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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 350

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1919 volume:

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 MCMXIX— Vol. XVI. ntu ratty of Mar lantt XB0T-10X9 Ml .T3 ij B E THIS KOOK, BIADK KOK OUR FRIKNDS, WE dedicatp: TO ONE OF THE BEST OF THE: I, DR. F. P. HAYN ' ES WITHOUT WHOSE AID AND GUIDANCE WE HAD BEEN POOR INDEED. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw Gf; DR. F. P. HAYNES .8r3592 BOARD OF EDITORS TERRA MAFIAE i i iiii i i i i i Hi ii i iii inni ii i iii ii iiiii ii i iii i ni ii m i i i i iiii i iii i iii iii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig g iHoar of iE ttors ••©prra iHariap " 1310 Editor-in-Chief, M. H. CiTASIvMAN. Business Manager, M. L. KuMrKiN. iB partmptttal lE itora Dental M. II. ClIASICMAN Howard L. Hursp MoUKlS ( ' .. Bl ' .KNl ' IM ' ' lCTnK II. I, (INC. Medieal H. E. Wricht C. V. Stkwakt M. L. Lumpkin J. A. RuciiNKss L ' man S. . ni!i)TT Law I t.U C,o .Ti V.V.C, IkVlNC, I). C.R.XNIll ' .I ' Rr, D. Dun LOP Pliannaev P.ROdKI ' K. NivTIIKKN jdiiN A. Pr:r,cz, R TERRA MAFIAE lE ttortal IE tiiiif has nearly arrived, when, after several years of constant conipanion- ship, hard work and dail}- contact with each other, there must be a diversion of paths. There opens before us a ista of many cross-roads, . ome of us will iHirsuc fortune down one road, others will leisurely tread the easier ways, and still others will wander aimlessly from one path to another, ever seeking the will-o-the-wis]) of success. The earnest with the indiffer- ent, the seeker with the indolent, the good with the bad, we are all leaving our dear old . lma .Mater to cast our lots into life ' s billowy sea. Fame awaits some of us — may we all be successful — and mediocrity must needs be the lot of others. Fate ' s deck of cards will be shuflled by b ' ather Time and in the deal will a])])ear the wiirkings of the hands of a mighty force. Mowever. be h ' ate ' s decree what it may, let us not forget the good old days spent here at the U. of M. As pants the hart for the cooling stream, so did we thirst here for knowledge. As the ancient beauty sighs for youth, sn shall we yearn for days gone by, when it was not always a hunt for knowledge, but sometimes, and often, a desire for things in a lighter vein. Alemories will always link our days spent at the L " . of M. with some of our fondest recollections. Here, amidst scenes of comradeship, we fought our battles to lay our foundations for life ' s greater fights. Here, our cherished hopes and ambitions were born or revived and though the struggle was not always a bed of roses, there were more roses than thorns. W ' e shall l)e scattered o er the face of the earth; some true friendshi])S will grad- ually fade out, and stern, grim realities of life will soon face us, but through it all our varsity days will penetrate whatever may come, as the sunbeams eventually jiierce the darkest clouds, and recall fond memories and tender recollections. And now a word in ])arting. The editors have tried earnestly to make this l)t)ok all that you would want it to be. They have labored unceasingly and used their every effort in the attempt to i)roduce something which you will be proud t() kee]) in your office and to review in the years to come. If we have met with your a] | roval we are pleased, and if there are any unfavorable criticisms, remember, that " to err is human. " M. II. Chaskman. 8 TERRA MARIAE oartt of iR g nts Thomas Fkll, Ph.D.. LL.D., D.C.L., Provost. RANDor.pn W1NS1.0W, A.M., M.D., LL.D. llKNkv D. Hari.an, LL.D. L. E. Neai,f., M.n., LL.D. J. Hoi.MKs Smith, M.D., John C. Rose, L.L.B., LL.D. D. M. R. CuLisRHTii, A.M.. M.D. John C. Hemmf.ter, M.D.. I ' h.D.. LL.D. Daniee P.ase. Vh.D. llEXRV P. llvNSoN, Phar. D. lIivNin- vS-i ' ocKi ' .Knx ' .i ' . LL.D. . kTiirK L Shii ' EEv, M.D. T. (). Heatwoee, M.D., D.D.S. Rlll(■,l.K ■ R. W ' Aui-iKi.n. M.D. Edwin T. Dkkekson, Esq. Roi ' .iCUT Moss. Esq. Samuel K. Mekrick, M.D. W ' ii.i.iam L. Rawes, Esq. RANnoEPii Barton, Jr., A.R.. LL.D. Ai.FKEn S. NiEEs, A.R., y .M., LL.R. W ' ii.i.iam F. Lockwood, M.D. Georce V. DonmN, A.B., M.D. Harry Friedenwald, A.B.. M.D. ARciiiiiAEn C. Harrison, M. D. Carv B. Oambee, Jr., A.M., M.D. Wii.i.iAM S. Gardner. M.D. St.xndisii McClearv, M.D. Walter L Dawkins, Esq. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. E. Frank KELL ■, T ' har. D. DENTAL FACULTY iTarultu of tl|0 Cental B partm nt T. O. HeatwolE, Dean. TrMoTiiv (). llKATWdij., M.D., D.n.S., Professor of Dental Materia Medica and ' I lu-ra]nnitics. J. ' ll.I,IAM Smi ' i ' ii. D.D.S., I ' rofessor of Dental I ' rin thesis. Elmer E. Cruzen, D.D.S., Professor of Crown and I ' .ridge Work and Ceramics. E. Frank KELE ■, Phar. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallursjy- EEDRinCE Haskin, M.D., D.D.S., Professor nf (Ipeiatn ' e Dentistry and ' )vthi I ' ii mlia. .Alexander 11. Paterson, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Technics. J. Ben Rorinson, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Dental . natnnn-. B. MERRir.L Hoi ' KiN.soN, ; .M., M.D., D.D.S.. Professor of ( )ral Hyg ' iene and Dental llistnry. Roi ' .ERT P. Bay, M.D., Professor of ( )ral .Surgery. Poi ' .ERT L. AliTCiiKi.i.. I ' har. C.., M.D. Profcsscir (if llai. teridlogy and 1 ' athnlciny. J. M n Wkiciit, M.D., Prufessiir of Theoretical and I ' raclical Anat iniy. OrEN 11. CiAVEK, D.D.vS., Professor of 1 ' hvsiologv. llANNV J, .Mai.deis. M.D., Professor of Histology. I ' RA.XK P. llAVXES, D.D..S.. I .ectiu ' er on Mental . natiini ' . C.EoKEuEv C. BnEiiRER. A.M.. D.D.S.. Instructor of Physics and Chemistry. 11 Gkorge S. Wili,s, Instructor of Medical English. John M. UNnKKini.L, D.D.S., Instructor of Exodontia. S. WiiiTEFoRD Moore, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. J. A. D.wiM.A. D.D.S. , ' . KDKR A. II. I.L, D.D.S., E. FiTZRov Phillips, D.D.S., Infirmary Staff. B. S.ARCENT Wells. D.D.S., Instructor of Root-Canals and X-Ray. Oscar E. Culler, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. CiiARi.i ' S T. Haile, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Practical I ' rosthetic Dentistry. 12 o z Q J D m - in X UJ z J Q. U) I - il) X UJ z D TERRA MARIAE iRpsiJJpnts ntu rBtty Uospftal 191B-1019 ajK ?Js ' i ' mi ? J- ' ii) HARRY SCHNUCK, Siil cniitcinlciit. E. A. Cafkitz j. 1 . TA •L()U R. C. Deliz ' R. A. LvNCii S. A. Macis J. W. Kellam J. McDowell 1 " . E. Revndlus U. B. BuNNER 15 UJ q: D Z h 0. Ul I - H ( ) u z D ntu rstty Hospital STratntng rl|0ol for uvstB €laaa ci X919 ©fftrcra Marian Mk.kcEdEs Brown President Helen Carlisle I ' leasants Vice-President Hblen Marie Gordv Secretnry ajid Treasurer Elizabeth Connelly Sides Historian and Prophet Grace Elizaisetii Jones Maryland Bertha D ' audelet King Maryland ] Iadv Maria II Browne Maryland Caroline Augl;sta Kling Maryland Helen Marie Gordy Maryland Elizabeth Connelly Sides North Carolina Agnes Louise Louse Maryland Marian Mercedes Brown Maryland Jane Blair Nichols Virginia Ethel Brady North Carolina Emma Norman Mukrav ' irginia Helen Carlisle Pf-Easants North Carolina Betty May Llovd Maryland Catherine McLane Y.v.vv West irginia Annette Alrich Maryland Edna Lillian Mitchkli Maryland Alice Hlwvatiia Smarr Sonth Carolina Mary Ellen Setzer ( Deceased) North Carolina 17 MARYLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL in 111 en cc D Z -I a. 0) u I u z III D Z _l - 5 iHarylanb General iiospttal rntnxn rl|ool for Curses ClasB of 1919 Miss Mary B. WaudUll Miss Elizabeth G. I ' EEiiLEs Miss Grace E. Haiin Miss Ida G. Fox Miss Margaret E. White Miss Hazel O. Barber Miss Jane B. Harrison Miss Marie 1. ' heat Miss Nettie J. Kii i) ' Miss Dorothea E. I ' m: Miss S. Margaret Haffner 1 Miss Xeli.iE Devilbiss Miss Dorothy Lord Miss Margaret L. Reese M. B. Waddell President N. J. Kiddy Vtcc-Prcsidcnt G. E. Hahn Secretary ?. M. JIaFFnER Treasurer 20 SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS TERRA MARIAE iiii!iii:iiiii ' Niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiii[n[iiiiNiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiniiiiiHiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiNiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiu ntor i ntal Class ©fftrrrs Paul H. Mason President Benjamin R. Morrison I ' icc-Prcsidcn! r.EORGE ' . EezRy Secretary John T. ManlEv Treasurer Eugene I. Shirk Historian JoH n B. Mii.likEn Seryeaiit-at-.-lriiis Antonio E. Parent Proj Jiet M. TI. Ciiaseman Editor Samuel Issow -Irtisl ! , ' rg ' i; rg ' i ? ' ' f lS Wi ' CLASS COLORS Orange and Black. CLASS MOTTO J ' incit se que z ' incit. 11 z Q J D m H Z UJ Q llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllly nior Blown-up Senior, Mr. " Know-It-All, " Better prepare For many a fall. llllllllllllliWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllMH 24 lU ' CI! RnSSM.W Al.KXANDGK (Al.), Ik-lleville, I ' a. Ilelleville High School. Age, 22; Height, . " ) ft. S in.; Weit ht, r,r, lbs. " How sad it Is that H ' e iiiiist -luork. " " Al, " the " l.!ing ille lieauty, " ha.s had a varied experience in his young life; from teaching school in Belleville, Pa., to getting a taste of the war. We fear that Under- wood ' s neck can attest to his martial tend- encies, especially when Al is in a ] ersiiasive mood. We wonder what he and Chaseman have tip their sleeves for they may always be seen together. Al is the only man in school who is privileged to wear the gold service strijie on his sleeve. As a student Al may be said to be a top-notcher. Theory comes to him very easily and he can " get away with it " in the infirmary, but . 1 says, " Nor am I even the thing 1 cnuhl be. " Leonard TIai.i. Amf.s (Red), Pungoteague, V ' a. Pungoteague Prc]i. ( )di)ntologic;il Society. Age, 22 ; Height, . ' i ft. 1 li in. ; Weight, KlOlb--. ' ' Cod ' s fiju cr touched him and he sicf ' l. ' ' " Red " has two aims in life, first to find a place to sleej), unmolested by lectures, and second, to becnme a Knight of the Force])s. " Red " has the distinctinn of l)eing the only m;in who has ever successfuly used a water- syringe in c(imbin:itii in with ;i rubber-dam. Me used In think " last ye;ir that the rubber- dam pre ' ente(l the waler from getting into the miiuth. .MtliMUgh I ' .lack ' s theorv is C(}n- lrar ' to " Red ' s, " the latter says black and (-(] ne er did harmonize. " Red " has the guild will I if e ery fellow in the class and we wish him the greatest success and prosper- ity. 25 FkKI) I.KK P.Ar.KR ( Pop), Uound Hill, ' a. Marshall Culle.oc , W. " a. Ilethany C .ilk ' ge, ' . ' a. Critic Giirgas ( )d( ntoli)g " ical Society. Age. 2!); Height. 5 ft. (;; . in. Weight. l.V " .. " The zcorld turns aside to let aiiv man f ass who kinncs where he is goimj. " Baber. better known as " Po]). ' " corner In nil the wild hills of W. ' a., uses the leaf and sprinkles the streets. ( )utside of that he is a very good fellow and lo es the ladies. He is one of our suninier students and made for the infirmary its great income, which must be jiaid out now as income tax. " Pop " would be better off if he had a better room- mate, as it takes most of his time combing Hope ' s hair. " Pop " has made a great suc- cess in dentistr}- up to the present and we are all sure that West X ' irginia will greet him with open arms. Arthur Irving Bell (Art). ' ' • a Charlottetown. Prince luhvard Island, Can. Cape Travers Iligli School. Prince of ' ales College. (iorgas ( dontological Society. " The purpose of a journey is not only to arrive at a goal, hut to find enjoyfuent on the way. ' ' Arthur hails from the " Garden of the Gulf. " Canada, to be more specific. They raise them tall and short up there; Arthur is tall. Mac is short. They were inse])aral)le during their college career. Art. has l een a very successful student and hard worker, both in theory and in practice. Adored by all the girls, yet falling for never a one. Not one? Well, maybe one. For Dame Rumor has it that Cupid has been busy and scored a bull ' s-eye. After taking a course at Co- hiiiihia, . rt intends to practice in Massachu- setts, where, we have no doubt, success awaits him. 26 Jose R. Bkrnardini (Joe), San Cicrnian, Puerto Rico. Latin-American Dental Society. Age, TZ: Height. " ) ft. T in.; Weight, l. ' iO. " BIrsscil arc the incck. " This energetic and determined young man comes from sunny Puerto Rico. lie won the reputation (jf being the (|uietest student (.)f liis class, l)ut lie boasts of ha ' ing more patients of the gentler sex than any other in his class. " Joe " is a good student, but was alwa}-s late except when we had a lecture on bees ' -wax, for he knew that Dr. Smith wotild not accept his excuse of having to work at Watts Drug- Store until 1 A. M. He is a hard worker and no doubt will male a success in professional life. Morris (•. I ' K.RNi ' .u ' r (Bernie), A a Springfield, Mass. Central High .School. Associate Editor Terra Mariae: N ' arsity P.asket P.all, ' Hi, ' I ' ;, Ms. Age, -i-i; Height, : ft. D ' j in.: Weight. n;: . " 7 (■( ;; hut trust that ( nod shall fall. ' ' " Sweet Papa! " Look wlmm we liave here. The wonder of se en States and Si)ringfield. This bright young fellow is tlu ' onl - one of oiu " memljers who has been able to raise a mustache wdiich is invisible to the naked eye. " Bernie " is some bii - though, and we have to hand it to him. for he r.aised soniething else besides a nnistache. " . sk Dad, he knows. " " llernie " is a cK ' ver fellow and we hate the " i)arting of the ways, " hut the call of duty ctnnes from the Xorth ;ind he must hearken to it. We wish him and his all the good that the world has for the deserving. 27 SAi.vADnK H. Callejas, Tegucigalpa, Honduras, C. A. Institute Nacional de Tegucigalpa. Crone i ' .usiness College, Cermany. Gorgas ( )dontological Society. Latin-. nierican Dental . ociet}-. Age, 37; Height, .5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 140. ' 7 ■zi ' 7 . iirk in my uit. ' i sl ltcrc, nor wish it other than it is. ' ' liehold the diplomatic student. He rep- resents one of the greatest countries (in Lil- liput ' s world). So far he has been unable to show us his al)iHties as a A ' ice-Consul, but have patience, my fellow-men, the time will come. He is very fond of girls. .Strange, isn ' t it? We love to take a walk with him for he winks right and left and flirts with every one, and. Oh, Boy! one look from those dark, dreamy eyes and you are hypno- tized. As a student he has been ' ery con- stant and always going forward. M. 11. CiiASEMAN (Chase, b ' at. Slim), T ' ortsmouth, ' a. I ' lirtsmouth High School. lulitor-in-Chief Terra Mariae. Age, 21 ; Heij ht, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 206. " oni rrsni-t ' cd to groiv fat. sta younq, liiiii h and he o linnstic ctcii unto the ijrai ' c. " W ' c have before us the Champion Heavy Weight of the class. During our freshman and junior years " Slim " was Sergeant-at- Arms, and, take it from us, it was imiiossible to slip out of a class meeting when his 2tHi pounds were perched in the doorway. This mate of ours was sailing along in great style when some desperado separated him from his ojjerating paraphernalia and " h at " was severely handicapped. ISy overcoming this obstacle he proved that he had the mettle that makes successful men. His good-na- tured ways and a smile that won ' t wear off will make for him a host of friends. 28 Antonio Cokkktjf.r. Jn.. I ' li.D., B.Sc, Ciales, Purto Rico. Porto Rico Colles ' c of i ' harniac} ' . Indiana I ' nivt-rsity. President l atin-.Anierican I )cntal Socielw Gorgas )dontological v ' ociety. Ag-e, aC; Heijjht, ' ) ft. In in.; Weight. ISii. " Av. ri ' cr inch a Iciiit . ' ' (. ' (jrretjer came to us frdni far off Piirto Ricii. His ]M ' incely manner and his gentle- manly traits made him i)!i|)ular, nut (inly anionjj his countrymen, hut amung the cither fellows as well. He is a talented youny; man, at present teaching ' -Spanish at ni, ' .;ht in the r.altimore City Collej ' e. Runmr h;is it that his pupils love him. He must be . ' ome teacher ! He has political ambition also. Yes. he h(j])es to enter Central Amer- ican diplomatic circles. We feel sure that a man of his calibre will be successful in whatever profession he finally pursues. CiiAKi.iis Alhkkt 1)a ' is (Cy), ' fa 1 larrisburg ' . Pa. Harrisburo- Hioh .School. Wenonah Military Academy. Gorgas ( )dontological Society. Age, 2;!: Height, (i ft. : Weight, 158. " I ' n be hrif ht and cheerful often requires (in efforl. " I ' .ehiild this classic brow; what stui)end- iius knowledge lieth therein, and would you believe he beat his way through school? hen it comes to jazzing ' em up on a drum " Cy " is the original prize package. He rooms at the ' . 1. C. A., but he does so, we fear, (inl fur the effect it has on his par- ents, for the " V " covereth a multitufle of sins. It is a fact that he sometimes stays out until ' .) ::io at night, but the general opinion is that he was led into these habits bv associating witli Harris, Roberts and Jacobs. HowcNcr, we think " Cy " will niaU ' e a success at dentistr ' and we wish hiiu ;ill the good luck in the world. 29 Nathan Dubrowskv (Dubro), New York City. N. V. Cooper Union School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age. 24; Height. • " " ft. 1 in.; Weight. lo " . " Two is coiiif ' iuiy. " Like many othei ' s. Dnhrowsky enjoyed the excitement of hoarchng-house hfc. and re- port lias it that at one time he threatened to beat a fellow-Vxiarder to death with a femur l)Mne for (listurl)ing " hi.s .sweet dreams. He can ' t be accused of nionoiioHzing the time of the gentler sex of I ' laltiniore. but his fre(|uent visits to the I ' liarmac} ' Department may throw more light on this subject. If he is ke])t as busy in his office as he is in the infirmary we are sure that success will be his. Age C.EORCE William Elzhy, Jr. (Pig), ' ' ■ i llethel, Del. Laurel High .School. Pennington Prep. Gorgas (Jdontological Society. , 33; Height. 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight. 15.i. " Be mine a life of action and rcaliy. ' ' George represents the State of Delaware. " Pig, " wearing a few hairs on his ujjper li]) and heavy glasses on his nose, makes a strik- ing appearance. He is not what j ' ou think, although he shows i)criodical signs of intel- ligence and the more you know about him the better you like him. His hobby and greatest accomplishment is conductive anes- thesia. He is married and we see no reason why his jjath should not be strewn with suc- cess. May his onl}- trouljles be " little ones. " . U Russell Carlisle Engleman ( Russjumbo) ' ■■ a Lexin tun, ' a. Ili. ' VhlaiHl Hclle lliol, Schi.ul. Gcjrfjas ( )dontijlog ' ical Society. Age, 23: Height, 5 ft, 10 in.: Weight, 165. " I lold your tcuipcr for a moment and avoid a himdrcd days of sorrow. " |innb(] came to us frnm tiie western part ol ( )hl Virginia. During his three j ' ears w itli us lie has proven a worthy member oi the class of ' ]!). He is one of the ablest an 1 ni;)st efificient men in the class. Russ is ai admirer (jf the fair se.x, but denies that Cu|)i(l fired any arrows at hiuL llowever, we be- lieve the girl of his heart resides in Balti- more, and we jjredict the hapjfy event soon. During his s])are time Russ could be found in the Lab making bridges, which seemed to be his hobby. He will return to his South- ern home, where a great success awaits hiuL Fletcher HvEr Fast (I ' letch), ' ■ i llerold, W. ' a. Sutton High School. Marshall College. Vice President Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, ?!) : Height, o ft. S in.: Weight, 155. " Tlicy accom l lish iniirli -a ' lio diliycntly and jailhfuUy toil. " . ' fter many bold and deliberate debates, the hills of W. ' a. finally consented to loan us a part of her treasure, in the person of Fletch. I " " rom the first week of his sojourn with us he startcfl iilugging with that " llyer " ambition. ' I ' rue to his name, he worked his way into the hearts of so man ' belles tb.at it has become .-ilarming. He never stops musing over beautiful llowers, and is constantly referring to the blooming Mvrtle on the hills nl W . ' ;i. .May his lu- tin-e lie along the flowery road of happiness and may his success Ijc all that he wishes. 31 DoNAi.u IIarmsii I ' " LKMi. r, (Mem, Don), I lafft ' rstnwn. Mil. asliinotun CdUiity llii h SoIkiciI. Goro ' as ( )(li iiU()I(i ;ical Socict}-. Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.: Weight, 145. " Life is too short to worrv. " Don of Hagerstuwn. the " Candy Kid " and the " Bo_ - Wimder, " is unc of th e few im- portant thing.s the ] lagerstuwn .Almanac fails, in spite of it.s omniscience, to mention. As far as we know " Don " is a woman hater ( ?) for, according to his way of reasoning, " any man wlnj can ' t go ont to see more tlian three girls a week certainly doesn ' t like ' em. " We wonder what it was he had nnder the ' scope one time that got him so excited. " Don " is competent and willing and we are certain that his path lies " over the hills to prosperity ' . " DoKSEv Edmund Gainks (Sonnie), ' ■ a Clarksbnrg, W. Va. Broadders College. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 27; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 155. " Oh, politics, hozv sz ' crt are thy clwniis. " . Sonnie is a worthy possessor of all his nickname implies, and his alertness is recog- nized not onl)- by his classmates, but by anyone with whom he comes in contact. Back in the jianhandle state he is known as a successful schoolmaster. This, no doubt, is the principle reason for his late rejmtation as a politician. He is a man who seldom expresses his opinion, Init when necessary, he is not discursive, but uses his well devel- oped powers of discretion and diplomacy in a forceful little talk. These traits along with his good work, good looks and striking jjer- sonality proclaim for him a success in his vocation. 32 Everett Hopkins Garey, ' ' ■ Q i I ' K P.altimore, Md. Washington College. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 27; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; ' eight, ICu,. " Take nothhuj on its looks; take ci ' erythiiiij on ci ' iilcncc. " Instead of Everett he should have been named " Ever-Eat, " as his boarding-house mistress will tell you. Garey is an excep- tionally clever chap in the profession. A thing is never new to Garey because he has it " cold " as soon as it is patented. As for good-hearted, they don ' t come any bet- ter. (Even if he was pretty rough in the late S. A. T. C). He doesn ' t dance, he doesn ' t love the ladies; but as he ha ' nearly reached his second childhood, there is ytill a chance for him. M. xwEi-L Franki.yn HabEr (Red. Mac), A il Bridgeport, Conn. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, -. ' (i; Height, 5 ft. D in.; Weight, U(». " Could I love less, I should be happier. " This is ] Iac, who possesses a disposition which outrivals the lirightness of his red head. It matters not what trials and tribula- tions may crop up in his life, Red just smiles, then blushes, and finally rings out his fa- me jus ])eal of laughter. Mac is most po])u- lar with his classmates and is appreciated by his home town folks (especially the Irish). As far as the love making game is concerned he is most discreet; liking all, vet loving none. Should Mac put as much en- ergy in his i.ractice as he ha- done in his infirmary work, within a few 3 ' ears he will be entertaining his former classmates in his ; a 1,-1 tin 1 m;insi(jn on the Sound, a retired den- tist. ( lood luck, Mac, ' ■them ' s our wishes. " 33 Artiu-r a. TIai.i, ( Clnibliv. . rt), ' ■ ii, K A Corning, N. V. North Side liis-: ' !! Sclioul. Ciorgas Odontological Society. Age, -iJ ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Weight, l.VS. " A_ meal, a meal, my kiiiijdom for a mca!. ' ' Art impressed himself on mankind in the httle town of Gibson, Ijut as Cilison is m t even on the map, we let him hail from Corn- ing. Art eanie to us from George Washing- ton I ' niversity, and was rather lare getting here, consequently, we can ' t say much ab uit his " boyhood. " During his short t;iy ' vith us we have found him peaccl ' iil liy nature, diplomatic by design. Among tither char- acteristics are, his sunny disposition, an enormous capacity for food, and his bull- thrc wing proclivities, but withal a " good fellow. " We feel sure that when the uni- versity doors have closed behind him - nc- cess. with open arms, awaits him. Ror.KRT NriwroN H.vri ' Kk (Rob), Danville, Va. L ' niversity of ' irL;inia. ' irginia lilitary Institute. Cjorgas Odontological Society Age, 22; Height, o ft. 8 in.; Weight. 1:!.j. " For iiiv ijiiiufs made up. ' ' Here is a lad who is usually full of mis- chief, but if you want a real argument, start him on dentistry and then he is strictly bus- iness. You bet he can learn his " stuff. " It comes easy and stays a long time. He is a great lover of outdoor sports — frequently he can be seen standing on the street corner watching the passcrsby. Rob is big-hearted, but we are afraid he is being im;)osed ujion by " the female of the species. " He expects to practice with his father in his old home town, so, son, obey thy father and thou shalt surely have success and happiness. 34 Nelson Harris, Newark. X. J. Barrinyer High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, ;i(l; Height, 5 ft. S in.; ' eight, 13. " ). " Mudcsty, niodt ' sty. tlwit iiiakcst iiic to blush. " Nelson Harris conies from Newark. Knciugh said. This fact nn dnnlit accounts fur his ahsent-mindcdness, a characteristic which he positively ])ossesses, hecause only a few days ago he inc|uired where Leh- niann ' s Hall was located. He is also a very liright ydung man, for doesn ' t he know Hip- pocrates discovered medicine? It is also said of him that he has written more notes than one nf iiur great statesmen. lUit he is a good scout and we wish him success in liis cho. ' -en ]irofession. Louis Hendin, r.altiniore. I Id. Mt. ' ern )n Cnllegiate Institute. . ,!.a-, 23: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 145. " JJe i ' lui kii07i ' s and kiiiiTi. ' s lir kiioz ' s, knoivs. " Ilendin, the soap-hn.x orator, is one who likes tu argue on all suhjects with a persist- encv that l)es])eaks convictii n. who is so fond of the gentler se.x, who successfully eliminates defects in the human dentiu ' e by bridges or iillings, and thereby restores the functional acti ' ities of the oral cavity to its fullest possible extent, as intended bv na- tui ' e. lie ])ossesses a lot (jf human failings .•ind ' eems to be unaware of them, but in spil-j of that we ihink that his idiility as- siu ' es for him a bi ' iiiht future. 35 John Nicholas Hester (Jack), ' ' • Li, 1 ' 0E Reidsville. N. C. Reidsville Hig ' h School. Trinity College. Ag-e, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 175. " ' ivorkcd my best, subject to ultimate jtidgment, Cod ' s, not man ' s. " Jack, the tiny fellow, has the honor of be- ing one of the leading men of our class. Even though he does come from the old North State he is invincible when it comes to theory. Though he derives pleasure from all things there is one thing which causes his ever-present smile to approach its limit. If you desire to find out, just mention " the treating! of putrescent root-canals " in his presence. Jack is an all-around good fellow with a will of his own. He will make his mark by his earnest efiforts and sturdy con- centration to his professional study. Louis Ernest Hope (Louie, Pop) ' ' ■ Q, (P IK Middlebury, Vt. Middlebury High School. Norwich L ' niversity. Uni -ersity of Vermont. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 29; Height, o ft. T in.; Weight, 1-tS. " Grass never grozvs in bus i places. " In the fall of 191(i the town of Middlebury, Vt., came to the conclusion that it should have a representative in the U. of 1. Dental School. We soon learned Louie, or better known as " Pop, " (due to his bald head), to be a hard worker and energetic student, al- ways willing to impart his excess knowledge to his wayward classmates. For some un- known reason " Pop " has become very pop- ular with the Baltimore widows. A.s ' k him. He was treasurer of the Freshman Class and Vice-President in our Junior year. We join hands in wishing Louie all success and happiness due him. 36 William G. Horst (Bill, Banty), ' ■ a Hag-erstown, Md. Washington County High School, Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 2 ' 2 : Height, r ft. G in. ; Weight, 14.3. " Good stuff cojiics ill small packages. " I ' ill, alias " Bant ' , ' ' came to iLs from .some- where in Maryland. Bill is a very energetic cha]) and is noted for his jnigilistic tendenc} After a short period of study at night he will " Pyle " himself across the bed and say. " Let ' s quizz. " I ' .ut at the end of the year when his grades are averaged, it is seen that he was not sleeping all the time. He is al- ways ready to lend a helping hand to his friends. Vhen prize day comes he is there, having walked away with the Prosthetic ])rize in the Junior year. With his pluck, mechanical ability and altruistic ideas, we predict for him nothing short of a great career. P.. UL J. HoLiLiHAN (Happy), ' ' • a Hornell, N. Y. Hornell High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, • :i ; Height, .5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, li.i. " As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean. ' ' llap|)y, the racy boy of the class, is a nifty chap and a swell sleeper. He can tell you all about the " Maryland, " Bowie, I ' imlico and C)ral Surgery in the order of their im- ])ortance. He certainly knows liis " stuff. " He seems (|uiet and unassuming, but has the knack of l)cing present whenever there is anything (jf importance stirring. W ' e wish liim success in his future undertakings. 37 HnwAKn Lkk IU ' kst (Hank). ' ■ a. ' I ' 1 ' K ClarkslHir-, W. Va. W ' ashingtun lr -ing ' IIig;h Schnol. Associate Editor Terra Mariae. rresident (lorgas ( )(lnntijlos;ical Society. Age, ' 2:i ; Height, 5 ft. 1 " in.; Weight, KH). " Couunou sense and the " Golden Rnle " are the fonndations of good iii!ini}ers. " Now you are gazing upon the pijrtrait of " Hank, " the tried, trusty and true. ' ' I lank " is an excellent repre. ' entati e of the prnduc- tiveness of West Virginia. Hurst is (|uite a favorite among all who know him, and it is not amiss to sa) ' .that among his admirers the gentler se.x plays an important part. . character of several humors, through which, a most pleasing dis]5osition hi ends with ac- quired dignit) ' , just as the sun breaks through the April thunder-clouds and spreads its sunshine o ' er the surroiuifling environment. Considering all of his gifted C|ualities, " l-Iank " is in a promising position to gain rapid success. Our good wishes and heartv felicitations are forever with him. V.w LiUv HussEv, Elizaheth City, N. C. R, 1!. Creecy ' s I ' rep. School. Age, 24; Height, . " ft. 1(1 in.; Weight, l:! " . ' . " (( ' best is not yours, yon ean make the best of what you hazr. " This 132 ]}Ounds of Tar-Heeldom is |)roud of the fact. His greatest hobbies are money and Camel cigarettes, but his extreme fond- ness for the fair sex is indicated by the re- ceiving of special deliveries on Sundays, without which he would be useless the whole week. Looking into his future we see him settled down in the parental mansion with his Angel Child. We wish him all the luck in the world. 38 Samuel Issow (Sam). New York, N. Y. Cooper Union Academy of Art. Oklahoma . . iK.- M. CoUet e. ( " lorga.s ( )dontological Society. Class Artist. Age, 2C,; Heii ht, ■ ft. ID in.; Weiolit. i CO. " Gk ' i ' titc a bnish ami xlmll paint the -a ' orJd. " Sam, uur talented artist, is a man of skill, science and mechanical ability. His worl-: during the three years here has been of such calibre that students and iirofessors alike have the highest regard for his ability. lie has been rewarded by gold medals and Ikmi- orable mentions galore. He is one of our swiftest operators and his speed and dexterity have won for him the aj pellation of " Jazz Dentist. ' " He made himself i)opular at one time with the neighborhood kids liy llijiping pennies to them. lay his success be un- I ' mited. 11e. rv W ' li.i.i.sM J.vcoiis ( r..A., LL.B.) (Jake). ' l. ' St. Louis, Alo. River l- ' orest College. ( )liio Law School. Age, 32; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; ' cight, 135. " JVIiat a spendthrift lie is of his tont iie. " Jake, our distinguished scholar, teacher, lawyer and, at present, leader of the Great Triumvirate of Spanish Athletes, hails from .Missouri, and " take it from us, " lives up to all the native characteristics. Suffice it td ay he luul bee.i .lo vll e cryt ' .iing in lialti- more before most of lis had discovered Ker- r.anV. Ja ' .e is tliC sole sui)i)orter of two of Mtir leading theaters, and his one great am- bition is to run a ticket agency. ' hen you tire of delving in the mysteries of plaster, lake, your ambition may lie gratified. Jake ' s opinion of the . . . . T. C. is too violent and vitriolic for repetition. May his future be " filled " with success, his " treatment " just, and we know he will " extract " the necess,-ir - happiness from life. 39 TiiAi) Da id Kai ' FFElt (Tee Dee), ' ' ■ _ ' , 1 ' K Ronce ert, W. ' a. Roncevert Hisjli School. ( lorgas ( klontoloyical Societ} ' . Age, 22: Height, . " ) ft. 1( in.; Weight, l-l(i. " The man zcho blushes is not quite a brute. " A glance at Tee Dee ' s jiicture will show that he takes things just as they come. However, he is one of the most aggressive members of our class. He is energetic, com- petent and faithful. It is rumored that Tee Dee has long ago fallen a victim to Cupid ' s dart, so, of course, the major ])ortion of his patients may as well give up the hunt. He exi)ects to locate " back home " and it is the wish of the class that his career be crowned with !l ucce$$. DuANE B. Keaton (Keat), Ilinton, W. Va. Concord Xormal. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 150. " Like the mountain pine he stands above tliem all. " Keat, a product of ' est ' irginia, is a young man of sober and industrious habits. His close application to his work and a quiet but winning personality forecast a success- ful future for him. His good workmanshi]i and his willingness to lend a helping hand have made him a great favorite among his classmates and the) ' all join in wishing him a happy and prosperous future. 40 Harry W. Kennedy, ' ' r K West Milford, W. Va. West }»[ilfc.nl lli.uh School. Secretary Gorgas Odontological Society. .Age, -M ; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 15 ' ). " Conscientious to a fault. " Harr} notwithstanding the fact that he conies from W ' est Milford, is one of the brightest men in the Senior Class. His faithful loyalty to his friends is one of his most commendable traits. He is a wizard wlien it comes to theory and practical work. His readiness to serve others, his good will and his ability will insure for him a great success. Ferdinand F. Killian (Fred), ' a, 2 ' K Providence, R. I. Morris Heights Academy. Rhode Island College of Pharmacy. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 24; Height, (1 ft, : Weight, -idi). " Quick, sonic gasoline; IJ.z.cic ' s thirsty. " ' Here ' s Fred Killian, who ' s sure a happy cuss, never known to worry, yet enjoys a friendly fuss. Quite a handsome fellow from U]) Rhode Island State. Heavy with his classmates ( " id:! is just his weight). In the mysteries of " jazzology " he has gained much renown, for what damsel could resist his charms and l ' " rench-lrish e es so brown? Although an ardent dentist, an autoist is he, and Fred is most contented when in his car he be. Good luck to you, old colleague, and may your future life be blessed with all suc- cess and happiness and fortune of the best. 41 Danikl Paul Krause (Dan), A Li lliidg ' epi irt, Conn. I ' ark . -(.MUK ' Institute. Age, 24; i lei.ylit, 5 ft. 5 in.: Weight, 137. " Oh, gentle 2cccd, i ' liat inspiration thou Icndcth. " Til us. he is Danny, not because it is diniinu- ti ' e in tone, hut liecause it a)n eys intimacy and friendship. He is a hard and consistent worker, hut his dee]) admiration for a little " Rose " often makes it a difficult i)ri)hlem fin- Dan to stick to his work. In spite of this, he ap])lies himself to his studies, is pres- ent at ixdl call, and, with the aid of friendh ' cigars, pulls through his examinations. Xext summer Dan intends to take his IJaltimore flower to ISridgeport and show those Con- necticutters what a real dentist is. Louis Kunzklman (Louie), Washington, D. C George Washington I ' niversity. (iorgas ( )dontological Society. . ' ge, :il); Height, r ft. it in.: Weight, Vti. " It is enough for a nnin to understand his c-a ' U business, and not to interfere " a ' ith other peoph ' ' s. " Louis is by far the most fashionahle man in the whole school, for has he not a beauti- ful fur coat? This is the only idiotograpli of Kimzelman in the hook in which he is not seen ' earing his fur-ci illared o ' ercoat, hut the ]3hotogra])her, after long argumenta- tion, finally persuaded Louie to wear the cap and gown like " just us fellows. " Howe -er, we can say that I unzelman is one of the ablest men in the infirmary. He shoukl cer- tainh- make good with his fur collar and excellent services. We wonder, however, how he will manage in the summer. 42 Edgar Martin LaBak. - ' ■ .Montclair, N. J. Aluiitclair High School. Ciorgas ( Hlontoloj ical Society. Ag-c, 2;i; Height, Ti ft. :! in.: Weight. I- ' M. " ' noise were iniisie, I ' d he a brass brand. " Lal ' iar i.s a cute Httle fellow, in fact, su small, that until lately he has been riding on the cars for half fare, usually accompanied bv his guardian. Hall. He is very quiet and unassuming ( ?) just like the rest of the mos- c|uitoes of his State. In all seriousness though, he should make a proficient dentist. He is working- on a new idea miw — how to make a 14-tooth bridge on two abutments. Here is wishing you health and wealth. JosKPH Aur.RKv Lkk (J- Aubrey), ' ■ o I ' laltimore, Aid. llaltimorc City Colleg e. Gorgas ( Jdontological Society. Age, 21; Height, .J ft. T in.; Weight, T2.j. " Better tu try and die. than to die and not try.- If we wrote all we knew of J. Aubrey we would surely get writer ' s-cramp. Suffice it to say that he is taciturn, shy, but playful. Through c.onstant ai)plication and a studious nature. Lee has (le -elo]ied a combination of self-pos. -ession, refinement and ease of man- ner. He is a society lion, and though young, he is full of i)ep and ambition. If Lee will onl ' kec]) awa}- from the inlluenza germs there is no reason in the world why he should not go like " a house afire, " in his ])racticc. 43 Abraham Henry Levenson (A1), A Holyoke, ] Iass. Holyoke Higli School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 27 : Height. . " . ft. 7 in. ; ■eight, 150. " Leave in ' soliliidc unbroken. " Al hails originally from Holyoke, Mass., which, until him, had produced no man worth} ' of note. Finding Hoh ' oke too slow for a man of his ambitions, he looked for new fields to conquer and came to Balti- more. " Carbuncles ' is the subject in Oral Surgery upon which he can talk knowingly and fluently. Al, by the way, does not sig- nify Alexander. He can trace his ancestry back much further than can Alexander of old. His untiring efforts will, if the fates are kind, soon entitle him to retire from ac- tive practice. TosEPH Levin (Joe), Baltimore, Md. Russian High School, Kieff, Russia. Mt. Vern(jn Collegiate Institute. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 38; Height, 5 ft. in.; ' eight, U.j. " The Dollar Amalgam Kid. " We all know him and call him Joe for short. The proverbial " busy bee " has noth- ing on Joe. From early childhood Joe ' s am- bition has been directed in the ])ath of den- tistry. And now as he is about to rise as the sun above the horizon he will l)e a shin- inpf mark without a spot or shadow. Here is good luck to you, Joe. 44 Victor Henry Long (Vic), ' ' • a Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster Higfh School. Associate Editor Terra JMariae. Gorg-as l)dontological Society. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. in in.; ' ei. i;ht, 135. " To kiwa ' him is to love him. ' ' Vic is one of those Hve-wire chai:)s that doesn ' t let anj ' thing get awa} ' from him and will I certainly ' can hear " Dame " Opportunity knock, regardless of how sorained her wrist may be. Vic has " stenogged " his way through school, and he can tell you all about the wonderful experience he got while work- ing for a certain M. D. at Hopkins. His jovial nature and endless category of good stories have endeared him in the hearts of his classmates. The ' " flu " nearly got him, init he came back with a new line of tales and the ever-present smile that won ' t come off. He makes quite a few trips back home — " there ' s a reason. " Vic intends going into Oral Surger} ' and wishes of success from the class go with him. Edward Gibbons McQuaid (Mac), ' ' ■ . ' . ' Charjijttetown, Prince Edward Island, Can. St. Patrick ' s High School. Prince of ' ales College. (iorgas Odontological Society. