' . W. ISur.MIi.MT.II S. ( ). riun-r 322 iKratr a in niuprsitatp 1917 Frank NivVIN OcnEN 113 N. Carey Street, Baltimore, Md. JosEni Francis Doylk 341 Central Street, Manchester, N. H. Grayson E. Tarkington Dugan and Stewart Bldg., Hot Springs, Ark. Leroy Henry Smith Winter Port. Maine. Elbert Coy Reitzel 331 North Main Street. High Point, N. C. Joseph Edward Noruis 1430 Riverside Ave., Baltimore, Md. 1918 George Hedges Grove Hagerstown, ] ld. 1919 Walter Boone. Jr Georgetown, S. C. James Brown, Jr Greenville, N. C. M. L. Lumpkin S26 N. Carrollton Ave., Baltimore, Md. W. M. Shaw 202 Salem Ave., Sumpter, S. C. B. S. Joker Shawsvillc, ' a. C. ' . D.wis Jackson. N. C. W. G. Geger 541 Milton Ave., Baltimore, Md. 323 TERRA uMARlAE 1 9 1 7 1920 E. W. SciloKNllKlT shvilk-. X. e " E. 1 ' . Knotts Denton. Md l . !■ ' . I ' ' lcck Scrant(jn. I ' ;i ( i. M. Ri ' KSK l.ntluTville, M 1. . 1 ' . Imnnkv .ScreanKTvillc. a. F. . riiKi;v San Aninnid. ' I ' cx. 324 p Mi " m - hi er iiiag ' - XmiRA MARLM] 19 17 (Sli}l Ztta myx 3?ratrrnity i9pita ?C0itfs Mti£m v ©iffany Cljaptpr Establislied 11KJ4 Cha])ter House, 919 McCulloh Street. Fi.ovvKK — White Carnation. Colors — Purple and Gold. Publications : Cli! Zcta Clii Medical Record and the Chi Zeta Chi (Secret QuarterK- ) iKratrPB in iJiiiurrsttat 1917 I,. W. Anderson N. G. Frost c. C. NoHE C. M. Reddig E. F. TiERNEY 191S C. ( ). Wolf R . . . i,i,i:n 11. C. Cl.. KK j. C. JnVNKR J. W. Ki:i,i., M 1. ). Unx ' .Ei.V C. W. koiil.KS 1.. 1 1. ' ruiPI ' KTT 1919 1 ' . S.MllSToN 1-. T. 1 ' . UKKR U. Owens 1920 C. 1 ' ' . IIoKINE s. li. 1 llT.NlCK 11. MoKnis s. Matthews E. E. W . Ki 326 iffratr s in S acnltatc R. ' ] SL()w, M. D. 1-1. D. McCartv, M. D. A. M. Strincick, M. D. 1 . S. LvNN, M. D. Nathan Winsumv, M. D. Frank Martin, M. D. H. ' . Todd, M. D. L. H. Dduglas, M. I). -M. Foster, M. D. Jffratr B In Mrb E. A. TooPER, M. D. E. W. Frv, M. D. J. H. Von Ckeelk, M. D. W. C. Bacon. M. D. E. H. Kloman, M. D. J. F. Adams, M. D. I.. Havs, M. D. R. V .Johnson, M. D. D. P. Etzler, M. D. C. RiGiiv, M. 1). A. V. Reier, M. D. C. C. Habliston, M. D. F. W. Sowers, M. D. L. M. LiMBAUGH, M. D. J. H. Traband, M. D. J. E. Talbot, M. D. C. A. Waters, M. D. A. H. Fehsenfei.d, M. D. W. R. Johnson, M. D. W. F. Schwartz, M. D. E. P. Thomas. M. D. J. E. Cudd, M. D. A. C. IIawn, M. D. N. W. Voss, M. D. 327 TERRA lM Rl E 19 11 CI)! 2 ta mfx iFrat rntty Foinuk-d ITiiiversity of Georgia, lyoj Soil ai Ci aptpra Alpha — University of (icorsria " iiKTA — ' anclerl)ilt I ' liiversity Lambda — Uivversitv of Tennessee Me — Tulane Universit Nu — University of Arkansaw ( )MICK()N — W asiiiiif lon University Xr — St. I.ouis University Ai.niA Ai.i ' iiA Atlanta Medical College HiCTA — College of Physicians and Siu geons. New ' ork Dki.ta — I ' nivcrsitv of Marxland I ' si Medical L ' lillciie o I Nirginia 328 iKappa Psi iFratrruity J Established iSy8 Cliapter House 634 V. Franklin St. Colors — Scarlet and Cray Fuiwkk— Red Carnation ( )tficial Director. The Agora ' ( )fficiai (Juarterly. The Mask l)i. ' . W. I. Mkssick Du. J. D.awson Reeder Dr. K. S. John.son Dk. G. Carrol Lockard Dr. E. Rielv Dr. George W. He.m meter l)N. II. J. Maldeis Dr. !•;. F. Kkllv iFratrfs in MoBpitaU Dr. W. J. Coleman l)K. j. !• ' . LuTz Dr. E. MewcommivR Dr. j. J. Waej- Dr. ( ' , , . Ri ' ii ' scii ni;ii i;r Dr. G. H. Gwynn I k. I 1. W. GVVV.NN 1 )n, I ' ). A. ( 1r( i v t I )r. I ' " ri;ii Williams l)i;. I ' .. W. I.ANE I )R. .XLTI ' .R RuilARIlS Dr. M. J. Er.AN Dr.T. L. P.uav Dr. G. . . llowDEN ' I )i;. j. J . i ihi:r ' i ' s Dk. I ' .. I. J ' LRRV 330 tatteB in llrbe All in Faculty and Hospital Dk. T. A. Black Dr. R. Schlosser Dr. F. C. Carpenter Dr. L. C. Hess Dr. I. I. ( ) ' D()NALi) Dr. a. B. Lennan Dr. H. B. TiiKEfiw Dr. J. A. Nice Dr. H. K. Dl ' Lanev Dr. H. C. Purdum Dr. Louis Hirshner Dr. ' . H.McKnight Dr. N. C. Manete Dr. Robert Pilson Dr. F. E. Nichols Dr. John T. Hawkins Dr. C.A.Davis Dr. J. F. Byrnes Dk. C. W. RAusciiENr.Acir Dr. Tohn Strevig Dr. C. D. Eichelberger Dr. Douglas Glover Dk. V. a. Bricgs Dr. Chas. Shakespeare Dr. Einv. Soov Johnson 331 TtlRRA I M Rl I] 19 11 J. II. Hakp R. C. Kerr K. r.MLK 15. N. Williams 1 91 7 E. I.. MlKIMlY W. C. W ILLLXMS A. W. Mac ' CiRiccdk 1 I. 1 ' UM)K J (INKS () S I liM l ' llkl■: • I.Ll • . I KSIi LL ). iJi: CoNWAV l , C 1 ll ' DDLI ' SroN W. E. S.N ' KKI) E. 1 ' . Al.AMS 1. S. . !ii.i.Ai i Dr. E. II. Hani. Johnson S. E. P.LACK C. 1 1. MoxrcoMian II. S. Morgan I ' kank Conlon ujig J. 1 .. I ' lKuiK. Jr. L. M. ' i ' lMKil 1. 1. |• " LAIII■:KT • . . T. Ca.mi ' ukll J. C. I ' llKW I. 1 " . Kenney 1920 . 1. J. .AIM ' . . II. IaiK.WON ' i ' I.. ' . Kane 1 " . Ann i.MNi 332 l}x Sl ta pt iFrat rmty iffarulty m mb ra 11. J. FuiKDK.N V. L1). . .r.., .M.I). KKiKni ' Xvv.xLD. A.N.. IM.D. c. B. (;. mi;li-:, JK., A.M.. M.D. w . v . (i. KDXER, M.I). A. c. 1 i. uKis()N, M.n, S-J ANDisii McC:.l■:. K . .M.D. Ai KXU ' S McCrL.NN.N.XN, . .M.. .M.D. 11. (;. Bkck, M.D., D.D. C. E. Bk. ck, Vh.r.., M.D. s. C. D.wis, Jk., . .11., M.D. II. K. I ' l.KCKKNSTKIX, M.D. s. J. KdUT, Ai.n. Iv 1). I ' ' KiKi)KN ' W-M-n, M.D. . . C. C.ii.i.i.- . . ..M., .M.D. c. II. |(i. i;s, M.B., C " ..M. ( Ivlinlnir;;! ) .M.D . (i. KKiiii.K, . .. 1.. .M.D.. Sc.D.. 1.. I..I). II C. Knapp, M.D. T. F. Leitz, M.D. G. M. LiTSINGER, M.D. R. V. LOCKEK, M.I). W 1.. . W. Ki:ou. RDT. M.D. 1. KoSENTII.M., M.D. Al . Rosenthal, M.D. T. 1 " . RUBRAH, M.D. I). Sanger. M.D. i;. . D. Wise. M.D. .MrCi.oNE. A.B.. I ' li.D. E. 1 ' . S.MITII, M.D., Supt. .Mercy Hospital .vu Baltimore Physicians M. L. Rabmori-, M.D. A. F. Reis, M.D. J. J. France, M.D. B. O. Mc Ceearv. M.D. W. E. Magruder, M.D. O. L. Leoyd, M.D. Arttup Seniors F. H. Ceark F. C. Feeder F. C. Hertzoc L. A. Lasher M. J. Montgomery C. E. Peery C. R. Thomas M. W. ViEWEG H. W. W II EATON Juniors E. Briscoe E. F. Heiskeel JoE Sn IDLER L. F. La Rue 335 r- ] TERRA IMARIAI 1 91 1 7 - — Jf-! S ip ioiiiores L. S. Ai;r.(iTT W. FdNT A. ( ' .. I Iak ' i ' I ' .xstI ' I.n 1 ' . r.. I,(im:kc.. . f. W. . ' :-;ii)i;i;.M i;u I,. II. I ' lKlM HACK ' .. ' . I liiiii ' i:K W " . I " . Mautin I. I ' " . Wriciit I ' lcslnnoi . . l |•. • •()I.l)S C. C. RoMlNK F. Stansuukc C. W. Sti;wakt T. F. WiiiTK j. I " . I ' dN ' lT, Jk. II. L. ToLSON (i. E. Wklls I. S. ' (MII)RL ' I- ' F y .V 6 Alpha m 9a Kappa Honorarij Jl?rat rn!ti| Founded in the Cit of St. Louis, Mo., January uth, 1912. Maryland State Chapter EstabHshed September, 1 91, . L ' niversity of Maryland Council Established September, 11)13. Colors: Bi.uK . . i) W ' lirn;. Flower: Rkd C. K. . iin. . Publication: TiiK Olaktkki.v S tattCB in Hniueraitatr Medical 1). E. 1- ' av M. I. .Mn.VTC.OMKRV 1917 C. 1 ' . Cl.INK C. . Ri.iiii.KS (Medical) 1 9 1 .S A. W. i ' lU.NMCv (Denial) 11)19 L. S. . hhott I " . T. I ' lAKKKK l . C,. l!K riii,i:s J. Ukiiwn, |k. j. E. Davis !•■. ( ' ,. DvK C. K. ( idl.DSilnHlirC.lI C. F. I Idui.xK . . j ACiiudwrrz I ' l. S. Joii.s- W. I). ) KNS R. R. Rl■; lll,l)s I.. .M, TlMKo 11. T. W i;ic,iiT 3. 8 TERRy iMARIyVE 1 9 1 1 1 ©fftr ra of § upvtntt Council L. S. Arbo ' i ' T. Supreme Eastern Archon C. A. HciKi ' i ' NKK. Supreme Western .Vrchon M. J. MoNTGoMKRV (Medical) G. H. FoRGY (Legal) C. P. Clink (Dental) W. W. Cash, Jr. (Literary) G. G. Platt (Engineering) Clrapt r iRoU Alpha — State of Missouri Beta — State of Maryland Gamma — State of Virginia Dklta — State of New York Et ' sn.oN — State of California Zeta — State of Arkansas Eta — State of Florida TiiKi ' A — State of Pennsylvania Iota — State of North Carolina Kai ' PA — State of Georgia Lambda — State of Michigan Mu — State of Kansas 339 Pisi m09a S rat rntty c. A. C. L. A. C. L. R. Founded at B. C. D. S., Baltimore, Md., 1892. Established at L niversity of Maryland, 1900. Colors — Light Blue and White. F. Manley Grand Master J. Godson Junior Master P. Cling Secretary W. PniNNEv Treasurer R. Temple Senator C. Wi ' i ' TEN Chief Inquisitor Marsh Chief Interrogator B. Martin Historian E. Hamel Editor P. Smith Inside (niardian C. Clakk ( )utside ( " lUardian Jffratr a in Mnwsrsitsite 1917 M. 1). Acorn J. C. Clark C. P. Cline L. A. De Marco G. A. Dozois J. J. Godson L. C. WTtten F. J. Glanville A. Marsh J. F. Manlev J. Peters J. F. Sadater R. P. Smith 1918 J. W. Baker G. K. Brazill G. C. BiucriRER R. P. Charest P. S. Dill R. Fletcher C). H. Gaver L,. E. Hamel f. F. Mines T. T. Uecco C. B. Martin W .T. Moore W. T. MORIN E. S. Noel E. J. O ' DONNELL A. W. Phinnev H. Preston C. R. Temple J. M. Underhill R. B. Varden 341 fl TERRA MVRIAE 1 9 1 iQig F. !• " . K 1 1, LI AN ( " . M, Masten i; l . MdKuisnN O. J. Fi.ASSK A. R. I ' ii ' .MSnKKc, S. I. AI.I.AllAN, |U. ' p. C. W ' KliSTER E. Haskin. M. I).. D.n.S., I ' rofessor of ( )rth()(limti;i and Associate I rofessor of (if Clinical I )entistry. 11. M. D.wis. D.D.S.. Cliic-f Demonstrator in the Infirmary. A. II. I ' at ' i i-;kS(i. . D.D.S.. Chief Demonstrator in Prosthetic Technics. S. W. .MooKK. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of . naesthesia. |. W. S. inii. D.D.S.. Trofessor of Dental Prosthesis. I- " . E. C ' kizI ' .n. D.D.S., Professor of Crown and P.ridjie Work and Ceramics. F. P. IIav.M ' S. D.D.S.. Professor of Dental . natomy. I. Ri-:. RoiiiNSdN. D.D.S.. Demonstrator in the Inlirmary. I!. S. Wki.i.s, D.D.S., Demonstrator in practical Prosthesis. I . P. l il ' l ' i;nsiii;uc.l ' .i;, D.D.S., Demonstr.ator of I ' .xodontia. . . Z. . i.iii n r.i;. D.D.S.. Denionstra.or in the Inlinnary. I. . . Da ii.a, D.D.S., Demonstrator in the Infirmary. 342 iffratprnttjj Birprtorij Alpha — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. HivTA — New York College of Dentistry. Gamma — Pa. College of Dental Surgery. Dklt.Ji — Tufts Dental College. Ep.silon — Western Reserve University. ZiCTA — Universit} ' of Pennsylvania. Eta — Philadelphia Dental College. Theta — University of Buffalo. Iota — Northwestern University. Kappa — Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda — University of Minnesota. Mv — University of Denver. Nu — University of Pittsburgh. Xi — Marquette University. Mu Delta — Harvard University. OM.ICRON — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi — Baltimore Medical College. Beta Sir,M. — College of Physicians and Surgeons. San Francisco. Rug — Ohio College of Dental Surgery. Stgm. — Medico-Chirurgical College, Phil- adelphia. Tau — Atlanta Dental College. Upsilon — University of Southern Califor- nia. Phi — University of Maryland. ' Chi— North Pacific Dental College, Port- land, Ore. Psi — Ohio State L ' uiversity. 343 Omega — Indiana Dental College. Beta Alpha — University of Illinois. Beta Gamma — George Washington Uni- versity. 1 ' Eta Delta — University of California. Beta Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta — St. Louis Dental College. Beta Eta — Keokuk Dental College. Beta Theta — Georgetown University. Gamma Iota — Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan. Gamma Lambda — College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa. Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, ' a. Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Vir- ginia. Richmond, ' a. Gamma Pi — Washington University, St. Louis. Mo. Delta Rho — Kansas City Dental College. Delta Tau— Wisconsin College of P. S., Milwaukee. Delta Upsilon — Texas Dental College, Houston. Delta Phi — Western Dental College, Kansas, City. Fovmded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Aniherst, Mass., March 15, ' j;i,. 807 Park Avenue Established January 8, 1897. Colors — Silver and Magenta Flower — Red Carnation Publication (Quarterly), The Signet Jffratr B in Jffarultat? Thomas Fkll. Ph. D., LL. D., D. C. L, Provost of University Artiu-r M. Siiirij-.v, AI. D. b ' RANK S. Lynn, M: D. J. W. Hoi.LAN-n. M. D. IT W. Rrhnt. M. I). J. D. Robinson-. D. D. S. El.DRIDGE Baskin, M. D., D. D. S. R. G. W ' lLSE, M. D. Nathan W ' insi.ow, M. 1). iFratr a in Hoapital a W. H. Toui.soN ( " .. W. kici- A. D. Lazeni!v R. T. Arnest G. H. Dorse V C. H. P.urton W. A. ( )STENnORF iEratrps in llniupraitatp I9I7 Medical Z. R. Morgan C. S. Peeler Denial E. T. Fell M. C. R. Langhammer C. T. Brown H. 11. R. Randall PL B. Sampson S. KlRKLEV C. H. Claiborne 345 1 (_) 1 S Denial II C ' aI.DWIvI-L 1 ' " . II. lloGDIiN w . T. Moore R. C. I ' AKKS W 1 1. Imtch. Jk w . A. H. LE C. I ' . S-MITII A. H. U. Y ( W. lll. ■ ■|• • KADKK Laic ;. W. Hill Medical 1). M. Milne C. A. llAKT Medical M. TULL W . C. McLeod R G r EACH 1.1 ;v j. E. Uavis C. F. HORINIC Dental !•:. 1 1. ( Aui:v 11. R. MoKKISON L. E. Hope E. M. TA l.(lk 1920 Mclical ( ' .. M. Masten s. W. . Ia ' i-i ' iii-; vs ' . A. 1 1(11. i)K 1. 1 1. ( ' .I-EASON E. E. liioi.Mikri ' I " . I ' .. Smith iffratrpB in rbt w I " . 1 . I. II. W. I. !•■. F. C. 11. H. B J.N. I!. II. I. W, " Cr. R. E. II -V.NDEKSON, . I. I ' .ATES. M. 1). . Mke.nt, M. 1). . UVEKLV, .M. I). Callaiia.n. .M. 11. E.MOKN ' , 1.. I (iANTT, M. I ). (iRAlIAM, I,. I,. C.risrwinTE, A I lol.I.ANI), M. I HussEv, M. D. , Kl.O.MA.X, M. I I). Elijkhm ' .I ' Haski.n. . 1. I)., I). I). S. C. S. lloSLEv. E. E. H. C. Rru.mbaugii, E. E. n. W. R. Carr. Eso. . . I). Driscoi.l, M. 1). G. E. Ewalt, M. n. J. E. (rATELY, Esq. E. J. (iKiFEiK, Jr., E. E. H. E. H. Henniciiau.sen. I,. !,. B. C. R. HissEv, M. I). |. W., E L). V ' . P. Lawson, L. L. B. . 