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 135. " All the zcorld hn-cs a lover. " Mac came from Canada, and being a true Irishman, it did not take him long to become acclimated. His Irish wit and good humor endeared him to all. Mac studied hard and his conscicntidus work in the infirmary gained for him a large clinic. It is worthy of nnte that he had very few male patients. Maci makes up in wit, hunidr and brilliancy what lie lacks in stature. We are sure that a brilliant future awaits Mac after his jiost- graduate course at Columbia. 45 John Thomas MaxlEv (Johnnie), ' ■ L ' Hol}oke. AFass. Holyoke High School. St. Joim ' s i ' rci). College. Treasurer lillil. Gorgas ( Jdontulogical Sneiety. Age, •- ' ■]; Height, . " ) ft. S in.: Weight, H ' i. ' ' Men arc but children of a larger ( rmcth. " Johnny had a tough wrestle with Killian :- ' n iss hal) ' . an; Uir the honors of being the although I ' red wrested those laurels frtnii h!ni, we contend that they ciuglit to share ec|ual honors. Johnny drags in when things are about half over, his excuse usually be- ing, " well, I had to eat. " However, Manley lanks with the be ' t when it conies to operat- ing. He insists, .lirnily indeed, that there is no g ' irl like the one from the " East. " We hope that Johnny ' s success in the battle ' with the wiirhl will not be less than his suc- cess here. Paul Harrison Mason (Mace, P.), ' ■ i. ' , ' ' r K Th()nias ille, N. C. Charlotte High School. Trin ' ty College. President Senior Class. Ciorgas ( )dontt los ' ical Society. Age, ■ ■] : Height, (i ft. ; ' eight, KS. " To be trusted is a ( renter coinplinicut than to be loved. " Paul is another jjroduct of the Tar Heel State, and, like the remainder of them, he is proud of it. There is no question as to Paul ' s popularity, for has he not been chosen liy his classmates as " the most popular man? " While " V " was home Christmas he took- unto himself a wife, and, judging from his actions since that time, he is the ha])- liiest man in the world. He gained a " rep " l y tossing- the " horsehide " over the plate for lack Dunn ' s Pialtimore Orioles in the sum- mer of 191. S. His energy, the friends he n akes and the glad welcome he extends to rll can spell nothing but success. 46 r,rv Milton Masten (Kid Boy), ' ■ i, l 1 ' K W ' instiin Salcni, N. C. Winstmi Salem Mis ' i School. ( " luilfortl Colleo ' e. t_ ' iorgas ( )dontolo£;ii- " al Society. Age. 23; Height, : ft. in in.; Weight, ll. ' i. " IhinciiH — That ' s iiic all over. Mablc. " Another Tar Heel. Full of pep and ready at all times to defend his home State in an argument. He can tell you exactly- the grade and number of pounds of tobacco sold in Winston Salem for the past century. The Kid knows his " stuff. " He certainly can dance, and really, he shakes " an a vfidl ' nasty foot. " We i)redict an immens? suc- cess for Guy in the Old North State. Masatosui Matsutani (Macchan), Tokyo, Japan. Ni])pon Dental College. Gorg ' as ( )dontological Society. Age, 23; Height. 3 ft. - " i in.; Weight. 1:50. " Like the smile uf the Cherry Blossoms. " The boy from the ( )ricnt came to us in the beginning of our Senior year from the lanfl of cherry blossoms and chrysanthe- mums. He brought with him a degree of D. U. S., acquired from the Nippon Dental College. Macchan was one of our hardest wiirlcers and prcived to be a good student and a good fellow, lie e.xpects to go l)ack tn the land of the Sannu-ai and there we will look to him as nne of the leading Japrmese dentists. 47 LuJVD W. Mehaffey (Snookums), ' ■ ii Rea, Pa. ' ashing ' ton lUisiness College. California State Normal School. Washington and Jefferson College. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 24; Height, o ft. 7 in.; Weight, 150. " Consistency is the first stepping-stone to success. " Snookums came to us from " our farm out near Pittslnirg. ' He is an example of true manhood,, and possesses a strong will power and jjlenty of determination to iiack it up. He lielieves that " procrastination is the thief of time. " and consec|uently he never puts off until tomorrow what he can do toda} ' . His favorite hiding place is the lahoratory. He has two hohhies. swedging metal i)lates, and the other is Edna of ' est Arlington. We know that Tdoyd will vq hold the name and principles of his Alma Mater. Kked Cecil Mknukxhali., Winston Salem, N. C. Whitsett Institute. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. lo in.; Weight, ]5. " i, " Stay me not, for -cvhat I -a ' ill. I -c ' ill. " He, of crown and hridge fame, landed in the Monumental City firmly determined to hecome a famous man. He has chosen to employ dentistry as the medium through which his fame might he spread far and wide. His short period of service in the ,S. A. T. C. showed what a good looking man the Navy lost when Mendenhall chose den- tistry as a profession. His al ility and prcr- gressiveness will undoubtedly win for him the recognition that he so earnestly desires. 48 John Bunyan Milliken (Jack), ' ■ a, r K Pittsboro, N. C. Pittsboro High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class. Age, 35 : Height, (I ft. ; Weight, 240. " A jolly (jood fellow zvithal. " Never before nor since October 2, lOlfi, when Jack entered our class, had a more free-hearted, honest, straight-forward man matriculated than just what you see here. Jack is so considerate that some day his big heart will, no doubt, grow on the outside of his bod_v. His greatest pleasure is to do 3 ' ou a favor. Jack is certainly among the most popular of his classmates, having won the good will of every one of them. Not so with the ladies, however, because he says, " I can ' t be bothered with ' em. " During his Freshman year Jack made exactly 2,000,000 copper crowns before he had made one to suit Dr. Paterson ' s fastidious taste. Good luck to you. Jack, in your chosen profession. David H. Mitchell (Mitch, Dave), Springfield, Mass. Springfield High School. Hoi}- Cross College. Age, 2:5; Height, 5 ft. r, in.; Weight, 1 Hi. " Willi the air of a iiiaii whom nothing can turn from his fiirposc. " ixeticent and retiring, though always among the learlers where knowledge of his work is concerned. His social attainments consist chiefly of I ' ulton Avenue and Xcary ' s fair [jatients. In the most discouraging mo- ments he lias .always manifested a remark- able s])irit of stick-to-it-iveness and his work has alwavs commanded attention. The well wishes of his classmates will follow him where -er he goes. 49 Roy MiTCiiFjx (Mitch), ' ' ■ i Millsboro, Del. -Millsljoro High Schnul. Gorgas (Jdontological Socict} ' . Age, -24; Height, .J ft. Hi in.; Weight. 1. " " i(). " What is to be. li ' lll be. " I ' he grdcer} ' lousiness lost a goofl man when .Mitch decided to study flentistry. He says if L ' -Need-A-h " ood you also need a den- tist, and he ought to knciAv. His cliief vir- tue is keeping his mouth closed and going about his own business. He is faithful in his duties and honorable in his relations with the other man. Mitch has never been ac- cused (if being a ladies ' man. but a well- grounded rumor to the contrary, has seemed to be sufficient cause for a certain amount of susjjicion to l)e attached to him. We wish for Mitch the realization of his am- bition. Daniel Burton Mizell (Dan, Puss), ' • a, IK AVindsor, K. C. Western Maryland Cnllege. (lorgas ( )dontological .Snciet} ' . Age, -.M ; Height. . " " ft. i) in.; Weight. ry. ' ,. " Thcrr is snniconc more loiiesoiuc than von. " Dan, better known to us as Puss, is an- other product of the Old North State. We don ' t know whether the ladies of Baltimore will be able to get along without Puss or not. but we do know that he " loves the ladies, " and that he is a royal good fellow. To see Dan walking one might think he had an important engagement in Washington. ' e are glad to sa ' that he shows the same characteristic speed in the infirmary. ' e unite in wishing him Success with a ca])ital " S. " r so Edward Ciiari.ics Morin (Ed), ' ■ . ' Central I ' alls, R. I. Central Falls High School. Sacred Heart Colleo-e. Age, 21 : Height, 5 ft. 8 in. : Weight, 140. " A thing of bciiiity is a jov forever. " I ' erhap.s it will interest you to hear abont our " Little Boy Wonder. " If you should wish to make his acc|uaintance, it will be nece. ' -sary t .) do so b} appointment. The l:est way to get his attention is to buy him ice cream and chocolates. His favorite pas- times are eggs and oatmeal for breakfast, a good show at night and gold-tipped cigar- ettes. We wonder wh} ' Ed wore his mii- forni as long as he did. Did Anita like it as well as that? His future is assured, for any man who has " gumption " enough to smoke gold-tipped Alilos is bound to suc- ceed. Ben.ta.min Rop.Kkt Morrison (Ben), ' ' ■ ii, ' ' r K Wilmington, N ' . C. Wilmington llitjh School. Cape Fear Academy. Gorgas Odontological Society. ' ice-l ' resident Senior Class. Age. l ' - : Height, o ft. !• in.: Weight, HI. " A fine z ' ollcy of icords tiiiickly shot off. " This buy ])ossesses all the ((ualities of the typical Southerner, which gues without say- ing that he is a fine fellow and well liked by all of the lioys. lien has l:)een a leader since entcrini ' ; schdul. not always in his studies, but in social acti ities in the L ' nix ' ersity. This is said without any intention of dis- paraging his abilities as a technician. llis fav.orite pastime is dancing, and when he docs that " jazz " it is no wonder the ladies fall fnr liim. I ' .en is sure tu make a big suc- cess, fur his excellent operating skill com- bined with a jiersonalitN ' all his own, are eu ' iugh to assuiH ' him of wonilerful success 51 Arthur CharlKS MuiiLiiAcii (Sarge), Baltimore. McI. Baltimore Polj-technic Institute. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Gorgas (Idontological Society. Age, 35; Height. 5 ft. Id in.; Weight, 140. " ]J ' ir is ■ ' i tuhlbach is a Baltimore lioy (jjretty hard on this town, isn ' t it?) He is known around these " diggings " as a dance marvel. Be- tween school, musical comedies and dancing. Arthur is a busy chap. Some might call him a " misfit " for he doesnt smoke, chew or drink. He was our sergeant in the S. A. T. C. and for a time, Sarge. had all the fellows toeing the mark for fair. We don ' t know where he will locate when he graduates, but we are sure that he will make success " come to attention " and do his bidding. Benjamin Muscat (Shrimp), A a Rochester, N. Y. College of Pharmacy, Columbia University. Age, 3fi; Height, .■) ft. 4 in.: Weight, 127. " Once in a great zcliilc think. " Shrimp hails from Rochester, but because that town is so close to New York, he de- cided to cast his lot in the latter city. He may be small, but we assure you that he is heard more often than anyone else. Shrimp says he doesn ' t care for the girls, but we wonder where he is until 3 " C M. " in the morning, especially Monday mornings. His great fault is his desire for sleep, for he sure can sleep. ISut he likes his work, too. If he is as conscientious in his practice as he is in his work at school, the l of M. will be ]MX)ud of him some day. He was " some " corporal, too, take it from us. Shrimp, we wish you " oodles " of luck. 52 Earl Kenneth Mykrs (Chief), Lancaster, Pa. Lewes High School. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 130. " Manners of a stoic; industrious as a bcai ' cr. " If we were to pick out one word to describe Kenneth, it would be " plucky. " If anyone in our class deserves credit for hard work it is he. Conscientious to a superlative de- gree, he has our sincerest wishes for a most successful future. While usually serious, he is a splendid fellow and is always ready for a good joke. He is thinking of writing a little book entitled " The Romance of Cider Alley, " ijnd will dedicate it to all who may be matri- monially inclined. Cood luck. Old Top. Ernest George Ne. rv, W ' atervHet, N. Y. W ' atervliet Academy. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 150. " Let ' s trip the liijht fantastic toe. " The |)inch hitter of the class. In the early days of his course we found Neary the hap- piest fellow in his class, enjoying every odd moment of his time in Baltimore. He made life one great round of pleasure, but as the end drew near and seriousness reigned su- preme, we find him again imbued with that intense determination to win. lie became the hardest pingger in bis class. We hope that his e.xperience will |)r()ve a lesson to him. The well wishes of his classmates will follow him where ' er he goes. 53 Lerov David Nicisii (Rube), ' • i! ' alt(jn, X. Y. ' alton llii h vSchool. ( " lorgas ( )d(intological Society. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Weight, 145. " I.rf iiic do iii ' iK ' ork cacli daw " Leroy, l)etter known as " Rube, " was born and raised in the " Empire State, " and hails from a Httle town by the name of " Walton, on the Delaware. " Here he ol tained his prelim- inary education and graduated from the Wal- ton High School. In order to broaden his in- tellectual facilities and to start on his life work, he immediately matriculated in the U. of M., and for three years " Rulie " has shown that he is a good student and a good fellow among his classmates. It is our earnest de- sire that " Dame Fortune " will treat " Rube " well in the years to come and liring him unlimited success. Francisco Padilla, San German, Porto Rico. University of Porto Rico. ' ice-Pres. Latin-American Dental Society. Age, 28 ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 135. " 7 cdiiic here to study ami iiiv iiiissinn I shall fidfiUr He is a pedagogue, having employed his talents as Spanish teacher at the Baltimore City College. He was considered the most studious young man of his class, always " in a hurry, " never missed a lecture, never was late so that nobody could take his i)lace in the first row of seats at the lecture rooms. He knows more Dental Anatomy than Broomell and Fischelis and more Oral Hygiene than Fones. Nothing other th;in success can be predicted for him. 54 Antonio E. Paricnt (Tony), ' ' ■ a Webster. Mass. Webster High School. St. Joseph ' s Seminary, (iorgas ( )dontolog;ical Society- Age. 32: Heiglit. 5 ft. S in.; ' eiglit. 152. " The day is uIt ' civs his 7 ' ho iv ' urks in it n ' ith srrriiity and ' jrcat aims. " Tony was one of onr hardest workers, both in and out of school. Nothing was too stren- uous for this lad. As a jirophet, Tony has distinguished himself, having written the Class Prophecy. Tony is also a lover of good plays and his favorite is " East Lynne. " To- ny ' s motto is " Stick to it. " Courtesy was his outstanding quality. During his three year.s with us he has gained the friendship of every man in the class, and what more can be said of any man? Tony, here ' s a hearty hand- shake, with the best wishes of the class. We all know vou will succeed. W.ARREN Wright P.vtton (Pat), ( )rland, Maine. East Maine Conference Seminary. Age, 21 : Height, 6 ft. : Weight. 160. " A hnrse, a hnrsc, uiy kingdom fur a horse. " Pat, the " lumber-jack, " hails from Maine. He is a g?.nTj sport and a good athlete. Pat ' s appearance gives one the impression that he is a very imjinrtant indi -idual, what with a cigar in his mouth, overcoat folded over on? arm and a newspaper, turned to the sportin: page, always witli him. He can ]Mck out th? " good ones, " and tho he doesn ' t always col- lect, he usually comes out ahead. W ' c wish Pat the best the world has to offer. 55 Clarenck E. PkterS(1n (Pete), 1 ' ' P E Hartford, Conn. Middletown High School, I ' enn State, University of Penns_vlvania. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 160. " The -ccay to a nitiii ' s month is thru liis stomach. " Pete, the hov with the Vng ideas, is a native of Hartford, " the city of big things. " Pete has big ideas and he intends, we understand, to revolutionize the Dairy Lunch system of America. His idea is to get at the seat of the matter and prepare his lunch patrons for the dental chair. System, boy, system. Pete is a very sociable young chap and we know for a fact that it didn ' t take the Baltimore girls long to learn it. If Pete is late for an appoint- ment, we have our suspicions as to the defi- nite cause of the tardiness. Just the same, Pete is a mighty good fellow, and here ' s wish- ing him a pleasant life ' s journey. Oliver J. Plasse (O., Ollie), ' ' ■ a Woonsocket, P. I. Rhode School of I harmacv. LaSalle Academy. Chancellor Psi ( )mega. Ciorgas ( )dontological Society. Age, 34; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 140. " With courage amid the tempests of the changing years. " In such a limited space it is impossible to tell all the good we know of ( ). I. During his three years ' sojourn at the U. of M., he has jiroved the sterling quality of his brain. As a friend he is never found lacking, and is ever there with encouragement and wise counsel. However, like the philosophers of old, Ollie .oft times deviates from the grind of study and the serious side of life — cards and ths fair sex being the allurements. Most heartily we all exclaim, " Success to you, O. J. " 56 Federico Eugenio Polanco, Puerto Plata, Dominican Republic, W. I. Sect. Latin-American Dental Societv, Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Age, -- 3; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; ' eight, 142. " Silence is golden. " He is a man of few words, but when hj begins, his speech displays deep, well-trained thought. No matter how difficult a matte r may be, his watch-word is " Determination to master. " With this determination foremost, we recommend him, feeling certain that the future will make of him a famous Doctor of Dental Surgery. Arthur Royal RemsbErg (Remy), f P. Middletown, Md. Middlctown Higli School. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 136. " One ear, it heard; thru the other, nut it -iveiit. " Remy, junior partner in the firm of " Ridey Remy, " is the future secretary to a U. S. Scnat(.)r from North Carolina and the ])resent " trombone si)ieler " of the U. of M. He is a diligent student and is always " there " when necessary. His onl ' faults are: attempting to sing and dance. Remy is " banking " on Middletown, MAuvland. We arc sure Remv will make a name for himself and we send him off with a " llravo. " 57 ' ii.r,iAM Ci.ARKNCK RinENiiorK (Ridey), ' I Li Salisbury. N. C. Rutherford Collej e. (!(.rga:, ( )diiut()l()!j,ical Society. Age. 24: He ' ght. 5 ft. 9 iu. : Weight, 14S. " ] ' oii cr.n get a boy out of the country, biii you can ' t (jct the countrx out of the boy. ' ' " Ridey " has great ambitious of becouiing U. S. Senator from North Carohna, and the Class of 1919 hopes and believes he will somj day achieve his ambitions. " Ridey " also has a good line of " bull, " which will stand him in good stead when he takes his seat in the I ' . S. Senate. " Ridey " has wonderful Cohesive Power and all thru his college course he has been sticking to Remy. We wonder how " Ridev " and " Remy " got along without each other before the - met at the U. of M. Edw. rd T- Robkrts, East ( )range. N. J. New York Prep. School. (.lOrgas ( )dontological Society. . ge, 39; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.: Weight, 160. " It is v.ez ' cr too latr to learn. " Edward J. Roberts comes from the farm lands of New Jersey. In longing for the country, it was his daily habit to get up at daybreak and stroll about the suburbs of th. ' cit ' . He could always locate the early morn- ing fire, which often made us suspicious of his actions. The strenuous life in the Arm v was exceedirgly agreeable (?) to Roberts. He thrived upon the food and would have been perfectly liap])y had he been alile to get weak tea and rye bread. Roberts is an ex- pert in dental technic and a past-master in pulling ' em out. We wish him every success and take this opportunity to congratulate him, as we hear he will soon enter into the bonds of matrimony. 58 Christoi ' UKr a. Ryan (Jerry), ' ■ a I ' lL-dmont, ' . ' a. St. Peter ' s High School. Gorgas ( Jdontological Society. . ge, 23; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 140. " Von ha ' t ' e ■:vulcc(l iiic too soon; I must shiiiibrr tn aiii. " Ryan comes from the State where they make moonshine, but as his folks didn ' t want him to get into that line of business, they shipjjed him to Baltimore, so that he might learn to make inlays, crowns, etc. But, alas ! our Jerry got mixed up with a certain infirm- ary vampire ( Theda Bara, by name). For further details, see Miss Toomey. Jerry has one bad habit. He smokes " Recruits. " How- ever, we ' re sure lie will outgrow that. We all wish him great success. William J. Saunders, A il Norfolk, ' a. Maury High School. Gorgas ( )dontological Society. Age, 22 ; Height, 5 ft. 9 in. ; Weight , 135. " Cuiiic ' ■a ' liat may, I stick to the end. " The above ])icture is of one who is known to us all, one who has never neglected his duty and has stood fast in the common struggle for the great ideals of ( )ral Medicine; one who em])loyed his best eiiforts to obtain the knowl- edge and skill which would enable him to be of service to suffering humanity. And to his credit, it may be said that his efforts have been crowned with success. In conclusion it m:i - lie added that he is the right man on the right job, ;is he stands for healtln ' mouihs, h ' ' althy teeth and carved cusps. 59 Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 5 Henry (). Savard (Savvy), Bristol, Conn. Ann Arhor lligh v chool. ; Weight, 144. ' ' Let iiic hare my pif c and all ' s 2 . ' ell. " Savvy, whose dominating trait is his sincer- ity, came to ns from the University of Mich- igan and his poptilarity was soon felt, for he liL-rame oitr first Class President. His natty and nohhy appearance at all times was a sure ' proof that he never threw his clothes in a heap. Savvy occupied iialatial quarters in the house of " ' Luck ' " during his Senior year, and in stich an atmosphere nothing else but suc- cess can be expected for him. He tells us he will practice in Bristol. It ' s going to be som? ride for Frances. We are sure it ' s going to happen, for the ring is a stunner. David R. Schwartz, Norfolk, Va. Maury High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 27: Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 142. " He bore, without abuse, the ( rand old name of ' gentleman. ' " Many a stormy day has he seen ; they were dreary, as dreary as can be. Yet, silently, ]:iatiently and serene, he holds his head high and free. Though he carries sad memories long gone by, still more, he kindles a pleas- anter day. For hope fills his heart, and sweet are his dreams of a future so glorious, so won- derful and gay. 60 i Louis Siii.aciiktzki Sheldon, I ' .i-ooklyn, N. V. Louisville College Dental Surgery. Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; ' eight, 158. " Look, voii, I out the most concerned in inx ozvn in t crest X. " Brookl_ ' n is a famous town and has pro- duced many famous men. Sheldon, however, is not, as yet, included in that list. He prob- ably thinks he will be, for modesty is a vir- tue, the possession of which he cannot boast. Louis is an earnest seeker of knowledge and spent a year at Ivouisville, Ky., in search of same before coming here. Louis can talk fluently on any subject, whether he knows anything about it or not. Withal, tho, he is an excellent student. EuciCMC L SiHUK (Gene), ' • . ' Ilarrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg Technical High School. Historian, Senior Class. Gorgas ( )dontological Society. Age, -- ' 7; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; ' eight, 155. " (hi account of his clintfcr cz ' cn the crowds envy him. " Gene bears none of the intolerable charac- teristics which his name signifies. Un the contrarv, he possesses nature ' s wonderful gift, viz- a sunny disjiosition plus self-respect. A pleasing personality blends thru it all, wit ' i a marked sense of humor and accomijanyinj wit. Therefore it is nut an uncommon seen? to find him amid groups of hilarious class- mates s|)reading his re|)utable ( ?) ' ' era]) " and " scandal. " It is with heavy hearts that we se])arate from hini, l)ut without hesitation we wish him rapid success and heartiest wishes. 61 Guv HkkbF.kt Simith (Cupid, Shorty), Tallahassee, Fla. Leon High School. Treas. of Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 4 in. ; Weight. 135. " Men of few 7 . ' ords arc the best men. " Cupid, lietter known as Shorty, is one of th ' wonders of the class. Small of stature, noth- ing is too large for him to tackle. He is al- ways ready to assist a classmate in trouljle or in need of help. Vacant periods find him in the Laboratory making plaster models, which seems to be one of his hobbies. Shorty pos- sesses a riiind, voice and temper. You have no trouble in hearing his voice when he shouts: " . ' kny plates you want vulcanized? " Ask Miss Tooney if he doesn ' t have a mind of his own. Mizell can tell you of his tem])er when he, Guy, wakes up at 2 A. M. and cries: ' ' Puss, get your feet off me! " Guy expects to return to Florida, where he can spend his evenings with Anna May on the sands of Palm Beach. We wish him the greatest suc- cess. Edward Thomp.son Stevens ( Charlie, Steve ) ' ■ Li Wachapreague, ' a. Virginia Tech. Gorgas ( )dontological Society. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 165. " By his feet von may knoi him. " On account of his numerous pranks he was the chief jokesmith among his associates. All the Seniors have been wondering about a cer- tain trip that he took to Havre de Grace. And they are all ])Ositive that " E. " wasn ' t there. Steve had a special liking for the Judge of the Traffic Court. We wonder why? He at- tem])ted to join the S. A. T . C, but the Gov- ernment couldn ' t see where his feet were worth $50.00. As a rival to Charlie Chaplin he is the peer of them all. . s an ethical i)rac- titioner, Steve has a great future in store for him. 62 Ei.BERT MoRiLL Taylor (Bert), ' ' • , l 1 ' K Farniville, N. C. Trinity College. Gorgas (Xlontological Society. Age, 21; Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; We ' ght. 142. " cannot dia jnosc nic if I try. " Behold liert, the boy who put Farniville, N. C, on the map. Bert loves the ladies and to make it better, the ladies love him, for how can thev help it ? Since he has been here he has been spreading joy to all with that good old Southern drawl. To hear him relate tales of the Farniville Fire Department and his Uncle ' s bull dogs is enough to make a monkey laugh. He has been given the credit for taking most jilaster to flow a model and then spreading the remainder all over tht: floor and on his clothes, But all in all, Beit has made good during his three years here, and we i.iredict for him a liriglit future. Arthur T. Ti ' Tu (Toot), ' I it W ' oonsocket, R. L ' (;onsocket High School. Varsity Hasket-luill. ' 17-TS. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 2T, Height, 3 ft. C) in.; ' eight. 155. " Let uic o. ' iilk calmly in nty path. " Tetu would be a well-proportioned man if he were two feet taller, but in spite of his dearth in height, he is " some " man. We un- derstand th;it " Toot " lives on Sundays, but merely exists on week-days. Altho there is no connection, we think " Toot " will say " I do " before very long. The boy knows his " stuff, " and for that reason never has to work as hard as the rest of us, " jilugging up " for an exam. " Toot, " we wish you the best of luck. 63 RuiiivRTo P). Ugarte (Bob), Tegucigalpa, Honduras, C. A. Instituto Nacional. Mt. Allison Academy, Canada. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 22; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight. 160. " U ' lu ' ii there ' s a lady in the case, all other ihunjs ijk ' e place. ' ' We highly recommend Ugarte as a cheer- ful, clever, ambitious sort of a bluffer. These qualities, we believe, are highly essential in a iyi9 graduate, and we vouch for the presence of them in our esteemed classmate. Bob, we named him, is a youth, freed too early from his father ' s reach, who has dazzled his class- mates with his eventful life. He is a typical ' ' Nat Goodwin " with his hundred pretty girls. As a student. Bob has. to the best of our knowledge, not harmfully overworked him- self, but he has been faithful at the infirmary, where he has done his full share. ' e wish Bob a most successful future. Robert Lee Underwood (Bailey, Bob), Bailey, N. C. University of North Carolina. Trinity College. Age, -- ' 6; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 165. " With a hitiulred thoiisaiiil aihnents. I shall iciii in spite of all. " This sturdy son of the Old North State hai earned a reputation as an earnest, conscien- tious student with an enviable record for re- sults obtained. He has, however, a charac- teristic propensity for relating queer, dis- jointed yarns about his experiences in th; wilds of North Carolina. Probably the frog- ponds of Bailey are responsible for this trait. He loves Nature, blue lilies and nurses, jiartic- ularly nurses. To know Bob intimately is a real pleasure, because of his steadfastness of purpose combined with a most cheerful dispo sition. With these few meager words, let u-. stop and remember him as a good pal, a tru. ' friend and a man among men. 64 BlaDAS KaZYS VivNCIUS, Mariampol, Lithuania. Russian Gymnasium. Mt. Vernon Colleg ' iate Inst. Gorgas (Jdontological Society- Age, -dS; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 150. " With ■;■; ' . ■((( (• fierce and manner mild. " This " blond beauty " stares at you from this page with a consuming glare ; but, fear not, gentle reader, he is harmless and any- how he can ' t escape from this book. From t ' .i.e Baltic shore of Lithuania he came to us with an unquenchable thirst for knowledge, and we are glad to say that his amljition has now been realized. Vencius is one of those hard-working fellows who allows no obstacle to deter him from his purpose. I ' rancis Clayton Web. tkr (Web), ' ■ i , P I ' K Walton, N. Y. Walton High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 148. " ( ; ( content ax I am. " Web is a thorough student and a logical thinker. He always takes what comes and seldom makes any complaint. He is an ardent lover of sleep, theaters and dancing. If we cannot find him around school, we know that he is taking in some show. He is also an artist with the mandolin. Web is liked by everyone in scIkjoI and one girl in Virginia Success, we feel confident, will come to him. That it hurry :dong. is our sincere ;uid last- in " wish. 65 Henry Raij ' ii Williams, K A Poolesvillc, Md. George Washington University. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 163. " A man of iniijht and main he zi ' tts. " Ralph arrived in 1917 from George Wash- ington University. Whether his coming was due to the fact that the Capital City went dry that year, or that he was not allowed to ex- pectorate on the dissecting floor, we are un- able to say. Ralph is what we would call a " last-minute man " when it comes to studying, but he always knows his " stuff " on examina- tion day. But in all seriousness, he is an earnest, conscientious and capable worker, and we wish him the greatest success in his chosen profession. Thomas Sidney W ilson (Tom), Madison, N. C. Whitsett Institute. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 23; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 165. " Good nature is God ' s gift. " The man who possesses personality and ability is fortunate. In Tom we find both. He is optimistic and never worries over the coming days. Tom is always looking for the girl who will set him on a pedestal and wor- ship him. He still advocates the " black " fill- ing, but has learned its real name after two years in the infirmary. He never believes in arguing with the professors and often refuses to answer any questions they may ask. wait- ing until exams to " show " them. Tom will be a success, and we wish him a high place in the profession. 66 David Frkokrick Wolin (Dave), Brooklyn, N. Y. De Witt Clinton High School. Oorgas ( )dontological Societv. Age, 26 ; Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 160. " ) whom the qualities of a man proclaim themselves. " To be a man among men is something few can attain. Dave, in his two years in our midst, has ex hibited those rare qualities which make up a man. Calm of manner, yet firm in his convictions, he has shown his worth and his caliber : a man to whom you tell you trou- bles and from whom you can get " material " assistance. Dave is the exemplification of a " man ' s man. " He is always ready for anything and is just at much at home on a ballroom floor as in a fistic engagement, in which he has shown himself ]:)roficient. We prophesy for Dave unbounded triumphs and unlimited success. SarSFIELD jAMliS WoLOHAN, JR. (Cy), ' ' ■ il Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School. St. Francis Xavier College. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 140. " A fellow with a quiet mien, but not a mean fellow by any means. ' ' We have no apprehensions whatever in narrating some of the many interesting cliar- acteristics and accomplishments which nat- urally present themselves when considering Cy ' s personality and ability. Wolohan came to us from St. I ' Vancis Xavier College, in Canada, where he started studying the art of extracting trees, but as forestry did not agree with him, he made his abode here with us, to become proficient in extracting teeth. Cv is one whose friendship will exist for all time. He ranks among the hardest workers in the infirmary and is an excellent student. There- fore his success, beyond a shallow of a doubt, is assured. 67 Adei.eEkt ZeIvWis, A.B. (Zel), I J (-1 Pittsburg, Pa. Plymouth, Pa., High School. Allegheny College. Age, 28 ; Height, 6 ft. 1 in. ; Weight, 178. " Lusl on the roll-call, but first in the Iicarts of Ills fcUow-inau. " We don ' t know very much of Zelwis, as he is one of those unobtrusive kind, but what we do know is certainly to his credit. He is one of our best-natured members and our two regrets are that he did not come to us until after our Freshman year and that we must part now. e feel sure that ZeKs 6 feet of good nature, ability and common sense will maintain him in comparative ease for the bal- ance of his easv-going existence. Aaron J. H. Hirsch (Speed), ' ' B J Plainfield, N. J. Plainficld High School. Gorgas Odontological Society. Age, 22 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 155. " eyes ivere made for seeing, then beauty is its own excuse for being. ' ' Hirsch, the " P. G. Kid " from Plainfield, is a regular " knock- " em-dead " when it comes to making bridges. He holds the record for making the largest bridge in the infirmary, having made one of 14 teeth. They do say he is a brilliant shark, but we believe he has " piles " of luck. We extend to Hirsch our heartiest wishes for success and may be al- ways have a plentiful supply of cigarettes on hand. I ' . S. — It is said by " F. " that he has very much will-power. 68 ; ,i.. i ... ' L - ' -;■■ . ■■ ' ' :f " ■ . ' ■ A;: •; ' ■■ ' ' ; " ' i ' g ' •.■-.v-v c;:vv? 7r ■.V - ' ;-;.- Liii iiSiiliijI iiliAli M ? S ?R ' 3afTPfl t« . !i-;5W »5(SS! , IN NEMORiAM J. WESLEY MATTICKS J. V.SI.F,V Matticks. l!oi-n, March 9, 1897. Died, October 18, 1918. Age, 21 years, 7 months and 9 days. " It matters not liozv a man dies, but Iwiv he li-c ' es. " Dear Old Pal, tho you are not with us in body, we know that your spirit is with us. Wesley was one of the best-liked boys in our class and showed a promising future. He was a diligent student and indefatigable worker. He had the knack of making friends and, still better, of keeping them. His pleas- ing personality, coupled with an earnestness that was unusual, was his outstanding feature. He was always ready with a helping hand, and it pained him to see his fellow-man in distress. A man without faults is a rare specimen, but if Wesley had any faults, they must have been discarded before he came to us. for in our entire association with him he impressed us with his manly ujirightness of character. May his memory ever be graven in golden words ujion our hearts. tntat Brutal ClasiS Hits tor y 11 E History of the present graduating class of the Dental Department has lieen marked by many trials and tribulations. Each year added new faces to the class, while others for various reasons dropped out. The school year 1918-1919 was an eventful one for the entire class, and we may say for the entire Dental Department. A number of tlie sttulents spent the summer of 1918 working in the In- firmary, but the greater part of the class did not report until the last week of Se])tember. The Term opened October 1st with practically the whole class in attendance, and in a short time lectures and school work were running along smoothly. About this time the epidemic of Spanish Influenza assumed such proportions that it was deemed necessary to close all schools, churches, theatres, etc., and so for a period of two and a half weeks all departments of the University were closed. After this time had elapsed the epidemic had subsided to such an extent that schools were permitted to reopen and work was once more resumed. 72 TERRA MARIAE ( )nly one member of the class was lost during the epidemic. Matticks died of pneu- monia shortly after the schools were closed, and as he was of an exceptionally bright and cheerful disposition, his death was a great shock and was very much regretted by the en- tire student body. From the beginning of the term the Government had been working out the plans for installing a unit of the Students ' Army Training Corps at the University, and during Octo- ber and November all students whcj could qualify were either inducted or transferred from the Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps into active service. Richmond Market Armory and Lehman ' s Hall were to be used as barracks and mess hall, resi)ectively, and each student ' s time was to be at the service of the Government, except i etween 9 A. M. and 5 P. M., when he was fully occupied with school work. S. A. T. C. members reported at the Armory at 6.35 A. M., breakfast was served at 7 A. M., and at 7.30 all battalions formed for orders and then were drilled until 8.30, when they marched to school and commenced the day ' s grind there. Mess was served at noon in the basement of the Library Building and in the evening at the Armory again, the hour for reporting being 6 o ' clock. This program remained in force until December 14th, when the S. A. T. C. was disbanded. Three lectures a week in War Aims were discontiiuied at the same time. It cannot be said that the S. A. T. C. was a comfjlete success, because the duties were such that little or no time was left for study. After rising at 6 A. M., drilling for two hours and attending lectures and Infirmary from 9 A. M. until 5 P. M., and then going to the Armory for mess, about the best place a tired student could think of then was bed. Lhider these conditions study was next to imiiossible. The Unit never advanced so far as to live in barracks. Equipment for housing was delayed to such an extent that the order for demobilization came before the barracks were ready for the reception of the men. 73 TERRA MARIAB Many laughable incidents occurred during this period and, taking it as a whole, everybody was benefited by the experience. .Dave Mitchell evidently belonged to the Boy Scoitts before coming to the U. of M., as he appeared for drill one rainy morning carrying an umbrella. A member of the Senior Dental Class, Garey, who had seen regular service in the Navy before entering the University, was Toj) Sergeant, while Muhlbach acted as Ser- geant of the Senior Dental Battalion. He was ably assisted in his tremendous task by Corporals LaBar and Muscat, who, although small in stature, are men of mighty intel- lect. LaBar was very considerate and kind to the ordinary buck privates under him, as can be seen in his manner of giving orders: " At ease, if you want to, " being an exam])le. If the S. A. T. C. did nothing else, it certainly worked wonders in the matter of at- tendance at Dr. Smith ' s lectures in Prosthetics. Previous to the inauguration of the Unit it was the usual thing for as many as two students to be absent from these lectures at one time, but after the Unit was under way the attendance (and attention) was all but perfect. As a result, several of the men are now contemplating si ' ecializing in Prosthetics, Jacobs being among the number. One point that impressed everybody while in service was the amount of lining up and standing at attention that was required. We stood at attention on the slightest provoca- tion. In fact, it was the best thing we did. Mess was a retleeming feature. W ho can express in mere words the joys ( ?) of marching from school to the Armory (sometimes in the rain) and there to be saluted by the odor of boiled ham and cabbage ? It has been estimated by the class lightning calculator, Plasse, that enough baked beans were consumed by the Senior Dental Class during this ]ieriod to feed the entire pop- ulation of China for six months (five months, deducting the amount eaten by Hall). Plasse has also been working on a report, requested by Mr. Hoover, endeavoring to esti- mate the number of prunes eaten by Sheldon, but up until the time of going to print has not been successful in working out the problem. Anyone who has ever witnessed Sheldon eating prunes can readily understand the magnitude of the task undertaken by Plasse. 74 TERRA MARIAE Garey. as Top Sergeant, was a huge success. Even Chaseman wanted to " crown " him one day. He did not say with what. It has been rumored that Garey got a rake-off from the caterer on all the butter used in the mess halls. Perhaps that explains his brilliant order for " All those witli butter on their plates, remain standing. " Muhlbach made a very efficient battalion commander. Of course, he got out of step occasionally, but what ' s a step or two among friends? The S. A. T. C. certainly proved a god- send for the Baltimore papers. The news- boys were sure to find a ready customer in any of the students, who were always on the alert for news concerning the S. A. T. C. Every little rumor was listened to with rapt attention on the part of the hearers. It is to be deplored that some unscrupulous stu- dents raised the hopes of many of the Corps by describing in detail the uniform to be issued, saying it had a red collar, red stripes down the trousers and brass buttons, and then laughing unfeelingly when their tale was ])roved untrue. Too much cannot be said against Harris and several of his Y. M. C. A. cronies for starting such wild and reprehe.i- sible rumors. However, he has since signified his intention of reforming and hasn ' t been caught lately in any direct untruth. Tlie fact that he once accused Roberts of appropri- ating his separator while he ( Harris ) had it in his patient ' s mouth all the time, is thought to have been the turning ])oint in his downward ])ath. One member of the class, Alexander, was in active service in the Navy during several of the summer months of 1918, and made a trip to France in a convoy, carrying 50,000 U. S. troops. ( )n his return trip the vessel on which he was stationed, U. S. S. Martha Washington, narrowly escaped being struck by a Hun torpedo, but as Alexander said. " A miss is as good as a mile, " and so we have him with us today. During the year Bauer and Castany left school. Init the class was kejH uj) to its orig- inal number by tiie addition of new members Dr. Bay, who lectured to us on ( )ral vSurgcry, was called to the colors, and his place, for several months, was taken by Dr. Kirby, who was very well liked by the students After the first of the vear Dr. Bav returned and resumed his lectures. 75 TERRA MAFIAE During the year a new system was installed in the Infirmary. Each student received a book of blank forms on which he recorded his diagnosis of every case, and on which a record of all work done was kept. After completing the work for a patient, the record was turned in at the desk. On Saturday, March 8th, Mayor Preston, of Baltimore, paid a visit to the Infirmary, and, while there, spoke for a few minutes to the Senior students, calling attention to the great need for dentists and the value of public school dental clinics. Bernert ' s unusual cheerfulness about the beginning of March was a puzzle to his classmates until the information leaked out that " It was a boy. " During our Junior year the Prosthetic Gold Medal was awarded to Horst; Morrison and Issow securing Honorable Mention. At the present time we are all looking forward to Graduation. This day of days will be June 14, 1919. This day marks the commencement of our careers as Doctors of Den- tal Surgery. And now let us not glory in the reputation of our class history, but let us go out and make history, that the world will be proud to chronicle in its annals for posterity. EUGENE I. SHIRK, Historian. Class 1919. 76 ROPHECy TERRA MARIAB mor Brutal daas ropli rg Seated at my study table, after a hard day ' s work, tr)-ing to cram into my weary brain the various theories of Brophy, I heard tlie clock strike twelve. The S. A, T. C. exercises in the morning, followed by three lectures in Gorgas Hall and four ])atients at the Infirmary, had fairly exhausted me, so that J gradually sank into a somnolent state, and, ere long, was in complete ob- livion. A mass of confusing, conglomerating, hair-raising, soul-stirring, iieart-rend- ing and thrilling episodes passed before me in swift review. At last, 1 reached a battlefield in France and I was dispatched b ' my com- manding officer as a courier to the next camp. I had hardly ventured forth when a monstrous shell came whizzing to- ward me. It burst before my eyes, emitting three and ninety fragments, which were the respective destinies that would follow my classmates of the year 1919. It was then I saw that — Alexander would have a life on the billowy foam. To be a dentist in the Navy was always his ambition. Ames will be a knockout in the Dental game, if he ever wakes up. He went tc sleep after graduation, and he ' s still at it. 78 TERRA MARIAE Baljer has located in the sunny clnr.es of California. Fred still uses " Scraps " as a lubricator, while picking oranges in his orchard. The Springfield, Massachusetts, directory guides me to Bell ' s Dental Empo- rium. Acolite inlays are his specialty. Bernardini has returned to the drug business, where he will l)e pleased to meet his former clientele. Connecticut was the chosen haven of Bernert, and he is now the proud father of six. Callejas has established his quarters in his home city of Honduras, Cen- tral America. His gentlemanly deportment caused a rapid rise for this classmate. Chaseman has forsaken the Dental art for editorial work, and his success is as great as his corpulence. Corretjer is now I ' resident of Poric Rico ' s leading University and is in line for a nn ' nisterial post at Washington. Cy Davis is wielding the baton as head of the Philharmonic Symphony of Pittsburg. It beats all how they do it. Dobrowsky Co., Pharmacists. The Company does most of the compound- ing, while " hubby " plugs his way. In Dover, Delaware. I was greeted bv George Elzey. The Doctor has ' " some " office, also an addition to his family. ' Atta, boy, George. Engleman is coining it so fast in I exington, ' a., that government officials have become suspicious. Beware, Russ ! Eccles, W. ' a.. is indeed fortunate. Pook who ' s here! )ur friend East, startling the nali es with tlie indirect iiicthud. 79 TERRA MARIAE Fleming, the cheerful cherub from Hagerstown, is still up to his old tricks. He never lacked an instrument, and he proved it to nie. The " almanac " is never out of his sight. The inhabitants of Parkersburg, W. Va., are overjoyed. There ' s a reason! Gaines is showing his savoir faire, and he is a howling success. As an electrician Garey was there forty ways. But as an exponent of the Dental Art, Oh, baby! A big electric sign in Bridgeport, Connecticut, bears the name of : M. F. Haber, Rathskeller. As a restaurateur Max has a wonderful future before him. Corning, N. Y., was the chosen spot of little Artie. Hall is doing very well in the profession. ISy the way, he took me out to lunch, but he ate all the lunch. Bob Harper has replaced Papa Harper in the affections of the Danville pop- ulace. His practice has incre ased wonderfully, due to his Dad ' s clever coaching. Harris has been offered the position of Postmaster at Newark, N. J. He is still looking forward to a fortune in dentistry. Hendin is keeping very busy between his dental practice and " soap-box " oratory. Trotzky never had anything on him. High Point, N. C, boasts of a real Oral Surgeon in Dr. J. N. Hester. His post-graduate course served him in good stead. More power to you, Johnnie! We knew ' ou were there. Somewhere in the U. S. A. we have Hirsch, the big noise in dentistry. Fourteen-tooth bridge-work has made him Peeso ' s most-feared rival. 80 TERRA MARIAE Have you heard about Hope ' s Hair Restorer? It is iufallilile. gentlemen Louie is a real grizzly now, and you would never know him. This is only a side line, a pastime, as it were. Billy Horst is rated as an authority on dentures. He has accomplished all that the Hall system was intended for, and then some. A credit to the profes- sion, and welcome everywhere. New York City has no terrors for Paul Houlihan and he is faring very well in the metropolis. As long as he forsakes " Acjueduct. " all will be serene. A trip to Clarksburg, W. ' a., brought us in contact with Hurst. Hank hasn ' t forgotten that neatness is a valuable asset to a practitioner, and he is " it " personified. Hussey is now specializing in prosthetics in the South. Following his early teachings, Issow has become an altruist and has been instrumental in the opening of a numb2r of dental clinics in several New Eng- land towns. Jacobs is now leading attorney for Swift Company, of the Chicago stock yards. The bar always was his hobby. Philadelphia lost out to Charles Town, W. ' a., in its claims on Kauffelt. Tad did increase his speed, however, on the home-stretch. Keaton is still doing business and has become one of the influential men of llintim. W. ' a. Always (|uiet. 1)Ut moving right along. Clarksburg has been invaded by 11. ' ' . Kennedy, I ' uneral Director. As an embalmer, he siu ' e knows his stuff. Killian has become an author. His latest offering: " Mow to avoid Mary- hiud Speed Laws, " will soon be pufilished. I ' erdy says it ' s a hum-dinger. 81 TERRA MAFIAE Krause, the pride of Bridgeport, is making a clean sweep in dentistry. He lias bridged one-half of the citv and is new endeavoring to inlay the other. Knnzelmann has become one of Anierica ' s ' leading Surgeons. Besides his D. 1). S., he is the proud possessor of an M. D., acquired at A ' ienna. The big noise from Montclair, N. J., now occupies the chair of Prosthetic Technics in the New York " . ' 3rd Stretl School. LaBar has few superiors in " his " line. Lee, one of Baltimore ' s own, is treating sultering humanity in ins own town. J. . ul)rey has ac(|uired taking ways, taking in fact, all he can get. Holyoke, Massachusetts, is now the hang-out of Lex ' enson, who has en-. lered a new field. He is manufacturing a salve for the (|uick relief of car- buncles. Joe Levin has quit this land of Democracy for the more turbulent one of Bolshevism. He is doing a Russian business, as usual. Long, the Lancaster bard, has one iieautiful suite on Charles St., Balti- more. ' ic deals solel ' in Surgical cases and in his leisuri ' nKiments entertains his favorite Muse — Poetry. Eddie McQuaid is showing the Canucks how dentistry is practiced in the L ' . S. A. Provisions have been made in his etiuipment so that he doesn ' t need a foot stool to operate. Manley Manley are some combination of dental practitioners. Lil ' fobn nie is doing splendidly under Big Brotlicr b ' rank. Tliat " lar heel " l)ahv. Mason, is bauing for over 400 in (liarlotte, N. C. ills Ijridges consume just about the same time in the tnaking. Guy Masten has ojjened a Dancing . cademy in Winston-Salem and is reaj)- ing a harvest. He is the exponent of all that is most recent iti Terpsichort . 82 TERRA MARIAD In the far-Eastern Dental College of Nijipon. Ja|ian. Matsutiini occupies the Chair of ( )rthodontia. Macchan has wrought wonders since his return as a D. D. S. Mehafifey has opened up in Washirigton, Pa., and is a credit to the profes- sion. Snookums has been chosen coach of the local High School football team and is rounding out a winner. Roanoke, Va., smiles on the success of F. C. Mendenhall. It can ' t be oth- erwise, for his debut at the U. of M. was a most enviable one, and as an oper- ator. Class A I is his rank. Miller, when following his chosen pr(jfession, holds consultations in Con- cord, N. C. In ( )ctober he may lie found at Howie or I ' imlico. Jack Milliken has instilled into the good people of inst(jn-Salem a desire for painless dentistry. As a side issue Jack entertains the " ponies. " D. 11. Mitchell has become imbued with the idea of mining gold in South America. . s a tilling material we all know it is indispensable, Davey. Wilmington, l)el., and l . W. Mitchell are synon iniius. Roy ' s teclini(iue in malleting gold has assumed gigantic ])r()]iortions and he is ctmsidered an au- thority on gold work. I ' apa Mizell has retired, but Dan is tilling Daddy ' s shoes in a most com- mendrd)lc manner. I ' uss might be well termed an hereditary dentist. .Miiiin is performing s(jnie surgical feats daily in rr(i idencc, K. 1. lli c(jngenial personalit ' has won for him a laigc lollowing. The wild ;ind woolly plains of Me.xico arc now the habitat of .Morrison. L;en h;is become (|uitc adept with (he l. ' is.-d and is also co-isidered one of the best Toreadors tliat ever graced an enclosure. 83 TERRA MARIAE Muhlbach has joined the U. of M. Faculty, and is teaching War Aims and Military Tactics preparatory to our next war. His experience was his gain. Rochester, N. Y., is being dazzled by the antics of Muscat. Diminutive Bennie is showing them that " good things come in small packages. " ' ' Smiling Hap Myers " is still in Baltimore. His is the life of good cheer ' . ' liere glooui never had a look-in. And his every smile means a new ])atient. Neary, in Brooklyn, N. Y.. still insists that " All work and no jilay makes J;ick a dull boy, " and scampers over to the Rest for an occasional soiree. Neish has fulfilled all the predictions that had been made by his mates and has even succeeded beyond expectations. All cases look alike to Rube and lie i perfectly at home at all times. I ' adilla, in conjunction with his practice, has joined the Scientific Rcsearc ' i Society of San German, Borto Rico, in an endeavor to quell all future earth- ([uakes. Much success, Frisco ! Barent, following the footsteps of his Dad, is selling real estate as a sid? issue. Tony spends the summer months at Lake Chargoygagogyiinnichaiiggch- anbunagnngammigg, Webster, Massachusetts. i you don " t believe it, ask him. Batton is working wonders in the beautiful city of Fortland, Maine. His jovial and good-natured disposition will carry him through. Bavlofif has given dentistry a wide berth and is now teaching Fathology and Bacteriology as a jirivate tutor. His success is assured, for he possessed these subjects thoroughly. The Thom])son system of cafeterias has opened new quarters in Hartford. Ct., and I eterson has been placed in charge as resident manager. The merry jingle was alwavs his long suit. 84 TERRA MAFIAE Plasse has bought out four or five tobacco stf)res in W ' oonsocket, R. I., in order to keej) suppUed witli cigars during his laboratory hours. ( ) weed, what inspirations thou lendeth ! Destiny has led Polanco to New York City, where he has acquired fame and fortune. He has forsaken all but his art, and his technique has been hailed as one of the marvels of dentistry. Ridenhour has represented North Carolina in Congress for the past three years, while Remsberg is acting as his secretary. Ridey and Remv were always inseparable. Roberts is affiliated with his lirother in East Orange, N. J. He has been granted a patent on an improved manikiri that is a revelation. Piedmont has some dentist in Ryan. Jerry has climbed the rickety ladder of success by leaps and bounds. Saunders Schwartz have formed a corporation known as : " The Southern Dental Parlors. " Address all comnumications to S. S., Norfolk, V ' a. In Bristol, Conn., we are represented by Savard. Henry has crowned most of his patients and his next venture will lie treating their time-pieces. Sheldon has given up dentistry for ;■. more fruitful enterprise. He has l)e- come Brooklyn ' s representative dealer in ' ' prunes. " Shirk has educated his clientele so tliat he jjcrforms his professional duties during the day. This enables him to do concert work at night. D. Smith has finally seen his dream realized, for, when he isn ' t singing his patients to sleep, he runs over to the Metroi)olitan ( )i)era House, where his rich baritone voice can be heard to advantage. At Tampa, Florida, in the shade of the everglades, we have rmothcr prize- package — r.uy Smith. Kewpie ' s sterling ability has made him one of the best. 85 TERRA MARIAD iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiii] Stevens has fooled tliem all. His mates never thought his j)edal extremities would weather the strain, but Tom is making that " left " bring home the bacon. Attracted by the lure of the bright lights, Taylor opened uj) in New York City, and got away with it. E. M. had some nerve. ' Xuf sed. Tetu has perfected a soldering appliance that will eventually place him on the immortal list of renown. Toot-Toot claims it will work by itself. Trahan mav be found daily in the h ' orsythe Clinic in Boston, IVTass. Tie also has palatial oflu-es on Huntington Avenue, where he practices dentistry a la mode. Honduras has a typical lieau I ' lrumuicl in Ugarte. liob trips the light fan- tastic as of yore and believes that " life is too short to worry. " Underwood has some roost near JVilsoii, N. C. He has become a chicken fancier of repute and nothing but I ' luc- Ribbon contenders are to be seen in his flock. Following the reconstruction jieriod, which is now Ancient History, Ven- cius is treating the inhabitants of his native f ithuania, and is all that the word " ethical " imiilies. Walton, N. Y.. has become the abod of Webster. His success has been due in a large measure to his absolute cleanliness. Williams has invested some of his h.ard earnings in theatrical stock, and to date, nothing l)Ut good luck has come his way. Toiu Wilson, the slender one, is filling cavities in Madison. N. C. His height is still his most valuable asset, and he operates without the least effort. New York City has called to her own Wolin, who has never forgotten that silence and modesty are the real agents of prosperity. 86 TERRA MARIAE W ' olohan claims that training boxers in Boston, Mass., is more jirofitable tb.an training a 1)nr to shape a cavity. We have our doulits and are always will- ing to he shown. Zelwis has elected Detroit as his field of operation. His perseverance and ii ' domitahle conrage have won a large j ractice for him. Stick to it, Zel, old top. If Destiny has in any way been harsh and ungrateful to you, gentlemen, please don ' t get peeved and blame me, but lav your grievances at Fate ' s door. However, remember that these lines weie written in a spirit of good-fellowship, ar,d not with any attempt to slur your noble characters. Dear Professors, occupants of the various chairs during our stay at the University, and fellow classmates, my fondest adieu. ANTONIO E. PARENT, Prophet. 87 nior i ntal Class tattsttrs 31 Average age, 24 years ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; ' eiglit, 153 lbs. Smoke, 76 per cent of class; chew, 29 per cent; drink, 58 per cent; mar- ried, 16 per cent. Most Popular Mason Most Handsome Hurst Hardest Worker Garey Most Conceited Savard Laziest Man Ames Most Professional Roberts Lady Killer McQuaid Most Countrified Ridenhour . Woman Hater Milliken Best Dressed Ugarte Most Dignified Lee Most Athletic Dave Mitchell Biggest Politician Gaines Noisiest Mason Quietest Ryan Biggest Nuisance La Bar Morrison Mexican Athletes i Jacobs Shirk Borrows Most Instruments Issow Who Never Buys C ' garettes Hirsch Best Natured Parent Most Modest Harris Biggest Baby Killian Most Original Long Most Talented Issow Most Studious Padilla Rest Singer I ). Smith Tallest Wilson Smallest McQuaid The Hairless Wonder Hope Best Dancer Killian 88 %., 4j » WVo Js 23 o ■ ' :ii ' i- ' ' i ' ' - ' ■i ' ?:S,i:;3 j-iS I ' M ' M Ueiiiniy to Tonv (in |iatliulogy lab.) — What arc ymi drawiii.si ' vdur circle , with ? ' I ' onv — With a cigar Ijox. Vencius — What States precipitate i reciprocate) with Washingtun ? Dr. Bay— What is a l)oil? Bright Student — A circumcised are of i)us. Levin— How do you get dis way? Mehaffey — ' ou scratch my back and I ' ll scratch your " n. FAMILIAR SK .ilTS Killian ' s l- ' ord. 1 )anny and his cigar. Kemniy and Ridey. Killian ' s h ' ord. I ' ostniaster " Tony. " .Shirk in conversation. Killian ' s K(}rd. Stevens ' feet. Savard ' s pipe. Levcnson ' s cross (on his neck). Killian ' s Ford. Terrv Ryan ' s slumber. Morrison ' s uniform. Chaseman and the bag. AMBITION I ' d rather l)e a Could Be, If 1 could not be an Are; For a Could Be is a May Be, With a chance of touching ])ar. Fd rather be a Has Been, Than a Might Have Been by far ; For a Might Have Been has never been, But a Has was once an Are. — ' (-; ; State Froth. You hear one sa_ ' " occlusion And things get so confusin ' At times vou really don ' t know wh;it to sa_ -. ' i ' hcn next you hear ' ' retention " . nd " extension for jirevention. " Soon ou wish it were the ending of the day. There ' s so much gutta-percha That it begins to hurtciia, Wliile of cement and amalgam vou ' ve your fill. And then — " Your edge must have a bevel " — Really, on the level, We wonder why it is they don ' t keep still. M H. E. 90 EVOLUTK )N Den — A Cavity. Dent — ' I ' o T ' unch. Dentist — One who pnnches the face and fills cavities. Nine-Year-okl (in c.Ktractins:; room i — Doctor, gimme that toof you just liulled, please. Doctor Underhill — What do you want with it? N. Y. ( ). — I wanna fill il with candy and sugar and watch it ache. When the Kaiser heard that the Dental Students were included in the S. A. T. C. he (|uit. hecause he was afraid of the ' ' anks. SU? y-li; : iti? ly t ' ii ' M i ' M HERE AND THERE. NOW AND THEN Dr. Baskin — " However, " " H 1 may digress, " " The little individual, " " Am I speaking too fast? " " Those marked absent are. " Dr. Mitchell — " You ' ll have to take notes, " " You can ' t get apples off a ])cach tree. " Dr. lla)-nes — " I heard a good one today. " " That reminds me of the colored man. " Dr. Patterson — " That ' s not had, hut could be much better. " " Now when I do it. " Dr. llopkinson — " Think of it, gentlemen, think uf it, " " Messrs. " Dr. v mith — " Doncha know? " Dr. Robinson — " I laving done that. ' ' Dr. Cruzen — " At our last lecture. " Dr. lleatwole — " I have an announcement to make which I think will be of interest to you. " Dr. Bay — " I ' ll do the talking here. " " What is Noma? " Hirsch Taylor — " Gimme a cigarette. " Miss Toomey — " Come on, ])ay up; I ' m closing up here. " Ridey ( at roll call )— " Hyah. " Alexander — " ( )h, boy! ain ' t she ' some ' Jane? " Chaseman — " Come on. fellows, how .-ibout that five dollars for the Terra . lariae ? " 91 BRACE AND BIT Brace — " Why is it that you think all dentists are politicians: Bit — " Because they all seem to have so much i)ull. " ifi?U? 54?y? % ' i. m m m 4fi MORE OF IT I never knew a dentist man To dynamite my jaw That didn ' t always try to jam His hand down to my craw. And when I got out from the chair And chased, and caught my breath, I asked that dentist, would he dare Try choking me to death. He must have thought his hands were wee, From all the turns they made ; But they were thoughts ot vanity. Each one felt like a spade. aaif ' Jfi a m v ' 4i . m M m m " Look ' ee, Garge, didn ' t I tell ' ee my boy would make th ' folks sut up an open their mouths when ' he got to Lunr.on ? " " Zo you did. and has ' e done it? " " Aye. ' E ' ve started business as a dentist. " — Passing Shcnv. ' 4m, ' 4m ' 4fi ' i ' 4 ' m m iifA ' ifA They stood in my mandible and there were three, A canine and two molars were all he could see ; Two is company and no doubt That ' s why the Dentist pulled the canine out. 92 Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil . npl omor iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii 93 in u Z u o llJ I Q. opl omor B ntal Class i Class ( fitcevB H. ( ' .. Landrv. President R. H. H.AY f " icc-Prcsidciit W. B. ClEmson Treasurer W. E. MuRPHRKv, Jr Secretary C. HiGiiSTEiN Serijeant-at-Anus . M. LKiNS()N Historian H. I ), I !n(i VN Assistant Historian d Class IRoU N. E. Bki,(i. tk IV I ' . Ilh ' .KC, II. I). r.|.:n VN N. R. C.M.I.OL L. M. C. NT(IR T). J. C.vsEY W. IS. Cr.KMSON . . CiikSci ■ ' . W. Davis .. I. |)A 1S ). I I AKIllCN i;. IIaV ' i. !• " . 1 1 1: NH ' 1 1 1■: • I ' . L. llKSS c. 1 llC.II.S ' l ' l ' IN j. ' . 1 llNSciN H ( .. l,AMlK - V. B. McLaucui.in J. W, IMalkinson w . p. Martin w . E. ArrRi ' in;K -, Jr . . l U- Al.n - . S Al l A c. J. Sti-:i . c. 11. Tl ACl ' l-. N !• " . Til » i.aki;k T. ' . snL ' KZ 95 TERRA MARIAB O|jl|omtir0 i ntal Class iitstory OR the first time in the history of the Dental Department of the Uni- versity of Maryland there has been a Sophomore Class, and we, the members of Class ' 21, feel honored to be the pioneers of the four- year course at this Institution. The session had its advent with spirit martial, a spirit which was greatly heightened by the grub that was fed us at the Armory. As Bert Henchey would sing, ' e ' re in the Army now, We ' re in the Navy now ; The grub we get Is PUNK; you BET We ' re in the Service now. y s the members of our class are all on the wagon (July first next meaning noth- mg to us), the palatial repasts served us were enough to drive us to fight, if not to drink. However, the signing of the Armistice saved many a stomach as well as many a life. Christmas last saw the loss of tliree of our classmates. Friend Durkee we understand, has accepted the Chair in Histology and Medical English at one of the South American Universities. He plans to return some day and buy oiU the University, so he can fire good old Dr. Maldeis. Corporal Longo, we hear, has accepted a lucrative position in Stamford, Conn., as Community Song Leader. We miss him. His place as Class Song Leader has been taken by Hin- son, who learned the art of vocalizing when he was " An Ensign in the Na-a- vy. " Our third loss was that of Gran Outten. Some fair maid, instead of the oiogies, now has his undivided attention. The Class wishes him the best of luck. At the Class Elections. Monsieur " ( )nri " Landry was elected President Friend Durkee ' s electioneering only got him the post of ' ice-President ( which may have been another reason for his quitting). His place was later assumed by Bobby Hay. Friend Murjihrey — he of trie Egyptian smokepiece — was elected Secretary, gol dang it all ; and in Buck Clemson was vested the honor of keeping gaiard o ' er the Class funds. ' alter Longo was awarded the office of Sergeant- al-Arms, the onerous duties of which later shifted on to the brawny shoulders of Charley Highstein, the short but stocky auctioneer. Harvey Brown was chosen as Assistant Historian. 96 Under the leadersliip of Friend Landry tlie activities of tlie Class were ably carried on and the spirit of good feeUng among us was nobly maintained. In January, tlie class was honored in being presented to Murphrey ' s " old man. " To look at them, you would never think they are father and son, they look so different. Willie seems to be gradually losing that feeling of home-sick- ness, but, say what you like, there ' s no place on earth can compare with the Par- adise of Farmville. y .nderson has aspirations of becoming an author. He seems to have found Gray ' s " Anatomy " insufficient for the needs of the Dental student and, there- fore, expects to compile a more complete volume. As someone said, he cer- tainly has a good " line, " and should experience little difficulty in making the subject a little more interesting than it has hitherto been found to be. a project difficult to accomplish in handling a work of this nature. He is going to pre- sent Doctor I aterson with a copy instead of his set-up on the anatomical articu- lator. Beloate has been striving hard since Christmas to make up, in class, for the sleep he lost while in the Army. Andy has kindly been acting as Beloate ' s alarm clock. Let us hope Norman will even it up while reading over his Chemistry notes this summer oa the Eas ' n Sho " , ' Ginia. Bert Henchey has been practicing the " shimmies " and other dances, and al- ways gave us the benefit of the latest parodies. By the time he graduates he ' ll make the other famous Bert, Bert Williams, look like a five-cent piece that ' s fallen down the flue. Let him continue to keep the class in good spirits. His sense of humor is in inverse ratio to his size. The Spanish element in the class continued to compete among itself for honors in late attendance and absences. However, we presume the time was sjjent in endeavoring to perfect their English. When, at times, the weather has b;en dull, the atmosphere has been more or less electrified by Martin ' s lurid outbursts. He could never write some of the ])hrases he gives vent to — that is, unless he used asbestos instead of writing paper. We have looked in vain in our Medical Dictionary for the meaning of some of the words in his vocabulary. Guess we need a more comprehensive edi- tion. To use a common, garden variety, every-day. ordinary expression, " where does he get that stuff? " Friend Berg continued to ply ([uestions on Chemistry, while Arthur Corso plied questions on all subjects under the sun. Carl Stern has been keeping Lurid Martin company in the Prosthetic 1 la- boratory in his endeavors to carry off the medal. May the better man win. Despite the fact that F. W. Davis lost some flesh during the year, he feels in fine trim. Bet he doesn ' t see the point. Bill Harden has been and went and done it, which is . rabian for saying he hath taken unto himself a spouse, thereby increasing the number of P enc- dicts in the class by one. ' e ' re hearty in our good wishes. 97 McLaughlin and Teague have been ieing with each other as to who could manipulate the largest " quid. " With such practical experiments in Salivary Di- gestion, is it any wonder they get such high marks in Physiology? Buck had to take a special course in Spanish so he could collect from our South American friends their class dues. He can consider himself lucky we have no Japanese or Chinese students in our Class. We are still wondering what has become of L. I.s Franklin car? Can it be tl.at funds ran low? " I auline " Hess has been tangoing ever since the day he got ninety-nine in Physiology. " Dissecting " is Neil Thalaker ' s middle name. He surely did some cutting, hut not on the " stif¥. " Brownie ' s girl must have jilted him; we didn ' t see him wearing an - sweater this year. Dan Casey and Lou Cantor continued the even tenor of their ways. Our Sophomore year brought us into contact with several new teachers. Dr. Wright ' s didactic Anatomy lectures were always interesting and impressive. Dr. Gaver ' s earnest efforts in Physiology brought forth pleasing results. Dr. Mitchell steered us diligently through the maze of Bacteriology. Each Monday and Thursday morning we would gather in the Lab. To study all we could about Bacteria. What with stoves and pans and dishei, and potatoes, spoons and milk, The Lab. looked more like ' twas a Cafeteria. Dr. Cruzen initiated us into the mysteries of Crown and Bridge Work, inci- dentally giving us a few valuable professional hints. Our Dean lectured to the Class ii Materia Medica. These lectures were always made entertaining, and we look forward to our second year ' s lectures in this subject with pleasure. We close an eventful and difficult }ear in the best of spirits. We will ex- pectantly await the reopening of Classes so we may enjoy the actual work and experiences in the Infirmary. We are all earnest and resolute. Like MEN, we will put our shoulder to the wheel and " carry on. " ' e will work in harmony and we ' ll all make good. JACK W. MALKINSON, Chiss Historian. 98 3 ttBl}mnn Green as grass. Not much " sass, " Full of " pep, " Will soon get " hep. " filllMinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU 99 .8559! U) U _l z UJ Q Z 1 X U) UJ q: u. TERRA MARIAE 3 vesi}man Brutal Class Class ©fficprs MvRON S. AisKNBRRG President Nathan A. Scherr rice-President C. Adam Bock Treasurer Saul D. Leadks Secretary William ReiciiKi Historian Chas. G. Brdwn Sergeant-at-Arm Oriass iRoU MvKdN S. AlSKNBF.RG, New Britain 1 ligh. The one cliap amongst us who really likes to he of service to his fellow- classmen, regardless of color or creed. A very " clever " scholar, we ' ll admit but — at times he unintcntionallv " shows u]) " a certain instructor h ' mentioning tilings which the latter has jn ' rhajis forg(4ten. C ' l.AKlCM ' l " . 1,. Anstln ' K, Mt. X ' ernon Institute. Is slightlv inclined to he " much ado altout nothing. " He must have " pedis- nervogitis " or something like thai, according to the way he " shifts " alxuit. 101 TERRA MARIAE Adam C. Rock, Raltiinore City College, Now exhibits an honorable dischart;t for his valiant services to Lieutenant Morse in the S. A. T. C. He likes to talk about women, but we can ' t, for the l:fe of us, see his point of view on the subject, being as it is one of immense pro- portions. SlDNKV N. KdTHFKDER, New Britain High. Known by many as Big Boy. Somehow or other, manages to outgrow his clothes. If patience were money, he would be penniless. N. ' KTH. N A. SCHERR, Baltimore City College. A very fine model for an artist who is lookitig for one of " AMIUTIUN. " Also remarkable for his insight into minute details. D.4NIKL E. SlIKEIIAN, Calvert Hall College. One of the youngsters of the class, ynd for his size can use " swearing " like a veteran. Jacob . ilx ' Erman, South Side (Newark) High. Likes to explain things to the instructor, much to the hitter ' s dislike. OswAU) P. Smith, Hendersonville (N. C. ) High. The human wonder, advertising " Aunt Jemima ' s i ' .uckwheat Cakes. " Chews " Black-Bess " tobacco. Max E. SoiFKR, Hartford (Conn.) Public High. Can cuss like . Always oiTering suggestions, but himself can ' t do much. 102 TERRA MARIAD Alexander Spinner, Barringer High. Considered an ideal patient by Dr. Patterson, because his cheeks can stretch. Fortunately, we are not good patients. H. Burgess Thompson, Louisa High ( Va.) Inclined to welcome hard work. Since he came to the University, he has acquired the art of " chawin ' terbacker. " Mavnard D. Wolf, Mercersburg Academy ( Pa.). Usually does not say much — in class. Makes a hit with the girls upon first sight. Charles G. Brown, Schenley High. The " kid " from the " smoky city, " or better known as " kid cash, " because his cash seems to be his chief topic of di.scussion. Always asking questions, al- tho not one happens to be sensible. Lynn L. Em mart, Baltimore City College. Very often " S. O. L. " Always gabbin ' about Irene, ' e would like to see what she does look like, anyhow. His face is his fortune. Grayson W. Gaver, Middletown (Md.) High. He is a good student and doesn ' t even have to buy any instruments, be- cause his 1)rother is a graduate of DENTISTRY. Lives the life of Reilly. S.M ' L Goldstein, Central High (Newark). Better known as " Shorty. " Is pretty well wiiat his nick-name implies. It is useless to argue with him, as he is a genius (in his estimation) in that branch of schooling. Can pronounce " goils " poifectly. 103 TERRA MAFIAD Abe Green berg. New Britain (Conn.) High. Abe deserves a bit of credit because of his per.severance. One of the quar- tet that is determined to put New Britain on the map. ISADOR KiELL, Barringer (Newark) High. Thinks a good deal of his face — but more of his stomach. Very popular with the ladies. Complains of his heart being on his right side. Quite so. Saul D. Leades, New Britain High. Can play many instruments, which, makes him a musical dentist ; special- izes on the Victrola. A fair scholar. Carl T. Lugar, Newcastle (Va.) High. Has slight difficulty in fitting a hat. . very nice chap. Admired for his ability to listen to things and not say much. William Reichel, Annapolis High. " The car was late " — his usual excuse. Has to take up a collection when- ever he needs a hair-cut. 104 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII B partttt nt of 105 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii iiiiiiin FACULTY OF PHYSIC iFarulty of piiyslir Ranimilimi W ' lNsuivv, A.M., M.I)., LL.D. L. E. Neals, M.D., LL.D. J. HoLMK.s Smith, A.M., M.D. John C. Hkmmrtkr, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D.. LL.D. Arthur M. SnlI ' l.I•; ■, L ). Samukl K. Mkrrick, M.D. RiDGELv B. Warfikld, M.D. GoDORN Wilson, M.D. WlIJJAM F ' . LoCKWt)OD, M.D. Gkorce W. DdiiBiN. A.B., M.D. Wiij.iAM RovAi. Stoke.s, M D., Sc.D. Harry FriEdEnwai.d, A.B., M.D. Archihaij) C. Harrison, M.D. Carv B. Gamiu.e, Jr., A.P L, M.D. William S. Gardner. M.D. Standish MoClearv, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. J. M. . Rowland, M.D. Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D. Charles E. Simon, A.B., M.D. Ale.xius McGlannan, A.M., M.D. 107 iB tcatton. O pay an adequate tribute to the mauy virtues of the man to whom thij number is dedicated, within the compass of one hundred words, which were the terms imposed upon me, will jirove a task (|uite difhcult, if not impossible. I have been associated with Dr. Ridgely B. W ' arfield for at least a quarter of a century, as a teacher, as a Surgeon, as a consultant, and in the multifarious business affairs of Hospitals and Medical Col- leges, and I have never known him to do a small or mean thing, or to lend himself to an unethical act toward his professional brothers. He has, in an unusual degree, grace of both mind and person. His gra- ciousness of manner is tenqiered with a dignity that inspires respect, without offending. As a Surgeon, he is at once bold and conservative. As a teacher, clear and impressive. As a writer and speaker, with few equals, and no superiors in the Medical Profession in Raltimore. He is master of a style of diction and de- livery so refined, charming, and natural, that it may justly be called " all his own. " I desire to sav, in closing, that the writing of lliis brief tribute to an old con- frere has given me genuine ]ileasure. S. K. MERRICK. w ssmm s ms i s ' ' m 108 Dr. RIDGLEY B. WARFIELD TERRA MAKIAD i!Ioi|alty wJ WOULD like to mention a subject which we, during the past four f i IK»( years at the University of Maryland, have had little occasion to rec- ognize or partake of, namely — College Loyalty. ri We realize that in the incessant drive and worry of a medical ... student ' s life there is very little time to think of such atiairs as Loy- alty to the Alma Mater. Not until one has graduated and gone away for a few years does he realize how nnich more he might have been, how much more good he might have done for the old school tiiat mothered him thnnigh the tedious years of preparation for the greatest pro- fession in all Christendom. The old adage, " Eaten bread is soon forgotten, " is based upon the realiza- tion that all mortals are extremely ungrateful. It applies very often in what I ;mi about to say. As soon as the errant, care-free son begins to reason at all. he starts out on the false hypothesis that his ])arents and the world owes him a living. He spends his father ' s hard-earned money foolishly, blindly, and without satisfac- tion. Simply because he never earned a cent in his life, and hence does not know the worth of a dollar, he continues in his headlong c;ireer, never thinking 01 tomorrow, when he shall start out tor himself. Then if the man is an ordi- nary, sensible being, he comes to his senses in after years and realizes, too late, that the debt of his parents has been many times overpaid with forbearance and love, to say nothing of the financial sacrifice. He bitterly and hopelessly grieves over the fact that, unaware of their loyalty, he did not return their affection and high regard. This, however, does not materially alter or hinder the success 110 TERRA MARIAE or hrilliancv of his career ; nevertheless, t ' .U ' re will always be that feeling of something missed in life. A yearning grii)s him in his thonghtful moments and it suddenly dawns upon him, long after father and mother ha e gone from him, that he never knew the warmth and sunshine of parental love. University life startlingly i)arallels the above . We enter tlie Freshman class bursting with om- own conceit and dreum fondl - of the time when we can sit in cur offices, write i)rescr ' ptions. a " d coll»ci our fees. We learn more in six months than we have ever known b;fore in all our lives. We become so putYed up ard self-satislied that we have no time to think of anything but self. As Sophomores we glance casual ' y and disdainfully for a time upon the b ' reshmen ; — but onl - for a time — more and more is thrust upon us and we have no thought for other than our hardships. ( )ur studies l)ore us. our professors l)ecoiue task- masters who drive us blindlv and unwillingly on with smarting souls toward the goal of our fond ambitions. During the Junior year we are still plodding under a heavy load and due tn the insistence of our task-masters the end is fast ap- proaching. We start out as Seniors and u))on surve - become giddy with won- aer at the height to which we have been assisted. ( )n through the year to graduation, when we go out into the world, to realize then, and only then, that there is soniething in our college career that we have luissed. At first it was our idea to get our ninety-eight cents " worth of knowledge — later to get our di| ' lomas, without a thought of the self-sacrifice of our instructors to jM-epare us to receive that little ])iece of parchment which legalizes our practice on un- suspecting Inmian beings. To those who hold this idea I have this to say: Like the errant son, you were fooled aufl did not even get vour luoney ' s worth. . s he |iicked otU the ma- terial things of life, vou likewise picked out the cold material things of dur medical education and ha -e left imtouche l the most precious treasiu ' cs which would have bei-n venues for just a little cliarity and good-will toward yoiu ' school, our instructors, and voui ' fellow stud. ' nts. ' ou wcmld willingly go to a school with |iaid instructors an l create an ov.