46 A. D. Lazenby, M. D. B. C. LiGHTNER, L. L. B. H. P. Lucas, M. D. W. C. Lyon, M. D. J. M. Matthews, M. D. J. S. Murray, L. L. B. A. RUPPERSBERGER, D. D. S. W. D. Scott, M. D. J. Q. H. Smith, Jr., M. D. N. B. Steward, M. D. D. S. Sullivan, L. L. B. E. A. Vey, L. L. B. F. R. WiNSLow, M. D. II. I). Lewis, M. D. ' I ' . W. LiGoN, A. B. F. S. Lynn, M. D. G. Y. Massenbur(;, M. D. G. J. Morgan, Esq. N. C. Nitcii, M. D. C. L. Schmidt, M. D. A. M. Shipley, M. D. W. J. Steward, M. D. E. A. Strauef, L. L. B. C. L. TiMANUS, M. D. R. G. WiLSE, M. D. N. WiNSLOW, M. D. Ciiapt r nU Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College Beta — Union College Gamma — Cornell University Delta — University of West Virginia Epsilon — Yale LTniversity Zeta — College of City of New York Eta — University of Maryland Theta — Columbia LTniversity Iot. — Stevens LJniversity of Technology Kappa — Penn State College Lambda — George Washington University Mu — University of Pennsylvania Nu — Lehigh University Xi — St. Lawrence University Omicron — Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology Pi Franklin Marshall Riio — Queens University Sigma — St. John ' s College Tau — Dartmouth College Upsilon — Brown University Phi — Swarthmore College Chi— Williams College Psi — University of Virginia Omega — LTniversity of California Alpha Deuteron — University of Illinois Beta Deuteron — University of Minnesota Gamma Deutercjn — Iowa State College Delta Deuteron— University of Michigan Epsilon Deuteron — Worcester Institute Zeta Deuteron — LTniversity of Wisconsin Eta Deuteron — Universit - of Nevada Baltimore Club New York Club Boston Club Albany Club Philadelphia Club Pittsburgh Club San Francisco Club Clfart r Alumna? QLiubs Connecticut Club ( New Haven) Southern Club (Washington, D. C.J Morgantown Club Seattle Club Chicago Club Detroit Club Springfield Club (Mass.) 347 iRanttolpt OTtnsloui urgtral ort ty Randolph Winslow. A. M., M. D., L.L.D Honorary President E. L. WiiiSTLKR Prcsidcul O. B. Bonner Secretary A. W. MacGrEGOR Treasurer C. H. AUDET F. J. Bampi ' iei.d O. B. liONNGR G. H. Bloom L. H. Bloom L. J. Boiil E. A. Burrows J. F. DovLE V. P. Duffy F. G. Elfdfu G. (). Hartman J. Holmes K. D. Legge A. W. -MacGrecor C. C. Xohe J. E. NORRIS F. N. Ogden C. M. Reddig J. G. Shilling L. H. Smith R. S. G. Welch H. W. W 11 EATON E. L. Whistler C. O. Wolff 349 Craftism n Club Carl C. Noiie President. D. Edgar Fay Vice-President. 1 1. Roland Carroll Secretary. AlhiCRT EiSKNr.ERG Treasurer. Jamks HolmE. " Tyler. oll of Members D. Costa Bennett, A.B. I.. 11. I ' .LOOM 1 1. Roland Carroll W ' m. B. Davidson J. T. DAvrs Ali ' .ickt Eisenbkrc, D. Fay S. r . I- ' ORISICS Fi;ancls C. Hertzoc J, . Mies I loLMES j. C. JoYNER A. ( ' i. 1 1. KKENSTE1N L. A. Lasher W. E. Maddison 1 " k. nk II. Maciiin B. B. McDade j. S. McDowell A, C. Comas C. C. Noiie Albkrt Stkin Ma.x Sil icrstein ] ' . I . Tiio.M rsoN M. W. -|i;wEG Churchill F. ' okui:i.l Ro ' A. WoLFoRn ( ' ii{okC,i; L. Wii ite 351 I- UJ u U) _l u o _l I- z Q O q: TERRA IMARIAE 19111 TUm (g©i?gsig -©(i ' Biil l iacgaa ©©a t f The F. T- S. CTorgas ( )donto!ogical Society had its inception in the fall of 191 5, when a number of the Class of 1916 suggested such a feature as offering great opportunities for a general benefit to the student l)ody. Its object is best expressed in the words of the Con- stitution : Article; II — The Object. SivCTioN 1. The object of the F. J. S. Gorgas Odontological Society of the University of ] Iar lan(l shall be to create an active interest im questions pertaining to the dental pro- fession ; to develop the student ' s jjowers of thought, and to contribute to his development by participation in the discussion of iirofessional t()i)ics ; to promote the interests of the pro- fession at large by creating in the student ' s mind a feeling of need for professional touch and association, and to establish higher ideals of service for life ' s work. Officers isa7 T. O. HF-ATWolK. M. D., 1). D. S Honorary President C. T. Brown, B. S President 1). B. Lancaster, B. A Vice-President C. P. Cline Secretary B. Sergeant Wells, D. D. S Treasurer M. Cramer Critic A. Marsh D. B. Lancaster, Cliainnan D. L. Tracy 353 F. EmErson TERRA M VRLAI I 9 1 T A V3 ' M mb ' ' i: k()i;iNS(). , 1). 1). S. 1!. Skkckant Wkli.s. U. U. S. rlzJ-l-J M. r . . i,iiu. C. T. I ' .KIIWN E. A. Ciiiu.i-; C. I ' . Cl.lXK M. Cna.mmk ( ). E. Cri.i.KK ( ;. A. Dozois ' .. I,. iCnWAKDS I ' . Emi;i S().n C. P.. Eisii ( ' .. W. iM.KKK C. I,. (;i;i r, II. !• ' . Ukadsii v M. DlNN C. ' ). I)ii;iii, J. !••. I I INK l ' A. I loDI ' .IKlN Ci. S. Kosm Miss i I,. I.kwis ls;l3 II. I. IkCKA.NS 1). li. Lanc. sti;i J. I-. .Ma.xi.kv . . Mausii 1,. II. Mll.l.K.k I I . W. )iiii;kkii;k Iv 1 1. I ' ai,. ii:u J. I ' . I ' kti;ns II. I ' .. . " .X.M l ' S(l. I), I.. Tkacv W. (i. Williams I,. C. WlTTKX II. ' . Ml-NRAV j. R. I ' |I. UK . . W. l ' iii. Ni:v I. I,. Siii;uM. . I. M. L ' i)i;i i: ILL 1 . W. N ' akdi.v I 1. I. |.s .A. I.I I. (.ST(). 354 All im illllllllllllllllllHIll E i I■ " l ' time fall season comes around. I g-et that old-time contented feeling I that dates back to my last year in M Jlospital, since that was une year E that stands out as a green spot in the desert of my memory (if things that have been. In that year were formed many new friendships that have helped me and many old friendships were cemented anew with little vital acts of helpfulness, and though we ' ve been swept onward along the shores of lime, till! current o{ Camaraderie we enjoyed in that year has never been excelled. ( )nce again I can see that old room where we were wont to gather after dinner, and while smoking odds and ends from whoever was so unfortunate as to have the " makings. " we exchanged experiences of the day. We were a jolly bunch that year, and nmst nf nur number could (|ualify as jolly fellows in the sense that all were finished " kiddcrs. ' all except one,- -and his name is Darby. lie was of the (|uiet type made famous by ipue William Shakespeare, who called bis character C ' assius and said of him: " lie hath a lean and hungrv look, he thinks too much; such men are dangerous. " Well. 1 don ' t know al)out thinking too much, but he thought well enough to graduate with honors. ;ind he was dangerous to have around; if one needed hei]) just about .-is dangerous as a re])eat- ing rifle would be to have on your arm in case you met a grizzly that signified its will- ingness to do the whale Jonah incorporation act with you as silent i)artncr. 1 never knew him to fail to help where he could, and be did it in such a wa}- that the recipient was made to feel it was a tifty-tifty deal and not a condescen ion. W ell, ,i- 1 said be- fore. Darbv didn ' t enter into our touraments of rejiartee, but one night in p.articular one of our nundfer mentioned ( )m;ir Khayyam. . ow yoii that ha e read and reread the immortal ( Jmar ' s subtletry need not be told that many and varied interpretations may be given of his meaning. Well, the argument waxed strong and all went well un- til someone said ( )mar was only a dreamer and his philosophy of love and life could not work out. Then Darby joined in. " I ' .oys, " he said, " you ridicule love and women as cidogized bv ( )m;ir. and I can ' t be ipiiet. because I know the two together rule the world, ;in(l not onl - rule, but c;iuse in their misai)]ilic;ition ;ill or most all n i ruK■ ; not literally. perhai)s. but indirectly, something on the order as suggested by I ' reude, the fierman ])sychiatrist, and whether we admit or not, the world is as women ni.ike it. The first man was not content tmtil woman was added to his i)ar.idi e, and his content only had short life because of woman; and because he didn ' t understand woman then, no other man has ever understood her, ])rotest- of unsophisticated fools to the con- trary, nor ever will because that was the i)en;dty i in] decree l for the tirst sin; that the 356 eternal feminine should ever after seek for the jjaradise she lost and mere man always to grope with her through the labyrinth of human desires for his lost Eden. . nd I ' ll tell you, boys, love is given us that with it we may paint the sordid things of life and through its rainbow tints be assured we have found again Paradise. Without love, we ean ' t live, boys; without it, we only exist, and without it we sink to the level of beasts and our desires run amuck and cause the troubles, the sins, the failures of life; for, boys, just as sure as Clod is love, so life is love — not necessarily for persons, but at least for standards, for principles, and this latter followed to end or traced l)ack to begin- ning started with love engendered by some woman, and so you see we have a chjsed circle. I " — Darby ' s voice stopped abruptly and he fled precipitately. And, I think, 1 only knew the reason. For I knew of his shrine in Dixie, you see, where he had placed a certain little girl a little lower than the angels, and I knew that it was his overpower- ing love for her speaking, and that he had almost betrayed his secret of her meaning to him. And only I knew, too, how much of a secret it was, for he never kept her pic- tures out where anyone could see them in his room, and 1, his room-mate, only rarely was privileged to see his mute worship of her. Well, that ended the argument for that evening and time went on. The usual busy routine of a large hospital kept us all en- grossed and the time for our leaving grew near. Darby and I had drawn even more closely to each other, for we had studied together, played together, fought together, be- longed to the same " frats, " and though my reasons for liking him were quite evident, I never questioned why he liked me. I think it was in the beginning of my Sophomore year, during our annual class fight, that I learned to take things as they came — for then when some husky Freshman apparently felt it his duty to put his fist in my eye, 1 didn ' t bother about reasons, — that was his business, and no difference how much I was convinced that it was a helluva business, I did my duty to him as I saw it with the re- maining open eye, and Well, that is another story. Darby and I both left the hospital at the end of the year, and he went South, while I went W est, each with the promise to the other of trying to arrange to practice together as soon as opportunity presented. Time wore on, and two years later I received cards announcing Doctor and Mrs. Darby " at home. " His letters became far apart for two years longer. Then he wrote to me offering to share a recent appointment as surgeon to a big corporation with me. I accepted and was soon with him. I met his wife, and critic though I am, she then, as now, was hard to describe ; but if dreams of what the one wom an we all want could be realized, and I be the judge. Darby ' s wife would get the palm easily. I never imagined a man could be so ridiculously happy as Darby was, and his wife was happi- ness personified. 1 had no choice, but had to live with them. Time wore on and five years rolled away. With it had come success to us both, but especially to Darby, for he was marvelous as a surgeon. His work was refinement of the best surgery, and he devised many epoch-making operations. In the last year had come the crown of them all — an operation so delicate, so eminently successful and of such incalculable worth to mankind, that he won the Nobel prize as a reward. The operation was a r 57 resection ui tlie Circle " illis, deep in the cranial ca ity, a|Ji)lical)le tn cases ni cere- bral tranma anil cerel ral tension, and the techni(|ue was so intricate that tlmniih scien- tists recognized its inestimable worth and niar eled at Darby ' s snccess with it, none could successfully master it — not e en 1, after workint; with Darby for the whole year, and it seemed that the " Darby Decivmpression " would live onl_ - with the man who ave it to the world. During this time Mary, Darby ' s wife, still remained the ' ■ame incom- parable, and Darby was just as ha])py. though in a more matter of coursi ' way. Hut I early sensed a change in Mary — an indefinable something in her attitude that aguely troubled me, but I ' m sure was not noticed by Darby. He was so engrossed in his work that he had come to take .Mary ' s love as a sort of possession. He forgot, you sec, that woman ' s love or for that matter man ' s love is never a possession, but only an elusive beautiful something that must lie constantly cultivated to exist, if it be of the civilized variety, or if it be the tigerish, wild ariet -, thank the gods for it and don ' t trv to tame it. Darby loved .Mary as much as ever — in fact, more —but he neglected her sometimes for his work. Time after time of an evening, after dinner, when as was his custom, he went di- rectly to the library and attended to his mail or his voluminous reading, and I ' d see .Mar_ ' stay a little while, tlien wander off. I knew trou1)le was coming, lie left her to amuse herself, and as always a second man was on hand, a certain C " a] tain Wilson, who was not only charming, hut was also a good friend of Doctor Darb -, so was doubly dangerous, (ju ' te as a matter of course, he drifted around of an ex ' ening ;ind it soon became the usual thing for he and Mary to go to the tiieatre or some social func- tion together. I ' m sure Doctor Darby never thought of Captain ' ils( n in an - other light but as a good ft-llow. useful because he amused .Mary, ell. things went on in this way, and one night in .March, Doctor Darby had gone to a medical societv meetin,g and Mary and the Captain had gone to the opera as usual. 1 had worked hard all day and so had fallen aslee]) on a lounge in the corner of the big library, with only the fire-glow for company. .Ml at once the sound of ' oices awakened me .and I aw .Mary and the C ' a])tain had returned and were standing before the fire. There were no lights uu and they couldn ' t see me and something held me speechless. .Mary had just ])oured the C ' a]Hain a " night-cap, " as she called it. and was ofTering it to him then it hai)pened — and she was in his arms. I ' m not excusing either of them, but lur beautv was maddening and she was loncl ' . llie tableau couldn ' t have lasted over a matter of seconds and tlu ' climax was ;i muflled scream from .M,ir -. for Doctor Darby to(id before them. iod, when I think of the agonv must ha e racked him. 1 don ' t wondir at the .glim])se of his face as I first saw it cnnlortcd with a conlTict of all the emotions in the world, snrniounted by the animal instinct to kill the destroyer of his l- ' ,den. I ' .nt only for ;i moment did his emotion rule: then the im- penetrable mask I knew o well that u ed to co cr hi-- feelings in the operating-room (lro])])ed, and when he spoke even his voice showed but little of the soul fire raging. " Mary, " lie said, ' you ' d better run on to l)e(l, " and he stood aside for her to pass. Slow- ly lie came into the fire-glow and faced the Captain. " CIo! " he said, " before 1 forget 358 and kill you, as I meant to do soon after I first saw your treachery, but I can ' t now, because Mary must love you, else she wouldn ' t lia e let vi u kiss her. and — " Silentl_ - he pointed to the door and the Captain went, fur the menace in Doctor Darljy ' s x ' oice was unmistakable, even though under control. Slowly Doctor Darljy passed from the library into his Den, a sort of half-study, half-curio shop, where he kept his CoUeo-e souvenirs and retired to when he wanted to be absolutely alone. 