-rw helming .aniounl of s])irit and enthu- 111 TERRA MARIAE siasin. hut just Ijecause in our University all this is free f(jr the askint , ou regard it with disdain and consider it of no value whatever. When in this frame of mind stop and consider that your courses have, in ninety ])er cent of the cases, been given by men who long ago realized that there was more than " material- ism " in their education and are very successfully repaying the debt of charity which they owe their Alma Mater. They have made their reparation and it is up tc you to make yours. We are not all destined to become eminent sjjecialists and instructors, but al! of us should have one thing in connnon, and that is, love for the school that gave us our professional birth. It is the most heart-breaking and lonesome feel- mg in the whole world to know that a father or mother whose love you did not return have gone from you forever. It would be the most heart-breaking and lonesome feeling for you in later life to realize that the school where you toiled and studied in order to gain your education is no longer in existence. Without your interest and loyalty after graduation, this is exactly what will happen. To jjreserve your , lma Mater and give it a perpetual being demands not only your loyaltv, but your intensest interest and perseverence to bring it before the younger generations. You chose the University of Maryland as the school to mother vou through the years w hen you were unable to stand alone, and now. that you are able to stand erect without her support, do your best to show your appreciation for all she has done for you and to keep her from tottering on to a second childhood. You were not ashamed of your choice then, why show your disregard now? For vou the Universitv of Maryland is the greatest, the noblest, the most etTicient institution on the face of the earth. Laud her to the skies if need be, but never dare say anything which could bring disgrace to her name. No mat- ter how bitter the experience of other men may have been, never dare condemn the bridge that has carried YOU safely over. HAROLD E. WRIGHT. 112 iilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIM ntor iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 11. SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS ntor Mthtcai Class W. Hawkins Ingram Prcsidoit Wethrrisee Fort ' icc-Prcsidcnt Herp.Ert a. CrEcg Sccrctarx ] i) Ri ' X Ri ' : Niii.i)S Treasurer Ai.i ' .ERT ( ' .. HartenstEin St-rcjcant-at-Jniis jiiiiN A. BuoiiNESs HIstdriaii I lowARD P.. McElwain Prophet 115 I, MAN S. Abbott, ' ' B . A 1. ' K, H N E, Ll II St. Louis, Missouri. ' irginia Polytrclmic Institute. ' ashini, ' tiiii Liiivcrsity. St. Louis, Mo. Associatf Editor Terra Mariae. Age, 26: Height, 3 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 153. " Cockev " hails from tlie " wicked cit_ " ot Missouri, liut takes pride in the fact that he is first and fcjremost a loyal ' irgiiiian. W ' e are led to believe that all ministers ' sons are fail- ures, hut here we have an exception. His motto is - " Per aspcra ad astra, " and thus far he has lived up to it admirably. During the first three years with us he gained the reputa- tion of always being the first one out of the examination room, his reccjrd there being three minutes, established in the final exam- ination on " Ear. " Lately he has changed his tactics and may now be seen poring over his answer paper well toward the middle of the allotted time. The dominant characteristic of his nature is gentleness, the (irime requisite of a real physician. May success attend him in his ciiosen profession. D. r. Ai.. GiA, Elklon, Md. St. ' incent ' s C ' (.)llege, Pa. 1- reshman Treasurer. Age. 20: Height, 3 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 142. Good natured and smiling, . lagia always greets you with the san e easv attitude as when you saw him last. He bears no malics and the rebuft ' of yesterday is forgotten in his friendliness of today. His work as a student has been good. He is zi ' alous, e lergetic, and always liears his share of the work. Success will b " his in medical work. 116 FnANK Tai.mack Rarkkr, X Z X, K A, A K, J ' rani])n. Fla. Washington and Lee Linivcrsity. ' .-Pres. Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society. Class Treasurer. uiKi-i " . Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 135. A curly-haired swain from Sunny Florida. A regular Konieo. However, his prowess with the fair sex is excelled hy his ahility as a politician. Outside of politics he is very quiet and can only he drawn out hy his most intimate friends. During his stay with us we have found him to he " all man, " a perfect gentleman, and the truest friend one ever liad. He is so keen and observing that one would feel ashamed to find in hini a single fault. His most valnahle asset is his wiiming smile, which makes friends for him wherever he goes, and to which he may attribute his brilliant future. W ' c wisli him many happy days among the orange blossoms. Wai i ' Kr IlooNi ' :, Jr. N ;• N, A i K Georgetown, S. C. University (jf South Carolina. Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society. Xice-Tresident of Junior Class. Age, 26; Height, 3 ft. ii in.; Weight, 130. Some there are in this world who, when they believe themselves right, will stick to it. ' " Daniel " is one of tliis class. He has always been one of the leaders in the business of the class and has alwa) ' s been firm in his con ic- tions. Daniel ' s records have been excellent and he can aj ply his knowledge in a i)ractical manner. Me is a hard student and the ma- jority of niglits find him wrestling with , ' i text-book. A good smile is his anil he ne ei fails to enjoy a joke when ])ossible. He hails from South Carolina and we feel that he has dabbled in the calico business back there. When he gets his degree he ' ll beat it back to Georgetown and lie received with open arms. 11; Jamk.s Buowx, Jr-. K A, N : N, A ii K Greenville, N. C. St. John ' s Collesje. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Captain. Basehall Team. Age, 2 ; Height, 3 ft. 10 ' _ in.; Weight, 150 " Jim. " A man of sterling qualities. onl ' a few of which can be enumerated in this small space. He is an exceedingly ])Opular young man and one whom all are proud to know. Even before he entered his Senior year he had to his credit several months of interne work in, one of the leading hospitals of this city. If our " Jim " is one-half as successful in the future as he has been in the past four years, he will be one of the brightest lights in the medical as well as in the social world. We all join in wishing for him the brightest future that awaits any man who takes upon himself the many resjionsibilities of the physi- cian and we are certain that there is no disap- [lointment in store for us. John a. Ruciinf.ss, P X, H N E Baltimore, Md. Loyola College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Historian (5 years). Associate Editor Terra Mariae. Age, 26; Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 170. " Ihich. " lie appeared with us in October, 1915, continuing to be with us ever since, and for this we are thankful, for anyone knowing this big fellow will be sure to appreciate his decent and manly character coupled with his fun-loving spirit. He always has a ready smile and a good wish for everyone. " Buch " is always thinking of some way to beat Monte Carlo, not that he wants to accu- mulate wealth by his wits, for he is a hard and industrious worker, but he just wants to " show ' em how it can be done. " Make as steady and as true a doctor as you have a student and as a man, " Buch, " and we jirfimise that this old world of ours will hear big things from you. 118 Hkriuvut . . Ck:;c.c., N E, (. ' U ' ' Lawrence, Mass. Lawrence High School. Ran(lol])h W ' inslow Surajical Society. Secretary Class 1919. " P itlier Time. " He joined us ready for battle in our Sophomore year. With him then and ever since, you never see him unless " Lucky " is somewhere near. We can say this for Cregg, that he is an industrious, sober individual, full of dry wit. He i)ermits of no foolishness and is a hard worker. . s a student he ranks well. We ha e put him in the balance and he has never been found wanting. It is whispered thruout the class that in the near future he and " Lucky " are going to spe- cialize in Proctology. Wherever he might be and whatever he might undertake as his life ' s work, we are sure of his success. May he receive the full reward for his ear- nest endeavors. Cn. ' XRLKs Wilson D.wis, N 2 ' N Laurinsburg, N. C. Goldsboro High School. Warrenton High School. Trinity College (A. B. 1914). Randoljjh Winslow Surgical Society. Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. Syi in.; W ' eight, 136. " Chas. " For four years, which have flown ra])idly away, we have liad tiie companionship of " Chas. " and the whole 1919 class to a man fully appreciate what this has meant to us. All the way through this big four-year game of ours Davis has proven his true value as a man. He is quiet, unassuming and pro- gressive. All big things wliich come liefore him are easily overcome, and " Chas. " still goes quietly on towards success. Tliere is no foolishness in his make-up, and yet he is not so serious as to not cnjov the fun of an a erage Medical Student. S-h-h ! He became provoked a few years ago, when . lagia slung a piece of fat about his neck. Here is to vour future success. 119 J. E. Davis, ' ' 1 K, (p X Tidewater, Va. Randuliih W ' inslow Surgical Society. Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 150. " j. E. " is a steady, hard worker, who ca-.i Ije rehed upon to always come u]) to t ' .u ' mark. He is ever ready to lend a hand with- out realizing he has done it. He has a quiet way about him — a way of first figuring a thing out and then acting on his plans. " I. E. " -is a Virginian and will make a suc- cessful physician when he returns to Tide- water. W. CliF ' i ' on Deakyne, H N E, K ' ■ Smyrna, Delaware. Smyrna High School. Delaware State College. Age, 25 ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; ' eight, 145. " Lucky. " He became one of the flock in our Sophomore year. When he came he was accom])anied by Cregg, and the two have never Ijeen separated since. We do not know yet why they rail him " Eucky ' " { ?). " Lucky " knows no enemies and is the friend of every man with whom he is asso- ciated. We cannot say for him that he is over-industridus. but we can sav that he is a bright student, no laggard, and a man who keeps abreast of Medical tojjics. Uur association with " Luckv " has been a Ijleasant one, and although we shall separate, we shall ever remember him and his good- natured, easy-going way. He will make a success in Medicine and our good wishes shall always be with him. 120 Frank Gaines Dve. K A, A K K, A i K Elbridge, N. Y. Syracuse Uni -ersity, N. V. Randolph W ' inslnw Surgical Society. " Mill. " Dye came t(j us from .Syracuse at the beginning of the Sophomore year. Soon after his advent he gained the name " Agita- tor " by bringing down upon our unsuspecting heads a written (|uiz in T ' hysiologi cal Chem- istry. Me is a " roaring success " with the fair se.x wherever he goes on account of his ability as a d ' -incer and his chubby inviting smile. How- ever, " Cupid " nailed him first with his sil- very darts at the lieginning of the junior ye:ir when a pure-minded girl from West Virginia bestowed her smile u]jon him. W ' e predict for him an exceedingly pleasant fiUure among the natives of the " Empire State " with a host of little " Dyes " climbing upon his knee. Needless to say his favorite will be " Anna Eene. " Eugenic L. Fijppin. . A K K Tulane University, La. Universit - of Xorth Carolina. ( )ak Ridge Institute, N. C. Age, 3G; lleight. 5 ft. Sij in.; Weight, 125. Since the l ' " reshman year " Flip " has won his way into our regard by liis absolute re- fusal to take offense at small things. Cenial and go(jd natured, every ready with a pleas- ant smile, he ' ll greet you on all occasions. I ' li]) is an incessant worker and never shirks his dut -. I le is on deck early and departs late. lie attends to e ery detail of his work. We belie ' e the secret of his industry is a loy- alty to his wife — ( for he is a married man). He lea ' es with onr sincerest regard for suc- cess in his chosen profession, which we be- lieve he will have. 121 Wrtiikrbf.e Fort, il ' B Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Member of the Students ' Council. Sergeant-at-. rms, Sophomore Class. Secretary, Junior Class. X ' ice-President, Senior Class. Sergeant, S. A. T. C. . ge, 23; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 159. W ' etherbee, alias " Sammy, " alias " Willie, " depending on your individual tastes as to which name expresses the greatest amount of endearment for our friend, is one of the most ])opular men in the class. His activities are varied and numerous. They extend from or- ganizing improm])tu quartets and arranging the proi)er setting for the intra-class baseball game to putting casts on broken legs and quot- ing medical authorities. His sound foundation in the various branches of the .art and science of medicine combined with an energetic na- ture and lovable personality, stamp him as a man who is certain to attain success in his chosen profession. Fu.xNfisct) X. Franceschi, Manati, Porto Rico. Central High School, San Juan. 1 " . R. Treasurer of Class during 1917-18. Age. 25; lleigln. 3 ft. ' ) in.; Weight, 130. " L ' li. ' irlie " he is called by all, not in derision, but with a tone of friendliness. Charlie first became ])roniinent among us when he began to give Fort and (ieyer lessons in Spanish. It has always been an open ((uestion as to whether the teacher or the ])upils were at fault, because the linguistic exercises were soon abandoned. Charlie ' s great enjoyment is to ])lay i)ractical tricks on his classmates. He sometimes succeeds. Charlie is indus- trious and has keen judgment besides a sunny disposition and attractive personality, so we look ahead with confidence in his ability to become a greatly loved practitioner back home. 122 ' lI.I,TAM C. CltYI R, N ' N Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, 1914. Bremedical College, Physicians and Surgeons. Randolph W ' inslow .Sm-gical Society. Age, 2 ; Height, 5 ft. 5 ' j in.; Weight, 120. " Glen " is living evidence that choice goods ccjme in small jjackages. His smile is expan- sive, his laugh generous and his heart is great. An informed student and a jolly good fellow, he has the combined (lualities which make for marked success in the iirofession. His acro- batic accomplishments have delighted us many a time when we would have had no di- version during a spare few minutes. His other accomplishment is his knowledge of Spanish, which as near as we have been al)le to dis- cover is composed of three phrases and his own additions and modifications of them. Cii. iu,i;s R. C.dLDsr.oKoucii, B.A., M.A., X, H N E, A Li K, J Bahimore, Md. Mt. St. Mary ' s College. Randolpli Winslow Surgical Society. Sergeant, S. A. 1 " . C. : Sophomore, President. Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ■Tjovernor " is the possessor of many dec- orations and honors which are probably more numerous than those of any other member of the class, but he carries them lightl - and by his thoroughly democratic demeanor and sin- cerity of conduct has made firm friends of all his classmates. Talented and ])Ossessing a thoroughly trained mind, he has acquired an extensive medical education, which he will be able lo use skillfully and with benefit to his patients. . s et he h;is shown no markefl |)reference for any limited part of the ln ' aling art. but he has built a good foimdalion for whatever work in which he later may decide to s] ecialize. liut whether he engages in gen- eral [ir.-ictice or works in ;i more circum- scribed field of medicine, we are certain " ( ' lOv- ernor " will succeed. 123 Albert G. 1 Iartenstein, Li B Follansbce, W. Va. University of I ' ittsburg. Rrmdolph W ' inslciw Surgical Society. Age, — ; ileiglit, 3 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 175. ' ' Hart " — Pessimist from ( )hio. ' erv early in his career someone gave him a pair of dark glasses and since that time " Hart " has not seen the brightening of the sun. ) ' ing to the striking resemblance (note same) he is known to his fellows as " Hinden- burg. " W ' e will say, however, in his defense that he is a true American. Hart has a big family and a drug store of equal size back in ( )hi(.), and possibly it is for these many reasons that he has always been a hard student, never fearing quizzes, never taking re-exams. May the spirit of Hippocrates guard his future steps. Chester J. Hei.s.vbeck, Rural Hall, N. C. Roanoke College, Salem, ' a. Age, 23: Height, 6 ft. Weight, 165. Chester presented himself at the halls of the University four years ago. I ' or four years he has worked faithfully and (|uietly — giving attention to those things which will aid him in his chosen work. In his play hours he is quite the ladies ' man and his pleasant manners have won him favor with not a small number of the fair sex. He is a great believer in the right and can always be counted upon to play fairly. Everyone wishes the very best for him and believes it will be accomplished. 124 Cyrus F. Hok:nk, r K, X Z X, A «. ' K Hagerstown, Md. ' estCI•n Maryland College. St. Jolin ' s C(jllege. Age, 21 ; Heigiit, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, ISO. " Cy. " Early in his career he started in with the Dental Students. Early in our h ' reshnian year he realized Medicine was call- ing him, so he changed to that profession, and the Class of 1919 has been glad ever since that he made such a change. W ' e fully realize his true value as a man, a friend and a student. " Cy ' s " round face and g(jod-natured smile has inspired us all at times when the days were dark and dreary. " Cy " is a Maryland product and that State, if " Cy " can be taken as an example, produces good medical students. He is one of the youngest in the class, but it is not a cjuestion of age before beauty, be- cause he holds his own with man - of the older " men. W. II. INGR. M, (p X Baltimore, Md. Kentucky University. Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society. President, Senior Class. Age, 38; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.: ' eiglit. 185. Ingram is the only president of the Class of lyKj who was unanimously elected, and to be thus elected in the Senior year is evidence enough that he is highly esteemed and ad- mired by his classmates, and well may he be admired, because he greatly deserves it. A careful and indefatigable student, he masters every detail mentioned in lectures and clinics, besides keejiing ])osted on many subjects of interest in medicine which his less mature classmates do not think of searching out. Children are his delight and his life work will be among them. Judged by the estimate of his classmates of him. he would be the high honor man of the class. Ingram has outstrip- ])ed all others in his class as a well-rounded [ihysician and we feel he soon will become a succes.sful practitioner. 125 Aaron Jacobowitz, J E, A a K Bradduck. Pa. Studnits ' Council. Rand(il|ili W ' inslow Surgical Society. Age. — ; lleis: ht, 5 ft, 9 in.; Weight, 150. " Jake " — what else could we call him? Big- hearted, smiling Jake. The ladies love his smile, his [iretty teeth, and much prettier man- ners. The men admire his friendliness and fairness. Anything small is absolutely for- eign to his nature. He is utterly incajjable of doing petty things. Friends ' ! He can ' t count them. He believes in the old adage, " to have a friend — be one, " and he has been one. He knows his " stuft ' " too! Not only the- oretical medicine, but that which counts more — practical medicine. With his smile and friendliness what could we expect of him but that he will be a huge success? Raymond T. LaRue, ' ' B Cialli])olis, ( )hio. Age, 21,: Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 150. " ( " icorge. (In Cuborican it is pronounced ' Shorge. " ) Also " Larry. " He became one of the class in the beginning of our Junior year. Characterized by an easy-going manner is George. He has a matter-of-fact way about him that impresses everyone. When he shakes his head and gives a quick wave of his hand a la Herzog, we know he is ready for anything. He is a killer among the ladies and sports diamonds galore. His long suite is Pediatrics. George is liked by everyone in the Class of 1919 and for a man of his intelligence we promise a bright and lucrative future. 126 p. B. LoNfiRGAN C ' Lonnie " ), ' ' B Grccnshurg, I ' eiina. Randoli)h Wiuslow Suii ical Society. Class President. Iiji5-i(;i6. A e, — ; lleij li, 5 ft. 10 in.; Veis;lit, 16S. " Wiser than scrcn men in his own conceit. ' " P. P . " is one of our few representatives coming from the Keystone State, liis special hobbyis anatomy, for even during his Sopho- more year we found him assisting his weaker classmates to learn the intricacies of the bra- ciiial nlexus. In future years we e.xijcct to find him an instructor in anatomy in one tif our large universities. He entirelv ignores Bacchus, neither wor- ships at the shrine of Venus, nor does he gaze with any degree of toleration on " )iir Lady Nicotine. " In fact, he is too good to be true. May success attend him in the future. MuKGAN LuRiiv Pl ' MI ' Kin, Ph. p., 1- N. N r N P.altimore. Md. Bethany College, 191 5. Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society. President of Students ' Council ; President of Class, 1917-uS: President, Y. M. C. A., Medical Dept., 1916-17; Business Manager, Terra Mariae. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. i Weight, ,u- " Puni]). " He comes from a family (jf physi- cians, born to administer to the suffering, and possesses a keen conception of the needs of humanity. Tall and straight as an evergreen, he towers above his classmates and, like his stature, is his character and morals. He is one who stands up for his rights and con- tinues to stand until someone knocks him down. His favorite flowers are " Roses. " lie is a universal favorite among his class- mates, an able ii-ilitician and as brilliant as he is studious. If he continues steadfastly in the course he Ins cliosen, he will soon establish his name in a line witli the most eminent men of the next decade. 127 Howard Ever McElwain, !) B New I ' ark, Penna. Cjcttysburg College. Randolph W ' ins ' .ow Surgical Society. Class Prophet. Age, 23; Height, 3 ft. S in.; Weight, 147. " Mac. " This sun of Pennsylvania has so a))plie(i himself during his four years with us that he is known hy all as " the man with the knowledge. " However, " Mae " does not real- ize this fact, and consequently is exceedingly popular with all his fellow students, — yea. an J by all signs and symptoms, has attained even as great popularity among the fair se.x. We cannot prophesy his future sijecialty. How can we, when he has mastered all of them? However, no matter what it may be, we shall all be proud some day to say that lu was oiu ' classmate. We need not wish him success, for success will be his; he has earned it. Joaquin Mayoral, Havana, Cuba. Rock Hill College. Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 150. " joe. " He joined us in our Freshman year and for those four _ ears we have a]:)preciated liis good fellowship. He is fond of all sorts of outdoor sports, but whether outdoors or indoors, he is always finding a great amount of tun in teasing 1 lartenstein. There is a girl in the case with this yottng man from Cuba, and ' ' Joe " in his s]iare nio- •uents is alwa s witli her. We wish them Ixith lots of hai)i)iness. As a student and worker joe ranks high in the Class of lyu). ' e wish that we could always keep him with us in the States, but before long Cuba shall demand him, when she realizes his capability. 128 IIanikl Miller. lialtiniorc, Md. Deichiiian ' s School. Af{c. 21); lifight. 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight, 14J. Daniel is a very quiet, unassuming fellow, steady as a clock and a constant worker. He is deserving of an immense amount of credit, for he has gained his education under extreme difficulties, doing work outside of his studies during tlic whole course. Me is t|uite an athlete, hut is hetter known among his classmates for his persistence and " stick-to-it-iveness. " May the future hring to him that degree of success which he so justly deserves. P.M!L() MoR. LKS ( " )Ti-;k(i, Bayamon. I ' orto Rico. Central IliLjli School of San Juan. College of rh ' sicians iV Surgeons, Baltimore. Randoljih Winslow Surgical Society. . ge, 22; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 125. I ' ahlo became one of us when we were " pre- meds. " . lthough always ready to discuss the relative merits of the contestants of the sea- son in the " Sport of Kings, " vet his knowl- edge of medicine is even greater than his un- canny aliility to ])ick a winner. Start a discus- sion alionl an ' branch of medicine and I ' , ' iblo is certain to hel]) end the debate. A conscien lions student and one who is well versi ' d in the art of medicine, we feel that be will be an able ])hysici;in wwl an inllurntial citizen in his native countrv. 129 William Duncan Owens,, A T i ' , X Z X, A ii K Sa annal;, dcoryia. L iiivxTsilv (jf ( icorgia. University of ' irginia. RaiKhilph W ' inslow Surgical Societv. Age, — ; Height, 5 ft. kj in.; Weight, 140. " ' 7 ' ;.v (jrcal — ' lis manly to disdain dis(jnisc. " " Dune " entered our class in his Sophomore year. For his first few months he was very C|uiet. Then he broke forth. He is to be ad- mired from many points. lie is frank — what he thinks, he will say. His opinion of you will be spoken to you directly. His heart is bigger than his body. He ' d take off his shirt ,ind give it to you. When he goes back to Georgia he will undoubtedly be a success, for his kind are alwavs so. L. wui;nc ' I ' ; D. riin.Lii ' S. ' ! !■ K Wentoii. W. ' a, Chester High School. ' est ' irginia University. .Age, _ ' ( ; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, Itx3. " Phil. " It was the beginning of our |unior year that " I ' hil " blew into our midst like a gentle breeze. At first we thought he was de- formed, lor a large tumor-like mass i)rotrud- cd from one cheek, but we later saw that no deformity existed, for the mass voluntarily could be moved to the other cheek. We will agree that the two years spent with " ' I ' hil " have gained for us a friendship which we shall alwavs cherish. 1 le is an earnest student and a hard worker and in his unobtrusive, gentle manner he is going to gain entrance into the hearts of his patients as he has gained entrance into the hearts of the men of 1919. 130 Rov Rf.x Reynolds, i B n, i K, H N E, «. ' New Castle. a. Danville College, ' a. University of ' irginia. Treasurer Senior Class. Age, 26; lleigiit. 5 ft. 10 in.; W ' eight. 150. " Is tlicrc a hrarl that iiiiisic caiiiiuf incltT ' Rex is a product of the Old Dominion — friendly, ])olished, likeable. He can master the intricacies of most anything musical and, like every true son of the South, is familiar with the fine points in the technicjue of the ball- room. He is, howexer. a true disciple of Hippoc- rates and applies himself diligently to those things which go toward the making of a thor- ough physician. Osteology, Chemistry, Physiology, and Medicine are his especial fortes, and he will master medicine as he has music. C. W. X ' lCI ' iik RiCU.AKDS, ' ' X Baltimore, Md. St. Stephen ' s College. Age, 3J : Height, 5 ft. d in.; W ' eight, 160. " Dick. " A recent lienedict, but in good condition. ( )ur class became accjuainted with him in (}ur Junior year. Dick is brilliant; far be it from us to deny this, but he is also a hard worker. We feel sure that one of our local hospitals during the ])ast year has greatly im- jiroved by the valuable assistance he has given it. . t times he is perfectly rational and at times he gives vent to such cpieer actions and mimics our long-tailed brethren so well that most of us agree Darwin was right. He is unfathomable and keeps everyone guessing. No one would really know hiiu were ore with him a century. We have en- joyed our association with him and our sin- cere wishes shall ever he with him. .H C. C. RoMixK, ' ' B West Milfm-d. W. a. West ' ir. j;iiiirin ' csle ;ui ( ollege. Randolph ' insli) v Siiriiical S i ' .. ' ietv. Age, ij Height, 6 ft.; Weight. 175. " T c bird that flutters least is longest un the 7 ' iiic . " Let lis introduce to you a man from the " lowlands " of ' est ' irginia. Romine has distinguished himself while with us b) ' being somehow or other always on the right side of a question. He is an earnest, sincere student who enjoys his work and consequently can show good results in his undertakings. Therj is nothing " fluttering " about him — his pur- poses are clean cut and direct and his method, open and square. Could West ' irginia be other ilian wroud nf him .-■ MuMi ' oRD Smith, r X. I P 2 ' I ' ennsylvania. Hucknell University. Age, 2y; Height, 5 ft. S] , in.; Weight, 170. Smith is a late arrival in the class, having joined us at the start of our Senior year. IIU happv disposition and modest bearing soon made nianv friends, so that now we feel as if he had been with us a nuich longer time than is actually the case. His well-balanced ac quaintance with medical subjects, together with his i)k-asing personality, are good pre- mises from which to judge that not onl ' will he become a successful physician, but also will make and hold a wide circle of sincere friends. 13] ' . C. Strwart, ' ' B ISaltimurc, Md. Mt. X ' lM-non Collt ' siate Institute; Randoljih W ' inslow Surgical Society Ag;e, 22; licislit, 5 ft. lo in.: ' t•ight, 135. " Order is 1 1 ra- ' rii ' s first Itiw. " W ' illnu- hails i ' rdni tlic distant cit} ' of ISal- timore. We would like to know how he man- ages to take such legihle notes. But they fit in with his knack of neatness everywhere. You know he helieves everything should have a given place. His work demonstrates earnest, persistent effort, and Baltimore will some day be called upon to recognize his ability. Shortly after his graduation, we think, he will solve the mystery surrounding the disap- pearance of his fraternity pin. ARiiiirR CiiARi.Ks ' ll•;Ml•; • R, ' X FJaltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. .Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.: Weight, 172. Arthur is (|uiet and unassuming in his deal- ings with his classmates, and tireless and thor- ough in his treatment of patients. His hobbv is the reading of medicine in text hooks other tlian those reccinnnenck ' d h - the professors, liiu his especial deHghl is the study and prac- tice of gynecology. In llu ' hitter hrancli of medicine lie established a name for himself among his classmates in the luninr vear, and h.as never been outdistanced as a gynecologist by anyone else in the class. Dignified at al ' times and having a better ])rei)aration in his s])ecialty than most undergraduates get, Ar- ik.ur bids fair to become enunent in his chosen life work. 133 Rafael S. ' azquEz, Coanio, Porto Rico. Ponce Higli School. University of Porto Rico, CTiiayama, P. R. Age, 24; Meiglit, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, [26. Ever-smiHng Vazquez came to lis with a limited amount of English and a smile, and although both have broadened markedly, his knowledge of our language is exceeding the vastness of his good humor. ( )bstetrics is his hobby,- and if he made use of l)aseball terms, he would proliably express himself closely fol- lowing Shakespeare thus: " A deliver)-, a de- livery, my kingdom for a delivery. " Studious.- and habitually seeking information, he should become not only a well- read obstetrician and a man of broad medical knowledge, but also a leader of his fellow countr inen. ' ai,tI ' :u PuR •E. R W ' hitted, l) X Mebane, N. C. Elon College. Wake Forest College. R. ' Uidolpb ' inslow Surgical Societv. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 146. Unassuming and conscious of his dignity, Whitted has made every man in the class his friend and J. E. his inseparable pal. We do not know where Mebane is, but we will haz- ard a guess that it must be a good place or our friend would not call it his home town. We predict from what we know of him as a classmate that he will be a deeply-loved physi- cian in his community — a man who will heal and advise with sound judgment born of good common sense. 134 Harold E. Wrk. irr, ([ B , i K, J Hartwick, N. Y. University of Buffalo. Preside-nt, Randolidi Winslmv Surgical Society. Age, 22 Height, 5 ft. C) in.; Weight, 150. " Kewpie " came to us from the Empire State, and the folks back there may well be proud of him. He is one of those rare, unob- trusive men with the happy faculty of lieing able to supply offhand any needed fact. He has a clever way of escaping a predicament by viewing its ridiculous side. The few who are privileged to know him intimately know him to be logical, witty, genial, and thorough- ly a man. As he is without a doubt one of the ables - men in the class, we unhestitatinglv predict the greatest success for him. 135 €la00 of X919 J You ' re leaving, full-fledged Doctors, from these sacred halls of learning, You ' ve ])lugged and crammed t ' le weary hours away. And now the long lane ' s end has come and with it comes the turning. And surely now will come a hrighter day. ' Twill mean hard work and sleepless nights and thankless days of serving, You ' re lucky if you get jjaid as yon should; You ' ll not be given time to rest, from work there ' ll be no swerving. But, man, you ' ll have the jjow ' r to do some good. And lives will lie within your hands, and hoi)es be yours for giving, . n l pain-racked souls will seek you for rejjose ; To you ' twill be no mystery to see the dead C(}me living If onlv ou can rightly diagnose. So you have mv good wishes, and your world is really waiting To have von conquer, and to con(|uer clean; Remember, you ' ve disease to light, the war is not abating, — Go to it — Nineteen hundred and Nineteen. II. M. Robinson, igoq, Med. 136 uior Mthttai CUtass tatiBtira. Oaml Iers, qo per cent ; Drinkers, 97.999 per cent ; Tobacco users, i per cent. Mexican Athlete Franceschi Biggest liar Boone Best looking Hartenstein Most popular Richards Best politician Whitted Best all-around luan ' azquez Lady killer Ingram Laziest McElwain Most studious LaRue Biggest l olsheviki Lumpkin L ' gliest Owens Biggest feet Lacobowitz Nosiest Davis ( C. W. or ]. E. ) 137 ut iFartory R. — What did you do with the cuffs I left on the table last night? A. — They were so soiled I sent them to the laundry. R. — Ye gods! The entire history of England was on them. — Cornell Widow. ■ ' What is the rent of your room, Henry? I supjiose they ask a lot for it. " " Yes. All the time. " — lAiinponn. " I suppose your son broke himself down at college football? " " No, indeed; the doctor said what gave him nervous prostration was trving to get his lessons between games. " — Boston Trcuiscript Judge — Madam, have you anything to sav? Prisoner ' s Husband — Lord, Judge! Now vou ' ve done it. SUCH TS ITUM.VN NATURE I can tell how to cure that cold, old man. What do you want me to take? Al)ont an hour ' s exercise in the open air every day. 1 tliink I ' ll take j. ' s method — all he wants me to take is a few pills. Folks may not think a doctor ' s prescri])tions keep anybody alive, but I know some druggists who have been keiJt alive by them. " It ' s triplets, ' ' announced the nurse. " Really! " said the astonished father. " I can scarcely believe my own census. " Nurse (to young doctor) — Your practice is waiting, .sir. Shall I shown him in? " Talk about odd patients ! Imagine a bee-keeper with the hives or a grass widow with tile hay fever. US " You say you are a ])harmacist of the first class and know your business thoroughly? " " Yes, Madam. " " Well, give me two cents ' worth of gum drops and a postage stamp. " Incidentally, how about the ap])endix as a side issue? Waiter (under notice) — Steak not tender enough? ])o you expect it to jum]5 u]) and kiss you? Here lies the body of Mary Ann, Who rests on the bosom of Abraham. It ' s all very nice for Mary Ann, But it ' s mighty tough on , braham. Don ' t go to the Park. The scpiirrels will think you are a nut. Not that we think they are wrong, but they might not find you very nut-ritious. He was reading the dictionary. " How do you like the book ? " " Fine. But aren ' t the stories short? " If the moon had a baby, would the sky rocket? I don ' t know, but dynanfite. " And did ou kill a cow? Was the poor thing on the track? " " No. Ma ' am. We got off and chased it uj) ;ui alley. " lo A. M. — Deacon Jones no better. II A. M. — Deacon has relapse. 12 M. — Deacon ' s family sumnioned. I P. M. — Deacon Jones has died and gone to Heaxen. (To which bulletins a traveling salesman added:) 3 P. M. — Great excitement in Heaven! Deacon Jones has not arrived. The worst is feared. Hoping you are the same, Rot. 139 TERRA MARIAE pnior mpftiral Class Hiatorii HE Class of iqig has liad a iuii(|n: existence. It is the first class of the Uni versity of Maryland in which all the nienihers ha ' e had at least one }ear of col I ' jge work hefore enterini, the Medical School. This, however, is not so by chance or hy choice, hut hy compulsion. The compelling force for such pre- liminary preparation was the American Medical . ssociation when it said that students enterint; " A " ' class medical colleges in 1914 shall have one year of col- lege work in stated subjects before starting their medical studies. To furnisli these recpiired subjects the College of Physicians and Surgeons added to their curriculum what was termed the " premedical " year. Those who matriculated in that coursi later forme l the nucleus of the Class of iQiy. Among the teachers of that ])remedical class was one who later taught us physiology for two years. Dr. I ' .artgis i lc(ilone was the teacher referred to and his subject was biology. liy his energetic methods and thorough- ness in teaching he laid the foundation for our later studies in anatomy and physiology. The autumn of i ' S found the Kreshmin Class composed of some sixty members. Be- fore we started work we knew that the Coll-ge of Physicians and Surgeons had joined the Medical School of the University of Maryland. Thus our history started with the history of the enlarged medical school, due to this union. That first year was a stormy one for us. We had to become acquainted with our new wi.irk and also had to become acquainted with each other. )ur knowledge of our studies was variable, but our acquaintance with each other soon became uniform. In class matters we sonielimes agreed, but more fre(|uently disagreed. Class |iolilics were de eloped to a stage that since has never been e(|ualed. Some of the most ])rominent agitators have long since been laboring in other jiastures, which we hope are more suited to their talents. I ' . ' the end of tlie year we began to (|uiet down and aci|uire the true i)er,s])ective lietween ourselves, our future studies and our fel- low classmates. TERRA MARIAE The Soplioniorf year started without aii} ' undue eomniotion. Then we met new in- structors and were introduced to more advanced studies. Gradually the grind of study got to full speed. True it is. that a few did not join in that grind, but then it would not have been human had it been otherwise. Mid-term e.xaminations came and went, liut letters of warning followed in a number of cases. Some were warned and some did not take the heed- ing, but as we have just said it would not have been human, etc. . ])out two months before the final e.xaminations, like a bomb from the air, came a ruling of the F " aculty that no one could carry a condition in a major subject or in a laboratory course into his Jtmior year. What a volume of words was wasted discussing that ruling! " It was unjust, it did not give a man a fair chance, other schools were not as strict, " and a hundred other reasons to show that the Faculty did not know its business, were all threshed out; but tlie whole discussion ended in our meekly submitting to the rule, probably because we could think of nothing else to do. hen we look back at those days we smile and are grateful that such a rule was made. Many of us would probably have been satisfied to drift along with less effort, but when it came to either sinking or swimming, most of us decided to strike out, and the more strokes we took the easier became the swimming. The Jimior year was uneventful. True, there was some surprise to see that about a dozen men were missing from (jur ranks, but the surprise was replaced by a determination to survive, if it were true that the fittest survive. As a class we believe the best work was done that year. That was to be expected, though, because it was the most severe year that we experienced, and, having a great deal of work to do, we naturally worked a great deal. Again the Junior year is a year when tiie student feels that he is studying branches of medicine which he really will use in practice. We began to see too that the work of the previous two years was necessary, and that anatomy, physiology, materia luedica, chem- istry, bacteriology, jiathology and the other subjects, which we had studied as indixidual sub- jects, really all dove-tailed together to make a perfect whole. The war, now hajjpily ended, played its part in shaping our lives. The draft was insti- tuted and feelings from humble submission to utter consternation were rampant in the class as well as in the whole school. Most of the class enlisted in the M. E. R. C. and left their destiny in the hands of " Uncle Sam. " Later, all not enlisted medical students were in- 142 TERRA MAKIAD ducted into tlu- same branch of tlie Arniy. TIkmi everyone becanK- more at ease, since it was known that the ( .overnment would not take us away from our studies unless the emer- gency was great. The Senior year started in a turmoil. The S. A. T. C. had been instituted and first, rumors came and then auctal knowledge that all M. E. R. C. men were to be transferred to active duty in the S. A. T. C. Before that becaiue an actual entity, the influenza epi- demic spread to this ] art of the country. Classes were suspended for several weeks. We were needed to help fight the disease and we did what we could in hos])itals, with private practitioners and individually. The disease started to subside, hut the war was still much in evidence. We resumed our studies and besides started military training. What the ulti- mate outcome of that arrangement would have been no one can say. We do know that as soldiers we would never have become very efficient, and that as medical students our work was sutYering a great deal. By good fortune the armistice was signed and we were dis- charged from the Army on I ecember 14, lyi.X. By an added effort we were able to re- gain what the war made us lose and go on oace more toward our goal. Such briefly is the skeleton of the history of the Class of kjiq. . few more facts of a more general nature may be of interest t(j the reader. Mention has been made that members of the class dropped out from tim; to time. We started with sixty men, and oi those sixty approximately one-half are with us as Seniors. Men from other schools have come ill, and so the Class of 1919 is com])osed of forty-three members. What sort of men are they? Most are single, a few married and only a few are real misogynists. Perhaps their social status does not interest you and you are more interested in their ability and character. As to our ability, we can quote a n umber of our beloved professors, and we blush as we quote, " that the class is better trained as students than many men before u-- have been after doing a year ' s work as internes, subsequent to getting their degrees. " . s to the character fif the men in the class, the Historian boldly says they are the most likeal le and finest body of men of like nuniber that could be found anywhere. Should the reader doubt the veracity of the Historian, we humliK- suggest that certification is easy — ask any member of the Class of lyiy. JOHN A. BUCHNESS. 143 • ..Calpn ar... October i — All hands on deck for a general survey. October 2-20 — Much discussion favorable to the beginning of the S. A. T. C. De- scriptions range from a bed of roses to Heaven; $30.00 a month bloated to a million. October 28 — Nearlv everybody has been admitted to the pleasures of the Corps. October 29 — The flu epidemic is over and the holiday allowed in its honor has long since become history. October 31 — Hallowe ' en. November 2 — The " ( )steologv Club " re-organized under the supervision of numerous " bone " experts. November 5 — All the prodigies of the University know the meaning of " Squads right! " ' November 7 — The rumor of the Armistice signing is celebrated by the " Radicals. " November 8— " Nobody Home. " Even the most conservative celebrated in ways wholly (and unholy) appropriate to the signing of the Armistice, November 13 — Everybody enjoys " War Aims. " November 14 — Began the day on a sumptuous breakfast of cold macaroni with rain-water coi¥ee and cold apple-sauce. November 15 — La Rue and Flippin were present for breakfast at the Armory. November 16 — The S. A. T. C. dream begins to border on a nightmare. It is de- scribed in descending terms even so far as the eternal resting place of the unworthy. November 19 — By this time even the Conservatives have unconsciously prefixed a D. before the magic S. A. T. C. November 22 — Everybody loves to drill — it looks so jiretty. November 2S — Thanksgiving (in more ways than one). One of the Juniors goes on a hike. December 3 — Two Juniors were studying. December 14— Oh! Boy! Millenium! Happiness! Joy! Freedom! Discharged fn.ni the Army. Celebrations are in order. December 21 — Christmas holidays until Jan. 2! C.oldsborough and Kenure love re- search work on the outside. January 15 — Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen dust off their books. January 25 — Seniors have been studying a week. 144 February i — February starts at 12.01 A. M. February 2 — " When are exams going to be posted? " February 3 — " We ' re not going to have any. " February 4 — " Yes, we are. " February 5 — " No; we are not. " February 10 — Vcs; zvc are. February 1 1 — Nobody in the Senior Class studies Empyema. February 13 — Richards severs diplomatic relations with the v cnior Class and dofis his hat to the grandstand. I ' ebruary 19 — ( )wens attends all classes. February 21 — Alagia makes a remarkable discovery as to the transmission of certain communicable diseases. February 22 — Hart stirs up the Sal. February 22 — Interesting meeting of the tri-weekly Osteology Club. Discussion: " Sesamoid Bones of the Cubiform variety. " Interesting " papers " by quite a number. February 2 — Some of the members of the aforesaid clui) huv new shoes. Other.i can ' t even look at them in the windows. March i — Come on, June! ! March 2 — P.arker is trying to ti ach Brown the political game, but Jim is wise already. March 15 — Everybody is studying by this time. Some of the Juniors actuallv put in two hours one week. March 21 — " I ' ll camp on your trail. 1 lead a monkey and parrot life. " (All right, Mabel, I ' ll stop.) March 31 — March ceases at 12 M. April I — They ' re not all dead yet. April 20 — Easter. Cregg has a new suit. Jake walks out Charles Street. April jS — Never mind. Exams won ' t last forever. May I — Everything is very quiet. The dust has Ijeen shaken from all hooks. T v: Juniors can now tell what a Widal is. The Sophomores enjoy the pleasures of Chemistry and Bacteriology. The Freshmen have learned to ])lay a tune on the Ilio-tibial band. The Seniors dream of the kind of shingle they will buy. June — And it is all over. .Amen. 145 TERRA MAFIAE pninr Mthical €laaa Prnpljpry m " The tissues of the life to be. Il ' c zi ' eave luitlt eolors all our ozvii. And in the field of Destiny Il ' e reap as we hai ' e sinvn. " K W WE Iniman beings live prospectively, rarely in the present and never retrospect- ively, so almost (Dn the eve of our graduation and departure from the Univer- sity which we have all learned to love and respect, and on the eve of separa- tion f(jrever from oin- comrades and friends of four years ' work and play, for it is inconceivable that all of the Class of 1 9 19 should ever assemble again, we look to the future and wonder and wonder and wonder. F- ' erlia])s there are some in tliis Class whose names shall be heralded throughout all parts of the world because of unusual proficiency in some special work, but jirobablv most of us will be limited to less extensive fields and do our work less ostentatiously; but. let us hope, not less well. The duty which has evolved u|)on the writer is to rob in some way the Future and fore- tell something of his classmates, but the usual conception of a prophet as a hoary-haircd jalriarch or a black-gowned witch dancing about a kettle of infernal stew, is not to be ful- TERRA MARIAE ttik ' d, Ijccausf lie is an (jrdiiiarv Medical student trying to prognosticate when he knows liOtliing of the signs and symptoms. Perhaps to follow the cue given hy the witches of " Macbeth " the iirophet this night lias tried to study a little Medicine, a little Surgery, a little Dermatology, a little ( )pthalniology and a little Neurology in hopes that from this stew of hmgs, liver, bones, skin, eve and cerebral matter some marvelous power of prophecy might arise, and now as the midnight hour approaches, and even the street sounds are few and indistinct and the snujke from his cigarette, lying on an ash tray improvised from a skull, slowly curls toward the ceil- ing, he seems to see a faint but definite outline forming in the smoke. This outline, surprising to say, continues to develo]) and soon before him stands a figure poised on the skull used as an ash tray. In spite of the prophet ' s four vears " associa- tion witli iiKjrbid alTairs, there was something in the features of the spectre which almost makes his blood run cold, for it is grim Kate itself, who has dared to make himself so com- fortable on the skull and carefully turn an hour-glass, and as each chamber alternately empties say in a hoarse voice: 192:1. ku i , ii)22, etc., till a round score has been reached, and as he says 19, 9, place the hour-glass on the skull beside him. In an instant the prophet felt a change in himself, and instead of a careless lad in his early twenties, he was a middle-aged man sitting in his own office, but still thinking of his classmates; so when the spectre said in a sepulchral voice, " What wouldst thou know? " he replied, " Tell me of my old friends of the Class of 1919 at the University of Maryland. " The ghost replied that he would. Init each one must be asked as best known twenty years ago. ]4H TERRA MARIAE I ' " irst he asked, " What of John — John Buchness? " and the rcplv came hack. " lie de- voted liis talent to sjeneral practice in iialtiniore and esi)ecially to diseases of the hnii s, and now numbers among his patients m.any of the wealthiest ])eople in the cit). " Mere the sjjcctre paused and the writer, astonished at the easy composure and apparent trutiifujness. immediately gasped, " And Hartenstein ? " and the answer came hack, " lie went hack to West X ' irginia and practiced successfnll -, hut now the ])eople of his town sav that his M. D. stands not for Doctor of Medicine, lint Mixed Drinks, because the rriihii)i- lion wave surely aided the Drug v ' tore business. " Here the spirit iiaused again and a trace of a smile appeared as he almost chipiied pieces from the lachrymal bones and tossed them at the foramen magnum and then resumed his story as follows: " Danny Miller workel in the State Health Department when he first left the University, and now he has a large practice in one of the suburbs of lialtimore. " " Smith, instead of degenerating to a kind of overgrown amoelia, as was ])redicted. lias acquired a fine following in his native city of Pittsburg, hut is the same easy-going, good- natured chap, anfl still enjoys a good boxing match. " Mayoral went to Cuba and established there tlie finest laboratory on the Island, ami devotes his spare time to racing cars and aeroplanes. " Charlie h ' ranceschi is in I ' orto Ricn, and when his patients trv to hurry him he says. " Wait a meenet, " because he has attained fame by discovering an easier word to pro- 14Q TERRA MARIAE B v; i.ili..ii, il Ir . iiillii|lliiililln.:ii ' ii.ilii,.,illllil|i|ll l|inl, illilll)lllllll|ih;Mil,Miii|lil!linilUilNimi nounce than diadokokiiiesis, hut which expresses the same meaning, and he works only for the love of Science. Jacobowitz has attained fame as a specialist in Gastro-enterology and practices in Pitts- burg, and still smokes stogies. " Daddy Ingram has reaped the benefit from his years of intense work at the University in the form of a fine practice in Internal Medicine and Pediatrics. " LaRue. better known as Larry and deorge. specialized in Nervous Diseases and knows more of the latest methods of curing epilepsy than any other man in Ohio. Between his work and his sleep he still finds time to roll the bones and plav the ponies. " Dye has returned to his native State, New York, and there has a fine general practice. " Frank Barker is ])racticing in his native citw Tampa, and besides being a leader in medical circles, is the most entliusiastic and popular club man in Florida. It is needless to say that he married the girl who was so interesting during his student days. " H. E. Wright, better known in 1919 as Kewpie. after working faithfully, has become a noted surgeon and is still popular as he was at that time. " Geyer is the Genito-Urinary specialist in Baltimore and now occujiies that chair at the Universitv. 15U TERRA MARIAE " Deakyne and Cre g have an office together in New Haven and their initials D. and C. also indicate one of their frequent operations. " Helsawain and McElheck — well, llelsabeck went to North Carolina and, beside.s ac- quiring a fine practice, married one of the wealthiest and prettiest girls in the Tar Heel State, which should not surprise you if _ ou knew him in Baltimore. ■ ' McElwain has devoted himself to Surgerv and not to 01.«tetrics, as was i)rophesied in the early part of his Senior year at the University. " Tiemever. as was expected, turned his talent toward Gynecologv and Obstetrics, and now has an extensive practice in his native ciiy. " Stewart, lirst of all, married the girl of his choice, and since has been dividing his time between the girl and his practice as a specialist in Internal Medicine, He still indidges in . frican Golf. " Vasquez returned to Porto Rico and made good, as all mdustrious peoi)le do. ■ ' Fort, after studying both Medicine and Surgery, finally devotetl himself to the latter, and now has a large practice. His frecjuent trips to New England soon stojjped because he brought the girl home to lialtimore. " Dan Roone is ])racticing in South Carolina and has attained fame because of his suc- cess in treatintr neiihritis b ' his own method. 51 TERRA MARlAB " Gene Flippiii is in North Carolina and is Chief of the Health Department of his city. He probably owes this to his strict attendance and attention a t the lectures on State Med- icine. " Goldsborough always was lucky and always will be. He attained fame by his studies of the Hookworm and made a fortune ofif his condensed correspondence course in Medi- cine based on compends. He says the old-style schools lost too much time because of large te.xt books. " Horinc associated himself with Goldsborough ' s intensive medical scheme and is Pro- fessor of (Obstetrics in the same institution. ■■Jini r rown became interested in the medical as])ects of aviation and has producerl the latest and most thorough te.xt book on the subject. " Tlie leading medical consultant in North Carolina is C. W. Davis. His initials are said to stand for " can ' t wait, " because of his popularity as a diagnostician. " The medical profession in Porto Rico recognizes Morales as the leader in Surgery and Surgical diagnosis. " Since Owens married a fortune, he has been studying the prevention of Nvstagmus and dizziness when exceeding i.So miles per hour in an aeroplane. " W ' hitted is engaged in general ])ractice in North Carolina and is universally liked be- cause (jf his easy, unassimiing manner, and because he is always there with the goods. 152 TERRA MARIAD " The arrival of Lonergan in West Virginia marked tlie advance of medicine in his part of the State. I le still has a large numlier of friends and amuses and entertains them by his jokes. " Lumpkin began practicing in Baltimore and now gives all his time to Surgery. Lump- kin ' s inijiroved thyroideconiy technique is recognized as a reniarkal)le advance in Surgery. " C. C. Romine has a large Surgical practice in West ' irginia and his initials are sup- posed to mean " Clever Carver. " " Phillips began general practice in West Virginia. He has made a specialty of house- maid ' s knee due to African (iolf, and wrote an article on the use of nicotine to ])revent pyorrhea alveolaris. " Kenure is practicing in New England and is interested in Life Insurance and medical detective work. " Re.x Reynolds became interested in Internal Medicine and is recognized because of his work on the diagnosis and therapeutics of disea.sed endocrine glands. " J. E. Davis is practicing tin ' irginia. " Alagia ' is jiracticing in Elkton. Md., and has done some work in regard to the trans- mission of epidemic cerebro-spinal meningitis. 153 TERRA MARIAE " Howell is engaged in general practice in North Carolina. He also finds time to " roll the bones. " " Alibott is practicing in St. Louis, but in spite of his location no one ever doubts his diagnoses. " .At this point the writer was startled by a crash at his side and opened his eyes, for of course he had been sleeping, and saw his Osier ' s Practice of Medicine lying on the floor beside the desk from which it had just tumbled. The room was getting cold and it was getting late. His cigarette had burned out and only a heap of ashes remained, so he went to bed in hopes that with the return of Mor- jiheus more of such exciting and delightful news might be revealed. HOWARD B. McELWAINE, Prophet. E. m m VA ICauglT mitk msi Two hearts that yearn For love ' s sweet prison, Where his is hern And hern is hisn. Jack — Where is your sister now, Bill? Bill — In London. Jack — How is she getting along? Bill — Well, with all these air raids going on, there is no telling what minute she will be hurled into maternity. johnny — Teacher, how does this class-room resemble a Ford? Teacher — I don ' t know. How does it? Trihnnv — .A crank and a buncli of nuts. There is one case on record of a child three weeks old who could talk. The child took sick and the doctor was called in. He examined the child, then turned to the mother and said: " Madam, this child is going to die. " The mother replied : " Oh ! Doctor, can ' t you do something to save my child ' s life? " The doctor rephed : " Absolutely nothing, " and th- child opened its eyes, looked up and said " Absoluicly wthiiig. " Judge — On what grounds are you suing your husband for a divorce? Colored Woman — On the Court House grounds, you fool. Sambo — Parson, I wants a divorce. Parson— 1 married you, but I can ' t give you a divorce ; you must go to the Court for that. Sambo — Yassah. Parson — Don ' t you know when you married that woman you took her foah better or foah worse? Sambo — ' S ' assah, but she is worse than T took her foah. Smith — Brown, do you still take Dr. Jones ' medicine? Brown — Yes. Smith — Get any benefit from it? Brown — Oh, ves, as long as I follow his directions. Smith — What are the_ ' ? Brown — It says on the bottle: " Keep this bottle tightly corked. " 155 in -I u J u 5 u z D -1 3|umor Mthltai Class C, L. BiLLiNGsijCA President l ' H. Sm itii Vkc-Prcsidcnt K. P. FiNNiCY Secretary I. S. ZiNiiKKC, Treasurer C. C. MKdaikv llistoriai ' I 1 ' ' AriiKi ' , ' Sergeaiit-at-Arins P. AUTIGIANI J. F. AUBRIiY N. F. X. Hanvakd A. IjIvknaiu ' ; C. L. ISlLLLNC.SIJiA E. E. P KI A|)KL1 ' P. 11. ISUUMIIACK 11. M. IJlliKRT C. C. BUKT(JN N. UK Carduna A. ( i. Castro J. A. Clarken A. C. Comas N. J. Davidov C. R. DuFori ' .st L. C. noniiiAi, J. J. Erwin 11. P. Evans C. ( ' .. 1 ' ' aII NDklCII 1 . P. I ' ' |NNK • p. ( " .I .NSIU ' RC. ). 11. (iI.ICASON Class iloU Pi. Goi.u E. A. Gonzalvo R. M. Hakim F. A. HoLUiCN Z. ' . Hooi ' iiR A. 11. Jackvony A. JANliR B. C. John E. L. Kaufman J. F. Kenure J. 1 Kinney E. 1 ' . Knotts S. W. KOUREY N. T. Lombard Wm. Lueders, Jr. W. K. McGiLi, W. G. McLEod M. K. Mackev V. J. Maelett A ' . F. Martin (i. C. Meuairy J. W. Metcalk V. J. B. Orr E. yuiNTKRO C. C. Perry D. J. Pessacno J. P. PoNTE, Jr. R. ( .. 1)E (JuEvEuo R. W. Kk ' iiaruson J. G. M. Reese E. T- RiDNEY, Jr. 11. SiiEi ' i ' ARi), Jr. J. W. Skaggs F. B. Smith H. L. ToLSON, Jr. J. H. Underwood E. E. Ward J. Warren ' P. ]•. White A. Wild G. Wissic. J. v " . WooDKl ' EE 1. S. ZiNliERi; 157 TERRA MARIAE JJunmr Mthicai ClasB History ' ' J£ NTHUSIASTIC in the pursuit of a profession which stands eminently the high- est, inasmuch as its aim is the preservation of human hfe, and at the same time confronted with a know ' edge of the hardships and sacrifices which attend its practice, the members of the presCi i Junior Class were thusly in the fall of 1916 welded together in a bond of strong fraternal friendship, thereby adding another page to the time-honored histoiy of the University of Maryland. The class in the first years of its existence numbered about eighty men. gathered from all parts of the United States, as well as from foreign soil, and having in view the one goal ; namely, the acquirement of a comprehensive Medical Educa- tion ; but just as in the enibryological development of the human organism, where the early unity of function is later replaced by a dilTerentiation and specialization of its component cells which enables it to accomplish manifold results ; so also the class organization, as time went on, sustained a decrease in its membership, through a differentiation and separa- tion from the parental body of a certain number of its representatives whose specialization directed them in other walks of life. During the first ear the class was given an insight into the far-reaching realms of medical science, and as month after month passed by the difficulties and doctrines encoun ■ tered were unfolded to our vision by the competent staff of professors, until, as the end of 158 TERRA MAFIAE iNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiii the session approached we had gradually obtained a substantial foundation around which our further knowledge would be developed. It was, therefore, with a feeling of appreciation of the untiring efforts of the profes- sors, as well as a realization of the credit due to the class officers in their successful guid- ance of the class through its first year of existence, that we parted during the vacation months, knowing that while separate 1 for a time, the memory of the i)leasant fraternal re- lations enjoyed during our short association with one another supplies the link which will forever serve to bind the class together in unity of spirit. The dawn of the Sophomore vear found the class gathered together once more, tak- ing, as it were, another step forward toward the attainment of the much-coveted medical degree. Again the class officers deserve much credit for the success in their efforts to pilot tlu class through the trials encountered during the Sophomore year. During this year we combined the principles taught in the first year to the additional knowledge acquired, while a good bit of the time was employed in emphasizing the essential points of the didactic course by me;ms of laboratory demonstrations. Again the active scholastic session merged into the passive vacation period, during which time the class obtained a well-deserved rest after tlie completion of so strenuous a year. , s the doors of the I ' niversitv were opened in f )ctober. lyiS, the same men who for 159 TERRA MARIAE the two years previous had attentively, with eager ear, listened to the professors, as they expounded the teachings of the profession, once more were united in their further advance toward medical knowledge. It was during this, our Junior vear. that we had the fortune to be associated with seven new members, men whose gentlemanly dejiortment and studious qualities at once attracted the attention and elicited the respect of the members of the class. Worthv of special note is tlie fact that this year ga e place in the history of the Uni- versity to the " Students ' Council. " an organization, the plan of which was conceived anil worked out m the mind of 11. Z. lUihert. whose object in its formation was to provide a body of men through which agency any class matters might be brought up to the Faculty for their consideration or advice; and likewise to su])i)ly means of bringing the Freshman Class in more intimate relations with the student body of the University, and in this man- ner giving aid and advice to those students especially who are strangers in the city. The work during this vear is more interesting, consisting in the practical application of the knowledge obtained, during the precedirig years, to clinical cases. The class is divided into two sections, following the lectures in the morning, one of these groups being stationed at the University Hospital, while the other is located at the Mercy Hospital, thus giving the students a wide sc(3i)e of both medical and surgical cases. The progress of the class, although greatly handicapped in the beginning of the ses- sion by the influenza e])idemic, and to a greater extent by the " Student Army Training 160 TERRA MARIAE Corps, " " is, nevertheless, measiiriiit, up to its standard, which has always been the proud boast of the members. It is by considering these obstacles which have lieen encountered during our Junior year that we wish to express our deep appreciation for the labored efforts of the class offi- cers in the successful exercise of the duties imposed u])on them. It is, therefore, with a sincere heart that the Historian wishes the members of the Junior Class success, and hopes that the day of graduation will find each and every one of us among the list of worthy candidates for the well-earned medical degree. Let us, therefore, in view of this fact, continue tlic good work which has crowned our efforts in the past, so that in after years, when we look back with fond niemorv upon tlie " good old days " we spent in the Uni ersity of Marvland, may none of us be rei roached with a feeling that opijortunities were cast aside, but let the happy realization that din-ing this time, we used every means afforded us with a good advantage, be a further stimulus to the discharge uf the duties accompanying :he profession which we have chosen as a life work. G. C. MEDAIRY, J-Hstoriaii. 161 (A V) J U J u Q U Z u q: z CL 0pl|omor Mthxtai Class L lk«i Class ffitets D. S. FiSHKR President L. A. Yhagkr Vicc-Prcsidcnl K . J . PvLiCR ■ Secretary J H. W ' lLKKRSoN Treasurer J. W. ( lUVTON Historian Y). F. Kkkgan Scrgeant-at-Arms F. L. Bada(ji,iacca B. Barn lis C. F. Ben SUN V. BONFIGLIO J. R. Bkrnardci ] ' . E. BumcwiCKi J. C. BosE O. G. Costa S. H. Culver H. J. D(JKE A. L. Evans C. F. 1 ' ' isiii;r D. S. Imsiiicr C. J. Foley L. Frici ' ' .i)i)m Ci. J. FliLTdN K. W. ( IciLI I ' A ' |. S. ( ' iRAI ' .ILL I. W. ( ' I •T()N C. IIardman S. E. llATIIAVVA ■ II. M. IIEITSCII C. R. 1 lENNKliERC.ER J. 1). I loLOECENEK A. Jo EKE ' . Z. JdSKA r. P. I ' raxkijn OTlass oU C. E. Hawks D. F. KeEgan R. J. Kemp T. S. KwiLINSKl L. Lass B. LUBAN A. V. McCoy E. Martinez S. W. Matthews A. S. Merciek J. Melendez L. J. Millan A. C. MoN NIGER A. MoNSUKRAT A. S. Nevarro T. j. Nev T. R. O ' RouRK F. Pacienzo M. Paulson E. A. Peters H. C. PrLLsriURY |. PoKORNV R. J. Plylek N. A. QuiNONEs F. A. Reynolds ]•. A. RiEs II. R. Reese W. J. Robinson G. R. JoYNER H. A. RoMILLY J. B. Ryon F. C. Sahin A. R. Sai ' oito P. J. Sav. ge H. N. Schilling N. J. Scot ELLA Ro T. W. Seay G. E. Shannon S. SlIlvRMAN E. W. Shikcliff ] ' ' . Shuhert N. Stein S. G. Stone j. ' . SzCzERHICKl S. j. ' I ' ilghman 1 1. Iv Wangler W. I ' " . W ' einkauf ( ' .. M. Wells 1 ' . !• ' . WiEST J. 11. W ' lI.KI ' RSON M. 11. Williams W. W. Wilson I. C. Wolfe L. A. Yeager 163 TERRA MARIAE: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi ii iiiirTTrnnni opijomor flC liiral History N Monday niDrnins, ' , ( )cto1 er 2. IQI?. the present Class of 192 1 assembled for the first time. Its number exceeded that ofi any class in the University, having nearly ninety students enrolled. The members were from all parts of the country ; to be explicit, thev hailed from distant parts of the globe, even so far away as India. As to appearance; there were long ones, short ones, thin ones, fat ones and those which Nature neglected to furnish with a bountiful supi)ly of that substance called hair. The first indication that the above-mentioned throng of embryo physicians and surgeons was a class appeared at a meeting when the following officers were chosen : President, S. W. Matthews; Vice-President, J. D. Rudisell ; Secretary, . j. Decker; Treasurer, K. W. Golley ; Sergeant-at-Arnis, L. A. Yeager ; Historian, C. F. Fisher. At this time conditions were unsettled, due to . merica " s entry into the world-wide war. The members were strung to a high pitch, not knowing when they would be called to the colors, since Uncle Sam had neglected to provide provision for the medical student. The class kept their heads high and plugged away. Soon the overhanging clouds passed away, Congress having passed a law whereby students were allowed to enlist in the Med- ical Enlisted Reserve Corps and still continue their studies; but not before one of our members, W. Matthews, was drafted and left our midst, nnich to our sorrow, in Decem- ber. 191 7. The days passed swiftly, examinations v. ' ere held in the latter part of January. About this time Matthews returned to the class, having been allowed In- the Covernment to enlist in the Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps. 164 TERRA MARIAE Soon warm weather arrived and the thoughts of a summer vacation began to run through the minds of the students. We were greatly honored to have C,. J. FuUon and (i. E. W ' ells to return to the fold. Fulton was drafted during the latter part of 1917 and served nine months at Camp Meade. Wells was a member of the First West Virginia National Guard and was called to the service during his h ' reshman year in March, 191 7. Dr. Samuel Fort, a beloved friend and teacher, enlisted in the service in May, 1917, as an expert in the Small Arms Department of (Jrdnance with the rank of Major. In aj)precia- tion of his good fellowship he was tendered a suitable present by the class. Vacation time was at hand, but the nerve-racking hardships known as examination.s intervened. These were successfully overcome by the majority oi the class, the unfortu- nate ones making up their deficiencies during the summer. ( )n a bright ( )ctober morning, 191IS, the new Sophomore Class assembled. The same da - the Students ' Army Training Corps became a recognized military organization of the War Dejiartment. School had been in session onlv one week and two days when the doors of the IJniversitv were closed until further notice, due to the epidemic of influenza. 1 ' his enforced vacation lasted three weeks, during which time the members of the class wh.o had not enlisted in the Medical Enlisted i eserve Corps were inducted into the Stu- dents ' .Army Training Corps. Soon after, the members of the Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps were transferred to the Students ' Army Training Corps. The class did their best in studying, considering the odds that were against them. l ' rom]itly at 6.30 . . M. the lowly student, now a " buck ])rivate " or a " gob, " had to grace ihe domains of the Richmond Market . rmory with his presence. M ()..|5 . . M. the sol- diers and sailors were called U])on to jeopardize their sto 1 .-ichs with such things ;is dis ( ased macaroni, stewed potatoes in a pathological condition, etc. . fter .-ui hour ot drilling the companies were marched to school. . t night, lectures and concerts were held b thi- 165 TERRA MAFIAE officers. Therefore when a man reached his home at night he was " by the board. " D. S. Fisher was in charge of the sailors; J. C. Wolfe and G. E. Wells were tlie company leaders for the class. In the latter part of October a meeting was held and officers elected for the ensuing year. Dnring the montii of December the Armistice was signed and the men were given their honorable discharge. The absence of A. R. Saporita froni the class was, indeed, greatly felt by its members. He was confined to the hos]iital from December until March ' . At a meeting of the class held in January it was decided by unanimous vote to up- hold and support the Students ' Council. Delegates were elected to represent the class. When the warm air blows and the birds sing, the human mind thinks of love and other things. The minds of the Sophomores were turned toward baseball, with the result that F. C. vSabin was elected manager. The Class of 1921 began its session with a cloud hanging over the horizon. Instead of losing heart, they got down to work; nothing could turn the minds of the pursuits of the class. The difficulties were not decreased. Still the class dug. Do they not deserve credit? Concluding, the motto of the class is " to make gooil. " Thus far they have come across the line with colors flying, with obstructions removed. Look out for the class of 11)21, for they are sure to reach their goal. J. W. GUYTON, Ilistorlc.n. 166 ' ' maiUin a ■ y m, •4 All we get is thirty dollars, All we get is thirty dollars. All we get is thirty dollars, Hut we don ' t get a l)l;iiik hl:ink cent. Fifteen dollars for allotment. Fifteen dollars for allotment, Fifteen dollars for allotment. And we only have fifteen dollars left. . ' evcn dollars for insurrmce. Seven dollars for insurance. Seven dollars for insurance, . nd we only have eiglit dollars left. Five dollars for a TJberty bond, Tmvc dollars for a Liberty bond, hive dollars for a Liberty bond. i nd we only have three dollars left. Three dollars for the laundry. Three dollars for tlie laundry. Three dollars fur t he laundry, And we don ' t get a blank l)lank cent. All we do is sign the jiayroll. All we do is sign the payroll. All we do is sign the jjayroll, And we don ' t get ;i blank blank cent. 167 -1 u J u a 111 z I V) ul a: IL 3{vtBi}tnnn Mehital Class a. v. buchness. Jessica Acker . . i§iftttrSi f rcsiilciit I listnr ' uiii Miss Jessica Acker A. V. BuciiNESs I. P. CiiA.Mi ' R, Jr. F. W. Ei.zEv C. W. EVATTE T. A. I ' oREMAN L. H. Green BAUM B. A. Coi.DMAN G. C. Hai.i.ey D. N. Inc.ram M. R. I sear |. I. Krai.Ek A. KUNKOWSKI Class iSoU M. C. Lanc, I . W. I,AWS(IN C. G. McCoy W. E. Matthews [. A. ( " ) " C()N ' Nr)R II. U. Peters I.. I ' uNDFTEI.n P.. M. RlKiDES A. J. F. v ' ekicuak E. K. Sri,i.i -AN 1. ( ). ari ' ii-:i.i . Jr. T. N. Wn.suN E. NaZ Rln I. I). Rl ' lHSILI, 169 TERRA MARIAE Jfrtaljmatt Mehital Hiatory FM m LTI1( ) I am not endowed with the power of Heroditus or Xenophon, yet I will attempt to write the history of a certain expedition. In tlie year 1918 a galley set sail from the shores of the University of Mary- land Medical Department upon the great sea of time in search of knowledge. Sailing was rough on the storm-tossed sea, hillows rolled high and sea-sick- ness was a non-fre(|Ucnted dream, in spite of the experienced piloters who know so well how to guide the way. Certainly in the history of this institution they could have known no better pilots than those who now steer the way in Aiiatomy, ( )stcologv, Physiology, Materia Med- ica. Chemistry, etc. Altlio there is much to accomiilish within the following four years, we are reminded of the fact that the clock ticks many times within the course of a day and yet it makes but one stroke at a time. After sailing for some time we came to a beautiful island — E.kamination. Here we remained but three short days. Some of our party spent this period of time in gathering pebbles; others found jewels of rarer beauty and grandeur; still others exerted themselves in climbing hills which were covered with stones and prickly thorns ; their feet were torn and bleeding, but still they climbed. Thus we see in a class of twenty-six we have one common interest, hut ideas of many. We embarked for island " Christmas ' acation. " Here the vo} ' agers left the boat in the harbor and went ashore. Here each lingered on the island, drinking in health and inspiration from the communion with nature. Each day was a feast day, for it seemed on this island nature spreads the lap of plenty. Here we remained until our renewed vigor impelled us to take up once more the laborious oar. Fleet messengers we sent to all the natives of this friendly island, inviting all who wished to join in search of knowledge. The following day we set sail in the same boat with FRESHMAN written on the prow. Rest and change greatly benefited the band. ( )nce more we found sailing rough, the waves ran high, the winds rudely driving the boat from its course, the raging billows threatened to engulf the boat, but it weathered the storm. With sails set and colors flying, guided by the compass of perseverance, the boat is coursing joyfully towards the desired haven. JESSICA ACKER. Historian. 170 ' (Hain ' t o Mst T (lix-ani and I drcani, old pal, That we are on the brink ; I say to myself, old pal, " We are going to sink. " ' Tain ' t no use. So why grind and grind, old ] al, Whv should we cram and worry? 1 think to myself, old [lal, That life is hut a flurry — ' Tain ' t no use. 3 For wdiat good will come, old i)al, llow near does it bring home? I whis])er these words, old pal, " So far awa) ' is home. " ' Tain ' t no use. 4 Do vou like high life, old jjal? Then why not work and sing? I ' rove yourself worthy, old jial, ( )f life and riches bring — " { ' ain ' t no use. 171 5 Some have lived and died, old pal ; We, too, will do the same. I think to myself, old pal, . We are pretty sure game. ' Tain ' t no use. A great deal we ' ve done, old pal. Some we have left undone ; I sav to myself, old pal: " Nobody ' 11 know after we ' ve gone. " ' Tain ' t no use. 7 What ' s in life for us, old pal? What do we give in return? I think to myself, old pal, ( )ne lesson we should learn, ' Tain ' t no use. I heard someone say, old pal, ' i ' " arewell ! now do not shirk. ' Mother is a friend, old pal. Who cannot see us shirk, ( ' (■ must wnrk. — JBSSICA ACKK.R. 172 she JS some li dj y y ba6y cs ! y Botr? -ko ihe U.ofCJd. Teb . J J . THE STUDENTS ' COUNCIL mUttrs M. LkRov Lumpkin Prcsnicnt W. H. Ingram i.v Vicc-Prcsidcni Howard M. Hubert 2nd I " icc-Prcsidcnt A. V. BuCHNESs Secretary W. W. Wilson Treasurer m Senior Ret reseiitatk ' cs VV. H. Ingram W ' etiierbee Fort A. Jacobowitz M. L. Lumpkin Junior Rel resentalives A. Jankr H. M. BuBicirr R. P. I ' lNNI ' V Sophomore Representiitiz ' es F. C. Sabin V. W. Wison I ' . !■■. WiEst Freshmen h ' ejvesentalii ' es A. V. BuciiNi ' Ss J. O. WarFiEi.d, Jr. C. G. McCoy 175 TERRA MARIAE i i i i i ii i i :i i i i i in i , i : i i iii ,i !: Miniii i i i iii i iiii ii iiiiii i ii iiiii ni i ii ii ni i i i mi i ii ii iiiniiiiiiu N general, every group or body of individuals, working in close associafon witli one anotlier, should have a governing or directing head, which, by keeping in intimate touch with every concerted demand or need of the body which it gov- erns, can act for it with authority. The head advises it in matters of impor- tance, encourages or discourages its actions where needed, and in general tries to organize the body and kec]) its activities within lawful restrictions. Realizing that only through organization could any unity, which is primar- ily essential to power, be elfected, the students of the Medical I5epartment of the Unix ' ersit} ' of Marvland, thrt)Ugh the instigation and tireless efforts of several men. suc- ceeded in bringing into existence the Students ' Council. It was proposed to elect or have appointed b ' the president of each class three men who were to act as representatives in the Council. These twelve men lirst met on January 2. 