1 still lay on the lounge, the shock of the e ening ' s end seemingly having left me powerless. In about an hour I heard the front docjr close and, sensing the l eginning of the end, I rushed to Darby ' s den. There he had left a short note for Mary, and someway I felt 1 had a right to read it, and 1 did. " Mary — little girl, " it laegan, " 1 told you long ago I didn ' t want to chain _ -our love — would never stand in the way of your ha])piness. I meant to kill Captain Wilson — God! how my hands ached for jiis throat — l)ut you must love him, and so he is safe. I ' m leaving you and with you the world for you, little girl, are my world, and — I can ' t go on — I only wish you the happiness I ' ve somehow faileil to find for you — ( lood-bye. " The dawn was breaking when I stopped walking the floor, and slowly I went to find Mary. 1 couldn ' t find her, and again I went into Darl)y ' s den. Darby ' s note was gone and a short one in Mary ' s handwriting was there for me. " Doctor Norris, " it said, " I ' ve gone; don ' t judge, please, but look after Doctor Dar- by ' s afifairs. MARY. " Time wore on and, though 1 tried every agency in the country trying to find them l:)oth, I couldn ' t. Well, then the war came, and 1 Ijeing }-tiung and ambitious, deter- mined to go to France as a surgeon with one of the Canadian regiments. So I turned over my practice to assistants and went to Montreal to enlist. 1 received my commis- sion, but was told it would be some weeks l efore we should sail, as officers were lacking for many of the companies. ' ell, one night I had entered Pierre ' s Place, a liig frame structure on the out- skirts of Montreal, a survival of frontier days with the proverbial sawdust floor, but with the best Scotch and Burgundy in all Canada. The patrons of the place were a motley crew, mostly newly-made soldiers, and their noisy toasts gave the place an old- time frontier aspect. One of the troopers was on top of a table discoursing on women in general, and he proposed a toast — " Here ' s to w(imen, d — them: there isn ' t a good nor a true one, but we love ' em. " He never drank the fiery Burgundy, for an auto- matic barked in the corner near him and his glass was shattered. Slowly, almost re- luctantly, the man who had fired the shot came out and faced the big trooper. He was unkempt as to beard, but his hands and clothes were clean, and when he spoke I started, for he was Darby. " I heard your toast, " he said, " and I say you lie. " " Oh, you do! " said the trooper; " well, my fool, I ' ll cram those words down that throat of yours. " The crowd cleared a ring for them and. of course, I crawled as close as I could without Darby ' s seeing me, for I wasn ' t ready to see him yet. The contrast between the two men was marked, for the trooper was a giant — one of the type we call in the States " corn fed, " while Darby, though tall, was not nearly so muscular. But 359 1, whu had seen Darby tight his way through all sorts of (lifticullics with iIk- most dogged hull-dog sticktoitiveness, felt a hope for him. The troo])er waded in at once, and it was soon evident that if it was to be a tight of give and take. Darby wouldn ' t last long. Warily he circled the trooper and at last he succeeded in getting a blow- planted just under the angle of the jaw, just o er the Xdgus nerve, and an oblong gash, which bled profusely, was the result. 1 could see it sort o ' dazed the troojjcr, but like a wounded animal, it only made him more dangerous, and he rushed past Darby ' s guard ;uiil smashed a blow home over the point of Darby ' s chin, and Darby crumijled to the lloor. I was the first to reach Darby and sexeral troo])ers hastened to help me carry the " game little guy, " as they called him, ti an ujjstairs room at I ' ierre ' s. Then, after giving directions for his comfort, I left, for I wasn ' t yet ready to meet I)arli - with old memories to come u]). Xe.xt night, as usual, I was in I ' ierre ' s and listening to the trooper repeat for the hundredth time of his victory in the tight. He showed the mark of Darby ' s one go(_)d blow, however, and the red-intlamed cut stood out as a reminder t(] his listeners of the tight not ha ing been entirely one-sided. The trooper was in the midst of his narration when the silence of his listeners caused him to look around — .and there stood Darbv. " We ' ll finish the hght, " he said, and the trcjoper swore. " Why, you little fool, do you want me to kill you? " he roared. " Either that or swallow that toast, " said said Darby. " We ' ll see, " yelled the trooper, and soon they faced each other. 1 think I was more sur]irise l the trooper to see Darliy ready to fight again, for he was no match in strength for the trooper and Uxiked ])ale and worn. I had forgotten Darby ' s bull-dog sticktoitiveness, you see, and suddenly it dawned on me that Darby was fighting be- cause of his Itne for Mary, because he still had faith in her. because he still loved her, because, I guess, she was still His World. The fight waxed strong, but the trooper was inclined to i)lay with Darby, seeming to l)e trying to show the crowd that he only fought Darby as pastime. So he became careless and again Djirby ] lanted his fist under the angle of the trooper ' s jaw, tearing open the cut ag;iin. Like ;in infuriated bull the trooper slashed out at Darby, and gradually his blcjws told and D.arbv sank to the ground. Dozens of troopers rushe(l forward to help me carr_ - I )arb_ - and more than one muttering was heard against the trooper. .Again I didn ' t make myself known to Darby, for 1 wanted to sec if my theory of Darby ' s fighting was right. Xe.xt night we were again in the bar-room and the troo])er was still boasting, now rather defiantly, for the majority of the crowd svmp;itliized with Darby evidently, though none voiced it. The door lo the upst.iirs o]iened suil- denly, and once more Darby walked over to the troo])er. " We ' ll finish now, " he s;iid. and the trooper became apo])k ' ])tic in his r.age. ' " ' ou d rat! " he nuitered, " ' I ' ll put you out for ' kee])s ' this time. " lie evi- dently meant to keej) his word, for he l)egan his aggressive slashing blows. I ' .ut Darby evaded them, and again his right fist opened up the cut on the troopers jaw. The ])ain must have been racking to the trooper, for his jaw was swollen ,and tender- looking, and for the first time I saw a glimmer of in the troo]ier ' s eyes. 360 It was the Darljy of old fighting now ; he liad one line, one object, and he was stick- ing to it. The fight became more and more sickening, and once the trooper knocked Darby to his knees, and there he made his mistake by thinking he had again whipped Darby, for as he dropped his arms, like a jumping jack. Darby leaped and his right fist again crashed home in the cut over the vagus nerve. Every ounce of Darby ' s weight and strength was in the blow, and the old, tender, reopened cut was too much for the trooper, and he fell like a log and lay still. Darby swayed above him, pale as a dead man, and clutched the bar as he said to the crowd : " Boys, the trooper is dead wrong; there are good and true women and " Diz- zily Darby swayed and eager arms caught him and tenderly, almost reverently, they carried him to his room. As we came back into the bar-room the trooper was sitting on the ground and was saying: " B ' oys, he is right about women, and, boys, he is a little man, but he is All Man. " Eager assent from the crowd echoed, and the cry was raised, " Let ' s make him our captain ! " and Darby was soon elected. I begged to be allowed to tell Darby, and when I went to him, he knew me at once and the old comradely feeling was soon between us. Neither mentioned Mary, but both felt the constraint. Two weeks later we sailed for France and were soon mustered into the Foreign Legion, Darby, of course, as Captain, under the name of Harrison, and I as surgeon with rank of Major. Time went on and we were busy — Darby as Aide de Camp to General Joppier, and I as Surgeon in charge of our field hospital. I didn ' t see much of Darby, or Harrison, as he was known, but I heard General Joppier praise his efficiency often. One day we were short of nurses and I had sent to the Ijase hospital for additional ones. The new nurses were to assist at an important oijeration and we were soon doing it. The nurse acting as second assistant had handed me the wrong kind of needle, and I looked up impatiently and started — for it was Mary. She was pale and how she had managed to help me up to that time, knowing me as she did, I don ' t understand. I lost control of myself for a minute, but soon regained it, and finished the operation. I asked Mary into my tent and made her tell me her story. It seemed she had left home in the hopes of finding Darby, for too late she realized that he was Her World, too. .She had failed to find him, and in despair had joined the Red Cross and been assigned to duty in France. I told her of the fight in the bar-room, and her eyes shone like stars, and I knew that her woman ' s heart told her that Darby was still Her Man. Then I told her of Darby ' s presence in France, his name and rank, but made her promise to not seek him until I gave the word. Well, days passed by and I kept Mary near me, because I was trying to work out a scheme to straighten her tangle. She had told me that she had heard that Cap- tain Wilson was in France, too, though she didn ' t know where. Well, days rolled by and our field hospital was moved up to be in line with the 361 new Ijattle line, near Ncrdnn. ( )n Se])tfnil)or Kth ilu ' nmrtality was appalling- and we were overtldwing with patients at llu- field hospital. ( ieneral Jnppier ' s di isi(in was to support (ieneral [- " ortier ' s division, and the gunfire of the ( lermans crunii)led our lines like jiaper. In the afternoon of the t7th a litter arrived at the hospital, and with it came both (ieneral Jo|)pier and (ieneral Fortier, and 1 was told the wounded man was an American (. ' aptain. the ne])hew of (iene;ral I ' ortier. (.asually 1 inspected the ' wound, and found it to he a shrajmell wound of the head in the liasal region, and I recognized the almost ho|)elessness of the case. I started to turn the patient over, and I started — ft)r it was ( ' ai)tain Wilson. It unnerved me for a moment, hut 1 finished niv examination and shooU my head negatively to (ieneral I ' ortier. ■ ' ' hy, luan, " he said, ' 1 can ' t .give him up, and " lie stooped to examine the Wound himself, for he. too, was a surgeon before he joined the .army at the heginning of the war. " I ' ll tell you. Doctor . orris. " In- said, " this is a ty])ic;il case for the Darby De- compressive (Jperation. Can ' t you do it. ' ' ' Slowly 1 shook my head. W hy. I forgot about Darby Ix ' ing somewdiere in hrance and so obtainable, I don ' t know. I ' .ut 1 was explaining to (Ieneral b ' ortier why I could ' nt do it when, like a floud, my memory came back to me and I thought of Darby. As if in answer to m - thoughts. Darby, or Caj)- tain Harrison, as he was known, came in. I low he came to be there 1 cannot understand, for he had avoided the hosjjital, and 1 even had always refrained froui discussing hos- pital work with him. It seemed some it,-il change to be ni;ide in the battle line, and So Cajitain Harrison, or Darby, as I knew him, in searching for (ieneral loppier was told that he could find him in the hos])ital. It nuist ha e been agony for Darby to come there, for the sight of the old. f.imiliar instruments must have brought l)ack memories of the past that burned his very soul. lUit Darby never counted the cost of duty or things he wanted: he just took them. .So when I looked up and saw Darby. I was speechless, for 1 knew he had heard me say a D.irby Dccom])ression would save the man, though he didn ' t know that the man was ( ' a])tain Wilson. He delivered his message to (Ieneral Jojipier. and that worthy at once ordered the suggested change. Darby walked o er to the |)atient. .ind at sight of the wound his detached air vanished and once again the old fe er of a ])rofessional took charge of him, and soon the old, keen, diagnostic Darby at work figuring possibilities. 