1919, and in short order out lined a program of activities. Thus the Students " Council formulated a constitution, elected its own head, the Student President, and its other necessary officers, procured neces- sary stationery and bcjoks. and thus (|uickly effected its (jwn organization. A cop} ' of the constitution was sent to the i ' ' aeulty. who saw the advantages and possi- bilities of such a Council, and gave ready ac(|uiescence and sanction to the organization. Already numerous and varied suggestions were being received from the Student Body, and many fruitful ideas were born in the Students ' Council. Matters of all kinds were dis- cussed at the meetings and plans for a powerful and essential organization were formu- lated. Being but in its infancy. ob iousl - but little of importance has been accomplished. Plans were laid for a series of lectures b - men along lines of interest to Medical Students and at this time the Students ' Council has Ijeen rewarded for its efforts by having a rous- ing reception given Lieut. -Col. A. M. Shipley, of the University of Maryland Staff, at the first lecture given under its auspices. 176 TERRA MARIAE iy|ii:niaiiiiNi;i!ii:iiiiiii: ' H " ii[iiiiiiiiii[[iiiii;iriiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii;iu Matters nf mnw than passing interest t " llie Student Body have been undertaken and successfully accomplished, among others being the matters of the S. A. T. C, regarding the manner of obtaining the bonus and the disposal of uniforms. . list of convenient, re- spectable boarding houses for out-of-town students was compiled, and in general every- thing was done to set on a lirm basis an organization which could do an inestimable amount of good for the students. Having on the one hand the whole-hearted support of the Student Body and on the other the friendly attitude and recognition of the b ' aculty. the Students ' Council was en- dowed with great pijwer to accomplish its end ;in(l fulfill its duties with honor and glory. ' i ' hus the Council, supporting and re])resenting the students and being supported by them, will undoubtedly become a power in the school. Its activities, though now somewhat limited, cannot but expand, its duties will increase and grow, and its endeavors and aims will be limiteil onl ' by the fertility of the minds of the whole Student ISody. Being an organization of the Students, by the Students, for the Students, it nnist oi necessity prosper and flourish. It stands ever ready to aid in rewarding or punishing, commending or rebuking, advising and governing every student in his act ions and rela- tions with his felbjw students and the h ' aculty. A, V. BUCHNESS, Sec. — S. C. 177 iiiiiiiiiininniiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiii iiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iB partm nt of iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii DR. JAMES CARLTON WOLF. Phar. D. B titcation K. JAMES CARLT )N ( )LF, son of Chas. A. Wolf and Lillian MncKc-chnie, wa.s born in Italtiniore, August 21. |S,S4. His education was secured in the pulilic schools of Baltimore and at Deichniann ' s College Preparatory School, at the end of which time he (|ualitied in the Academic course at the Johns llopkins University. While at Deichniann ' s he took a special course in cheniistrv under a private tutor. Inas- much as he seemed destined to jnirsue pharmacy as a career, his father knew the value and necessity of taking this special course in chemistry before entering the school of ]iharmacy. It seemed a natural inclination that he enter Pharmacy because his father and uncle had been in this business since 1S7S. From 1901 to 1903 he was with his father and uncle learning the rudiments of the commercial side of |)iiarmacy. lie entered the Maryland College of Pharmacy in the Fall of 1903 and during the spring and summer of 1904 the Maryland College of Pharmacy amalgamated with the Uni- versity of Maryland ; therefore he was in the first class and, of course, received ' the first diploma of this school. Fie gradtiated in the spring of 1905 with the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy, winning a metlal for general excellence in all studies, and also a gold medal for microscopic work, this medal being given by the (icneral .Munnii Association of the Uni- versity of Maryland. Me was asked by the h ' acultv to become demonstrator of dispensing for the fall ses- sion of ! ; ) ' ) under Dr. llvnson, who was ])rofessor of dis])ensing and commercial phar- macy, lie held this position from njoC) to 19 12. In this year tiie I ' aculty elected him assf)ciate professor of dispensing and director of the dispensing laboratory. Dr. I lyn- son simpK d ' ,-li ering lectures in dis])ensing and Dr. Wolf having charge of the liboratorv instruction. In ' ) Dr. Ihnson relin(|uished the chair of (lisi)ensing, which had been a joint professorship with commercial pharmacv. and contiimed prctfessor of commercial pharmac nnl ' . 1«1 Dr. Wolf was elected Professor of Dispensing in June, 1915, and has continued in that capacity ever since. After graduating he immediately associated himself with the retail firm of Wolf Bros., and has continued in this business ever since. His uncle, a member of the firm, died in March, iguS, and on January i. 1919, the firm ' s name was changed to Chas. A. Wolf Son. Dr. Wolf has always been interested in things of a scientific character and is a member of many scientific bodies and societies, including the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, the Maryland Academy of Sciences, Maryland State Pharmaceutical Association and the National Geographic Society. He has also been the author of several articles along the line of dispensing which have appeared in the pharmaceutic press. In 1910 he married Miss Lillian B. Mitchell, of Stanley, Va. At present Dr. Wolf also has charge of the Pharmacy Reviews in the absence of Dr. Frontis Lentz. Dr. Wolf has always taken a deep personal interest in the welfare of his students, and we shall never forget the many acts of kindness he has shown the students during their stay at the University of Maryland. 182 PHARMACY FACULTY TERRA MARIAE Slntnit of Ij i avmat E. Fkank Ki;i,i. -, Phar.D., Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy (Dean of Facult ' j. DaniivL Bask. Phar.D., Professor of Chemistry and ' e£;etal)le llistologv. D. viD M. R. Cur.HRRTii, A.M., M.D., Phar.G., Professor of Materia Medica, llotanv and l harmacognosy. Hknrv p. Hynson, Phar.D., Professor of Commercial Pharmacy and Store Practice. J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.D., l rofessor of Dispensing. CiiAKi.i ' S . . Plit ' i ' . T har.C... Associate Professor of T ' otany. Materia Medica and N ' egetable Histology. LouLs J. RuRGKR, Phar.G.. LP.P... Lecturer on Pharmaceutical JiuMSjirudence. Gf.orcic a. Stai.i.. Phar.D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. 1 " rontis Lentz, Phar.D., Associate in Pharmacy. H. E. Wicii. Phar.D., Demonstrator in Chemistry. R()i;Krt p. Mnx-iiKLL, M.D.. Professor of Bacteriology, Pathology. Phvsiolngy and llvgiene. H. J. Maldeis, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. 184 SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS TERRA MARIAE pnior pi|armari| (fliass ©fftrtra John C. Krantz President Ceiirc.k II. Burroughs Viee-President M iss CoKPKi.TA SxRAur Secretary Miss I IakriI ' . ' i ' Moylk Treasurer John V. F ' klton Historian Miss Et.DANoR Kairis Prof het Brooke K. NethkivN Bdito - Ton N C. Peixzak Associate Editor 186 ArlEigh 1 J. Albert ( " Shorty " ), Havre de Grace, Md. Havre de (irace Hisrh School. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 111. Weight, 120. This little " Midget, " although born in Vir- ginia, emigrated to Maryland early in life (very unfortunate for Maryland), and, after roaming around over various countries, nota- bly Havre de Grace, decided to study Phar- macy. During his stay with us he has been very fond of his books (externally). Shorty takes great delight in being called " Doc " and loves to talk Pharmacy to someone who knows nothing about it. His highest ambi- tion is to go back to ' irginia, where he hopes to revolutionize tlie drug business, and with the splendid qualities which we have found him to be possessed of, he will be a success and a pride to his Alma Mater. Good luck to you. Old Boy. Louis B.xrtoszewski, Poland. Valparaiso University. Age. 28: Height, 5 ft. 3 in.; Weight, 130. I lere he is ! The grand old married man of the class. He seems to be successful in every- thing he undertakes because of his devotion to his studies. Many times and oft we have seen him trving to jiroduce radium out of eggs. . ' id wlieii it comes to Chemistry, " Louis " is there. As a brief summary of his character, we suggest three words — quiet, hard worker and good natured. Luck to you. " Poii, " in . ' iftcr vears. 187 Michel M. Briij, ( " Mike " ), Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 20: Height, 5 ft. 4 in.; ' eight. no. Here you have a living graphophone, uni- versal song l)Ook and walking Materia Med- ica, air in one ! Knows all songs, including ( French ) and sings out answers in Materia Medica before the question is asked. After all. " Mike " is a hard worker and well liked by all his schoolmates. So here ' s to you. Old Boy ; may your pKiggy habits be continued and may they be of service to you in after years. CiKoK(-,K H. BruRouciis, TJX ' ice-President. Manasquan, N. J- Asbury Vrv ). — T afayette College. Age, 21; Height, 3 ft. ) in.; Weight, 133. Cieorge hails from the land of Sand Crabs and Mosquitoes, and his love for Baltimore has caused him to spend three years with us. ■And, having taken a three-years ' course, his last year was spent in hard luck. Women were the cause of his troubles. But he has survived so far and seems likely to carry the name of Burroughs as Pharmacist of Manas- c|uan. But, in spite of these facts, we hav? tound ( icorge lo be a good scout and know he will prove an all-arnund Pbarniacist. 188 John Paxton Coki ' .KTt ( " Corb " ), Romiiey, W. ' ;i. Romncy Ilit, ' " h Schiiol. Age, Ji ; IJeiylU, 5 ft. j in.; W ' ciglil, 137. ■■ ( ' ccniw, .vi Ti ' and cdiiijiwrcd. " Slop! Look! and Listen! Jnst unc .glance at his huaming countenance and you will de- cide that he came to us from an isolated spot in the hills of West Virginia. However, we can ' t hold that against him. Me became sick while in High School and came to the Univer- sity of Maryland to recuperate. It can be said without a doubt tliat he is the most pop- ular man in the class. He never fails to an- swer well at quizzes, which is an evidence that he studies hard. During his stay with us he has surmounted all obstacles and achieved a creditable record, and we know he will make a reputation for himself in the future. ; 11 his classmates join together in wishing him the best of success. jdll N ( j. CK ) l ' " l ' ;UTl N, JK,, Historian, Parsons, W. ' a. I ' arsons High School. Kap])a Psi. . ge, 23; lleight, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 150. Jack is a steady-going, industrious chap He is a man of very few words, preferring deeds to verbosity. He will do anything for you (even buy your lunch), even though it be lo his own disadvantage. Jack is a great ladies ' man and always seems to have his good times. His social engagements are always para- mount (of course) Undoubtedly, tiiere is a little lady out in Roland P. ' irk who claims his heart for her own, and wi ' ]iredicl the happy event soon ;iflcr his gr.aduation. 189 John F. Hejua ( " Sailor " ), Baltimore, Md. Loyola High Scliool. Age, 2 ; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 140. Deep sea sailor I The boy who loves to take State Boards and we might say that most of his. time is spent in this work. From drift- ed conversations we hear that he is interested in cabarets and is a notorious character in East Baltimore. For detailed information in regards to this specimen, we refer you to Lemke. But, to be serious, he isn ' t such a bad boy, after all. He is a conscientious worker, which is an indication of his future success. JiiiiN P). Hutchinson ( " llutcli " ), Cambridge, Md. Cambridge High School. Age, 34; Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 140. " What is there in the vdc of life Half so deUijhtfel as a u ' ifeT Just take one glimpse at the big man of our class. Married ? Sure thing ! Notice that intelligent ijhysiognomy. Put all these things together and I am sure you will agree that " Ole Ilutch " is a good friend and student. Good luck I Success will await vou. 190 Ei.KANciR M. Kaikis ( " Mobln " ), r ' i-oi)het, P. altiniore, Md. Mt. W ' nion Collegiate Institute. Age. 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 143. O Fair Eleanor, Yoii zciscly take udi ' aiita( c of the fact Only little boats keep near shore. But z ' essels large may i-enlttre more. We can ' t sa ' much concerning her charac- ter, Init her winning smile is more than wel- comed by several members of owy class. Nev- ertheless, she is a diligent worker and wil! make a conscientious Pharmacist. JuiiN CiiRrsTiAN Kkaintz, Jr., President llaltimore, Md. liaJtimore City College. Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 147. The boy with a smile. Always quiet and unassuming, likes to be quizzed on various subjects and is always there with the answer. When it comes to Analysis, he can swing a burrette in place and hit the exact c.c. every time. His one week schedule is as follows : 2 nights (work), 2 nights (study) and 3 nights (??????). P)Ut we can rest assured that if your future career depends upon your present work, you will be more than rewarded for vour labor. 191 William F. Llmkic, ISaltiniore, Md. Baltiiiiorc City College. . i, ' t ' , J,o; llLMjjht, 5 ft. 10 ill.; W ' eiglit, 13S. Honestly, tlii.s gentleman likes to work problems, lie has a pleasing personality, a very active brain, with the ability to grasp the intricacies of Pharmacy with little eljfort??? He never becomes rufifled, takes things in a matter-of-fact way, and one fails to notice in- efficiency in his work. He always obtains re- sults. He makes friends easily and is gener- ally liked by his classmates, and we know his future is assured because of his conscientious- ness. BivNj. Carson Marlk -. Jr. ( " Ben " ), Towson. Md. Towson High School. Age, 21; Height, 3 ft. 9 in.; Weight. 148. This young man while with us has filled his days with studying, taking notes and smoking cigarettes, attaining unusual efficiency in the last-named occupation. He has spent three years at Pharmacy without an interruption. His failing is to arrive at school on time. He joined us at the beginning of the Senior year as the possessor of the largest jiair of feet in the class. But, outside of all this, we feel sure that he will gain a good reputation in his chosen field of labor. 192 Wai.tku j-ji MoosF. ( " Tar Heel " ), Mt. rieasant, N. C. Catawba College. Age, 20; Height, 3 ft. 10 in.; ' eight, 145. Eccentric and singular and possesses all the coolness and indifference of the gentleman who fries pancakes in the window of Child ' s restaurant. Destined to part from his class- mates with no more knowledge of his real in- ner self than when he first wafted his lean physiognomy into our good graces. Yet Moose deserves all the credit and admiration that he can bestow upon him, and we pro- claim him capable and tactful, and we swamj) him with our heartiest wishes for success. Thus our mutual friend parts from our asso- ciation only personally, as our eyes shall ever be on his upward climb. llARkli; ' ! ' MdVLlC, Treasurer, Salt Lake City, I ' tah. I ' nivcrsity of LTah. Age, 22: lleight, 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight, 122. Alas! Here is one of the " great four " of our class. Moyle, Straup, Burroughs and Moose. . lways together ! Really, Miss Moyle hails from the ' est. Well, we must say that the West certainly furnishes good material. We sincerely hope to see Miss Moyle a successful riiarniacisl. She has all the luck in the world. 19 j Bkookk KiMMru, Ni:tiikKi ( B. K. ), Editor, Cumberland, Md. Morgantown High School. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.: Weight, 152. This young gentleman, better known as " Gay Lussac, " hails from that foreign City of Cumberland. Brooke has taken a great inter- est in Chemistry, and it is rumored in scien- tific circles that he has succeeded in separat- ing that hypothetical body, the " Ammonium Radical, " which will bring him fame and for- tune. Lest you forget, Brooke is a " Pill Roll- er " of distinction. Altho he has but very little to say, we, nevertheless, feel sure that there is some one on W. Franklin St. in whom he has taken a great interest. But, with all this, he has been a conscientious worker and we know that success will greet him at every turn. J. Arthur Pelczar ( " Pelz " ), K ' ' • Associate Editor, Collins ille. Conn. Collinsville High School. Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 143. " Is it to be or not to be, that is the ques- tion. " Whether our friend Pelczar is going to be a chemist in the class of Sir Robert Boyle or not, that is the question we find hard to answer. This chap came to us from the Xutiueg State last year, and he wasn ' t here long until we found out his popularity. 1 think the mirror of time will reflect him as one of the most influential Prescriptionists in Connecticut. 194 Jamks R. Plowman, Jr. ( " Jininiie " ) ISaltimore, Md. Gardenville High ScIidmI. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 3 in.; Weight, 120. The great problem worker of our class, al- ways the first to finish, but generally the last to be right. But Jimmie shines in Pharma- cognosy — distinguishes Nux Vomica every time. His inclinations lean toward the fair sex, and we are expecting momentarily an in- vitation to the grand performance. But Jim- mie is an all-around man and his efforts will be rewarded. C.VKI.d. K. RoDRigUliZ I- ' uRTIliR, Porto Rico. Juana Diaz High School. . ge, Jc; Height. 5 ft. i in.; Weight, 135. ' i ' his fair gentleman came to us from sunny Porto Rico, and upon graduation expects to go back to his native land and open a drug store " where the ladies are jjlentiful. " It is the wild women that occupy his mind when not in college. Nevertheless, we enjoyed your stay with us and expect to hear good news from au. 195 IIaKKY B. ScilUCALTEK, Ilaltiniore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 4 in.: ' eight, 125. It is especially advisable for everyone to carefully note the physical features of this youth for the appearance and dignified bear- ing of his Royal Highness. There are a few points about him that one can truthfully com- mend. Harry is a chap that everybody likes. He has made his reputation in college and will be remembered l)v all his classmates. MuKKI.S E. SCIIUC.M.TICR, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 4 in.: Weight, 130. Behold ! ' e have with us general man- ager of Kahn " s Kut Rate Korner, who, as far as we know, prefers " Love Me " powders in preference to any other. In college he was always ready to hand over the goods, and if he is as good in business as he was in college, we will e.vpect a good future from this Thar. G. 1% MoKUIS SuHNKIvR, Baltimore. Md. Baltimore Citv College. Age. 20; Height. 5 ft. 3 in.: Weight. 120. Me has no ])eculiaritics except his l;iugh and that crowns them all. lie is a great ladies man. A soldier hy nature, a Pharmacist hv mistake. Always the same, smiling, conscien- tious, energetic Shenker. In conclusion, we might say he is a good student and an all-an)und " ood fellow. CoRnRLi.x Straup, Secretary, Salt Lake City, Utah. University of Utah. My dear reader : Do you wonder why Bur- rougiis attends " every " lecture this year? Just one glance at the ])icture ahove. uf sed. All jokes aside, Cordelia is a lady of refine- ment, a good student and a worthy representa- tive of our ])rofession. We extend our hearty wishes for future success. . u Revoir! 197 Charlotte Weisman, Baltimore, Md. East N. Y. Prep. School. Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 1 in. ; Weight, 100. She hath borne herself beyond the promise of her age, doing in the figure of a lamb the feats of a lion. She likes to show the Professor just where lie " might " be wrong. She is a skillful operator in the laboratory and likes to manufacture H2S. But. to be serious, she is a diligent student and a hard worker, and this alone will ac- count for her future success. Charles C. Weinstein, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Age, 20: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 135. " Never idle a innnieiit. hut thrifty and tlwiightftil. " Behold a pharmaceutical prodigy. A future edition to the Pharmacy profession of Balti- more. But we esteem him, not so much be- cause he knows, as for his ability to impart to others what he has mastered, and this he does cheerfully. He is known never to have refused anyone who a])plied to him for as- sistance. As a student he worked hard, as a scholar he accomplished much, as a fiddler ask B. C. C. Orchestra, ' 17; as a clerk, ask Dr. Sandler ; as a soldier, ask Krantz ; on the whole, we feel sure there is a good future in store for him. 198 TERRA MAKIAE ptttor l ljarmacy S iBtnry N thf golden Autumn of 191 7 there assembled at the University of Maryland a grou]) of intelligent-looking young men hailing from every corner of the globe, who gathered together and centered around the Dean ' s office to be enrolled. Gathered together were representatives from all stages of society. The sturdy pl owman, the wild ranger and the N. C. Tar Heels, all thrown together, bent on a common cause to studv the art of Pharmacy in the most scientific Having matriculated and gone through the usual difficulties of getting acquainted, buy- ing books and obtaining location for their new home in the city, actual work began. Everything started olT nicely, but a very sad and severe shock came to us all when our beloved Dean and Professor of Pharmacy, Dr Chas. Caspari, Jr., died suddenly at his home a few weeks after school had oi)ened. This was, indeed, a great loss to the Depart- ment of Pharmacv, as it was also to the universal study of Pharmacy. However, the place was most admirably filled by Dr. E. h ank Kelly, who was for many years assistant to Dr. Caspari. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded as Dean. He was for many years Secretary of the Facultv and was closely associated with Dr. Caspari in his work as Dean. I ' .y this time all began to feel at home and each day straightened acquaintances and brought new and interesting work. The ne.xt thing was the organization of the Class and a meeting was called on ( )ctober 25th, Ch.-is, C. Weinstein ;icting as Ch;iirman. The following iil ' ficers were elected after nuich li;illnting: 199 TERRA MAFIAE W. Lee Moose, President ; John Krantz, Vice-President ; Wm. S. Bridges, Secretary ; Miss Marie Acker, Treasurer ; John W. Felton, Sergeant-at-Arms. Time went very slowly at lirst. but tlie Christmas holidays soon rolled around, to whic ' .i we had all looked forward with a great deal of pleasure. This extended over a period of ten days, according to the Faculty ' s schedule, but thirteen days according to the students ' schedule (nothing unusual). A few weeks after our return we were confronted with the Mid-Year Examinations. As the days passed by good old June arrived, with the departure of tlie students to their respective homes, anxiouslv awaiting the days to come when they would be inturmed of their progress during the i)ast year. After a delightful summer spent happily among friends and relatives, we returned to Baltimore, and October i, 1918, found us on the Campus renewing the friendships of the past year. We resumed attendance in lectures with a progressive and enterprising spirit. Our nieml)ership was diminished slightly for various reasons, it is true, but to comiien ■ sate for that loss two valuable additions weie received in the jiresence of Miss Moyle and Miss Straup, hailing from the far West, who deemed themselves worthy to join our noi le class, and who were welcomed with open arms (especially by Moose and Burroughs). Brother Seigle, one of Baltimore ' s own, was also received. It is impossible to express the feeling and pride with which we entered the Senior Class. The boys were deeplv interested in whether the Government was going to take over the Department of Pharmacy and include it in the S. A. T. C, as they did with the Medical and Dental Departments. This matter was unsettled for a long time and the boys were wait- ing very impatiently as to what the outcome would be. After much hard work, spent in writing letters and making iniumierable trips and telephone calls to ' ashington, Dr. Kelly, 200 TERRA MARIAE with the aid of Dr. liase, tinally succeeded in ])roving to Government Army Ufficials that Pharmacy should be recognized on the sam : footing with the other departments. After nuicli delay a telegrani finally came to the Commanding ( )tficer in charge to take ov£r all men of the Pharmacy Department who were eligible and wanted to join. This made some of the boys very happy, while others appeared uninterested. Two of our members, namely, B. K. Nethken and John F. Hejda, were called into the Service and were stationed at Fort Washing. Md.. and Baltimore, resjiectivelv, but we are happy to state that they bfjth returned to our class after about two months ' militarv training. After the Armistice was signed the S. A. T. C. was discontinued, and by December 14th all received their discharges. The next great drawback to work was the Spanish Influenza epidemic, which invaded this country early in the Fall, taking a large number of lives, and causing great sadness and sorrow. It was feared and dreaded by all, as it was no respector of rank, and manv of the most influential and useful citizens as well as our best-loved friends were taken away. It became so bad and spread so rapidly that the schools, churches, theatres and public gath- erings and amusements were ordered closed until the worst of it had passed. As a result of this the University of Maryland was closed for three weeks, thus setting us further back in our work. Many of our classmates contracted the disease, and one of our beloved members, Manuel J. Sans, of Cuba, and also Dr. Miller, w ho was to be our Quiz Master in Pharmac} ' and Chemistry, fell victims to the disease and died shortly after taken ill. The dee])est synii)athy went out among the students in the loss of our beloxcd classmate and eminent Professor. With the passing of the IHu school reopened and the regular course continued where we left off. When things had finally gotten in shape again, a class meeting was callccl and the fdllowint; Jfllcers were elected: 201 TERRA MARIAE John C. Krantz, President; George H. Burroughs, Vice-President; Miss Straiip, Sec- retary ; Miss Movie, Treasurer ; John A. Pelczar, Sergeant-at-Arms ; B. K. Xethken, Ed- itor ; John W. Felton, Historian; Miss Kairis, Prophet. As a resuU of the S. A. T. C. and the Flu our Lahoratory work was forced to be con- tinued all thru the winter months. This made it doubly hard on the students because nor- mally all the work in Practical Pharniacv and Chemistry would have ceased at the begin- ning of the Second Semester. Rut we labored on tmtil busy June arrived. In concluding this brief sketch of the Tlistory of our class, the Historian wishes a suc- cessful career to all, and as we jirogress thru this world may happiness and prosperitv be our lot. I also wish to convey to our beloved Professors the sincere thanks and apprecia- tions of the fellow members of our class for tlie great interest which they have taken in our endeavor to learn the gentle art and science of modern successful Pharmacy. JOHN W. FELTON. Historian. ' M 202 TERRA MARIAE ptttor piiarmary l roptj rij OSSESSED of no vivid imagination, too little steeped in the i)ractices of reli- .i, ' ion to be endowed with the gift of Proijhesy. a stranger to a facile pen, I sat last night perjjlexed beyond measure, to find a shadow of reason why I of all others in a class not inconspicuous for talent, should have been selected to por- tray the future career of any of its illustrious members. Where and how to start were questions too much involved for my puny mind to fathom. I was about to tiirow up my hands in grim despair, when someone of a more ])ractical turn of mind than I suggested that I call on a certain promi- nent spiritualist. Hastily I followed the impulse that fell upon me, and in a few moments 1 was in the house of mystery. Notwithstanding a creepy feeling that made me shudder as I entered the darkened room of the lady who ])rofesses to be able to foretell what you shall be and what you shall do in the years that are veiled from our ision, I assumed an air of unconcern and listened eagerly to her ran tings. " O ! " And a few mystic passes. " O ! " I am in the realm of Pharmacy. Drugs be- fore me, drugs behind me, drugs all around mc. . lady will pro e one day to be my bene- factor. The time will come when, wearied of the strain of divulging to my patrons the acts which they shall perform in the play of life, my mind will become deranged. After con- sulting the best medical advice to no advant ige, I will be directed to a lady who will suc- ceed Hynson, W ' estcott and Dunning. That will be none other than the eminent Miss Weisman. She will glance at and recognize me ;nid give me a new and wonderful remedy discovered by the famous . pothecary liartociietskx ' . Bartochetsky ' s salesman, , . II. . 1- bert. will be gyrating alxnit its merits behind the counter, lie is now a father of a large family and his wife has taught him many lessons — one, very important: " forget the other felliiw .-md plunge in for yourself. " 20. TERRA MARIAE Albert will have a fine stock of stories to tell of the Class of ' ig. He frequently meets Brill ont in ( )klahonia. where he is the wealthy owner of the Cosden ( )il Co. His fond- ness for the midnight oil in the days of yore brought on a craving to live in the fields where it flows forever. Burroughs was on the train back East with him. He had just won a third divorce suit in Reno. And whom do you suppose entertained the heartbreaker whilst in Nevada? None other than quiet, industrious John Corbett, who is now enjoying the fruits of his labors. A man of leisure, he is the owner of three large drug stores, su- pervised by the said John Hutchinson and practically run by Hejda and Shenker, the two of whom were taken into the business more for old time ' s sake than for any marked success they had shown as Pharmacists. Honk! Honk! What is the noise about? Well, of all things! There ' s Ben Marley in the finest car on the market. He did learn something about autos, even if it were at the expense of Pharmacy. He is now on the tongues of people everywhere, as much as Packard was twenty years ago. With him in the car are Brother Moose and what used to be Miss Moyle. Today they are man and wi fe. Harriet has taught Hubby how " desiring " is all right, but it is " doing " that counts. She keeps him on the move every minute and has succeeded in making a desirable citizen of an uncertain subject. Say, it looks like this is a reunion of old timers. Ivcmke. now a figure of [prosperity, proudly boasts that he has devised a means whereby the odor of Hydrogen Sulphide can be camouflaged. By my [lenny of observations, here comes B. K. Nethken. appearing to possess everything advan- tageous to life. He discovered an inexhaustible supply of platinum. By no means, ' ' Some- thing just as good " ( with apologies to D. B.). A latent title in the guise of a desire for Poetry and now, after years of assiduous study, the honor of Poet has been conferred upon our former class associate ' Ti. K. " Wonders will never cease. Good Lord! The ;iir is sul])hurous at the soda fountain. ( )ld John Pelczar is drinking lemonade because there is no longer ;mything stronger to be had. He has changed nmch 2U4 TERRA MAKIAE i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini!iiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiNiiiniii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim ill looks, but lie has lost nothing of his ])rofi ' .-icncv as lie slaps boisterous I ' lownian on thi ' liack. They are joint owners of the old JNIuth Bros. ' wholesale house. Well, let us take a ' afternoon oiif. Where shall we go? Plowman suggests the Maryland, where there is a splendid Spanish dance given by the graceful children of Carlos Rodri(|uez. Carlos niadi no mistake in letting the girl in Porto Rico know that he was thinking of her a hundred times a day. Bless my heart ! In the first box are seated tlie Schucalters, who are now as prosperous as they were once practical. I low they roar at the antics of the famous circu. - clown in the next act. What wonder! It is Seigle. Me has found his ])lace at last and proves he has made no error, as is evidenced by the thunders of applause. And, in the op- posite box, John I ' V-lton and his wife. Long since John had said, " Fairest Cordelia, thee and thy virtues I seize upon! " He reniembered this much from the ([notations of Wein- stcin. who has (|uit Pharmacy to follow his natural bent. Mis fame has spread throughout the land as an interpreter of Shakespeare. It is justly earned as is demonstrated in the next numi)er. What is tile meaniiig of this? . n invitation to dine as the guests of John C. Krantz, wild, in some inexplicable fashion, has become owner of the old Keriian Motel. Me is a charming host. ELEANOR M. KAIRIS, I ' roi lu-f. ffl 205 TERRA MARIAE pi|armary tattsttca l ' " lR.ST SliCUNU Most Popular CorbETT MoosE Hardest Worker Bartoszkwski SciiucaU ' ER ( 1 1. j Handsomest NetiikEn Felton Most Professional Krantz Hutchinson Biggest Lady Killer Burroughs Albert Biggest Dude 1 " elton Burroughs Most Dignified Miss MoylE Moose Biggest I ' ' olitician Krantz Weinstein Most Influential WeinstEin Pei-Czar Noisiest Plowman Sciiucalter (M.E. ) Quietest BartoszwEski Shenker Best y .ll-Arouiul Man (?) Miss Straut CorbETT Biggest Eater I1i:jda Albert Best Singer Brill RodriquEz Biggest Foot Marlev NetiikEn Tallest Nethken Lemke Shortest Albert Miss Weisman 206 TERRA MARIAE --A tut ifokps... Felton — " Say, fellows, when does the Exam, start? " Albert— " Next week. " Felton — " Well. I guess I ought to start studying. " Dr. Base — " There is an interesting piece of Chemistry connected with this thing. " Corbett — ' ' Well. John, how did you make out with the Exam, " Felton — " ( )li ! Boy. I knocked ' em cold on that one. " The moon comes up. The moon goes down. The world goes round and round. vSigued — Marley. Dr. I ' litt (in quizz) — " Burroughs, 1 supjwse 1 can call on you next? " Burroughs — " Dr. Plitt, I have a very important engagement right now, and 1 will iiave lo be excused. " Dr. Plitt — " You are excused ! " Krantz — " Schucaltcr, what is soaji? " Schucalter — " Soap is a tri-atomic alcohol. " Dr. Base (as tlie lime draws nenr) — " Ah I Shucl utes in an hour. " . nd still there is only C«.i min- 207 TERRA MARIAE Miss Weisman — ' ' Dr. Plitt. what is meant by the term Ap ??? " Dr. Plitt — " I shall have to refer you to your text hook. " Dr. Wolf (in (|uizz) — " Mr. Marley. what is the Purity Rubric of Sodium Ih-omiile ? " Marley — " Why, Doctor, that is another name for Sodium Bromide. " Krantz — " Howard, I have broken another test tube. " Howard — " Alright; 1 just got some new ones in — 40c. apiece. " Dr. Base — " Mr. Nethken. can you tell me what is meant by Hoyle ' s Law? " . Nethkcn — " Yes, indeed : that ' s the thing that gives us trouble on Examination day. " ■ T(j My Darling James: Rememlier me when this you see. And ])ress it to your heart. And do not let it from you depart, P or, I5arling, you own mv heart. P. S. — This note was actually found in fimmie ' s ]iossession and is here rejiroduced by the Editor. 208 ®n iFrankltn tr t W licrc is the block of great renown, Where jolly students can e ' er be found, And jirctty chorus girls abound? ( )n Franklin Street. W here is tlic place that lias stood the test. The place the students love the best? It is not east ; it must be west — ( )n Franklin Street. Where is tlie place the studeiUs slay, They eat their " grub " and hit the ' hav, " And say they will study another da_ - ? ( )n Franklin Street. Where all the students stand in groups. Upon each other ' s neighboring strops, And live on Coppers beans and soups? ( )n Franklin Street. Where are the rooms we all ])refcr. Where we can live and think of " her? " It costs us just five dollars per, ( )n Franklin Street. W here winds blow cold and streets are wet, And we think of the work not finished vet. As we puff on pipe or cigarette? ( )n h ' r.anklin Street. And is this the i lace when we gr(jw did, Tales to our children we will unfold? Not for a million in pure gold ! On Franklin Street. ' ' b.k.n: 209 in u - u a: I Q. q: z D TERRA MARIAE JJuntor pi|armacy Class m Anderson, A. H. Davidov, H. Freed, O. Frost, J. B. Green, L. S. Kakwacki, F. W (Elaaa Wiaii Ko, Tsu Liang Tennant, W. McGlNITY, M. R. VlTERI, H. PoRTERFlELD, R. ' 0GEL, R. Florence, M. (Sister) Wanlass, S. A. Joan, M. (Sister) Weinberg, H. Wegad, E. 211 iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii fiL.BEK.T C.R.I TCH I e I- • ■ .— J- J- To the fanner iiisfriictar and Honorarx ' resident af the Class of ii;i ). the Hon. Al ' hert C. K ' itehie, tliis seetion is aff etinnalely dedieated. 1 • ■ ■■ " — ■ — - 215 LAW FACULTY U li l iFaculty in iEaui Hon. Hknrv D. Hari.an, Dean. TESTAMENTARY LAW. Ai.FRitD Ragbv. Jr., Esq. GUARANTY, SURETYSHIP AND INDEMNITY. RANnoi.pii Barton, Jr. BILLS AND NOTES Wm. C. Coujman, Esq., COMMON CARRIERS. J. WallacK Bryan, E.sq. PRACTICE IN STATE COURTS. Howard Bryant, Esq. INSURANCE. W. Cat.vin Che.stnut, E.sq., TITLE AND CONVEYANCING. Ward B. Coe, Esq. PERSONAL PROPERTY, INCLUDING BAILMENTS. Jamks U. Dennis, Esq. CONTRACTS. Edwin T. Dickekson, Esq. CORPORATIONS. I Ion. Mokris . . v oriiN, TORTS. Er.i I ' rank, Esq. EVIDENCE AND PLEADING. Hon. JaMIvS T ' . ( ' lOKTEK. 217 DOMESTIC RELATIONS. Hon. Henry D. Harlan. EQUITY JURISPRUDENCE. Charles McH. Howard, Esq. INTERNATIONAL LAW AND CONFLICT OP LAWS. Arthur L. Jackson, Esq. PARTNERSHIP. Imikrest T. Bramei-E, Esq. BANKRUPTCY AND BANKING. Sylvan H. Lauchheimer, Esq. CONSTITUTIONAL LAW. Hon. Alfred S. Niles. CRIMINAL LAW AND MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE. Eugene O ' Dunne, Esq. ELEMENTARY LAW. Albert C. Ritchie, Esq. FEDERAL PROCEDURE. ADMIRALTY, PATENTS, TRADE-MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS. Hon. John C. Rose. PRACTICE COURT LEGAL ETHICS. G. RiDCELY Sappington, Esq. REAL PROPERTY. Herbert T. Tiffany, Esq. EQUITY PROCEDURE. Clarence A. Tucker, Esq. SALES AND AGENCY. Joseph N. Ullman, Esq. 218 SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS TERRA MARlAE pntnr Siaui Class ©ffirtra Albkrt C. Ritchie. Ksq Honorary President Leonard Weinberg President Howard A. Sweeten ' ' ice-President H. Noel Haller Secretary E. Arthur Hurd Treasurer Harry Goldberg Historian SouTHEY F. Miles Prophet 220 5forpuiort» Before going further in tliis volume, bear with me as T tlirow out this bit oi food for thought. ' i ' liere is no (jueslion that the hves of all true Amerieaiis were dedicated to the huge tf.sk which we had undertaken, when we joined in the gigantic world struggle. The University of Maryland, as a School, was called upon to give its men. And here we must pause to note that it was the Law Department that gave to the overflowing point. There may be several reasons for this rec- ord. Prominent among them is the fact that men of the other Departments were exempted as a class from draft call, while the men from the Law Department were being called awav in rapid succession. The situation was acute for a while : the faculty was contemplating closing down entirely, but the armistice saved us. ( )ur Classmates are scattered over the world with the colors, l)nt there are a few of us left — just a few ! And now let us turn to the next page and go on. H. Goldberg, Editor. 221 IsinoRK Beirfeld, i III A JO Years, Baltimore, Md. Ilalliiiuire City College. Class i ' in Coniinittee ; Ban(|uet Committee. S. A. T. C. Johns ilopkins. " A tree is kiiira ' ii by its fniil. " Wc know Isidore will not be a lemon; we liiipe he will be a peach. His straight-forward look and his deep, ringing voice ( when he tries to tell Sapping- ton the law) has always suggested to us the " District Attorney " of the Class. One of our friend ' s greatest claims to fame is the fact that he is one of our Class Quar- tette. We regret to say that we have not had suf- ficient musical training to know what part he sings. He says that he cannot tenor ; we know that he does not lead ; we are told that he does not alto ; and Judge Hamilton sings bass. We are therefore forced to reach the conclusion that he is the one that sings " Hor- rible " in the Quartette. May the gods pro- tect us if we have done him an injustice, for he may cause to descend upon us the wrath of Cicero ! Isidore gave his services to Uncle Sam re- cently. Yes. Army (?) S. A. T. C. Seriously si)eaking, Beierfeld has been a . " ood man at school. I I ARK ' M. B.I RMAN, A 22 Years, L altimore, Md. Charlotte Hall Military Academy. " Aye. lie has earned a night ' s repose! " This is the likeness of that Berman boy. You all know Harry, the busiest man in the Class. From six in the morning until six at night, he is studying the complaints of 162 Apart- mentites. From six to eight in the evening, lie attends Class. Between eight and eleven he " s either at a prize-fight or at a basket-ball game. Eleven to twelve is spent reading the sporting column of the newspapers. P ' rom 12 M. to 6 A. M., he is doing sentry duty at the Berman Barracks. Chorus : — When does he sleep? (Jh ! yes. Between six and eight, in Class, of course. We see success for Harry. Who cannot find his goal if one is able to study and pass the " exams " between hours? More time to you, Flarry ! 222 Harry Coller. 30 Years, Baltimore, Md. Married. " We ' ll excuse your looks aud the fhiuijs you do, But why pronounce I ' like double you { U ' ) ' " This, my dear friends, is the Hkeness of our classmate, Harry C(jller. Yes — he is married. That e.xplains why he is one of our quiet members and such a good listener. He has been with us during the entire course. He has struggled with the various intricate problems of law along with the best of us. Has never comjjlained. Has said little. Has thought much. But you can ' t get arrested for thinking! We do not know in what fields CoUer will direct his attentions after we part, but we wish him good luck ! C. Milton Dickerson, 51 Years Young, Dicker.son, Md. " It ' s never too late to learn! " W ' c have not (|uite decided yet whether Milt(jn was named for the town or the town for Miltcjn. At any rate, the word " Dickerson " means something to us. Milton is the brother of Edwin T. — Secretary and Prof, of the Law Dei)arlment. NuF Sed! . n()ther thing that ' s puzzled us! Why is friend Milton sporting that grey Prince Al- bert? Benedict? Who knows? I )ur friend h;is tiie distinction of being the oldest man (in years) that we have in our class. ( )f course, when it comes to action, ct cetera, that ' s a different story. We wish vou well, ( )id . cout ! 22. DoRSEY Dun LOP, 45 Years. Baltimore, Md. JSaiiquet Committee ; Associate Editor. " A fool there z . ' iis, and lie made his prayer To a raeing nag, at a Conittx Fair! " (Jf course, the above does not mean that Dorsey is what it says. It is merely our way of saying that Dorsey " plays em. " How suc- cessful he has been may be noted by the inev- itable S-E-G-A-R, which is in evidence at each lecture. Dorsey is not a young man. l)ut very far from old. ( )ur friend has the well-earned reputation of reading every case ever cited l)y any Pro- fessor during the three years at school. Some- times he has understood them ; sometimes they have caused confusion. If our memory serves us correctly, it was after our Equity Exam. We were helding a Post Mortem. Dorsey had given the wrong answer. He swung his arm in the air and said: " Pve read a case that held directly lo the contrary. I ' ll take Howard to the Court of ; ppeals on that one! " Put. with all his faults, he is a good fellow. L.WVKICNCK E. Ens(jk, 20 Ye;irs. Te.xas. Md. TnwsdU lligli v chi!ol. . " - luclents ' . rniy Tr.-iining Corp. " With hair (dn ' ays parted, and a elean -a ' hite collar. Behold! lAVU ' renee Unsor, the model scholar! " Attention I Why did Lawrence E. leave class at 7.50 every evening? Why did he always appear spick and span ? Is Texas, Md., really four hours away ? Why is there oftimes found a light hair on Ensor ' s shoulder, whereas he has such a wealth of black, jet iilack. locks? Why is he moody ? Whv did he (ip])ose annexation? Did he want to keep the City ])oys away from the County ? liy did his eyes sparkle when the Class Quartette sang of love? Why? Ask Murrav — he ought to know ! 224 R. E. FoKi), 40 Years. Baltimore, Md. " All ' s well that i ' lids 7 ' cll. " Shli ! Listen ! We have a Specialist before us. A suc- cessful attorney will often specialize. Here we have a successful student specializing. Domestic Relations, that ' s his hobby. Ap- ply the practice to the theory, that ' s his method. You guessed it — lie is ! But you young lovers, beware or yo;u ' (lre;uiis will be smashed beyond repair. Don ' t ask I ' ord whether to marry or not, for if yon are his friend, it is sure to be " not. " Best luck to you and yours ! IliiKACi; FK.VNcr ' .sciii ( " Count " ). jj Years. Ponce, I ' orto Rico. 1 ' once 1 ligh School. " am Alexander, come to wrench the ivorld from 7,v aj j- ' iiintcd course! ' ' This picture, which so closely resembles the p,roverbial Wise )ld )wl, is the likeness of the most unique figure among us — The Count ! lie came to us from far away Porto Rico, lie is a wee bit of a fellow. Petite! ' est- pocket size, so to speak ! And how uflen has he turned our dull mo- ments to cheerful ones by the tilings he said. It was not so much the thing. he said, as the way he said them. Never was there one who could bump and accent the King ' s English as well as our Count. I le has told the writer that he was born to li ' .id others; that Xapoleon, too, was small; thai he will some day represent his Porta Rico in Washington; that at jiresent he desires to represent some corporation in New York; an 1 that he would like to learn our slang! Count, we need not wish you luck, ' ou an the luckiest among us — you will probably have forgotten the States bv the hrst of |ulv! 225 John Will am I ' kank, 20 Years, Raltiniore, Md. " ( ( ' ; ( ' ; ' ; inaiincr; resolute in deed. " Here we have Frank, John W ' iUiani. A good hoy. He has heen seen to absorb the very words of the Prof, and during the " ex- am " they gush forth in torrents. We understand that ever since John read I ' ickwick Papers, wherein Mrs. Bardell sues Mr. Pickwick for breach of promise, his ambi- tion has been to become a Barrister. And hist! A httle bird told us he has been in love since 1916. (_)ne who can love and study law at the same time deserves credit. Here is credit. John. But, we suppose, as the story goes, she de- serves a little, too. Good luck to you. We know } ' ou will make oood. Henry W. L. Fricke, 24 Years, ■ Baltimore, Md. Married. " Is there no iiope ' . ' " the siek man said. The Doctor sluiclv shook his head. ' Yes! Yes!! It is our friend h ' ricke. We would venture to say that this picture does not do him justice. I ' robably it ' s the bow tie. Henry has worked hard in all his studies at school, but it is at the Trial Table that he has proven himself apt. It is always with " confi- dence " that he presents his case and fights his way. And who is there among us who could not say that Confidence will bring its reward? We were told that H. ' . L. F. attended a " Class of Oratory " at the Y. M. C. A., where most of this confidence was gained. But this cannot be counted against you, Henry. 1 lad the writer known that such results could be obtained, he would have joined that class him- .self (?) Fricke is now connecled with ccrtai ' i Real Estate Brokers in town. We wish them well! 226 Conrad Hobson Fritz, 20 Years, Baltimore, Md.- Baltiniore City College. " IV hat is there in a name, But a head start to fame! " When a chap has a name of liobson, he is sure to pull the unexpected. Fritz surely did it. It was one quiet, beautiful evening at the close of a warm, luscious day in Old Balti- more, just at that hour when the W., B. A. car wheels sound the loudest at Lombard and Greene streets. Judge Rose was asking ques- tions four hundred words long (conservative estimate). All of a sudden ike a thunder- clap out of a clear sky — there was a shrill but musical sound from the pulpit — " You are right ! " It had happened. Awa} ' in the corner of the room sat the blushing culprit — Fritz. He, and he alone, had answered one of the Judge ' s questions correctly. Is one so dull not to foresee a great Federal jurist in the making? Ah, Fritz, your success is assured. The United States Courts await thee. Hasten thither! B. .S. Gibson, 21 Years, Baltimore. Md. Boys ' Latin School. ' icc- President Intermediate Year U. S. Navy. " A follo-a ' er of the sea am I, if f (I II the laud liiijh and dry " Gibby " is another one of llie class who left Law f ir the service and then came back for more. lie set sail at Xorfolk. ' a., on the Cliesa- jjeake i ine and laniled at Homevvood, Md. Tiiere witii other " gobs " he led a great sol- dier ' s life for ;; sailnr. ( )ur friend is the Inndsome politician of the class. 1 Ic lets others get him his desire and is sure of all he seeks. As Mary Giarden said, " To be a success. ])ass the buck. " A good sludrnt, a good ])olitician and a good l ' " llow nu- ' uis a bright future. ( ' lo to it, Gib- sou 1 227 CalvUrt I ' .L ' RKic Gill, 36 Years, Baltimore, Md. B. S., George Washington University. U. S. Army. " Soldiers in l cticc arc lihc Cliiiiuicys ill siiiiiiiicrl ' ' Lieut. Gill, sir. Motor Transport Corps, if you please, sir ! Friend Gill has not yet been discharged from service, but is finding timt ' to be back with us again, after a continued ab- sence. Calvert, how often have we wondered wlieri. ' you first cultivated that extreme fondness which you so clearly manifest toward paten: pocket lighters. Fellows, have you ever noticed Gill during the lectures, as far back as his Freshman year, thru part of the intermediate term, and now that he is with us once more? Maven ' t you noticed those little metal boxes, first one and then another, a hundred and one different forms, kinds and styles? The most popular of them is the one with the long tube. And that smile of satisfaction when he has succeeded in getting a spark ! How uniinportant are the lecturers in comparison. But, with all that. Gill seems U) be a good sort of fellow. n. RRV ( " .OLDBKRG, (I A 23 Years, New Haven, Coim, Editor and Treasurer, Terra Mariae ; Historian, 1919; Entertainment Committee, 1918 ; Associate Member, Legal Advisory Board; Attorney at Law. " Away, dull care! . . . You and I shall ne ' er agree! " H arry is his little name ; A voirdupois, his claim to fame. R eason alone makes us relate, R eally the biggest lawyer in the State. Y ou may sing of gin and beer — ... But G oldie ' s fiddling is the best to hear. O ut of Camp by the flesh on his bone L aughs Goldie, and away he went home. D utiful to his mistress — the Law, B ar " exams " for him bring a " haw-haw! " E veryone of the Class, with nnich respect, R aises him as the best hand in the deck ; G o to it, man ! Your method is correct ! (JVitli apolo( ics to Longfclloiv, Lowell, Shakespeare, Kipling, ct al. 228 Iu ING URNJAMIN C.KAMll ' .KKC ' ,, (l A 20 Years, Boston, Mass. Boston Latin School. Associate Editor Terra Mariae ; S. A. C, Johns Hopkins. " Put iiic (lo-a ' ii as one who Iot ' cs Ins fcJloii. ' - IIIOI. " This handsome, sophisticated, scholarly- looking vonng- gentleman is onr friend and e.x- tremely useful Associate Editor, Irving B. " ( )ihwing " is the ideal type of a fellow. One who looks at life from the sunny side; ane who would do anything in the world for a friend ; one who would go thru Heaven and — Let ' s talk of his faults ( ? ) Ben, dear, tell us why you delight in dolling yourself up in your fetching Piccadilly and full-dress, and thus hie yourself away to some distant ballroom, there to grace its already pretty walls? Why is it that you so early in life desire to go " stag? " (■randberg also did his " bit " for LTncle Sam. He joined the forces and was stationed at Fort Llopkins — Over There — on the other side of Charles Street. Irving confided to us recently that the only thing he did not like in the Army ( ?) was the beans, which were not prepared in the proper Boston style. Let us remind you here that Grandberg hails from Boston. He says it is a Grand burg! Whew! drannv, we wish you success at the Bar ! J.xcoB Gross, Jr., 34 Years, Baltimore, Md. Pohtechnic Institute. " fli sins by the hairs on thx head shoiihi be numbered. You ' d be purer by far than the Angels ' . " Yes, fellows, it ' s true ! One would hardly recognize our friend Jacob. How well does this ca]) hide from view the most perfect ex- ample of a head absolutely devoid of hair. But there is no reason to fret. Gross, for is it not said that seldom, if ever, is grass seen to grow on a busy street ? Jacob has been away from us for what seems to be a long, long while. His interests have been elsewhere. During the war we saw and heard little from him. But let us assure you that when Cn oss gets started, he can be lieard, too ! He is the ra])id-lire talker of the class. If Sa])])ington does not get an opportunity to in- terrupt or ask even one f|uestion. you know tliere must be stvle here! Herbert Noel Haller, 20 Years, Frederick, Md. Class Secretary. Frederick College. Boys ' High School. Washington and Lee University. " Beauty is no inlicritancc. " Herbert N. is one of our many colleagues that manage to bob up here and there during the course, especially on the big nights, such as quizzes exams, et cetera. And when he does ai)pear, fellows, you have noticed that tie. Chorus — ( ) ! That Tie ! ! Her- bert, dear, tell us why ! We do not understand why I aw does not get his undivided attention. Some say it is a girl — The girl! P ' raps! A darlin ' I ' l wife — Who knows? Herbert N. happens to be our Class Secre- tary, and Oh ! the task he has. The Editor and his Associates env ' him. James Walter Hamilton ( " Judge " ), 44 Years, Baltimore, Md. Spanish- American ' ar X ' eteran. " He z ' lw fiiihts and runs away, Lives to fight another day. " Judge has been an interesting character in our midst. He has always been full of good spirits. No ! No ! Can ' t we speak seriously without being misunderstood ? We mean that he is a jolly good fellow in spite of his four and forty years. Not many years ago Hamilton was a worthy member of the Baltimore Police Department Now he is busily engaged in mastering that law which he formerly enforced so well. And singing must be Judge ' s middle name, for at the least provocation he has the strange faculty of bursting forth into the beautiful strains of " Old Black Joe! " You remember those lines — " Fm coming; yes, coming " — (accompanied by the remaining members of the Class Quartette). The Judge is a veteran of the Spanish- American War and was young enough to reg- ister in the 18-45 Rraft. There ' s class, we ' ll say ! 230 E. AirnirK IIukd, 28 Yenrs. I ' .altimore, Md. Married. Class Treasurer. " J.ittir children sin itld be seen, But not Hitrd! " Arthur is a nice sort of a chap. Quiet, stu- dious, refined and a hard worker. Yes, he is married — that explains why he is such a hard worker. Arthur happens to be our Class Treasurer, but for his sake we hope he is not called upon to pay any bills, because we know that the General Coffers are empty, sir! Why? That ' s another story ! llurd, you deserve credit for your efforts in life, ihit we thinl you can us? the cash better, eh? So Ion 5! E. P. Johnson, 48 Years, Baltimore, Md. " Mv task is done from day to day — li-i ' e my life: I i o my -L ' uy! " Ladies and C.entlemen! We have with us the Honorable Enoch Johnson. From tlie county. Real estate dealer, k arms a specially. He laughs at your jokes and more so at his. A jolty good fellow with a glad " how do you do? " ' So step U]), ladies, and let him ])ass ujwn your deeds and he will pick out the fl ' iws. Real pr()i)erty, as you are l;idies. is his spe- cialtv. 231 CuAKi.Ks J. D. Lkvky, 21 Years. ISaltimore. Aid. Baltininre City College. Students ' Army Training Corps (St. John ' s College). " Niili iiic taiu erc. C. J. ' D. is one of ovir class members of whom we have had little opportunitv to learn something of interest. He seldom speaks. He is frequently miss- ing at lectures. He has a strange way of " bob- bing u]) " on exams. One fact, however, stands out jirominently and undisputed. Our friend — C. J. D. L. — has by far the finest collection of Piccadilly collars that can be found anywhere in the State ! Envv him ? Words fail us ! ! He is one of our many members who has done his bit for Uncle Sam. We wonder if he misses the Sergeant ' s whistle, and the cry of " Snap out of it, men ! " W. W. M.VKCUS, ?? Years, Baltimore, Md. A. B., Maryland State College. " at first you don ' t succeed, Try, try again! " Wise and careful, with his little note book in his hand, Marcus ( our Roman warrior ) fears not the approach of time. ' Tis said in annals old, in Maryland State College he was a cracker runner and a medal he w-ears to show. But, dear, Marcus has been running the schedule of lectures here for some time, and it is the longest course the runner has had to cover. Hark ! Do you not remember the tale of the tortoise and the hare ? Speed, Marcus, speed ! 232 SouTHEv Francis Milf.s, Jr., 23 Years, Marion, Md. Western Maryland College. U. S. Naval Service. Class Prophet. " Jlic Princess pulled a proplict froin the Bull- rushes, And II07C he Rushes Bull! " In Southey we have a classmate who comes and go es (makes his exits and his entrances) with the least bit of notice. He talks little, and thus has given us very little opportunity to judge whether he is right or wrong, wise or otherwise. Who is Gill ' s most sympathetic admirer with respect to those pocket lighters ? Southey ! His greatest claim to fame is the fact that he is our Class Prophet — he who is to delve into our futures ! Miles has just returned from the Naval Ser- vice — Chief P)Oatswain ' s Mate! P on voyage, friend ! J. H0W. ' RD MURR.W, 20 Years, Towson, Md. Towson High School. ' ' Breatlies Ihere a uiau with soul so dead. Who never to himself hath said. This is uiy oivii. my native Towson! " This is Handsome Howard, of Towson — tall and handsome ! Constant companion of Friend Ensor. Oh ! C.irls, we regret that we must let How- ard go back to Towson. It is too bad we can- not keep this illustrious student here with us in Baltimore. But, we realize that nowhere are Towson strawberry festivals to he ec|ualed ! We can see you fighting the cause of a ging- ham-gowned, buxom maiden in the Circuit Court. Howard. The only fight you ever lost was Annexa- tion, but may all your legal battles be victo- rious. 233 SlDNK - NKEDLE, il A 23 Years, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Secretary Intermediate Year Ban(|uet Committee — Junior, Intermediate and Senior Years. U. S. Naval Service. Then to the Lip of this poor earthen Urn I lean ' d. the Secret of my Life to learn ; And Lip to Lip it iiiiinniir ' d — " Il ' liile vou live, Drink! — for, once dead, you ncfcr shall re- turn. " — Omar Khayyam. Sidney is ambitious. His ambition is di- vided into several parts. To live! To love! To drink of tbe " cup tbat cbeers! " And last, but not least, to do tbat wbicb rbymes so well with amjjition : to sell i ' apa ' s re.al estate on commission ! Sidney is a bear among the ladies. It was only the other day that the following conver- sation was overheard between Sid and a fail Baltimore miss : She : Where have you been lately ? Sid : I have been studying very bard lately, and have been unable to do society ! To DO society ! What strange words for embrvo barrister to utter ! Joiix J. Nkub. uER ( " Jack " ), 21 Yeirs. Baltimore, Md. Calvert Hall College. r. S. Army ( S. A. T. C. ) " Thou licst language for all thoughts and feelings! ' ' Jack is quite a talkative young man, we ' ll say. That is, when he gets started, and he surely has some self-starter. If you want to know anything on Work- men ' s Compensation law. awsk Jack ; he knows ! When it comes to taking notes of a lecture or quizz, we have yet to see one write long- hand faster than our friend. Neibower (Howard version) tells us that he was in the Armv. Of course, he means the S. A. T. C. Strange how these fellows call that Army. Slept on feather beds and had their daily romp on the Campus. What do you know of squads right and left? Ask Goldberg about the . rmy. Jack is a serious student, and we think that he is now on the road to success I 234 WILI.IAM LeRoy Ortel, 24 Years, lialtimore, Md. Towson High School. " Silence (Iocs seldom any lianu! " Yes, girls, this young chap is still uncap- tured. He is so sweet! So dear! So win- some ! ' e feel he will surely make some gir- lie ' s heart glad. And we ' ve almost forgotten to say that he i.s exceedingly (juiet. The ideal man ! William has returned to us recently, after having served Uncle Sam in the U. S. Navy. He seems to he a very serious student, and we think he will make good. uT — for vour clients ' sake, William, wj hope you will have more to say ! Edward Oswald, Jr-, 22 Years, Hagerstown, Md. Mercersburg Academy. " K]i(i7i ' Ied(]e is f roiid that he lias learned so iniieli! " ' When Ed first made his appearance on the West Side of the Campus he had his double with him. In fact, so alike did they seem that we thouglit we had a case of Twins to handle. Rut it ' turned out that they were mere brothers. Ed ' s brother did not remain with us long. W ' e understand that he went thru the great adventure " Over There. " Ed, however, managed to stick it thru. In fact, he is so fond and devoted to law and the Profs, at School, that he was the only one that reported at the Equity Class on the night of our Banking Exam. Prof. Howard looked Ed over and remark- ed that IT looked like a " very slim class. " He further asked Ed whether he wanted to hear the lecture. We don ' t know how Ed got out of it, but he was back in the Library within three wags of a sheep ' s tail. Edward has worked hard, and we know he will be successful. 235 Jui.ius p. Robinson, i S Years, Atlanta, (icorgia. Roys ' High Scliool. Attorney at Law. " shall s cak tlio Hell itsrlf slwiild ( a ic nini bid me hold my peace! " ( It is, indeed, a pleasure to (luote Brother Roliinson ' s " write-u]! " exactly as he submit- ted it.) " l!orn ( k-tober nth, 1900, at Augusta, Ga. Vent to Boys ' High School, Atlanta, Ga. I ' assed Maryland State Bar examination, one oM of eighteen. Carried a couple of Senior subjects in intermediate year. Real property shark. About youngest in class. A friend of all. " The above has suggested to us the famous lines of the great Bolivian jioet whose name has slipped our memory for the moment, but whom you all know so well : " I am great beyond degree. Just as great as great can ])e ; Law to me is soft as pie, In fact, I really am some guy! " — (Free translation.) Roby, we appreciate the honor we have had in attending the same classes as vou. L0U1.S A. Schwartz, 21 Years, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. " Sch vartsie. dear, are you absent again? Was it Smithy or ? (ahem " ). Yes, ' tis true ! This is really Louis ! He admits his greatest deed as that of attending all lectures one week. What keeps you away? Was she black-haired, or — Oh, well, we know ! Schwartz ' s S])ecialt ' is drawing u]) articles of incorporation — for Smithie. Who is Smithy? The finest fellow in the world! It is obvious to note his career as a corpora- tion lawyer is assured. You have our best wishes, Old Scout ; but whv, Oh, whv, do vou chew gum? 236 John A. Sherman, Jk., 30 Years. r.altimore, Md. Married. Associate Member Legal . dvisory Board. Old 5th Regiment. Attorne} ' at Law. " Married life and zvar arc — 7 ' cll, Let ' s ask our old friend Sliennan! " Gentlemen of the Jury: There is a preponderance of evidence to show that we have a man in our class who has had his first Murder Case — (No! Not in Practice Court) — and he won it. too. Curses! Really. John, we think that your client was absolutely and truly innocent. Sherman, Jr., is a quiet sort of a fellow ; exceptionally so. as he is a reporter for a newspai)er. ( )h, yes! — He ' s married. We thought you recognized that at once from his picture. Best wishes. Louis H. Sherry, JO Years, Baltimore, Md. Married. 7 voii have tears, prepare to shed them Lou is a good sort of fellow, but lie showed us a streak that is yellow. A girl with some class happened to pass and you should have heard Louie yell : " Your feat, your feat, your features are di- vine. ()| llel— ! ' ! llel— , O! Helen, i)lease be mine ! " ( Repeat music softly.) In other words, that " unfortunate " young man ( still an infant ) has seen fit to give some damsel dower rights in his property. It seems that Lou ' s one ambition is to raise a Mustache ! ( Did we fool you thai time?) Has he been successful? We hope so! But gaze at his picture and judge for yourselves. Llowever, with all his faults ( ?) our friend has been at the to]) at all times. He has the facultv of concentrating, which has steered him clear of man - a pitfall during the exami- nation periods. We know that Lou will be a worthy mem- ber of the Bar, 2J7 John Palmer Smith, 22 Years, Centrc-villc, Md. Centrevilk ' lliy;li vScliuol. Attorney at Law. " The inquiriiuj spirit i ' ill not he controlled ! ' SinitJi has been one of the interrogation points of the class. He is a studious chap and allows his imagination to travel to the Nth degree. His questions, if at all, may arise in the 6ooth Maryland report — not before ! It seems that his ambition is to make John Smith (such a rare name) to stand out dis- tinctly as meaning him. ( )h ! how well does " Palmer " serve that purpose! John served the Colors at Camp Meade, and we understand that he was some class there, too. He certainly brought home some j)rettv candy containers. Who sent them ? . h, for an Eastern vSho ' lass!! H. L. D. St. nFurd, 21 Years, Baltimore, Md. St. John ' s College. . ' i Statesman who can side 7 ' ith cz ' ery faction. Stanford is a mysterious old scout. Half the time he does not know what the course is about. He whiles his time away in all the province towns of Maryland. And when he does attend school he always directs his atten- tion to other things, such as newspapers, et cetera. Stanford has a girl — a sweetheart, if you please. Furthermore, we shall not hesitate to give you her name in full ! Polly Ticks ! And Oh! how he is devoted to her! He brought her to school recently and in- troduced her to the class. Talk about excite- ment ! vStanford is a worker, too. And let us say right here that if work makes an attorney, he will l)c a law firm. 238 Howard A. vSwEETEn, 25 Years, Baltimore, Md. Married. Vice-President, 1919. Entertainment Committee. Associate Member Legal Advisory Board. Attorney at Law. " Deep rivers move tcitli silent majesty. " This benedict is the best friend a bachelor could desire. He is true blue and — gosh what a student ! He says little and then much. When cor- rect, a dear blush kindles in his cheeks, — a color of virtue, don ' t cher know? Howard has a wife, babies, an automobile, a ]3rofession, a clientele, a pipe and tobacco What more can a man want? Yes, Howard, we heard you. Eventually you will be on the ' Supreme Bench, and then our " prayers " will be granted. Special mention must be made of the fact that Howard, as Class Vice-President, has worked strenuously during our President ' s re- cent absence. Eh? What? A. G. StiFi ' , ?? Years, Baltimore, Md. U. S. Army. " With malice toivard none — ' ' Here we have a perfect gentleman. A man whom we all like and respect. When the call .came he went to Camp, did his bit and came back, his duty done. Stift, his name, proclaims he is straight and he ' s " a better man than I am — Gordon Gin ! " He takes pride in his work and with his steady pace he is sure of a first place in the lawyer ' s race ! Note : — Excuse the near poetry ; tiic temptation was irresistible. 239 LKoNARD WlUNUERG, 29 Years, Baltimore, Md. Class President. Intermediate and Senior Years. Married. Attorney at Law. did not come to praise Leonard; I came to bury liiiii. You remember lunc t ' a ' ice upon tlie l.iiperail ll ' e presented him tlie Kiiu lv crown. And tii ' ice did lie accept it. Is tliis ambi.iou? Yet Brutus says lie is ambitious!. Leonard ' s career thus far has bev ' n bril- liant. He has that gift of gab; that smile that " won ' t wear oiT, " and he has what is known as that ijolitical handshake — the ' elvet Kind I Weinberg is well known to the Barristers in town thru his many years of service at the Bar — as Court Stenographer. He is known to have reported several very large cases. Prominent among them is the Tamous Bathtub Case. Dame Rumor hath it that ' he " cleaned up " there! Shades of Macduff!! Leonard is one of those among us who has taken an early chance at the practice of law. As you have already made good, we can but wish you continued success ! (For further iiformati-U] " see Seraf book in m office. " ) Clydiv i I. Wilson, 46 Years, Baltimore, Md. Married. Attorney at Law. " C ' . . Il ' ilson is his name. Learned the ropes and [ ' lavs the game! ' ' ' Friend Wilson hails from the open fields and woodlands. The white lights of the city lured Clyde — and family — to Baltimore. An evil Siren (Maid of the Law) dragged him down until he became a slave of the sheepskin law books. Finally his withered soul took courage : he fought for the Bar " exam, " and now, at last, has returned to his first love ! And someone told us the other day that Wilson was a Grandpapa. This is probably an error — perhaps they meant he was a Grand papa! At any rate, we ' ll sav he is a good fellow! 240 JoiiN Rl ' Sskix Carkoli., Fedcralsburg, Md. Attorney at Law. " Ambition has no rest. " — Buha ' cr Lytton. Where is the pen that can do justice to John Russell Carroll? Valiant " Red, " with his romantic slogan, " ( live me women or give me death. " This Titian haired brilliant young scholar scored an enviable record while at the Univer- sity, and was one of a galaxy of charming Eastern Shoremen who deserted the halls of learning for the battle fields of glory ; one of multitudes to follow his ideals across colossal fields of agony. " Red ' s " many friends proudly await his re- turn and predict the greatest distinction for him that the profession ofifers. J. M. NLY, 24 Years, Baltimore, Md. Army. Vttorney at Law. " Ipso jure — He slmll succeed I " The last one to return tn us from Uncle Sam ' s forces is our friend .Manly. .Xnd let it here be said that he has been successful in securing the projier handle for himself, f(jr " Manly " describes him ;ill () er. 1 le has been :i serimis student, and we pre sinui ' ibal he will mcrcomc the various in- tricate problems that will b(jb U]i after he leaves school as he did wlien he was at school. l ' ' ;n-c-thee-well ! 241 S. S. Winder, 21 Years. Baltimore, Md. ' iiiil ne ' er did Grecian eliiscl trace A Nymph, a Naiad, or a Grace Of finer form, or lovelier face! " I ' .aiig! Slam! Flop! Do not fear. It is only Winder entering the classroom and sitting down. The handsomest man whose foot has ever crossed the threshold of the University of Maryland. His eyes! His hair! His voice! " Exams " to him have been a side issue Cinch ' Oh, verily we speak And with our green eyes peep ; How he gets away with it. Leaves us ghastly and weak. m m Alfred B. Morton, 31 Years, Baltimore, Md. Married. A. B., Haverford College. A. M., Johns Hopkins. " They ahi ' ays come back for more! " This young man, friends is the very latest addition to our class roll. Alfred has been busily engaged in " helping to win the war, " as Trade Adviser on the War Trade Board for the Far East — Stationed in Washington. Class, eh? Morton has what may be described as an " insatiable desire for degrees. " He is now the proud possessor of an A. 11. and A. M., and is now after an LL. B. Ambition is a funnyfunny thing! 242 ntor Slaiu Class Btstory J l ' " I were called on to write the story of Napoleon, I shonld take it from the lips of Frenchmen, who find no language rich enough to paint the great captain of the nineteenth century. Were I here to write the story of Washington, 1 should take it from your hearts. — vou, who think no marble white enough on which to carve the name of the h ' ather of his Country. But — I am called upon to write the story of the Class of 1919. I ' itv me, for 1 am in a diknnma. It was 1916 when we first came together upon these grounds that we are about to leave, it was the fall of the year. The snn still retained the warmth of the summer- time; the birds still sang with a cheerfulness that would indicate that the whole world was in tune. None of us seemed to care that a great hre was raging on the Continent of Eu- !ope, nor did we |iause to notice the thin clouds of smoke that were slowly becoming vis- ible above our horizon. Was there a reason wh ' we should pause? Were we not in (|uest of knowledge? Did we not have our eyes set on a distant goal? Then why i)ause? An l there were many of us when we first assembled. I )ne hundreil and tifl . it is said, b ' rom the . orth. South, Fast and WVst they came, . owheri ' could there have been found a better si)iril of good-fellowship among men so assembled than the spirit which was in evidence in the Class of 1919 — a spirit which bound us together from the very start. 243 TERRA MARIAE i :»m::;M$ With such a spirit the Class lost nu time and was soon in action. Then followed the election; several smokers; the famous TitTany episode; the usual " successful " hanquet ; the " high-tension " period of exams and we each went our way. In closing I ' art I of our History it is fitting that we quote the famous lines of Tenny- son : Half a league, half a league, Half a league onward, Into the vale of the U. of M. Rode more than a hundred. " Forward the cash you made! Charge for the Law, " he said ; Into the vale of the U. of M. Rode more than a hundred. 1917 — X91S ar The History of our Class during this period of time is so closely connected with that of the world, that I fear my humble pjn will he unable to do it justice. Those clouds which were continually spreading and shutting off the light and happi- ness in which people lived, finally completely hid the sun ' s rays from us. We, too, had become embroiled in the gigantic struggle for humanity. We began to feel the gravity of the situation. We did not know how scon we would be affected by the strife, nor did we suspect that before another -ear had passed we would have been called to the colors. But we were called to give our services. And we gave! 244 TERRA MARIAD Things clianoecl ra] idly. I ' lans laid in our Junior ear were thrown to the winds. Law no longer held first jilace in our minds ; there were greater prohlems to he solved ! However, there was a slight activity in the Class. We elected our various officers and held our annual hanquet. And once again we parted; some perhaps never to retiUMi. Coe to the right of us, llramble to left of us, Bryant in front of us, Volley ' d and thunder ' d ; Sturm ' d at with shot and shell. Boldly we rode and well. Into the jaws of Law (So have 1 heard them tell). Less than a hundred ! X91B 10X0 ■hen we returned again to our . lnia Mater, in the fall of igrS, the ten (lo) of us greeted each other with an anxious look. For our Class at this time had dwindled from 150 men down to ten! We were all at sea — weathering the storm on a vessel without a rudder! The vSchool seemed in absolute confusion! lint we did not " gi e u|) the ship. " Barely had we elected our present Class officers when the University was closed for a jR-riod of three weeks. The entire city was ])assing thru a terrible epidemic — Influenza. In the meantime the banners of justice were steadilv being borne forward! The skies were slowly clearing, b ' inally came the Eleventh llonr of the Eleventh Day of the Elev- enth Month — the day that we shall all so well remember- TIk ' . rmistice! I ' eace in sight — at hand ! 245 TERRA MARIAE The mantles of sorrow slipped from our shoulders ; the Law resumed its appointed place: we began to look forward to our own, individual goals again; our colleagues begai to return, and now the Class of 1919 consir ts of a roll of forty names. And now, dear friends, I have reached the end of my ro]3e. My story is told. How well? That remains for you to say. Soon we are to jiart. as we met, single} ' or in pairs; each one to go his aiipointed way, toward his own mind ' s eye a picture of those days s])ent within the walls of the University of Marylas selected goal; some of us to meet more fre- quently than others; hut all (if us retaining innd. In closing, we may join the Poet in singing; — ' ' ' They that had fought so well Came thru the jaws of Law, Back from the U. of M., All that was left of them. I lalf (if a liundred ! H. GOLDBERG, Historian. 246 In tJ|0 eruirp Here ' s to our worthy colleagues, More fortunate than we; Who had their chance To get to France, And fight for Democracy ! Most of tliem returning, Some jjerhaps are gone ; Our hats we raise In silent praise For the task that ' s so well done ! Harrv Goldberg. 247 TERRA MARIAE rntnr Slam Class ropl rij fCO OME, fellow classmates o ' mine, let us gather ardund tliis Gazing Crystal, and I shall endeavor to foretell what the future holds in store for vou. The scene is a meeting of the Maryland State Rar Association. The place, Atlantic City. The month, August. The year, 1945. In the twenty-five years, which have so swiftly flown awav on the " wings of time, " we have buried our various i)er])lexing questions, oiu ' " ups and downs. " and now pause awhile, encircled with all that which exalts and embel- lishes civilized life at this famous watering place. As I enter the lobby of the Hotel where John T ' alnier Smith, the President of the Association, is stopiiing. I am buttonholed by a strange i)erson. who introduces himself as our old friend I ' ricke. He is busily engaged in selling law books on the installment plan. While trying to escape from him I bump into Manlv, Secretary of the Bar Associa- tion, who seems all excited over a telegram which he has received " collect " from the now- famous firm of Beierfeld, Needle Cirandberg, exjiert Patent T awyers. (irandberg, it is mentioned, is to succeed the Hon. Harry Berman as L ' omniissioner of Patents. Herman is to resign to devote more of his time to " Fighting Joe 1 )ick " and " Ilattling liaba. " his wards. 248 TERRA MAFIAE Beinsj shown into v niith ' s room, I find Johnson. State Senator from Anne Arnndel Conntw in a heated chscussion with Sherni in. Editor of the Snn, resj arding an editorial of his denouncing the laws i)asscd at the last Legislature as to the operation of aero])lanes and halloons in Baltimore City. In our conversation that followed it was disclosed that Schwartz and Levy have di- rected their attention to the huilding trade and have hecome successful contractors in Portland. Me. It is not known whv the ' went so far north, hut it is rumored that Ford forced them to do so hy pulling off a hig real estate deal, in which line he is now engaged. Ve are interru])ted hy a telephone call from ( ' oiler, who has just arrived in town. After learning the intricacies of law. Coller hecame a prominent pawnl)rol er in Baltimore, and we find tliat he is in hopes of catching up with h ' ranceschi. who is the leading attornev in Porto Rico. hy he is so anxious we cannot learn. Leaving the hotel for a stroll on the Boardwalk, accompanied hy Marcus, presiding officer at the Baltimore lUir Library, I learn that Chief Judge Newbauer is to retire from the Supreme Bench of Baltimore Citv to hecome jiresident of " The Insurance Companies, Consolidated. " Ed Oswald is mentioned to succeed him. and (Governor Weinberg has ex- pressed himself as verv nuich in favor of such a step. There in the distance on the beach I recognize the massive form of our friend (lold- berg. He has long ago retired from the active i)ractive of law, and is to devote his large in- come to the uplift of Aged Musicians and to build a home for destitute cowboys. Entering the Convention Hall, 1 am grctled warml - In- the reception committee, con- sisting of Dickerson and Ensor. Milton has joinefl his famous brother in the practice of law and the team have become known througluiut the L ' nited States and the Eastern Shore. Ensor. who together with Mnrra , lias mon:)]iolized the law business of Baltimore County, blushin.gly informs me that he will soon aimounce his candidacy for representative of the 2(1 Congressional Histricl (jf Maryland. 