1 could see hiiu nodding his head, and 1 knew he contirmcd my diagnosis. lie. too. had forgotten the ])ersonal eipiations in the fe er of his eagerness f ir his old hobby and had never looked at the face of the jiatient until now. Iron man that he is. lu ' nearly fell, tor he. too, recognized C ' a]ilain W ilson. Drunkeidy he staggered to the wimlow .and -.tooil tliere. .apparently looking at the caiu])us. ( )nly I knew of the inner lires tliat were raging: only I knew that Darby knew only he could save (. ' a])tain Wilson, and I ' m ashjuned to say for the first and last time in my life 1 doubted that Darby wipubl ni.ister himself. Someone has said that it is greater to rule oneself than to rule a city, and no far- flung gospel could be more true. But when he turned 1 knew he had again whipped 362 himself, for it was the ohl bull-dug glint in his eyes that 1 saw — the same 1 had seen at hundreds of his operations, where he had fought with death and l)rought his patient through. " General Joppier. " he said, " ] beg to be allowed to operate on the patient. " The expression on General Joppier ' s faee was almost comical, for plainly he thought some- thing must be wrong with Darby. You see, he had only known Darby as Captain Harrison, and I ' m sure that day he must have thought Darby was delirious. " Why, Captain Harrison, " he said, " the Darby operation is the only one that can save the patient, and Doctor Norris tells me no one but Darby can do it successfully. I — " I " am Darby, " said the man the General knew as Captain Harrison, quietly. " You, " said the General. " He is right, General Joppier, " I interrupted. The joy of the two officers was pathetic, for the ])atient evidently was dear to them both. Quickly we hustled them out and were soon operating, Doctor Darby again my chief, and I noted with wonder that his old skill was still the same and his deft fingers worked with uncanu}- rajjidity. f ir Captain XN ' ilson was badly shcjcked. We finished the operation with the patient in good shape and were just finishing the bandaging when we heard a commotion at the door and a white-dressed nurse burst past the attendants. It was Alary! I wish I could paint that picture as those two formed it in that battle-fed hospital, somewhere in France, with the third point of their triangle lying unconscious near them, for on Darby ' s face, pale from the strain of his recent self-sacrificing operation, were mingled all the joy of seing Mary, all the pain it caused him, and all the doubt as to the outcome, while Mary ' s face was alight with the glorious lovelight of a woman sure of- her love and lover, and someway I felt strangely alone. " Tom — Tom, " she begged, " won ' t you forgive me and take me back — for there has never been, can never be, anyone but You, and I ' ve sought so long for you. I prom- ised Doctor Norris not to seek you, but he told me of your fight up in Montreal for your faith in me, and. Tommy. I knew then you ' re still mine, all mine. My Man, — and to- day I heard General Joppier say Cajjtain Wilson was badly wounded and then he said you were to operate, and at first I was afraid for him, not because I cared for him, Tom, but you told me once you thought to kill him. I ' .ut I knew soon, Tom, that you were doing it only because you thought I loved him, — doing it for me, and Oh! Tommy, boy, my heart sang so loudly with joy that I had to come to you — for you are my world, too — and. Tommy, you ' re All Man and " He couldn ' t wait any longer, for His World was in his arms, .her lips so near — a heaven of love in her eyes and his starved soul cried out and the Darby of old took what he wanted. Softly I stole away, a great joy in my heart, yet with wonder, for there are two loves none may understand — God ' s and a woman ' s. C. C. NO HE, Medical, ' 17. 363 TERRA M RL E 1911 The Test The test of a man is the fight that he makes, The grit that he daily shows ; The way that he stands on his feet and takes Fate ' s mimerous bnnips and bknvs ; A coward can smile when there ' s naught to fear, Wlien nothing his progress iiars, I ' .nt It lakes a man to stand iqi and cheer W hilc some other fellow stars. It isn ' t the victory after all, lint a fight that a brother makes ; The man who, driven against a wall. Still stands u]) erect and takes The blow of fate with his iu-ad held high, Rleeding and bruised and pale Is the man who will win in the by-and-by. For he isn ' t afraid to fail. It ' s the bumps you get, and the jolts you get, .And the shocks that your courage stands. Tlie hours of sorrow and vain regret, The prize that escajied your hands. That test your mettle and [irove yom- worth; ll isn t tlu ' blows you deal, I ' lUt the blows you take on the good old earth That shows if vour stuff is real. Cdiifrll ' iilnl l y IK I ' .. Ftiy. " 17. MA TERRA iMARlAE 1 9! 1 " r ( " With apologies to Dante and others " ) %iW- j» ' | ' was reported that the lower regions were being very badlv managed. The Uni- versity of Maryland being vitally interested in the place, decided that the law faculty should be sent down on tour of inspection. In due time, they arrived at the banks of the River Styx. Professor Wallace Bryan was the first to board the ferry. He began to (luestion the ferryman concerning his liability as a common carrier. Pointing a ghastly finger at the faculty, the ferryman answered, " Sir, with this cargo my liability is merely that of a warehouseman. " The warm climate soon manifested itself and by the time Hades wharf was reached, everyone had removed his overcoat. Professor Dennis asked the ferryman if he would keep the coats until they returned. " With pleasure, " replied the ferryman, " but remember that I am only a gratuitous bailee. " Thereupon Professor Lauchheimer gave him a check drawn upon Nicholson Sons, bankers. They had proceeded a short distance down the lava jiath when the shade of the Kaiser appeared. Professor Jack.son stepped forward and after an emphatic clearing of the throat said, " Many thanks, old chap. ' " " Vot for? " queried the shade. " Why for your work upon earth, " replied the professor rapidly. " Since the European war, the subject of International Law has become obsolete. In other words, I do not have to teach it to the law students. By this time the furnaces were reached Professor Chestnut noted that the fire risk was greath- increased and thought that the place should be equipped with a sprinkler leak- age system. As they neared one furnace a great howl of delight was heard from within Professor Coe made an investigation and found that the furnace was occupied by law stu- dents, who thought that Professor Tififany had come to stay. The noise of the place was terrible. Weeping, wailing, gnashing of teeth, and other unearthly outcries filled the air. 365 Professor Saijpingtoii was ilu- onlx- oiu ' who was sniiliiii:;. " Reniinds mc of old times in tlu ' Practice Court. ' lie cx])laiiic(l. At last they rcaclu ' d the heaflijuaners of his Satanic majesty. Professor ( ) ' l)iunie was selected as spokesman. W iih an air of familiarity he approached the did fellow and .soon h;id him in a sjood Innnor. Professor l ' ' rance irnniediatelv interviewX ' il him on the subject of incor])oratiug Hades. Professor Pranilile warned him not to incori)orate. He pointed out the danjj ers of ultra -.■irrs and cited the well known case of Western Mary- land Raihxiad versus I ' lue Ridjje 1 lotel. He further advised that instead of a corporation a i)artncrship should he fonued. " With wh(.ni ? " ijueried Satan. " Well, there ' s Mitnick, ' replied llramhle. Professor TilTany ohjected and so the matter was dro])])ed. Professor liarton complained that there was a joint on earth engaged in unfair com- ]tetition with Hades. " Where. ' ' ' demanded Satan. " I omliard and (ireene, ' ' replied Judge Rose in a delightfully high pitched voice. Professor I ' lman ennn-ed an explanation. " ou see, this ]}lace on earth is onl an agenc ot 1 lades and not a conipt ' titor. I ' rofessor Ritchie m(i -ed the meeting should he adjourned as it was (|uarter of seven, his usual time for ;idjourning. Judge dorter seconded the motion, .giving the same reason as I ' rolessor Ritchie. Tlie meeting adjourned and ever_ -one expressed his satisfac- tion as to the good management of 1 lades. S;it;m hade them an altectionaie farewell in a sec-you-again manner. L ' pon .arriving at tin- wh.arf, the ferrsnian ;ittemi)ted to ch.irge them ti ' U dollars apiece to leave. " ' ou can ' t ta. e.xports, " said Judge . iles, triumphantly That night after he hanked the hres Satan .sa ' d to himself. " . ow 1 understand why those law students cimsider my ]iunishment to he ver mild. ' I ' Aii. iv Ki;i;i) -. My(i Y S(JUK origin, your history, glorious and inglorious, the deeds of your Alumni, the 1 men who have made the history of Mar_ ' land, the years devoted service of ■ vour Faculty — all these pale into insignificance and melt away to unimportance 1 in the frank coiitemiilation of your future. , n ephemeral coalition of depart- 1 ments has heen achieved ; the various colleges of our group have taken on the B garb of a University in name, in form and in prospect. Your goal is a Uni- versity in FACT. There is a jjresent crisis which must be met and overcome in order that this fact may be achieved. Shall you, to whom this message is addressed, go forward, hand in hand, with the full light of truth and reason to guide you on to realize together that aim which none of you can achieve alone? (Jr shall vou go your separate ways, and blunder on in selfish content, unconscious of your sepa- rate insufiiciency, unmindful of your opportunity. The elements which urge you on are not the elements of one man, of one department or of one faction. Neither is the cloud that overhangs the prospect in any respect individtial. The elements of progress and the elements of darkness — the commanding tendencies of this struggle — are present to every individual, active in every group, struggling in every department. On the one hand are the pettv jealousies of the past harbored now too long through indifference and selfish acrimony — unworthy traditions; on the other hand is the spirit of tolerance and apprecia- tion which prays for an honest confession and yearns for a mutual understanding. The tendencies o f reaction, and an unconscionable lack of ambition are arrayed against an un- C()n(|uerable zeal for progress and a wholly righteous contemi)t for self-satisfied immobility. It is a combat of blundering separatism with an enlightened unity born of co-operation and urganizafion. It is the spirit of those men in whose lives and deeds are written the successes of the University that is now struggling for the continuance of the history they have made to the lasting monument and memorial which you may raise in their honor — 367 TERPLA IMARLAE a real University ! Men of Maryland, I charge you with a grave responsibility. T greet you with the prospect of a wondrous vision. To you falls the lot of the direction of thou- sands of men in their youth, the precious task of human conservation. To you is presented an opportunity of service. In }our hands lies the choosing of the future of Maryland ' s University. Shall it always be a scramble, a turmoil of cross and conflicting purposes — uncertain of its product, wasteful of its opportunit , careless of its responsibility? Or shall vou mold the by-words of co-operation and ori anirjatioii. of syiiipotliy and efficiency, into the living charter of a new University, a creature of honesty and sincerity, consciousl - equipped and worthv for the nurture of future doctors, of future lawyers, of future den- tists and pharmacists, of the future trustees of the health and law and order of our citizenry? Falter not in your purpose or _ ' our endeavor and cast (jut and torget what is unworthy, lest the Dawn of a Tomorrow fmcl yon — the alunmi, the students, the faculties and the Regents — the University of Marvland itself — skulking in the shad(jws, ashamed before the world. Hans Fuoivmciikk. ]k. v368 ILmm Mm( b:d: -oiTlv my To loaf, or not to loaf ; that is the question : Whether ' tis nobler for the mind to suffer The terrible agony of the weary lectures. Or to take a trip to the " Palace, " i nd ipso facto avoid them. To loaf ; to cut ; Evermore ; and by a cut to say we skip The weariness, and the thousand cited cases Which accompany every lecture, tis a resur- rection Greatly to be wished. To loaf, to cut: To cut ; perchance to flunk ; a ' , there ' s the rub ; For when we cut what roll-calls may come. Even while we watch the ladies dance Must give us pause; there ' s the respect That makes calamity of so much attendance ; For who would hear the pros and cons of Torts, Hershfeld ' s snores. Judge Rose ' s jokes, The answers of Froelicher, Bramble s bull, The ravings of Tift ' any, and the thousand Foolish questions which Mitnick always asks, When he himself might his pleasure procure By seeing a show ? Who would care to choose. To fidget and fret in a Practice Court, But that the dread of something after loafing, The hellish examinations, from whose grasp Few idlers escape, puzzles the will And makes us rather go to class Than flirt with girlies we know not of? Thus Mr. Diploma does make workers ot u,. all, And thus our many days and nights of ])leas- ure Are lost because we think of things beyond. And enterprises of great fun and frolic With this regard their currents turn awry And do not take place. — (ioDFREv Ciuu), ' 17 Law. 369 {To be told before bcdiiiiic to a l rospfctifr testator I ' y tlir iir.vt of kin.) I.;is; iiiL;hl I --at w lieif wills arc kept. Scalcil and lilcd for lawyers ' pleasure. Where ilie learned men of law, ( " .atlier In wcij li out each measure ( )f a dead man ' s last desires. Ivrc assi.ijm ' d to hellish tires. Woe is me. the dead arose And shook their shri clcd forms at me. Some made hold to tweak my nose. hilc others smirked most scornfully. And 1 with fearful palsy shook And from m hand let fall m - hook. So now 1 wonder if the dead r.elie e ihat la crs should he fed h ' rom fees on wealth j,nil in their li ' es, And (Uins;, left to lo -in|:, ' wives, )r children, di-stitulc and small — Or should tiltonirys ijrt it all ' 370 TERRy iM Rly E 19111 A lawyer smoked a cigarette Its " fleece " was white as snow, And everywhere the lawyer went That cigarette went, too. It folhjwed hini in court one day, Which was against the rule. The judge complained the lawyer said, " You let me smoke in school. ' —P. E. K. 371 Holding a " Post Mortem " after an Examination . TERRA iMARly E 1 91 1 1 ,e l b-j mrj t)3 T hs Vixivsj y Dif i)r ICHARD DE RL ' RY, liishop of Durham, says in a treatise on literature writ- )ten as early as 1344: " These (books) are the masters who instruct us without rods and fer- rules ... if you are ignorant they cannot laugh at you. . . The liliirary is therefore, of wisdom more precious than riches. " The question has often been asketl, in the three years of my iucumbency as Librarian of the I ' niversity of Miaryland : " Is the library a useful factor in the student life? " The answer is obvious. We have haply evolved, from rather chaotic conditions, a suitably furnished reading-room where up-to-date books and journals of each department of the University are easily accessible, where on the read- ing tables are to be found current topics of many of the popular magazines and files of the daily papers, and where pleasant alcoves invite periods of study and reading. The circula- tion of books, the assistance given in reference work, the mail, and the attendance are increas- ing steadily, the latter averaging for all departments one hundred and twenty-five students per day. The Library of the University of Maryland is unique in the sense that it is a com- munity home for students while they are attending the University, and the idea of creating a more homelike atmosphere for the students guided the Regents in appointing a woman as Librarian. This " community ' spirit has caused various non-professional activities to creep our administration, and often it is not as quiet as we could desire. At times I have wished that silence might descend upon us " as shadows fall from the facades upon the lawn beneath, " but absolute c uiet is not possible under existing conditions. One of our professors asked, when on a visit of inspection: " Mrs. Briscoe, do you stand on the iilatform when you scold the men? A man never loves a woman until she scolds him ! " There were some who, in our difficult days of the " reconstruction period, ' 373 claimed that llcnr janus lias calli-d " llic larger latiitulc, " Imt al ' lt-r mild romonstraiKH- tlu became submissive. So my " scoldiiii s " have been few and far net ween. The l,ibrar ' . adapted alike fur prcii ressive work and for eoinparati e sUidw is rich in memories of a b -i;one da when ihe social and intel]eetii;il life of I ' laltiniort- clustered about the L " niversit ' of .Maryland. .Xcarby, in Westminster C " lun ' ch ard, is the icjinb of Dr. John Crawford, the purcliase of whose collection of books in iSi_ fornied the nucleus of this Library. Westminster holds also the chief literary shrine of this si ' ction, the sjjrave of Kd ar Allan I ' oe. I ratcfulh- refer to the co-o])i-ration of the I ' acnlties of tin- University in the man- agement of the Libi ' ary. I ' rofessor Randolph Winslow . I ' residenl of the Medical h " aculty, has made us man ' i ifts. and his almost dail ' visits have been ins|)irins; " and encouraging. The Law I )epartmt ' nt has given us appnintments for our comfort and for the embellishment of the Librarv. Messrs. C.eorge ( ). lUome ( Law 14) and W. Lester llaldwin ( Law ' i()) of the Librar - staff will long be remembered among us, tile former fo " his geniality and his gen- erosit ' with his knowledge of tlu ' Law, the latter as a ca]i;ible ;id ' isor ;nid president of his class. Ill taking leave of you, the Class of lyij. for a season we e.xjiress the luipe that you will often reiurn to the scenes of _ -our scholarly achievements, not feeliug as Lyroii has said, " Then farewell, Horace, whom I hated sol " We will follow ynur careers with interest, wishing ou abundant success in all your alTairs and at close of day — " rime nia la his iiand upon ' our heart gently, Not smiting it, lint as a harper lavs his oi)en ]ialm Upon his harp to deaden its vibrations. ' ' Rfi ' ii i.i:!-: I ' .Niscor:. »1 374 P.v l)i-. Witt 11. Lancasthk, A. P.. ger; " But when from loss of teeth the food must pass A cnuie and riti id and unbroken mass To the digestive organs, who can know What various forms of comphcated woe May rise terrific from that single source? I ' or, nature once resisted in her course, lireeds frightful things. A monstrous projeny ! Consumption, fever, palsy, leprosy, The hobbling gout that chides at every breath The lingering pace of all-destroying deatli. . nd ai-ioijlexN ' dragging tc his doom The half-surviving victim of the tomb. See thus the mortal life of erring man Reduced by vice and folly to a span : And years of joy alloted him below. Exchanged for fleeting months of bitter woe ! ' — From " Dentalogia, " by Solyman Brown, 1833. ' rjy X the dark ages primitive man lived simi)ly. He ate food to satisfy his needs rather than { please his palate. He gnawed his food from a kernel and se- creted strong and active digestive juices to prej)are his coarse food for as.sim- ilation. lie suffered frcmi no digestive disorders, and he was able to maintain pure, healthy blood, the natural defense against the ravages of disease. His teeth wore out, and if one became troublesome he plucked it out with his fin- In his personal appearance he was unconcerned, and little had he need to be oth- 375 crwisc. Hut as man Ijecamc nmn. ' ci ili AMl he grew iiuire aiul iiinrc tastidioiis, l)otli in appetite and in personal appearance. Ili nicthud of li in ' changed materially, and eatinj; hecanie rather a process for gratifying his jialate — he turned Epicurean. The needs and functions of his masticatory ajjparatus changed essentially, and this gave birth to dental caries, now the most j)re aient disease of the human race, followed bv malnutrition, indigestion and the infectious diseases, such as tuberculosis, pneumonia, grippe, diphtheria, measles, scarlet fever, mumps, tonsilitts, etc., and reflected disturbances in the eye. ear. face, neck, head and other ])arts of the body. There arose, consequently, a need for someone who C(juld attend to troubles ])ertaining to the mouth. Through consciousness of this need, therefore, the science of modern den- tistry came to its crude and maUesiiift beginning. The earliest reference, the El)er ' s pajnTUs, written by the Egy])tians in about the year 1550 B. C. contains several dental prescriptions. Dental and gingival maladies are in no way neglected. There is. however, no mention of dental practice. In the time of the cele- brated historian, Herodotus, of Halacarnassus, the dental art had made considerable prog- ress and was exercised by specialists. It has been affirmed by some that dental art in ancient Egypt was very far advanced : and that not only the application of artificial teeth to adja- cent teeth by means of wires, and even of p-vot teeth, but also s;oi)pings. were practiced by the Egyptian dentists of those days. As a result of some researches made in the necropolis of ancient Sidon, several teetn were discovered bound together in a mandible h means of gold wire. . n ancient ( ' ireek jjhss ' .cian and benefactor of hum;uiity, . escuiapius. who was con- sidered by the jmblic as a divine being, is said to have invented the extraction of teeth. .According to tradition, denial surgery had its origin wich him, who must have lived between the twelfth and thirteentii centuries P . C. The Etruscans carrit-d deiuistry a little further, for we find that twenty-five centuries before our time the Etruscan dent ' sts i)racticed a sys- tem of bridge-work, fastening teeth to jjermanent teeth bv means of gold bands or rings soldered together. ' i " he Eaw of the Twelve Tables of Rome (45U I ' .. C) makes mention of gold. The following shows that they attributed great im])ortancc to the integrit - of the dental system: " Whoever shall the tooth of a free man to fall shall i)ay a fee of three hundred as (.alxnit tiiirt - dollars), and for that of a slave one iiundred and fifty. ' In Martial ' s epigrams (40-101 . . I).; there are allusions to toothjiicks and removable den- tures. The dentists of ancient Rome even carriea out crownwork. fialen ( 131 . . I).) taught that the teeth were true bones existing before birth, .and to him is credited the belief that the Ujijier eanins teeth receive branches from the nerve which supplies the eye, and hence should be called " eye teeth. " Diseases of the teeth were, in the da s of ancient Rome, most common; verv often we find mention of loose teeth and the medicines suited to make them firm a ain, from which we may deduce the great fre(|uency of aheolar pyorrhea or KIkk ' s Disease. It is reason- able to think that such a fact was caused |)rincii all - by the intemperate life of those times, in which the followers ef Ivpienrus were extremely iimnerous, and the unlnidled desire for pleasure reached such a degree that no abhorrence was felt to proNokiiig -oiiiit duriiiK 376 the course of a long: banquet in order to continue dining merrily. In 1683 Leeuwenhoek, the inventor of the microscope, discovered bacteria in tartar, and also described with much accuracy the tubular structure of dentine. As a matter of fact, dentistry towards the end of the seventeenth century was already a true specialty, although it counted but few representatives at that time. The definite sepa- ration between the science and art of dentistry and general medicine and surgery was effected by the celebrated French dentist, Pierre Fauchard. He has been called the father of modern dentistry. It is his celebrated work " Le Chirurgien Dentiste ou traite de dents, " published in lyiH. which marks the new epoch in the history of the dental art. The preface contains the following statement as to the existing status of the dental art and science: " The most celebrated surgeons having abandoned this branch of surgery, or having but little cultivated it, their negligence has given rise to a class of persons who, without theo- retic knowledge or experience, and without being qualified, practiced it at hazard, having neither principles nor system. It was only since the year 1700 that the intelligent in Paris opened their eyes to these abuses, when it was provided that those who intended practicing dental surgery should submit to an examination by men learned in all branches of medical science, who should decide upon their merits. " The practice of dentistry then became more specialized and distinctly separated from the medical practice. Fauchard also suggested porcelain as an improvement over bone and ivory for artificial teeth. Later Duchateau made porcelain teeth, and communicated his discovery to the Academy of Surgery in 1776. At this juncture it might be well to mention a few of the practitioners of America. Investigation shows that the early dentist was a man who followed some other trade or occupation and practiced his art as a " side line, ' just as the early Colonial doctor was usually the barber, the apothecary or the local blacksmith. In 1735 James Mills advertised in the Nm ' York Weekly Journal ofifering to draw teeth and old stumps. In 1750 Isaac Greenwood of Boston carved crude substitutes for lost human teeth from hippopotamus bone. In 1767 Robert Woofendale went from England to America, and was the first dentist there recorded. He advertised in the Peuiisylz ' ania Chronicle and Universal Ad- vertiser that he " performs all operations on the teeth, gums and sockets, likewise fixes in artificial teeth so as to escape discernment and without the least inconvenience. " He made a set of artificial teeth for a William Walton of New York City, credited as having been the first full artificial set made in America. This same year a Mr. Hamilton advertised in the New York Chronicle that his celebrated tincture would cure the most violent toothache in a few minutes. He guaranteed " no cure, no pay. ' ' In Great Britain the nineteenth century brought the dawning of dental science. Joseph Fo.x was one of the first members to devote himself e.xclusively to dentistry. Numerous pub- lications on dentistry came forth. The sympathetic relationships of the teeth with other parts of the body, and the interaction of diseases of the teeth with general pathological conditions were clearly established. Thus a scientific foundation was laid, and dentistry came to be practiced as a specialty of medicine. Certain minor operations, however, such as the extraction of teeth and imperfect stopping of caries, were still practiced by bar- bers, etc., and the mechanical ])ractice of dentistry had developed a considerable body of 377 iTLHRA |M TU Et; I 9 1 r - " -j r ileiiUil Jirtisans wliu. tlu)ui;li wiiliuiii iiK-ilii. " :il i-ilucatiuii in many casus, possessed a liii;li degree of manipulative si ill. Tims there came to be two classes of practitioners, the tirst regarding dentistry as a specialty of medicine, the latter as a distinct and separate calling. In . merica representatives of both classes of dentists began to arrive from England and I ' rance about the time of die Revolution. During the winter of ijXi-Sj, while the Con- tinental Arnn was in winter (piarters at I ' rovidence, R. I., Le Maire found time to jiractice his calling, and also to instruct one or two ])ersons, notably Josiah I ' Magg, probably the first native-born .American dentist. The latter is credited with having been one of the first of American dentists to use gold foil in the filling of teeth, and one of the first " to drill into the pulj) cavity to relieve distress caused from dead n ] . ' l.e Maire ' s name stands out in the annals of dental hisiory as the pioneer dental preceptor of . mirica, whosi- coming marked the beginning of dentistry as a profession in this comitry. |ohn (ireenwood had the proud distinction of being called ui)on to make a full set of leeth for C.eorge Washington. The dentures were carved from hippopotamus tusk, (len- cral Washington was .so ])leased with the work that he wrote to Greenwood expressing his apjjreciation and enclosing the i)rice of the teeth — the munificent sum of fifteen dollars. ilorace 11. Mavden, the " bather of American Dentistry, " brought about the greatest advancements vet realized in the profession. While in New York, lla den found it nec- essary one day to consult a dentist. He called upon that John (ireenwood above referred to, and was so inii)ressed with his skill that he resolved then and there to study dentistry himself, lie borrowed all the books he could get from (ireenwood, studied tlieiii liligentl , and finally jiroceeded to Baltimore, where he rented a room at the corner of b ' ayette and Charles streets. Without friends, influence or money, he Ijegan the practice of dentistry, and before long he became the teacher of a small class. He acquired so much knowledge in anatomv and medicine that the Jefferson Medical College and the University of Maryland both conferred u])on him the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine, the diploma of which is now located in the Dean ' s office of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland He lectured before the medical class of the University of Maryland and urged that a den- tal department be established there. His efforts were ojijiosed. hut he won the sup])ort of Doctors Harris, l!ond and Pia.xlcy. Their persistent efforts resultc-d in the founding in 1839 of the Haltimore College of Dental Surgery, the tirst dental school in the world for the systematic education of dentists. Until well into the nineteenth century apprenticeshij) afforded the only means of ac- quiring a knowledge of dentistry. This fostered secrecy and quackery among many of the early practitioners, but the more liberal minded and better educated developed an increasing opposition to these narrow methods. In iS, 7 a local association of dentists was formed in .Vew York, and in X4( a national association, the . merican Society of Dental Surgeons, the ol)ject of which was " to advance the science of free connntmication and interchange of sentiments. " Thus, side by side, Hayden ami Harris labored for the cause that lay next their hearts, and neither rested until the three great achievements had been realized- the Haltimore Col- lege of Dental Surgery, the American Journal of Dental Surgery and the American Society . 78 of Dental Surgeons. The University of Maryland finally decided to establish a dental department. The first meeting of the faculty was held at the office of Professor J. Edwin Michael on Madison avenue, Friday evening, .April 28, 1882. There were jiresent Professors Miles, Tififany, Har- ris. GorRas and Michael, the latter presiding. Dr. Gorgas was elected first Dean, and Dr. hrank I,. Harris first Demonstrator of ( )perative Dentistry. The first regular winter session began (October i, 1882, and the first graduating class. 1883, consisted of thirty-five candi- dates. In i8cp the curriculum was made to cover three years, and in 1913 it was decided that, beginning with the autumn of 1917, a candidate must spend four years in the dental schools of the countr -. The refusal of the medical schools to furnish the desired facilities for dental instruc- tion placed dentistry for the time being upon a footing entirely separate from general medi- cine. Since then the curriculum of study preparatory to dental practice has systematically increased, until in all fundamental principles it is equal to that required for the training of medical specialists, and in addition includes the technical subiects peculiar to dentistry. Recent studies have shown that besides being an important part of the digestive sys tem, the mouth sustains intimate relationship with the general nervous system, and is impor- tant as the portal of entrance for the majority of the bacteria that cause specific diseases. This fact has rendered more intimate the relations between dentistry and the general prac- tice of medicine. 379 Adm 3 a ' o On ' N.tojr Pa-ilsints ' I " .A ' I- " . vour ,£;lasscs at lionie — they might he l)riiken. All vou have tn do is to get ready; the rest will he done to you. i SjJ ' c- Diin ' t stop to admire the scenery during the pilgrimage. Look for it un the return trip. i@ If you are married, we will take care of the children, and if you haven ' t any — well, sun ought to have. We are exceedingly fond of bawling brats. . ny event with us will give your friends much pleasure, so dcm ' t fail to bring them along. We have some highly entertaining magazines for them which will be very amusing while they are sitting through it all. Be as.sured that we all feel kindly disposed toward you. What is done to you has to be done for your own good. The financial end is merely a little secondary consideration to show us that you appreciate our services. Some troubles depend solely u])on the imagination. Try an I think on ;ire having a good time, for we e.xpect to, and you know you are jiaying for this little party. . fter the ceremony, those who have mantles in their dining rooms will be able to eat without feeling i)ain in their sitting room. . nd donl wear silk hose — there are a lot of nobles who are keen for them and who mav, therefore, be considered slow in rendering their services. Xo matter what you have heard, do not fear that you will suffer an}- indignity, . fter ten minutes }0U won ' t be able to feel anything. Come attired in .-mything e. ce])t a bathing suit. InclemeiU weather may develop ])neu- monia, and again tiie thimier tlie goods the siiarpcr the sting. I f -our dentist sticks (iu in the face — smile it will not be intentional and lie probably will be aiming at your stunnnick. W ' e seldom mark ' em wlu ' i ' e it will show. If vou are a de il in your own home town, kee]) it to yourself. It doesn ' t count here. All you ' ll need is seventy-live bones and a strong constitution. Your dues don ' t start tmtil after you have been pronomice l out of danger so don ' t 380 TERRA iMARly El 19 17 let anything worry you. In case you refuse to follow instructions, the dentist has no claim on your estate. If you are loquaciously disposed, store it all up until a rainy day. If you feel that you cannot exist any longer under the burden of high-pressure gossip, then call upon the dentist ' s wife — you will receive you bill regularly at the end of each month. Our patients are extended every courtesy as you will note by the snapshots embedded in this sheet. If you can think of anything you should have and don ' t get, let us know as soon as you get out of the hospital and we will start you over again. If you are a traveling man and single — leave yoiu ' purse with the nurse. She will see to it that your memory is kept green about it. Above all, don ' t get sore; wait for it until next morning — you won ' t have to use any mental eiifort then. Finally, and above all, remember that the dental office is the playground of dentistry — and you are jiart of the apparatus. We shall greatly ajipreciate your ])atronage, and a boost. 381 TERRA MARIAE 19 17 f( ■J] CiDUclii AX ' d " ■X si i]:i.j ' I ' h ' d s l ' X ' 1 Pi:-j ' J:ii5i:ii£i2rr- " Tlu-rt ain ' t no use in kickin " . friend If thinj s ck)n " t come your way; It does no sjood to holler ' round And grumble night and day. The tiling to do is curb your grief — Cut out your little whine — And when thc ask how xou are. Just sa ' . ' I ' m fcelin ' hnc. ' " There ain ' t no man ali c but what Is booked to get his slap; There ain ' t no man that walks but what From trouble gets his rap. Go mingle with the bunch, old boy. Where all the bright lights shine. And when thc - ask you how you are, Just say. ' I ' m feclin " fine. " " Your heart may be just burstin ' with Some real or fancied woe. Hut. if ' ou smile, the other lolks Ain t very apt to know. The old world laughs at heartaches, frieiu Be thev our own or mine. So when they ask you how you are. Just say, ' I ' m feelin ' fine. ' " ' W ' hv is a classroom like a l ' " ord: " A lot of nuts with a crank in front 1 ' A tack can stand on its head all day with- out getting red in the face or becoming dizzy. Can you? I )i: Win r.. l,. . c. .sTKK. 382 TERRA IMARLXE 3 Wmm iJ:ka t) -J: .iww How imicli phaniiaoy Dr. Caspar! docs not know. ' ' li - every students shows an " initiring- interrst " in Dr. Ilynson ' s Ixjoks. ' The address of Dr. Culhreth ' s tailor. Why metric weights and other things disappear ? Who ])ays Howard ' s wa - to the movies each noon time? Why tile students sleep during lectures. Who will he hack with Septemher Morn? What form of " attraction ' exists hetween Smith. Startt and Sjjittel? How .some of the fellows keep so fat on the boardiuR house grub? When Wise will he married? Whv Dr. Cullireth does not arrange his classes ali hal)ctically ? Why is Miller? Why Bigby is always one minute late for Dr. lease ' s lecture? Why Paulk does not sleep at night ? Where Hankow bought his " Pinch-back? " ' Whv Seigel pronounces his name as if he were (icrman? Whv Kerr goes home so often? When Warfield will he taken into tlie firm of 11. W. iS; Co. Wli - Harp buys things that he does not need at a certain counter in the :oc store? Whv Leiiiler always has a boil on his nose? Why we are all " afraid " of 13r. Plitt? Whv Botanis Saurcis are such conglomeration of words. ' Why wc all " like ' botany? How man - fellows stop in the X. E. corner of Baltimore and Circene Streets after lectures? Win ( " .illiam left Richmond? Why Dr. Wolf is always late? Whv C.oldsmith is so loud? 383 Why Lyons lives in Havre de Cirace? How many j(irls Williams knows? If Dr. llase ' s son will ever he jjresident? Whv Murphy always has such a far-away look in his eyes? Where Leonhardt gets all his jokes? Mow much Snead could eat if he were hungry.- ' Whv Ting bought a flivver or Elizabetii? More about Hansen. ' Who .Miss Trachtenburg thinks the best looking man in the class? Why C ' orbett is so (|uiet ? Whv Richardson sits close to Truitt an e.xams? . bout the girl around the corner from Truitt? How the Holliday Street could keeji up without the students? How many shares of stock De Conway owns in the W. B, A.? How many fellows Miss O ' Neill knows in Baltimore? When Foster bought a pack of cigarettes? How much Startt studies? Who does not know what Howard asked Miss ( ) ' XeilI when he was looking for a set of metric weights? Where Hubbleson was when he called the Kappa Si and left a peculiar message? What thcv will ask on the State Board exam? If Donaldson ' s hair will always be red? When we will meet again? 384 TL:RR IMAHIXE 1 91 1 7 Jiliiii ' d l-ii Xiiiboi ' iiJigi ' iBl i-Xiiii iLeetii:ra Jilsiliu Dr. I ' .ase— Don ' t .i;o iiji in tlic air on an examination. Student — Dr. I ' .ase, what does tlie D. 1!. mean wliieh ai)pears on jiapers yon have eor- rected ? Dr. Ilase — Exce])tionally had. (Ladies present). Dr. Kelly — I tell you frankly tjentlemen. 1 )r. Caspar! — ' ery siiuple. ' ery simple. Howard was seen one m()rniii ;; searehin in a vc ' T ]ieculiar jilaee for metric veis,dus Dr. Culhreth — . t the last hour . j;entlemen. Dr. I ' .ase — Well, let ' s .y;et hack to earth ai ain. iegel—] |(j much |iercotale do we col ect from this helladonna . ' Wise — Until the drui; is exhausted. Siegcl — llow can you tell. ' Wise — It will look tired. Siejjel — (With a look of heiny relieved) 1 see. Dr. ISase — Mr. l.eonliardt, you heard a nci ' se didn ' t you! ' I.eonhardt — Yes. sir. 1 heard the hell hui 1 did not know wIkj c dcinic il was in. l.imler a s the inan.mii ' ation i Jul 4th. We wonder where he went In school. 386 TERRA MARIAE 1 9| 1 " I Hg IM J O ' iiii A drug store in ;i siinll coniitrv town had the word Kodak? on the window. An old cx-Con federate returnins;- from a big reunion was feeling " hot and dry, " seeing this word on the window walked in the store, stepped up to the soda fountain and said, " give me a Kodak. " The soda boy said, " sir? " The old geiuleman repeated what he had said before, and added, " I saw _ -our sign on the window and thought I would like to try one. " The soda bov was wise, and fixed a jjlain .ginger soda, which he knew would ])lease the old gentleman, and walked behind the ])rescription counter to laugh. The old fellow liked it very nuich and said so. He also told his friends of it and in a short while " the Kodak " became ipiite a popular beverage. 387 LA,1j 1 et us Kelp 3)ou in arranging the equipment, furnishings and decorations of 3)our nev? offices, a service •Wnicn v5e are renaering tne profession -pJitnout cost or obligation. Our experience in tKis xOork tCill enable us to be of assistance to 3)° " ' " soWingtnese problems, bj) drafting detailed plans and offering suggestions to fit )our particular case. " Fift )-fi )e Modern Dental Ofllice Plans " our book, explaining this service in detail, together vJith interesting catalogs of Columbia Dental Equipment, vSill be sent ' ith our compliments upon receipt of request and dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. RocKester, N. Y. Chicago Artistic Portraiture Ilgenfritz Studio Official Photographer For " Terra Mariae " Special Discount to Students 319 N orth Charles Street THE One Hundred Eleventh Annual Session OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS Will begin on October I, 1917 Terminates June I, 1918 REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION ARE : (A). The completion of a standard four-year liigh school course, or its equivalent, and, in addition, (5). One Year of College Credits in Chemistry, Ijiology, Physics and Modern Languages. Beginning with the Session of 1918-1919, two years of college work will be required. FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS ' GRADED COURSE Matriculation (paid each year) - - - - $ 5.00 Full of Lectures (first year) - - - 165.00 Full Course of Lectures (secoad year) - - 165.00 Full Course of Lectures (third year) - - - 165.00 Full Course of Lectures (fourth year) - - - 165.00 Graduation Fee ------- 30.00 Tuition Fer May Bf. Paid As Follows: Fee for ist Semester, on Nov. ist, $80.00 Fee for 2nd Semester, on P ' eb. ist, 85.00 If the entire amount is paid at the Dean ' s office before November ist, the tuition fee for that year will be $160.00. Special Courses may be arranged icith the Dean ' s office. NOTICE TO STUDENTS 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 (rreene Streets, where the Registrar, who may be found at the oftice, will furnish them with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. Frequent recitations are held throughout the sessions, and final examinations at the end of each year. Excellent laborator ' equipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed. For catalogue and other information, address : — . M. H. nOlVLAND. M. T ., Tfean in-aitti CABINET No. 60 Before furnishing your office, get our catalog from your dealers. It shows a most coni|)lete line of ()j erating and Mechanical ( ahinets. Laboratory Benches, Waste Receivers, Opera- ting Tables, Drinking Glass Cabinets, Switch- board Mountings, etc. We allow a liberal cash discount, or our goods can be condtiued with (Miairs, Engines, Sw i tch 1» oa r ds. Cuspidors, etc., and sold on one contract on easy nu)nthl |»ayments. CABINET No. 94 I HE AMERICAN CABINEP (X). o ■t-i O w a; CJ 3 ? s 3 o • 1— 1 4—1 •l-l ■ ! cd H S • 1— 1 o SO t) ' - ff s a S o •t CJ a; s H s a pm ENTED) s •pH % s S t S t t» 4-d Q fl to CS n3 g • fH S rH cs F 0 M-H «o S S? • o r ) o 2 to o OS ( : 0- o G 0 o S • fH l-H S « c g - s c B « ' S ST 4j e " S o -a 2 S ■•5 • S " S 4J S -xj a - fl 3 arS ® S . 0-5 = " xii :-s " S " " If O O eft o rt a a fcH rH fcH r a-w D a a tfj -s « M 0! a O. a n3 3 oj IB oj •-J =« « a •;2 -a a -a fH 2 ' ■ Q o a jj _ « a 2 a a rq M a a 5 g g Ci « .a g 3 H S . - w ' « o © a o o a a-H o- - S ;5.2 a3_ ' 9- -S ■§ i£ m tl .9 JJ S 5 ' « bjj2 a " o a a ' +: si «g o is ., 2 Cg. .-; p -a a j J 4j a ■ o [V] a OJ -0 Si i t ij i 6E a 1 5 « o a bXjg a " a o a «3 3 I i) Q a S 1.2 3.0 W O - ' „ u „ J a ' S a t U " 0 en aj -» I — I a 4- ' .0 a §f a " 3 2 a h O g a O tJ e bb - " 3- " S w a.2--§ a V a . a 13 O H « D-- , a 4; » _ a _ f (i,b c :i oi H a " 5 « " a Wsfi .2 « !-r! t; - ■S ■ " a S " - 5 t; J " _Q w o a h3 „ c_rt ' 2 •5.S i1h-IH a ! -I o 11 .2 3 H .2 o d i a O -3 5 S ali. " ° a a -aba o to » - - I Q - o s n o m o Drink and Enjoy KENNY ' S Teas - and - Coffees C. D. Kenny Company Largest Distributors Teas, Coffees and Sugars Most people like Arrow Beer hcc ' uusi- it lias a very pleasing flavor 1 Arrow HfiT is lircwi-d from fir;-! firadr -sti-rn Harli-y Mall-IUikcd corn ami flavori-d with Bavarian llo| all pro. portioni-il mi a lo proilucc- tin- flavor liirli iia- %on it ta or ( )r lcr a rii i- l Arrow BfiT ' l )-(lay 811.2. " ) |MT in-r -.121 Hollies (;-|{-S. HKKWINC; COMPANY .{13 Hanover Slnri nMriMOKK Orthodontic Appliances and SUPPLIES DENTAL SPECIALTIES l- ' iilly lllustrutciJ ( atulo tncs sent on reiiuest Blue island Specialty Co. (trlhotlnnlic Ifipliaiiirs ami Sutifiliix IMAIU ISLAND, II. 1.., V. S. A. Harvard Peerless Chair Brought to the Dental Profession as The Har- vard Company ' s highest accomplishment in giv- ing to a Chair artistic effect, convenience to operator, and comfort to patient. The only Chair awarded the Gold Med- al at the Panama Expo- sition, also the Chair adopted by the United States and Foreign Gov- ernments. Harvard Cabinets are particularly at- tractive to those desiring Dental Fur- niture of solid, massive effects, rich design and proportions so perfect that they shall be beautiful and conven- ient. Don ' t fail to see Harvard Goods dem- onstrated before purchasing, as we can supply you with the most modern and complete line manufactured in the World. Write for catalog. The Harvard Company Canton, Ohio BRANCHES:-Suite 1100 Marshall-Field Annex. Chicago. 1403 Widener Bldg., Philadelphia. 401 Monolith Bldg., 45 West 34th Street. New York. J. J. Crim- mings Co.. 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., General Sales and Distributing Agency for New England, m ' s ' Ssx . Facile Princeps o beverage can approach — has ever even challenged the suoreniacy of Coca-Cola. It stands first. The drink that will refresh and delight you with its distinc- tive and delicious flavor — its wonderful thirst-quencji- ing quality. Delicious — Refreshing Thirst -Quenching THE COCA-COLA CO Atlanta, Ga. Vt»en«vei vuu see an Arrow ll.iiit of Coca-Coll S7 years ago whfii wi " hrjian to niakr niori pliarniarfiilirals tban wr iicrdfil I ' nr what was lln ' ii llic best and larj;c t |)rc? ' Ti|)li(iii trade in Raltiniorc. wr dri ' idrd t » niakr nolliin;:; iiiit real " Oualil) l n durts " — produits tliat wr coidd t:thi ally exploit and honrhll n-i-oninirnd l » onr nrar-l» nu-diral friends — friends who knew Us perM nali . I)nrin ; all these ,S7 years we have lived up to that rigid standard: havr seen »inr Im iness steadily firow to its present international scope: and weVe too old now loe en lliink (if ehan-iin;,; thai tried-and-tnie poliey. We " have the liahil " of making " ,»ualil Prudnels " — just as sn niaiiN (d th»- niijst partieular pre- ' eriher-- " ha e liie hahil " of pre-.eril iiiji them. SIIAKI» iS. DOFIME Purveyors tn the nicdicdl firoffssioii since ISM) PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA THE PERFECT ANTACID ' FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA ARE SUCCESSFULLY TREATED WITH IT As a Mouth Wash it neutralizes oral acidity Phillips ' Phosplio- Muriate of Quinine Comp. Non-Alcoholic Tonic and Reconstructive With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where a deficiency of phosphates is evident. THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. NEW YORK LONDON JAMKS PKICSTOX V. I!. BROOKS K. AUSTIN JENKINS CHAKI.KS !•:. KIK.MAN DIRECTORS I ' kANKI.IN r. CATOK AI.lilCKT I ' AIINESTOCK W.M. K, liAKTLKTT E. BARTI.ETT IIAVWAKI) K. HKilll.ANDS lil ' KNS WM. MAKKIOTT VM. V. STf)NE I)A -I1) E. WILLIAMS YOUR BANK ACCOUNT SOLICITED WESTERN NATIONAL BANK OF BALTIMORE, MD. Capital Surplus $500,000 500,000 CHARLKS K. RIIvMAX WM. F. STONK " M, MARRIOTT J. L. SWOPE President ' ice-Presi(leiit Cashier Asst. Cashier ' ' Chas. Willms Surgical Instrunient Co. 300 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND " The House of Reputation OUR SPECIALTY: Filliiij: of ' Priisscs. Elastic llosiny, AlKloiiiiiial Siippoiiirs liualid (iliairs fur Sair and Rciil Cuiiijilrlc Stock, ol Surgical lii.-liuiuciit.s ami llos|iilal Sii|(|)lic; YOU KNOW IT . . . BROMO-SELTZER DOCTORS Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. Old ones endorse it as an efficient harmless remedy. DENTISTS reconnnend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and the severe strain of the dental chair. LAWYERS take it after a hard fou.uht lej al battle in the courts. It quiets the nerves and soothes the brain. And others take BROMO-vSI ' XTZI R because they know beyond the shadow of a doubt that it cures Headache, Brain-faR and " the Blues. " S nvTE 10 CENTS EVERYWHERE fl!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I A. H. PETTING | I MANUFACTURER OF | iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET | I BALTIMORE - - MARYLAND | illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll{llll!lillllllUilllllllllllllllllillUlllllllll lllllllilll !»IW Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member througli the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. The Emerson Haltimore and C alvert Streets HAI.TIMOKK Rooms $2.25; Rooms with bath $2.50 and upwards. F.iiropean Plan. IN THK CHESAPEAKE ROOM DANCING Good food, good music, and good entertainment, are nightly enjoyed, by good liaitimoreans Attractive Rooms for Dances, Dinners, Receptions and Smokers THE HOME OF THE ERATS GL YCO- TH YMOLINE 1 II Mil, M l k Indiral.d in thr Treatment of CONGESTION an.l INFLAMMATION of AlUCOUS MEMBRANE. By exosniosis it empties the tissues of exudate — stinuilate. i the capillaries and restores normality. A IDEAL DAILY MOUTH WASH Keeps the tuoutli and piinis in a healthy eondilioii and prevents the deeay of teeth Saniplis sail llil-i. lu any physscion or Jtntist iiii iri iic t KRESS OWEN COMPANY ;}61.363 PEARL STREET, MEW YORK HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, LL. D. Dean General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company Fi.niKT C;lliff Judge, Supremo Hi-neli " I " Balliiiiore Cily EDWIN T. DICKERSON Atlorney-at-Law Secretary and Treasurer 102.105 Law Buildrng THE LAW SCHOOL of the University of Maryland LOMBARD and GREENE STS. BALTIMORE, MD. A DAY SCHOOL and A NIGHT SCHOOL with the same Faculty, requirements. course of instruction and fees in each. . . .-. LECTURES .-. DAY SCHOOL - 4 - 7 p. m. NIGHT SCHOOL 6 - 9 p. m. For CATALOGUE and FURTHER INFORMATION, apply to EDWIN T. DICK ERON Secretary and Treasurer 102-105 LAW BUILDING BALTIMORE, MD. THE COMMONWEALTH BANK Best 2Sc Dinner in the City Hospital and Surgical HuwarJ A Mudison Sts. B B H H B B B Rubber Goods State and City Depositary IMPERIAL LUNCH ROOM Assets, $3,65(),()()0 :)2ti . Haltiinore St. MILLER OFFICERS J WHS K. VHIKKI.KK. I ' r.sidfnl IIM.TIMORE. MD. Phoiir. Si. Paul 8478 Rubber Store i;k(). vkki.., JOHN H. HOOPER. Co.lii.T VDKIAN J. CRAI ' E. Am. CikIiht Tables Reserved for Ladies OPEN DAY ANU MGHT 317 N. Howard Street C. A 1 ' . I ' h..ii.- CIGARS Sonnenburg ' s Pharmacy CIIAKI.ES E. SONNENliURC. Prop. Prescription Pharmacist BALTIMORE GAS LIGHT CO. 11-13 N. Howard St. Complete line of Gas and Klcc- The Red Cross Barber Shop li HarliiT — .Nil Waiting and Chemist trir Fixtures on DisplaN in Specially Constructed Show . ' i i. ' est Baltimore Street DriitSs, Chemicals, Perfumery Hoonis. Moderaldv Priced. BALTIMORK. MU. Slii.Miip l ' :irl..r Toilet Articles. Norlh W i-.l Corner inl riMORE GREENE STREETS Everything Electrical. Esti- mates Cheerfully Furnished. B . L T I M O K E Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothing and • ' iirnishings ORIOLE lorriil ill .-.InIc- high graile in quality— moderato in i)rice Lunch Room Compliments of TEWARTBcG 7i ) W. Halliinore Street Ilynson Westcott U [...-, i,., »,M ; -„. «,(.,„, 6, („, r.,. t .t, «■ gnf Siir4-ly (loupuiio und rfdi-t-ni th -iri ill fnir uur Tcliaiuii-r OPEN ALL NIGHT ( niilorrablf Slrrpiiif; Arroinino- «i;ai ni for iIhim- Wr-iriii;: In Hepbron Haydon ROWLAND ' S TURKISH BATH EQUTIABI.E mil I. DISC Law Booksellers and Pnhlishers RESERVED. Calvert and l- ' ayctte Streets i:i I ' liHir. CaU.i-l niiil.liiij: HALTIMOKi; NEVER CLOSED W.- .upply all Irxl biiok. uml -ill.ilri «n. liiri-. in the- Law l)i-|iarlin. nl ..1 S. K. SIMPSON. (:hir..|Hi,lii.l. M.-iipr ill.- 1 niv.r-il of Murylanil. Perfect Powders for Percolation .S ' ;7.s Order S 10.00 to $20.00 Our .Malrhlr- SiM-rial Sl.S.OO Michael Hess B B Siiil i- the- hi ' st cviT Hoots and Gilpin Langdon Company The Co-operalive Tailors SllOIiS lllrlir|l(iriltr l Halliiniirc. Md. 66.} W. Baltimore Sheet lliil i r ihc hi;:li niil Di-lriil 201 N. Hiitaw Street BURROUGH On a Label is a Guarantee of Superior Quality Exact Medication Good Workmanship BURROUGH BROS. MANUFACTURING CO. BALTIMORE " Keep Your Floors Bright and Clean by Using Floor Wax and Brightener John Duer Sons, inc. - Baltimore, Md. 36-38 S. Charles Street Has it ever occurred to you? That LOZENGES— properly made— are the most efficient and satisfactory means of treating throat disorders? Campho- Menthol Lozenges — Hancock, for instance: i ampho—Menlhol. one-tenth grain in each lozenge. _ _ They contain no opiate, yet they relieve most stubborn coughs and throat irrati- tions. They are pleasant to take and the patient likes ihera. A regular size, un- marked tube vial, holding 36 lozenges, costs the patient twenty-five cents— an economical sanitary package. _ HANCOCK ' S Lozenges are more, convenient than syrups and gargles, and surely more efficient than compressed tablets for throat disorders. A formulary of MEDICATED THROAT LOZENGES-Hancock-will be sent on request JOHN F. HANCOCK SON Manfacturing Pharmacists Baltimore, Maryland ESTABLISHFD 1867 Buy From The Maker Direct REPAIRING EDW. P. TUERKE TRUNK AND LEATHER STORE Wardrobe Trunks $15.00 up. Other Trunks S3.00 up. Leather Bags and Suit Cases $5.00 up. Other Styles $1.50 up Factory, Philadelphia, Pa. 1 N. Calvert Street, at Baltimore. Baltimore, Maryland ...DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY... Maryland College of Pharmacy ) Established 1841 Q Q Q B Faciilly of I ' luuniacy W II.I.IAM SIM( )X. I ' ll. I). F.nicritus Professor of Chemistry. CII. K1.KS C.VSPARI, Jr., Phar. D. Professor of Theoretical and AjJ Hed Pharmacy. Dean of the i ' ' ae ihy. D.Wll) NP R. CULBRETPl. . . . P. Pmak.C... .M.D. Professor of .Materia Medica. lioiany and I ' iiarmaeo.i,niosy. DANIEL BASE. Pii.C.. I ' rofessor of Chemistry and ' egetahle iiistolo}, ' y. Secretary-Treasurer of Facultx ' . llF.Xm- p. IIYXSOX, PiiAK. 1). I ' rofessor of Commercial Pliarniacy and Store Practice. E. i-RAXK KEI.IA ' . Pn. i;. 1 ). I ' rofessor of Cialenical Pharmacy. J. C.XULToX WOLF, 1 ' ii. r. 1). I ' rofessor of 1 )is] ensin.!.(. CII. RLES C. I ' LITT. I ' m ak. C. .Xssoci. ' ite I ' rofessor of I ' .otany, Materia . ledicri and X ' ej el.ahle llislolo y. I.( )LIS j. I ' .LKCER. I ' ll. P.. . l.L. P.. Lectnrer on 1 ' harma ' -eulical |uris])rudence. GEORCE A. STALL, Phar. I). Hemonstrator in Dispensing. WILMER H. SCHULZE. Phar. D. I )emonstrator in Chemistry. I-R( )XTIS l.l ' .XT . I ' ll R. I). I )emoiistrator in Pharmacy. Tlic ScvenlN-ruiirlli Annual Se .-i n ill hc ' iii OcIhImt - . I ' MT I ' or (wiliiiu iir roiilaiiiiii;: full iiiforiiialini). iiiliirt ' !-!- CHAKI.KS CASP.MU. Jr.. JULIUS F. DIEHL, THOS. D. GOLDBERG, PRESIDENT SECTY.-TREAS. THE AMERICAN PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS-PUBLISHERS AND STATIONERS : : : -BUILDERS OF- ' • TERRA MARIAE " University of Maryland 1917 Glass Annual 105 EAST SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE - - MARYLAND Chas. R. Deeley Dealer in All Kiml- i( Dental Supplies 308 West Miilhrrry Street Baltimore, Md. Kcprcscnted by C. A. NICE " THE MAKE GOOD EURNITVRE STORE " F. I Sliillinbeig Carpets and Furniture... " Goods Sold for Cash »r on Open Acconnt " PHONE NUMBER: SOUTH 202 1240 LIGHT STREET Baltimore, Md. Jos. H. Aaron ' W ' hol. ' sair and K.lail DraliT in Fancy Creamery Butter Selected Fggs Cheese C. HOWARD DURM, Manafjor 29 EAST CliOSS STI EET BALTIMORE C. iV; I ' . riliMir. Sonlll . ' .12 G. Fred. Peppier Wholesale ami Ui-tail Lamb iy ' Pork Butcher SMOKKl) iMKAT I. MM) M) SAUSAGE H H B .sr.i , . : () )-: I LK li (;T()N MARKET C. i I ' . I ' lioiir. Si. Taiil r.O.W Ml (li(l.r l).li .r.(l IVee mil iM(»ia: .MAK LAM) W. L. SMITH. President M. C. SMITH, V. Pres. Sec ' y. H. W. SMITH. Treasurer L. C. SMIT H BROS. TYPEWRITER COMPANY BALL BEARING LONG WEARING Factory and Home Office at Syracuse, N. Y. BALTIMORE BRANCH 17 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE, MD. L R. AMOS COMPANY BOOK BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS RULING A SPECIALTY Binders of the " TERRA MARIAE " 200 N. HOLLIDAY STREET The Goldberg Garage W. S. HEMPEL. Prop. Q Q Q VULCANIZING and ACCESSORIES GASOLINE, OILS and GREASES B Q B 3117-3119 West North Avenue j EME Vr 5 ' 10 S.GREENE ST. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT THOMAS FELL. Provost. FACULTY T. O. HEATWOLE, Dean. .1. lIcil.MKS SMITH. .V.M.. M.l .. ALKX. II. I ' ATi: KSi i. . li.H.S. rriitVssnr 111 ' . ii;itoin,v. I ' nifi-ssur oi ' Iii-iii:il Tcriiiiii-.s. .Kiii.v c. iiI ' :. i. ii:ti:i!. m.h., I ' h.n.. i.i. i .. koukkt l. .miiciikll. m.d. rn.rcs.siii- III ' I ' h.vsiiil.ifiy. ' ssiir of r.nrli-iinln ' .v :iiiil I ' alllcilojr.v. TI.MDTIIV l . UKATWOl.i:. Mil. |i.Ii..- . .1. L. WltKJIIT. . I.I).. I ' 111 ' Di ' lilal .Mali ' iin .MiMli.a and Asso.iate rrcilfssur „i Alialoiny. TliiTapfllliiS. 1, WHITINt} FAKIMIOLT. D.D.S., IS. . ( ' II. KAVIS, .M.I .. D.l ' .S.. HiiiicMistratiii- cif ( ' niwii-Iiri(lf;i I ' lincliiiii and I ' l-ofcssdr of Op.Tativi- ami Cliuiial I ic-iil isl i y. Inlay Wm-k. .1. WIM.IA.M SMII ' II. I I1.S. WII.LIA.M A. KKA. I .I .S.. rrolV ' Ssor III ' Denial I ' lai-tlu ' Si.s. Cliii ' l ' I rniiiiisl ratiir of Ipcrativi ' I lent ist ry. KL.MIMt !•;. CKIZIO.N. U.K.S.. S. WII ri ' KI ' l )l; I MotHM ' .. Ii.D.S.. riiilVssnr of t ' ri.wn ami i;ri.lf.-i- Wmk ami l i-nmn.sti-al(ir iil ' Anai ' silu ' sia ami . nalj; -sia. Ccraniirs. .| i:|.;. - i;(il ,IN ' S( )N. D.D.S.. E. FKANK KKI.I.Y. I ' llar. I .. I liri ' .tc.r uf Inlirniaiy anil I) )nslratnr ( rrofi ' ssdr dI ' Clicnilstry ami .Mi-tallnrjj.v. opciativi ' DiMitislry. v.. .Mi:i;l!IM. llnl ' KI.NSUX. A..M.. . I.D.. D.D.S.. FKANK I ' . IIAV.NKS, D D.S., I ' roli-ssui- 111 ' iiral lly-irnc ami Dental Ilislcii-y. Leetnrer ..n Anatimiy. KI.DUllMiK IIASKIN, .Ml).. D.D.S.. |; SAKUKNT V KLI.S. D.D.S.. I ' rofessdi- ipf (nilm.l.iMlia ami Assi.eiate I ' r.ilessni- DeimmstratDr uf I ' l-nstlietir Dentistry. Ill ' Cliniial Denli.stry. c-i.vDio V. MAiTHKWs. D.D.S. . I - yV:.±. , } } ' ' } ' )r::..J ; :- } , I ' nilessiir (if llisiiilii}.-y. . ssistant Denuin.-itratiir (if operative Dentistry. KdUFKT I ' . F.AV. .M.D.. K. FITZItoV I ' lIILLII ' S. D.D.S.. I ' riifesswr of oral Siirstery. .Assistant Demonstrator of operative Dentistry. The iinirse of instruetion in tlie Denial Dejiartment of the Iiiiversity of .Maryland eovers a period of F • Sessions of :;j weeks e. clusive of holiil.ays in separate .ve.-irs. Tlie Thirtv-siMh Ke.iinlar Session will hefjin Oeiolier 1. HUT. ami rontinne until .-ihontMay 20. WIS. Full attiMidance daring ' this period is demanded in order to el .iilvamement to hifiher classes. Class KNaminaiions for the Session will lie held i loher. .lainiary and . pril. This Dep.-irlinenl id the Iiiiversity of .Maryland is a nieinlier. in ' oorl standing ' , of the Na- tional . ssoeiatiii nof Dental Faeiiliies. and eoufiirnis to all tlie rules and re ' iilatiims of that body. Kaeh vear siiiee its orfianizal imi has added to its reputation and prosperity ol this dental sehool. nntii now its ;rrailnates. in almost every iiart of the world, are nieetin;. ' wilh the siieeess tiiat aliililv will ever ei land. The past session was the most smeessfiil one ever lield. and vis- itinjr denti ' sts Irom all jiarts of the eonntry have expressed themselves as hemt; astonished and jiratilied at the ahilitv shown liy the students when o perating upon patients in the inlirinar.y. Forniinj; one of tiie departments of one of the oldest I ' liiversities in this eonntry. its diidonia is everywhere reeo;:nizi d and honored. . The insirmtion in Imlh operating ' and nieihanieal dentistry is as thoroiiKli as it is iiossiide to make it. and eniliraies evervlhiiiK pertainiii!,- tn dental life. The ailvantayes wliieh the gen- eral and oral surt ' ieal ilinies. to whieli the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all hMtiiies the Iniversitv alfords. eannol I verestimaled. .Many tlmnsands of patients annually treated in the rniver ' siiv Hospital, and other sonrees. aliord an alnimlame of material for tlie Dental Inlirmarv and l.alior.itory praitiee. and oral snrfc ' i ' ry elinies. The Dental Inlirmarv and l.alioratory linildins, ' is one of the largest and must eoinplete stnietnres of its kind in tiie world. The Inlirmary is li;. ' lited liy sixty-live lar -e h indows. and is furnished with the lar -est improve.l operatin;: eliairs. ' I ' he Dental Inlirmary and I.alior.-itory are open dailv (eveepl Siindavsi diiriii;. ' 1.1 iitire year for the ii ' i-eptiiin of patienis ami the prai- tiee for dental students has imreased to suili an extent that all the studelils ilurMl); the past ses- sions have aliundanee of pr.-iet iial work in liolh operative and prosthetie dentistry. These means for pra.tieal instruetion liave already assumed sueh lar;. ' e pruiiorl ions tlial the supply has been bev.iiid the needs of the lar«e ilasses ill attendaii.e iliirin;; the past sessions. The e eeeiiint, ' lv larye iiumher of patients for the extraetion of teeth alTords ample faeilities for praithal experieiiee to everv studeiil. It has ai. ' aiii lie.iiuie neeessary to enlarjle the dental liuildiii ' . making the Inlirmary nearly one 1 lied feet in lenjjth and a Laboratory el;,-hty feet lolll. ' bv forty three feet wide. , , , , ». . The i|ualilie.itions for adinission and j. ' railuat ion are adopted b y the National As.soeln- tiiiii of Dental Faeilities and Stale I ' .iiard of Dental Fxaminers. (liiuLilleationK for ;riiilinilii n. Ihe eamlbl.ile must have attended three lull courses of lec- tures of seven inontiis eaili. in ililTerenl years, at Ihe l!e;,-ular or Winter sessions in this institu- tion .Ks eiillivalent t e of these lirse in any reputable Dental riille;. ' e will be aeeepted. (iraduates of inedieine e: ter the .luiilor Class. The nialrieiihint must have a very s- ' ood FiiK- lish edllealion. A (llplolna from a reputable literary instil ut ion, or .llier evideliee of liu-rary iilialilieations. will be reeeived instead of a preliini nary eduiallon. All students havi- Kl-eat ild- vanlai.-es in o]ieratlve and lueehaniial dentistry in this iiistilutiou I hriiin. ' lii.ul every session. The KcKiiliir or Winter sriinoii will beirin on the llrst day of Oetiiber of each year, anil win leriuinale .Ma, l. ' illl, , . ,, , ., .i, ., The Siiniii icr Session for pra.tieal Instruetion will eominenee In April, and thine until the rcBuhir session lieclus. Students In altemlam- i the Suiuiuer Session will have Ihe lulviintaKe of all the dally Suriiieal ami .Medical Ciinies of the Iniversit.y. The fees for the Iteunhir Session are $l.-. i,uii: .Matri.ulation fe -. .i.tll). for one session onl. . Idldoma fee. for eaiidldates fur irradnatiiiii. K;:;n.lHi : Dlsseetim. ' ticket. ,M(MH). I ' or Suiniuer Session 111. eharKc for those who alt 1 Ihe foll.iwiiiK ' Winter Session. Ibiard can be oblaini ' d at rroin .%!..-ill to . " i.iill per week, according to i|unllty. The rniversilv prize 1 a number of other prizes will be s ■Hied in he anmnil calaloKue Sludi-nls deslrlnir Informallon and Ihe iiiinuiil eutalottne will be careful to v-lve full address and ' " ' • ' " ■ ' " " • " " ' ' • ' " • ' • " ' • " TIMOTHY «). lIKATWi.I.K. M.I... I..I..S., Dean of Dental Deparimeiii of Ihe Iniverslty of Maryhiud. UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. . . . THOMAS FELL, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Provost FACULTY OF PHYSIC R.WDdi.i ' ii WiNSLovv, A.M., M.IJ., LI..U., I ' rofessfir of Surgery. I.. E. Ni-Ai.i;, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. Cll.AKl.KS W. M rU ' llKl,!., . .M., M.I)., I ' rofessor of I ' ediatrics and Clinical Med- icine. j. lldi.MF.s S.MiTii. .M.I).. I ' rofessor of Anatomy. |i)ii C. I 1km MKTKK, M.l).. I ' ll.!)., Sc.l)., LI,.D., i ' r(jfessor of Pliysiologv and Clinical Medicine. .- RTiifR M. Siiipi.ics ' , . I.l)., Professor of Surgery. K. Mkruick, M.D., Professor of of the Throat an l Xose. Rll)(■.I•L • B. V. RFiF.Li), M.D., Professor of Surgery. Cr()RD(). Wir.SoN, M.l)., Professor of Medicine. HiR. M Woods, A.M., M.D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otolog-y. CiiARLKs E. Simon, . .B., M.U., I ' rofessor of Physiological Chemistry and Clin- ical Pathology. W ' li. 1,1AM E. LoCKVvocii), M.D., Professor of Medicine. C.Kokc.K W. Dour.i.N, ; .B., M.l)., I ' rofessor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Wii.LiAM I i) AL S ' l ' uKics, API)., Sc.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacte- riology. • 1 Iarr ' Friicdenwald, .v.. B, M.D., Professor of ( )| thalmology and ( )tology. . rciiii!ali) C. Harrison. ALL)., Professor of Surgery. Carv B. C.AMMLii, Jr., . .M., M.D., Professor of .Medicine. Wii.i.iA.M S. CrARDNiCK. M..D, Professor of C.ynecology. Sta.xdisii .McClKarv, M.D., Professor of Pathology. jrijus EriicdKnwald, A.M., M.D., Profes. ' or of riastro-Enterology. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D., I ' rofessor of Oh.stetrics and Dean of the Faculty. .Alk.xius McGlannan, A.M., AL.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. THE SIMMONS COMPANY Farlories at Kenosha. Wisconsin ;iiiil San Kranciscd. ( ' alifornia Uramhi ' . ill all l.arficr Cities HAI.TIMOKE BRANCH 612-618 West Pratt Street Ci iii|il(li- line of Institution ami llo |pilal Beds. Cols and Cribs Leaders in Metal Beds WEBB FLY SCREENS and METAL WEATHER STRIPS Made To Your Order 412 Guilford Avenue Hone. Ml. Onion 231V New York Loan Office JAC.f)H LF. I 668 West Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. LOANS to any amount on watches, diamonds, jewelry anil iinnliamlise of all kind-. The same liou ht and sold. Ault Company iMiiiii ' iiii I t:ii llollidav and Sarat )j;a Slrcfl.s BALTIMOHE J. Seth Hopkins Mansfield Co. 4 and 6 West Fayelte Street We make a Specialty of Hospital and Sanitary E(piipnients : : : The finest in Glass, China and ll »iiseke( ' pinj; Articles PRICES EXCEEDINGLY LOW BOWEN KING PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS 405 Charles Street. North BALTIMORE, MARYLAND CHEMICALS LAUNDRY SUPPLIES AND SPECIALTIES The Morris Eckels Co. BALTIMORE ANDREW C. SNYDER PORK PACKER KSTAIILISIIEI) IKlll STALLS: 10 KiclinioiKl Alarket 206-208 Belair Market 35 Lexington Market OflTiee and Faelory: MeMECHEN and BRl ' N ' l ' STS. ;. . I ' TII.I.I ' IKOES II l I rMllllK, Ml) HOTEL REINSERT LIBERTY SARATOGA STS. BALTIMORE, MD. A Quiet, Refined Location Convenient to Shopping District and Places of Amusement Cuisine Unexcelled Special Arrangements Made tor Dinner Parties and Banquets EDWARD DAVIS, Manager LUTHER B. BEJNTON DEIVTAL DEPOT S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. ' s Instruments, Forceps, Engines, Etc. STUDENTS ' EQUIPMENT OUR SPECIALTY Phone, Mt. Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD STREET Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR BALTIMORE, MD. HOCHSCHILD, KOHN CO. HART FRIEND 16 W. Saratoga Street OPPOSITE HOTEL RENNERT BALTIMORE, MD. HOWARD AND LEXINGTON B. Weyforth Sons TAILORS We carry a line of materials from the good to the best qualities at POPULAR PRICES, and cordially invite you to inspect our stock. OUR SPECIALTY — ALL GOODS TO ORDER AS CHEAP AS READY MADE 217-219 N. PACA STREET Representing Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. American Cabinet Co. Cleveland Dental Mfg. Co. A. C. Clark Co. All that is needed for the busy Dentist Transfer Pool P arlors 524 W. BALTIMORE STREET POOL AND BILLIARDS CIGARS AND CIGARETTES COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. ACADEMIC CAPS AND GOWNS Mtikiis la the A merican (, ' ollfi;is from the Alltinliv to the I ' acific COHHIiCT HOODS lOK A 1. 1. DEGREES You 11 Seidell (]!ompany Stationers, Prin tins Jt iographers .... i aiik Book Makers 301 North Calvert Street (Jiiality I ' irst Service Always I ' liomas Thonij)son Conipanv Prescription Pluinuacists Pure l)riif;s, Tuild l i ' (|uisit -s. c. Cor. lialliinorr jiid I.i Iil Slrccts BALTIMOHK. MI). PUBLIC OPINION dill.- CLi- ol I ' M: uill |,r jii.l;:.-.! in l :ill l ' Trrra Marim " Sii|nrli(ial jiid iiiriit ((inctrii!- ilHfir oiit illi a|i| raranc-r . and so thr lioanl (if K(iitor wiwrK -.rlcclrtl l.iihtro Su|MT(iiic Coah-d ItfMtk l ' a|H ' r. thus •Miariiiitrrin r favorahN- alU ' iitioii ill lhi iiiattrr of appraram-t--. l,ii «lro i- orn of ili« famous arrcii Stainlanls you ' vi ' r.-;nl 111 ill tlir Saturday Kvciiiiif; I (»sl, i W liilr vr -1 11 iinU lo |iriMlfi . " IiidcMl |ia[MT prolilriii- will III- ;:ladl workrd out h papn rxpiTl.H witiiiiiil oldi;;atii ii on your pail. SMITH. DIXON CO.MPANV l)l .. Mil-; nilllAkKII I ' AI ' KH i;(» ll ' n. -137 (iiiilford AxciiiM " IJM.IIMOUK l.l.N A III II) H B 1 Mil l) Mh 1 1) Mrs. Cliai Floi left •ist Held CliuiirCllI l ' ' l 1 MT . rli-l r Div-if;!!- vKr. 32 sol Ill Kl B MKKET 1 , ' nioM, II M 1 IMItlll Ml) SPECIAL COFFEE FOR INSTITUTIONS RESTAURANTS LUNCH ROOMS HOTELS Q " All Cup Selections " B C. H. KRONEBERGER COMPANY BALTIMORE FURNISHING FOR MFN Distinctive Styles Extensive Stocks Moderate Prices HUTZLER BKITHCRS % Baltimore IT Our business is to furnish glasses of the - best quality on Oculists Precriptions only. WV do nut examine eyes under any circum- stances. We believe that the interests of the general public, of the medical profession and of ourselves are best served by our conduct of a strictly " ethical " business. Q H B D. Harry Chambers Prescription . . Optician . . Q Q 312-314 North Howard Street BALTIMORE The Gibson Co. IMXJHPOHATK}) 310 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. We specialize in office furniture, surgical in- struments, etc., for the young physician We give special dis- counts for cash or we sell on easy payments Our Stock Is Complete . . . Our Prices Low LOHOCLA Truilf Mark Rogi»l.Ti l Hoth Phones David Berg Distilling Company Independent Manufacturers of Ethyl Alcohol :: :: Cologne Spirits DELAWARE AVENUE and TASKER STREET, - - - PHILADELPHIA CLINIC LABORATORY OF Dr. Charles L. Simon 1734 Linden Avenue BALTIMORE MARYLAND USE BURRILL ' S TOOTH POWDER q HURRILLS TOOTH POWDER AND PASTE do EVERYTHING a dentifrice SHOULD d . and without injurious cfficl. Prove it for yourself and your patients. Write for .samples. NEW ENGLAND LABORATORY CO. LYiNN, MASSASSCHUSETTS, The Drovers Mechanics National Bank " ( Haiiimu.,- Eutavv and Fayette Streets Capital, $60(1.00(1. I ' aiil In. .«300.000. Karnid «.!00.(l(l(l. Earn.-cl Siiri)lii.K and Profits. $ 1HK.. ' )2( .2H SaviMi;s l)i ' |iMrliiii ' ii(. Safe Di-posit Boxes For Krnt. Foreign Exclianjic ISon lil ami Sold Foreign and Domestic Travelers ' Cheeks Issued OFFICERS: I ' AI I. . SKKCKK. I ' UOIIKHT I). IKII ' KINS. Vi .«-Pr.-.iilrnl. HERBERT II. 0» FNS. iir.l ' r. .iilnii. ED IN I " . IIV IIK.N. Co.hiir. EIT.ENE L. BEN.NER. Ami. (j.hicr. LESTER WALLACE. A.M. Ca.hicr. H)« MID ». TAI IIOTT. A-.l. (.a.ln.r. OCNCRAU BOOKBINOINO CO 79 E3WP 0!;B n y L 6071; QUAUTV CCNTAOL MANK

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, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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