249 TERRA MARIAE iii i i ii ni i i i i i i i ii i ii i ii i ii ii iii iiii i iiiiii i ii i ii i iiiiii ii ii i i iiii iiiiii i ii i iiH i i ii i iiiii iii ii i ii i i iiii ii iiiii i i i Hi i iii ii i ii i ii in rTmmTni U. S. Senator Dunlop, who is scheduled to address the body this afternoon, has Ijeen the subject of much newspaper talk. This is due to the bill which he introduced in the Senate for the prevention of the sale of cigarettes, chewing tobacco, pipes, tobacco and snufif. Cigars are omitted. As for them Dorsey has the famous " Uncle Joe " Cannon beat a mile. H. Noel Mailer, who is now i)ostmaster at Frederick, Md., just told me that Sherry has been notified to sail for Russia to adjust some problem connected with the " League of Nations. " The night session of the Bar Association is opened by an address delivered ' by Attor- ney General Sweeten. A letter from ). Gross. Chief Judge of the Maryland Court of Ajfpeals, is read. Stanford, President of the Maryland House, submits a resolution re- garding the general welfare of young attorneys, and is supported by Wilson, Speaker of the House. State ' s Attorney Gill, together with his able assistants, Gibson and Robinson, are strongly opposed. At this time Frank, Director of the Maryland Casualty Co., and Fritz, its General Counsel, are seen to ])ersuade Hurd, Clerk of the Sujierior Court of Bal- timore City, to leave the auditorium. ( )n the outside they are joined by Hamilton, Sheriff of Baltimore. Together they hurry around the corner to the so-called " Cafe, " there to sip a " Prohibition Cocktail, " and once again remind themselves of those glorious days pre- ceding July I St, 1 9 19. As for m self, I see a shingle on the porch of a farmhouse on the Easter n Sho ' , and about five or six children playing about in front. The centre of attraction is a tall, slim man, a cane in hand, and a bald head exposed to the sun ' s rays — somehow he reminds me of our old friend Winder . Alas ! the crystal is blank. I fear that there is nothing more that the spirits will dis- close. I am forced to leave you to your thoughts, and before I do, T must Ih.mk " Goldie " for the use of his " gazing crystal. " S. F. MILES, Prophet. 250 2irtlltaut lEnmtrtattntta of rof aaora J Judge Gorter — So much for that ! Prof. Frank — What is an attractive nuisance? DiCKERSON — A buxom maiden clad in the latest styles. Prof. Coeeman — Mow can payment on a check be stoi)ped? Stanford — By overdraft, forgery and stoppage in transitu. Prof. Harean — If a marriage is annulled because of impotency. what is the status of the issue? Robinson ( confidentially ) — Illegitimate I Judge Rose — Just as the flowers in Spring, your answer has nothing to do with the (|uestion. Prof. ?? — The estate must vest within a life in being or twenty-one years there- after! ATToKNE ■ Sweeten — Madam, I ' ll iiave to remove your case from the county court into " Chancery. " LAn - oF Color (excited) — T ' se don ' t want you to take no chances; you sayed you ' d win this _ er case ! Prof. Rrvant — The 1 k-ll vou say! PkoF. (J ' DuNNE — Many men taking my course become Criminal lawyers! I ' roF. Dickerson — 32 Md., 2,7 3 H C, 145, ad infinitnui! Miles— Yes ! Prof. Niles — No! 251 -I u kij Q UJ q: UJ H Z 1:ntetxnthmtt lUaui Class mffxttvs W. r. Waciitek President Paul R. Kach Viee-Presidcnt Lewis Bainder Seeretarv Karl Stein man Treasurer Hakr - Merowitz Scrgeaiit-at-Anns Paul R. Kach Historian Oriass oU George Appel Lewis Bainder Don Booze Parlett Brenton Arthur C. Cockev Charles Cohen Harold E. Coubourn Edw. F. Dobihal Raymond M. Duvall John W. Farrell Morton P. Fischer Maurice P. Fox LeRov E. Gerding j. f. gorsuch Robert A. Gracie Samuel Greeneielo Albert Hofeman Roderick L Ja -neu I ' aul R. Kach W ' m. Klenner Benj. N. Kline Jos. L K.NAPP, Jr. Julius Kolodner Jerome Kolwich CiiAS. E. Lamberd, Jr. William Lovitt JIarrv McIlton Harry Merowitz David L. Morrison Herman Moser Herbert R. O ' Connor CiiAS. M. O ' BniEN Ed. O Toole Edwin N. Owing Ernest S. Romoskk Peter C. L. lern(j Bernard H. S HRR • Thomas J. Skane Karl F. Stein man Rex a. Taylor Setii p. Tam.or Rianii ' N L. Uman W. P. W ' achter Bernard ' . Welsh 253 TERRA MARIAE Ifnt rm tttatr ICanJ CHlass Htstory HE Class of 1920 of the Law School has never taken the attitude that its con- nection with the University of Maryland was confined to the few short lecture hours, but instead its members have always felt that as a unit of the School they owed a debt to the School. Accordingly, the Class of 1920 has always endeav- ored to contribute its share toward the progress of the University, and the Class believes that its record is one to which it can point with pardonable pride. After the various activities in its Freshman year, the Class resolved to make its Intermediate Year one that the School would not soon forget, but Sep- tt-mber, 1918, found only about twenty-five students of the Class back in School, as the re- mainder had gone into the Service of their Country during the summer vacation. The Class, however, determined to keep the Class organization intact. Before much could be accomjtlished, however, the school was temporarily closed, due to the Influenza epidemic, but the Class had already had time to select the attractive design for the Class Pin that is now worn bv the members of the Class. Shortly after the school sessions were resumed, the Armistice was declared, and from that time on the members of the Class who had entered the Service of the Nation began to rejoin the Class, so that the middle of January again found our enrollment in excess of fifty. The opening of the second term brought even more students to our ranks. A Banquet is being arranged at the time this article is written while a Class Dance is contemplated for the spring of 1919. On February 7th the Law Club of the University, an organization composed exclusively of members of the Class of 1920, held a most successful " Welcome Home Dance " at the Hotel Emerson, in honor of those members of the School who had seen servce in the military or naval service of the United States. Lack of space alone prevents our giving a list of those members who served their Country in the late War, many of whom saw active duty overseas, among which was our Freshman Class President, Mr. Norris C. King. Of these men the Class is more than ])roud, as should he the entire ,Sciiool. Viewing the above record, every member of the Class feels certain of the Class ' ability to meet its obligations next year as the Senior Class of the Law School, which is, of course, the goal of all Law School activity. 254 en _i o _i q: z D TERRA MARIAE iiiiiiiiaininiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiinii:!,iiiiiii;iiii!Miiiiiiiiiiiii inm.iii...T Humor Cauf Class (l fftr rs Rogers -President Ei WAi.aj L. KooNTz Vice-President Joseph us Garland Secretary Louis J. Sagner Treasurer John Puddin Davis Serf eant-at-Anns Irving L. Lehman Historian 256 TERRA MAKIAE junior Slaiu Class History m vf mnW ; ' HEN tliis class first asseinl)k ' d it was the smallest, most brilliant class that eve , ' entered the University, and n ot one among them who would even ask his neigh- Six strokes of the cluck, a heavy tread on the stair and all instantly straight- ened and sat quieter than before ( if possible) for two hours of lectures on the Law. When the lecturer had said. " We will stop for the evening " — all grabbed their hats and coats, valked briskly down stairs and scattered in all directions, singly. ' I ' his, nuilliplicd by ten, was the first two weeks ' history of the Junior Class. Then came the influenza for three we ks and if anyone had been interested enough to surmise, their opinion would have been that then the class was entirely dead and buried. Returning after (he e|iidemic, things began to hum. Fellows began to look about, and some even became so bold as to whisper to the person in the ne.xt seat that " it had been a terrible epidemic. " Then came election. A discussion of social functions. .V Smoker at the Altamont ilolel. where the food was delicious, the " smokes " soothing, the nuisic fascinating and the discussions enlightening. It was a real " get-together, " thanks to the efforts of O ' Brien, Koontz, Sagner. Kendall and Stanley. .Many snappy class meetings were held after this. Along came a wei ' k of desperate cramming; then a nerve-racking one — " exam week " - then a week of dreadful suspense; but that ' s all over now. ( h y Class has been enlarged by lhirl - promising. ex-ser -ice men. I lur liistory is l)rief. but signilicant. IKXl.VC. k. kl ' :il. l. . . llisloriiiii. 25J liiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy And, having thus chosen our course, let us renew our trust in God and go forward with- out fear and with manly hearts. — Abraham [Jiicoln. 258 iFrat rntti B anh ortMt s PvSI OMEGA ALPHA OMEGA CHI ZETA CHI THETA NU EPvSILON KAPPA PSI PHI SIGMA KAPPA PHI ALPHA NU SIGMA NU PHI CHI PHI BETA PI GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY RALPH WINSLOW SURGICAL SOCIETY 260 PSI OMEGA Founded at P.. C. D. S., Raltiniore, Md., 1892. Estahlished at University of Maryland, IQOO. Colors — Litrht lilnc and Wliite. . J. Pl.ASSK Cniud Master F. F. Kii.r.iAX Iiiiiior Muster S. T- W iir.oiiAN, |k Secretary H. L. UuRST Treasurer C. H. Tkacuic Senator C. A. IXwis Chief fiitjiiisitor L. E. 1 lopr; t liief liiterrojiatar P). R. Morrison Historia:) E. H. Carry liiiitor W. E. MlIRPHRI•; • Inside iiiiardian E. C. Berg Outside Guardian F. F. Kii.lian G. M. Masten G. W. Eezev 262 I si ©mpga Jffrat ruity Jlfratrps in MnivvtBttatt A. I. Rki.i. C. A. Davis C. W. Ei. .Kv R. C. Enc.i.kman F. H. Fast E. II. r,AKr:v n. E. Cain lis A. A. Mali, J. N. IlKSTKR VV. G. IIOKST L. E. HoPK P. J. 1 llUM.I 11 AN H. L. Hurst H. W. Iacoijs 1919. T. D. Kauffklt D. Pi. Kkatcin F. F. KlLMAN J. A. Lkk V. H. Long E. C. McQuATD J. T. Manlky G. M. Ma.stfn P. M. Mason L. W. MiClI.VFFRV J. B. MlI.LIKI-N R. W. MITCTIKI.I. D. B. MiZELL L. S. Montague W. T. MORIN i ' l. R. MnKK[SON L. D. Nf.ish A. E. Parent 1). J. Pr.. ssE ' A. R. Rfmsherg W. C. RruFN ' iioi ' R C. . . R ■AN E. I. Shirk G. PI. Smith E. ' Stevens E. M. Tayi-or . . . . Tetu C. WlvlSS ' l ' KR S. T. W ' oiiiu.w, Ir. E. C. Berg D. j. Casey W. B. Cli mson F. W. Davis 1921. P. P Davis R. P. Day P. P. llESS H. P. LANr)R ' ' . B. McP. ri ' .iii,iN W. I " . Martin W ' m. Iv .M |■KlMll;l•; ■. C. II. Tem-.ue C. A. P.ocK L. P. Emmert G. W. Gaver 1922 T. C. Pugar D. E. S hem an (1. P. Smith II. I ' .. TlliiM I ' SdN M. I). Wnl.F 26J Bi ©m ga 3ffratprntti| JTratri s tn iFacultatp Eudrkx-.f; Haskin, M.D., D.D.S., I ' rofessor of ( )i)crativ(_- De-ntistrv and Professor of ( )r- thodontia. 1. W. Smith. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Prosthesis. F. P. Havnes, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Anatomy. A. H. Patterson. D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Technics. T. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry. B. S. Wells, D.D.S., Professor of Biolosjy and Demonstrator of Roentgenolo.oy. (). H. (lAVER, D.D.S., Professor of Physiology and Assistant Demonstrator in the In fimiary. G. C. BuEHRER, A.M., D.D.S., Associate Professor of Chemistry. S. W. Moore, D.D.S., l enKjnstrator in Anesthesia, " y M. Underbill. D,D.S., Instructor of Exodontia. T A. Davilla, D.D.S., Demonstrator in the Infirmary. W. A. II ALL. D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator in the Inlirniary. QH|apt0r Bir rtory ACTIVE. Alpha — Baltimore College of Dental Sur- gery. Beta — New York College of Dentistry. Gamma — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. Phila. ( Combined with Zeta. ) Delta — Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Cm — Nortli Pacific Dental College, Port- land, ( )re. ()MEC„ — Indiana Dental Colle.ge, Indian- ajKilis. Ind. r.ETA Alpha — University of Illinois, Chi- cago. Beta Gamma — George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, 1). C. Epsilon — Western Reserve Universitv, BE ' i ' a Delta — Universitv of California, San Cleveland, ( ). Zeta — University of Pennsylvania, Phila. Eta — Philadelphia Dental College. Francisco. Beta Epsilon — New ( )rleans College of Dentistrv. Theta — University of Buffalo, Buffalo, Beta Zet. — St. Louis Dental Colle.ge, St- N. Y. Louis, Mo. 264 lat ©m ga iffratrrntta (El apttv BtrpctDry Iota — Northwestern Universil)-, Cliicago, 111. Kappa — Chicago College of Dental vSur- gery, Chicago, 111. Mu — University of Denver, Denver, Colo. NtT — L ' niversity of I ' ittshurgh, rittslnirgh. Pa. Xi — Mar(|uette Universitv, Milwaukee. Wis. Ma Divi.TA — Harvard Universitv Dental School. Omicuon — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pr — Baltimore Medical College, Dental De- partment. (Combined with Phi.) Hkta .S[GMA — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department. San Francisco, Cal. Rho — Uliio College of Dental Surgerv, Cincinnati. Sigma — Medico-Chirurgical College, Phila. ( Combined with Eta. ) Gamma - Tau i — Atlanta - Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. (Union of Tau and Gamma Iota. ) Tau — Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. ( Combined with Gamma Iota. ) Upsilon — Uni ' ersity of Southern Cali- fornia Los . " Vngeles, Cal. Pin — University of Maryland. I ' .altimore. Psi — ( )hi() Slate Universitw ( ' nhmilins, O, HiC ' iA Eta — Keokuk Dental College. (De- funct.) i!i;TA TiiivTA — Georgetown University, Washington D. C. Gamma Iota — Southern Dental College, . tlanta. Ga. (Combined with Tau.) Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan, . ' nn Arbor. Gamma Lambda — College of Dental and ral Surgery of New York. C.amma Mu — L ' niversity of Iowa, Iowa City. Gamma Nu — ' anderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond Va. ( Combined with Gamma Omicron.) Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Vir- ginia, Richmond. Gamma Pi — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. DiCLTA Rho — Kansas City Dental College. DrvLTA Tau — Wisconsin College of P. S., Milwaukee. (Combined with Xi.) Dklta Upsii.on — Texas Dental College. Houston. Delta Phi — Western Dental College, Kan- sas City, Mo. ZiCTA Kappa — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 265 I a. J Alpl|a (f ttt a iFraternitg 2pta CJjaptpr Founded December 20. 1909. Executive Headquart. ' rs, Sonierville, Mass. Colors — Black and Gold. ©fftrpra M. G. Bernert Grand Master L. M. Cantor Vice-Grand Master A. H. FjERMAN Scribe M. F. Haber Treasurer B. Muscat Sergeant-at-Anns L. M. Cantor Ex rutiup Committee A. H. Berman ' . T- Sai ' nders m Cliaptpr 2RoU A LI ' HA — University of Buffalo. Beta — University of Pennsylvania. TiiETA Remach — Philadelphia Dental Col- lege. Delta — Harvard University. Gamma — Tufts College. •Eta — New York College of Dental and Oral Surgery. Zeta — University of Maryland, Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Iota — New ' S ' ork College of Dentistry. Epsilon — George Washington Univer sity. Sigma — Dental College of Jersey City. Kappa — College of Physicians and Sur- geons (California ). 267 Alpl|n ©m ga mi Jffratps in Mrb S. M. Neistadt. ] .D.S. A. 11. MKNDliLSUIIN, D.D.S. A. A. Ross, D.D.S. E. Kkii-:(;kk, D.D.S. S. L. QuiTT, D.D.S. N. P. YoLKEN, D.D.S. J. A. r.KRKNTiKKC. D.D.S. L. J. (K)U)STU()Ar, IXD.S. A. SussM. N, D.D.S. H. SciiEKR. D.D.S. C. E. Miller, D.D.S. II. HoNicK, D.D.S. j. W. Lewis, D.D.S. . . II. DowENSoiiN, D.D.S. . . M. ( ' .OLDBERG, D.D.S. M. K. P.AKEOR, D.D.S. A. J. Natiianson. D.D.S. M. Cramer, D.D.S. N. II. Perrv. D.D.S. .s-itt ?[fOjtorarij Francis 1. ' aee " i ' ine, A.M.. D.D.S. E. Miller, Ph.D. iKratr s in lIutuprBttat? M. G. Bernert M. F. Haiier igic). D. P. Krause A. H. LE ' inson ' . T- Saunders B. Muscat D. Schwartz L. M. Cantor 1921. I. W. Malkinson M. S. . ' KiSENHERC. J. Silverman I. KlELL A. D. Greenberg 19.22. S. D. Deades S. M. RoTIIFEDER C. G. Brown Max E. Soifer AlE-x. Spinner Wm. Reich el Nathan Sciierr 268 CHI ZETA CHI Founded — University of Georgia — 1903. Colors — Purple and Gold. Flower — White Carnation. «9W «W Jffratr B In acuitatt Richard C. Harlev, M.D. Frank Lynn, M.D. H. D. McCarthy, M.D. Arthur M. Shiplev, M.D, Nathan Winslow, A.M., M.D. Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D.,LL.D. Jffratr B in Iniuerattate Frank T. Barker 1919. Cyrus Horine William D. Owens 1920. Edwin T- Ward Francis Badagliacca Bruce Barnes Samuel H. Culver 192 1. Stanley Matthews Arley V. McCoy Harold Rom illy Thomas W. Seay Stanley J. Tilghman Ira p. Champe Jr. George Halley 1922. C. Glen McCoy Arthur J. Sakerak m 270 THETA NU EPSILON Sri fa u iEpatlon Founded at Wesleyan University, 1S70. Incorporated in lyoy. New York. Wa Wa J. W. S. Moss, C.E.. President, New Ycrk City. I. T. Mann, M.D., Vice-President, High Point, N. C. Walter Erlankotter, C.E,, Secretary, New York City. O, T- SwENSON, Treasurer, Troy, N. Y. Flower — White Rose. igma S au d apt r Established 1904. Colors — Green and Hkick. Puiii.K-ATiiix — Theta Nu Epsilon (Juarterly. H. A. Gregg L. S. Abbott P. Artigiani B, S, Johns J. A. Clarken P. F. West iffratr B In ntuprsttat MEDICAL. 1919- ' . C. Deakvne R. R. Reynolds E. P. Adams 1920. ' . J. Mallet C. R. DeForrkst N. F. Banvard 1921. L. A. Yeager E. W. Shircliff C. R. GoLDSH(iR(iu( " . ir I. A. BucuNEss J. P. KiNNEV E. L. K.VL ' F.MAN Z. Hooper n. I " . Keegan 272 SI I|pta 5fu iEpiaolon m iffratrpB in Jffarultat? Randolph W ' inslow, M.D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. A. H. Carroll, M.D. R. H. Johnson. M.D. Nathan Winslow, M.D. R. P. Bay, M. D. Page Edmunds, M.D. C. R. Edw. rds, M.D. S. DeMarco, M.D. W. K. White, M.D. G. E. Bennett, M.D. W. I ' .. Perry, M.D. H. C. Davis, M.D. J. G. O ' Mara, M.D. V. C. Bacon, M.D. J. (i. SCHWEINHEKC, M.D. R. G. WiiLSE. M.D. Sam. Moore, M.D. Hugh Brent. M.D. Ji. Ciiandlee, M.D. G. E. Bennett, M.D. F. S. Lynn, M.D. A. M. Siiii ' LEv, M.D. R. L. Mitchell. M.lX A. f. Undekhill, M.D. B. M. lloPKINSON, M.D. E. A. Looi ' ER, M.D. G. M. Settle, M.D. M. N. ( )wensby, M.D. H. J. Walton, M.D. Wm. Tarun, M.D. W. H. TouLSON, M.D. C. Reily, M.D. G. C. LocKARD, M.D. S. Street, M.D. W. I. Messick, M.D. J. D. Reeder, M.D. H. J. Maldels, M.D. W. P. Stubbs, M.D. J. M. Craighill, M.D. H. M. FO.STER, M.D. J. W. Holland, M.D. G. TlMHERLAKE. M.D. C. W. Rausenisach, M.D. J. j. Roberts, M.D. W. J. Coleman, M.D. J. G. LuTz. M.D. M. J. E.m;an, M.D. G. H. GwYNN, Jr., M.D. C. A. Reifschneider, M.D. H. M. Stein. M.D. W. . . CouNCH,. M.D. E. S. Johnson, M.D. A. E. FehsEneeld, M.IX 273 dlljvta 5Ju lEpstlon (fliiapUr Wiaii Beta — Syracuse I ' niversity. Gamma — Union College. Zeta — University of California. Eta — Colgate University. TiiETA — Kenyon College. I()T. — Western Reserve Medical College. Lambda — Rcnselaer Polytechnic Institute. Mu — Stevens Institute of Technologv. Nu — Lafayette College. Sigma — New York University. Upsilon-Upsilon — N. Y. U., Washington Square Branch. Tau — W ' ooster University. Upsilon — University of Michigan. Pi — Penn State College. Phi — Rutgers College. Psi — Ohio State University. Alpha Alpha — I ' urdue L ' niversity. Alpha Beta — University of IjuFfalo. Alpha Delta — Illinois Wesleyan Univer- sity. Alpha Zeta — University of ' ermont. Alpha Gamm. — Trinity College, N. C. Alpha Iota — Harvard University. Alpha ThETA — University of Missouri. Alpha Omega — Columbia L niversity. Beta Beta — Ohio Wesleyan University. Beta Omicron — Colby University. Gamma Beta — Jefferson Medical College. Delta Kappa — Bowdoin College. Delta Del ' ia — University of Maine. Delta Rho — Northwestern University. Eta Eta — Massachusetts Agricultural School. Zeta Phi — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. K. rPA Rho — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Lambda Sigma — Yale L ' niversity. Omicron OmEG. — St. Lawrence Univer- sity. Sii ' .MA Phi — University of Tennessee. Sigma Tau — University of Maryland. Omicron (Jmicron — Ohio Northern Uni- versity. Zeta Zeta — Wyoming University. ThETa ThETA — University of West Vir- ginia. Kappa Kappa — University of Texas. Mu Mu — Leland Stanford Lhiiversity. Nu Nu — Marquette University. Xi Xi — University (jf Louisville. Cm Cm — Iowa State College. Riio Rho — Norwicii L ' niversitv. Psi Psi — State Universit - of Iowa. Sigma Sigma — Medical College of Vir- ginia. Phi Phi — University of Arkansas. Tau Tau — Baker University. Alpha Chi — University of Illinois. Iota Iot. — Wisconsin University. Epsii.on DeuTEron — University of Ro- chester. ( Graduate Chapter. ) Delta Sigma — Kansas Universitv. Epsilon Epsilon — Case School of Ap- plied Science. Omega Omega — Georgia Institute of Tech- nology. 274 S ll ta n Epeilon mi New York City Bo ston Buffalo Richmond Ahtmtti Clubs London, England Mexico City, Mexico Berlin, ( icrmany Los Angeles Rochester Baltimore Savannah Havana, Cuba Jffratr s in llrb G. R. Eaman, M.D. J. L. Anderson, M.D. J. C. Anderson, M.D. J. D. Allworth, M.D. G. N. Butter, M.D. C. L Benson, M.D. T. M. BissELL, M.D. W. L. Burns, M.D. J. A. Bl. ck. M.D. J. A. Chamberl.mn. M.D. R. W. Crawford, M.D. W. W Carlton, M.D. C. N. Galloway, M.D. A. J. Cole. M.D. J. E. Dowdy, M.D. J. J. Waff, M.D. V. L. Denny, M.D. S. R. Edwards, M.D. E. H. Kloman. M.I). V. B. Dalton, M.D. A. Barrett, IM.I). R. C. Franklin, M.D. B. H. E. .Austin, M.D. J. L. M. LlMBAUCH, M.D. C. J. S. Mandigo. M.D. J. C. E. Fields, M.D. G. H. Garrett, M.D. J. E. B. HowLE. M.D. A. H. . P. Hill, M.D. C. J. B. Foley, M.D. B. D. E. HoAG, M.D. W E. A. Harty, M.D. J. L. Kruchner, ] LD. M, J. D. Kerr, M.D. H. T. H. Legg, M.D. H. E. A. Lawrence, M.D. C. C. H. Mason, M.D. K, II . B. WyliE, M.D. E. E. KoLT, M.D. ( ). E. ' . Xoi.T, M.D. J. (. I. GiKSEN, -M.D. W L. Brun, Ph.D., D.D.S. J. O ' Neil. M.D. A. Overman, M.D. B. PONEMORC, M.D. H. Richards, M.D. W. Robertson, M.D. B. Shoemaker, M.D. H. Shakespeare, M.D. Holly Smith, M.D. . D. Scott, M.D. G. Taylor. M.D. . W ' iCHARD, M.D. W. Byers. LD. . A. Merkle, M.D. E. Sima, M.D. McCuLLOUGH, M.D. M. G. RiEGER, LD. ' . Liniiardt, M.D. 1. RcM ' .KRTS, M.D. . T. SiiA KK. M.D. 275 in Q. Q. a. 2Cappa Pst Estalilisliccl iS(iS. Exoteric Medium — ' i ' lie Musk ( ( Xlicial Jnurnal). Esoteric Medium -Tlie Agora ( ( XTicial I )irectni-v ) Official Colors — Scarlet and ( " .raw )rrici:d I ' dower — Red Carnation. iffratr s in JFarultate Dk. W. I. Ml-SSTCK Dr. G. C. EocKAun Dr. T. E). EivKokk Dr. C. Rkily Dr. E. S. Johnson Dk. C. W. IItvMmi:ti;r Dk. II, " . Stonkr l)i;. II. J. MAr.DiUS l)i;. Iv 1 ' . Ki-i.iA- Dr. E. G. Se.vl Dr. S. Crook Dr. J. I . LcTz iffratri s in Hospital? Dk. T. ' lLI,I. MS Dr. F. S. Ror.iNsoN Dr. J. I. RoiiURTs Dr. I. J. Waff Dr. E. S. Eanf, Major W " . J. Coi.i;man Major V. ]. ] ' .o i:k Major I " . W. i:i;i) Capt. J. E. EiTz CaI ' T. V. W ' lIJ.IAMS Jl ratrps Pru |Jatria IjF.rT. W. 1,. l Tcn. Kns Eii ' t ' T. K. 11. 1 1. ■|■: EiKt- ' T. R. Kknzi-.k l llvl ' T. t ' . . . UKIFSCII XFIDi: EiKfi ' . 1 ' .. A. Gk ' iw r LlICfT. j. I ). koi ' .l .NSO.N EiKt ' T. G. 1 1. G . N Iji ' .rr. 11. I ' ). TiTi (iw l.ii ' .r ' r. G. A. 1!(i i)i;n 277 appa Ps! Dr. E. F. Kei.lv Dr. J. D. ReivDRr Dr. I J. J. Maldkis Dr. H. L!. Titluw Dr. J. T. Hennessey Dr. C. D. Eikelberger Dr. ' . T. Messick iEratr a in ISrbp Dr. F. S. Ri)bins(.)N Dr. R. Pi I. son Dr. J. V. RvRNi-:s Dr. G. C. Lock. rd Dr. G. W. Hem meter Dr. a. B. Lennan Dr. J. J. Roberts Dr. B. J. Berry Dr. J. A. Black Dr. B. S. FrEnxli Dr. C. M. R. usenbach Dr. D. Glover Dr. C. Sil- kespeare iffratr B in Uniu rsitate E. P. Adams 19 1 9. F. Coulon J. A. Pelczar W. Felton, Jr. N. T. Lombard S. C. Dobihal A. H. J AC K VON Y A. G. Leatherman 1920. J. P. Kinney P. Artigl na W ' m. C. H. Keyser, Jr. J. A. Clarken r. s. porterfield R. McClure Ioeckei, E. W. SlIIRCLIFF 1921. V. Taska, Jr. H. C. PiLLSBURY 1022. L. W. Lawson 278 appa Pat Founded — 1879. Incorporated — 1903. mi m Alpha — Grand Council — Wilniinoton, Del. aiU iate Cl apt ra liETA — University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Gamma — Columbia University, New York N. Y. Delta— University of Maryland, Balti- more, Md. Epsilon— Maryland Medical College, Bal- timore, Md. ( School absorbed by U. of M. Chapter merged. 1912.) Zeta — Georgetown University, Washing- ton, D. C. Eta — Philadeli hia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, F ' a. Theta— (()ld) Medical College of Vir- ginia, Richmond, Va, ( School merged. ChajJter consolidated with B. ujio.) Iota — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala Kappa — I ' .irmingham College of Medicine. Birmingham, Ala. ( School became Graduate School of Med. U. of A., June, 1915.) I,. Mi!nA — ' anderhilt University, Nash- ville, Tenii. Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. Psi— Baylor University, Dallas, Texas. (Charter discontinued because of anti- fraternity laws, 1914.) Omega — Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. (School discontinued, 1915-) Beta-Beta — Western Reserve University. Cleveland, Ohio. Beta-Gam M. — University of California, San PVancisco, Cal. Beta-Delta — Union University, Albany N. Y. Beta-Ep.sii.on— Rhode Island C. of P. . . S., Providence, R. I. Beta-Zet. — ( )regon State College, Cor- ' allis, ( )re. I ' .eta-Eta — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. Pa. liETA-TiiETA — University of Tennessee, Memphis. Tenn, Beta-Iot. — North Pacific College, Port- land, C)re. Beta-Kappa — University of Pittsburg. Pittsbm-g. Pa. 279 tip xn Pst ' 4m m (EoU gtat Cljaptpra Nu — Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. (Charter suspended because of State Law.) Xi — University of West Virginia, Morgan- town, W. Va. (Charter suspended be- cause of University technicality, IQH- - Omicron — University of Nashville, Nash- ville, Tenn. ( School discontinued, 19 1 2. Chapter absorbed by Lanula.) Pi — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Rho — Emory University, x tlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. Sigma — Baltimore College of P. S.. Bal- timore, Md. ( School merged with U. of M. Chapter, merged June, 1915.) Tau — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. ( Preclinic School discontinued. Chapter absorbed by Iota, 1912. ) Ui ' SiLON — Louisville College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky. Phi — Northwestern University, Chicago. 111. Chi — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Bf.ta-Lamda — -George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Bkta-Mu — University of Louisville, Louis- ville, Ky. Beta-Nu — Creighton University. Omaha. Neb. Beta-Xi — University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta-Omicron — University of Washing- ton, Seattle, Wash. Bkta-Pi — Washington State College, Pull- man, Wash. Beta-Rho — Chicago College of Med. Surg., Loyola Ll niversity, Chicago, 111. Bet.x-Sicma — Ft. Worth School of Med- icine, Texas Christian University, Ft. Worth, Texas. Beta-Tau — Marquette University Milwau- kee, Wis. Bkta-Upsilon — Long Island Hospital Medical College, Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta-Phi — University of Texas, Galves- ton, Texas. Philadelphia, Pa. New York. N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Birmingham, Ala. Alitmnt Ctfetpt rs Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. Albany, N. Y. Providence, R. I. 280 Q. a. O i a. Pi|t tgma iKappa iFrat rntty Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Arnherst, Mass. March 15, 1S73. Established January S, 1897. Colors — Silver and Magenta. Flower — Red Carnation. Publication (Quarterly) — The Signet. m iPratrtfi in Jffarultatt A. M. Shipley, M.D. H. W. Brent, M.D. Eldridge Baskin, D.D.S. J. W. Holland, M.D. Chalmers Brumbaugh, LL.B. C. A. Bosley, LL.B. Frank S. Lynn, M.D. J. B. Robinson, D.D.S. Thomas Fell, Ph.D. R. G. WiLLSE, M.D. G. H. H. Emory, L.L.B. (Deceased). Jffratr a tn Maspitait J. B. Bonner, M.D. J. Hart, M.D. Z. Morgan, M.D. m iFratrea tn 35niuprBttate 1919. MEDICAL. John Davis Cyrus Horine L. D. Phillips 282 pi|t t ma IKnppa Guv Masten E. H. Garey y. h. Hurst L. E. Hope LAW. G. Hill DENTAL. T. D. Kauffrlt W . D. MizEr.L H, , W . Kennedy P. H. Mason F. F. Killian E. M. Taylor B. R. Morrison 1920. MEDICAL. T. C. Webster F. Allen Holden Frederick P.. Smith B. C. John Earl E. BRf)ADRUP C. R. Deforest W. G. McLeod TOSEPTI W. Cleason 19:21. MEDICAL. Stanley W. Matthews 1922. Thomas Foreman m iFratrea in Urbe G. J. Morgan J. H. Bates, M.D. 11. W. Brent, M.D. J. M. Matthews, LL.B. R. L. Johnson, M.D. C. L. Timanus, M.D. W. C. Lyon, M.D. G. Y. Massenburg, M.D. B. H. GuiSTWHITE E. B. Wright, M.D. J. R. Winslow, M.D. Nathan Winsi.ow, M.D. R. G. WiLLSE, M.D. A. E. Straufe, LL.D. G. L. Stichney, M.D. Newell Graham, LL.D. 283 t tgma Kappa mi. JffratrPB in llrbp F. S. LvNN, M.D.. W. P. Lawson (;, K. IIussKv, M.D. E. II. Ku)MAN, M.D. J. W. Holland, M.D. A. M. Siiii ' LivY, M.D. J. S. Murray, LL.B. N. T. NiCTscii, M.D. Carl Lanc.iiammkr J. H. Smith, M.D. H. R. Gantt, M.D. ' iLLL M Dew, M.D. Neill Hughes N. B. Stewart, M.D. F. F. Callahan, M.D. T. W. Katsenburger. M.D. Major C. . . EmoRV, L.L.D., killed while leading a charge in I ' rance. Clrapt r oll Alph.v — Massachusetts . gricultural Col- lege. Beta — Union College. (iAMMA — Cornell University. Delta — University of West ' irginia. Epsilon — Yale University. Zeta— College of City of New York. Et. — University of Maryland. Theta — Colunihia University. m — Stevens Institute of Technology. Kappa — Pennsylvania State College. Lami!, — George Washington University. Mu — Un iversity of Pennsylvania. Nu — Lehigh University. Xi — St. Lawrence University. ()MR-R()N — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Pi — Franklin and Marshall College. Rno — Queens University. Sigma — St. John ' s College. Tau — Dartmouth College. LTpsiLON — Brown University. Phi — Swarthniore College. Chi — Williams College. Psi — University of ' irginia. Omega — University of California. Alpha DuTEron — University of Illinois. Beta Duteron — University of Minnesota. Gamma Duteron — University of Mich- igan. 284 PHI ALPHA pi|t Alpl|a iFrat rnity Pta Cl|apt0r Isidore BeiERFEi.d President Sol Zimberg I ' icc-Prcsideni Harry Goldberg Record ' nuj Seeretary Sidney Needle Fiiianeial Secretary Irving B. ( jRAndherg Treasurer Julius HolefcEner Scrc eaiit-at-Arins Colors — Blue and Gold. 286 IN MEMORIAM Dr. a. Livingston, ' i8. Pax Vobisciiiii. 287 Pl|! Mpl}u 3 tattvnxt iFratrpB in Untuersttat? I ' .I ' lKIU ' l ' LD Gkandberg lloLlvFCUNKR Needle Paulson WOLMAN ZiMBERG Colors — Blue and ( ' .old. iFratr s in llrbc E. A. Cai ' kitz, M.D. I. Sai.an, M.D. j. K(irz, M.I). J. r.l-KNSTElN, LL.B. 1 I. C.REENSTEIN, LL.B. El. I. IS Li ' : iN, LL.B. |. LKii ' n ' ;N ' iii{RC,, LL.B. A. B. Makovkr, LL.B. M. Panitz, LL.B. A. DAvinsdN, LL.B. y. LLm ' .klsiin, LL.B. ]!en.i. B. SN •I)l■:R, LL.B. S. Stkinherg M. S. RdSENBHRG, Phar.G. M. K. Baklor, D.D.S. M. Cramer, D.D.- S. M. B. Dunn, D.D.S. A. J. Nathanson, D.D.S. R. F. SciiAFFER, D.D S. A. A. Sussman, D.D.S. David Davis, A.B. D. Burka, Phar.G. D. L. Feitelberg. Phar.G. A. GoLDSMiTH. Phar.G. H. J. coi!SoN, I ' har.G. B. a. Krieger, Phar G. Harry Lemler, Phar.G. S. Solomon, Phar.G. 4S M iffratrpB pro l atria LiKUT. Livingston Lieut. Kotz Lieut. Salan Lieut. Caeri ' i ' z Lieut. Cramer Lieut. Scii. feer Lieut. Baklor Lieut. Nathanson Lieut. Makover Sergt. Lemler Sergt. Wolman Grandberg Lighten BERG (lOLDBERG Levin Krieger Burka Davidson Davis Solomon Needle Holeecener ZiMBERG Beiereeld P. ULSON 288 3 Z u D Z it igma u iFrat rnitxj University of Maryland and College of Physicians and Surgeons. Instituted A. I). 1904. Colors — Red and White. Publications — The Nu Sigma Nu Geographic, The Nu Sigma Nu Chapter Pulletin. m M iFratrPB In iFarultatp John C. HemmkiKr, Ph.D., M.D. Villi. m T. ul ' N, M.D. J. Ma,son Hundley, M.D. Jesse D. Downey, Jr.. M.D. R. T. Taylor, M.D. Roheut L. Mitchell, M.D. Hiram Woods, M.D. iFratr a In ilrbe C. L. JosLiN, M.D. G. H. Grove, M.D. T. E. Norris, M.D. H. B. Athev, M.D. A. D. Atkinson, M.D. L. H. W. BvERS, M.D. Wk iFratrPs ro atria Lieut. Col. W. L Hart Lieut. Col. F. W. Wilson Lieut. (S. G. ) W. J. Riddick, U.S.N. Major A. D. Tuttle Major B. L. Wilson Major R. B. Hill Captain W. B. Borden Captain J. S. Fox Captain N. T. Kirk Captain E. G. Breeding Captain J. E. Evans Captain S. O. Pruitt Lieut. Daniel Mofeett Lieut. H. B, , Warner Lieut. C. R. Edwards Lieut. G. B. Lynch Lieut. H. W . Byers, U.S.N Lieut. M, . D. Smith Lieut. C. S. Long Lieut. B. B. Brltmbaligh Lieut. W . L. Jenkins Lieut. (t. E. Tarkingon Lieut. L. H. Smith Lieut. R. H. Folk Lieut. F. N. Ogden Lieut. E. C. Reitzel 290 m JFratrPB in Mttiu rsitatp C. W. Uavis M. L. LUMI ' KIN R. I ' . FiNNUV H. M. J ' .UHKKT E. p. KiVoTTS C. F. Fisher V. J. Savage H. E. Wangler F. W. Elzey Class 1919. - James Brown, Jr. ■ AE ' I rER Boone, Jr. A ' . G. Gevkk Class 1920. J- F. Warren J. F. Aubrey J- M. Reese Class 192 1. J- W. , Schilling T. R. O ' RoURK C ARNEY HaRDMAN Class 1922. T . N . Wilson ( ). W ' ariEld ■ ] i 1 Cliaptpr Soil Ali ' Ma — Universiy of Michigan, Ann Ar- Ui ' silon — Lelaiid-Stanford Junior Univer- bor, Michigan. ' tv. Medical School, San Francisco, California. Beta — Detroit College of Medicine and Sur- gerv, Detroit, Michigan. T.ii-University of California, San Fran CISCO, La). Delta — University of i ' ittsburgh, Pitts- , ,, . . ,. „, ,„ ,,,,■,. Cm — L ' niversitv of 1 oronto, 1 oronto, liin ' i ' h, lennsvlvania. ,• 1 • Canada. Epsilon— University of Minnesdta, Minne- p, Mu-Universitv of irginia, Char- apohs, Mmn. lottesvillc, Va ' Zeta— Northwestern University, Circago. Beta . lpha — University of Maryland, Illinois. Baltimore, Md. Eta— University of Illinois, College of i;,,-,. Beta— Johns Hopkins University, Medicine, Chicago, III. Baltimore, Md. 291 l u tgma u OTijaptfr Wioii Tiii ' TA — University of Cincinnati, Cincin- I. C. 1. — University of Buffalo. Piuffalo, nati, Ohio. New York. I,, r A— College of Physicians and Surgeons, y .. , Dei.ta— State University of Iowa. New York. N. Y. j ity. Iowa. Kappa — Rush Medical College. Chicago. . r x, , , .... . Hki ' a Epsilon — Linivcrsity of Nebraska, Illinois. , , , XT 1 1 ( )niaha, Nebraska. Ua.mbda — University of I ' cnnsylvaniy, Phil- adelphia Pa ' ■ Delta Epsilun IuTA — Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Mli — Syracuse University. .Syracuse, N. Y. ,. ,, ■ •, J n 11 u -t 1 T T I KT. Et. — Indiana University, School of i — University and Bellvue Hospital Med- . . . - . 1 r ' 11 ' T 7 I XT v Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. ical College, New York, N. Y. OMicRoN— Albany Medical College, Al- Bkta Tiikta — University of Kansas, bany N Y School of Medicine. Kansas City, Kan. Alpha Kappa Phi — Washington Univer- Bicta Iota — Tulane University of Louis- sity, St. Louis, Mo. iana. New Orleans, La. Ri 10— Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- Beta Kapp. — Harvard Medical School, phia, Pa. Cambridge Mass. SiGM. — Western Reserve University. „ , . . „, „ , ■ ' Beta Lambda — Lniversity of 1 exas, Ual- Cleveland, Ohio. veston, Texas. Tau — Cornell University, New York. " m. 292 Found J d 1X96. FfowEr — Lily of the Valley. Colors — Green and White. Publication — Phi-Chi Quarterlv. Cii AS. R. CoLDSRORouGH Prcsidiiiij Senior Ray V. Richardson Prrsiiliiu Juxior Arthur Chas. TiHmF.yEr Srrrctary Walter P. Whittkd Treasurer John Buchness Jiidye Advocate m Jffratr B in ntuprsttatp Class of 1 91 9. John A. Buchness W. II. Ingram Arthur Chas. Tiemeyer J. E. Davis Victor Richards Walter P. Wihtted Chas. R. Goldsborouch Class of 1920. Carl G. Fahndrich Victor J- Mallet Ray Richardson Salem W. Kourey Chas. B. Marshall H. Sheppard, Jr. William Lueders, Jr. John Ym. Metcalf James W. Skaccs D. J. Passagno Class of U)2i. P. E. Bolewicki D. F. Keecan H. R. Reese D. S. Fisher R. J. Kemp J. B. Ryan Chas. Foley T. S. Kwilinski A. R. Saporito K. W. Golley a. S. Mekcier G. E. Shannon J. W. GuYTON L.J. Millan N. J. Scotellaro C. E. Hawks F. A. Pacienzo F. S. Shurert C. R. Henneberger R. J. PlylEr J. V. Suzerbicki G. R. JoYNER L. A. Ye. ger 294 piit oriii A. BuCHNESS C. y. Enette D. N. Ingram Class of H)22. J. |. Kk W ' .C.VM A. Kl-NK() VSKI C. M. Lang ]. A. ( ) ' C0NN0R B. M. Rhodes J. D. RL ' nisii.i. E. T- Sut.MVAN nfA iFratrrs in Jffacultate J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. Arthur M. v ' iiirLEv, M.D. RiDGELv B. WarfiEld, M.D. Robert P. Bay, M.D. John D. Blake, M.D. V. B. Perry. M.D. TiLGHMAN B. Marden, A.B., M.D. Joseph W. Holland, M.D. Samuel K. Merrick. M.D. Charles G. Hill, M.D. G. Milton Linthicum, M.D. Albertus Cotton, A.M., M.D. Elmer B. Freeman, B.S., M.D. H. R. Spencer, M.D. Thomas W. Keown, M.D. James C. Lumpkin, M.D. Geo. W. Mitchell. ALD. Heri!|.;rt C. Blake. M.D. A. Samuels, M.D. H. Boyd Wvlie, M.D. E. H. HuTCHiNS, A.B., M.D. J. K. B. E. Seegar, M.D. G. A. Strauss, M.D. Maurice Lazenry, M.D. H. J. Walton, M.D. Wm. J. StifflEr, M.D. D. D. V. Stuart, Jr., M.D. H. N. Freeman, M.D. J. V. CuLVERHOUSE, M D. J. D. BuBERT, M.D. J. W. y. Clift, M.D. C. R. DouTiiiRT, M.D. W. T. Watson, M.D. Arthur M. Barrett M.D. R. G. WiLLE, M.D. George McLean, M.D. m aptvr iSoU . Lr ' HA — UniversitY of N ' erniont Ihirliiis:- Xi — Texas Christian UniversiY, l ' " t. W ' oftli. ton. " t. Texas. Alpha Alpha — Univ.M-sity of Louisville. (Imk ' ron — Tnlane I ' nivtTsity. New Or- Loiiisville, Kv. leans. La. 295 mi cj?i m Alpha Beta — University ' of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Aivi ' HA ThiCTa — Western Reserve Univer- sity, Cleveland, ( )hio. Alpha Mu — Universityof Indiana, Bloom- ington, Ind. Beta Delta — University of Maryland, Bal- timore, Md. Gamma — Ohio State University, Colum- bus, Ohio. Gamma Gamma — Bowdoin, Brunswick and Portland, Me. Delta — Tufts College, Medical School, Boston, Mass. Zeta — University of Texas, Phi Chi House, Galveston, Texas. Theta Eta — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Theta Upsilon — Temple University, Phil- adelphia, Pa. Iota — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. IoT. Pi — University of Southern Califor- nia, Los Angeles, Cal. Kapp. — Georgetown University. W ashing- ton, D. C. Kappa Delta — Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Kapp. Upsilon — University of Kansas. Lawrence, Kan. Lambda Rho — LTniversity of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Mu — Indiana Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. Pi — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Pi Delt.v Phi — University of California. Berkeley, Cal. Rho — Rush Medical College, affiliated with University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. SiCMA — Emory University, Atlanta Ga. Sic.MA Theta — University of North Caro- lina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Sigma Upsilon — Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford. Cal. Upsilon — University of Cincinnati. Upsilon Iota — University of .Illinois, Chi- cago, 111. Upsilcjn Nu — University, of Nebraska, ( )maha, Neb. Upsilon Pi — University of Pennsylvaia, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi — (leorge Washington University, Washington, D. C. Piu Rho — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. Phi Sioma — Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, 111. Chi — Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- phia, Pa. Chi Upsilon — Creighton University, Oma- ha, Neb. Psi — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Cleveland Alumni Association — Cleve- land, C hio. 296 i- f y ! ., ; ' v. ' »: «r fT ' ! S vy;v?r;- PHI BETA PI Ij l i Si ta pi Zpta Cliapt r Established 1891. Colors — Green and White. Flower — hite Carnation. PunLiCATioN — Phi Beta Pi Quarterly. iFratrPS in iFarultat H. Friedenwald, a. 11., M.D. J. Friedenwald, A.m., M.D. C. B. Gamule, Jr., A.M., M.D. W. S. Gardner, M.D. A. C. Harrison, M.D. Standish McClearv, M.D. Alexius McGlannan, M.D. H. G. Beck, M.D., D.D.S. C. E. Brack, Ph.G.. M.D. S. G. D.wis. Jr., A.B., M.D. H. K. FlEckenstein, M.D. S. J. Fort. M.D. E. B. Friedenwald. M.D. A. C. GiLLis, A.M.. M.D. C. II. Jones, M.B.. CM. (Edinburgh). M.D. N. G. KeirlE, A.M.. M.D., Sc F.. LL.D. H. C. Knapp, M.D. T. F. Leitz. M.D. G. M. Litsinger, M ' D. R. W. LociiER. M.D. ' . V. Requardt, M.D. L. J. Rosenthal, M.D. M. Rosenthal, M.D. J. Rurah. M.D. F. D. Sanger, M.D. W. 1). Wise, M.D. B. McGlone, A.B.. Ph.D. E. P. Smith, M.D. 298 pt|t 2iPta p iKrntrpa in llrbe M. L. Raem(ikk, M.D. T. F. Kkating, M.D. JdSKi-n I. FuANCK. M.D. F. T. Holkoyd, M.D. P.. (). McCi.KAKV. M.D. R. TT. Owens, M.D. W. E. Magri ' dkr, M.D. Josupii SiNDLER, M.D. A. I " . RiF.s, Phai-.O., M.D. E. V. Bri.scoe, M.D. J. R. Fisher, M.D. J. W. Sciiaeeer, M.D. JAS. II. llARTMAN, M.D. F. C. El.EDEK, M.D. iffratr a in llniuprsitat Skni ' RS. L. . ' . . iii!()TT R. T. LaRue C. C. RciMiNE V. Fort p. V . Lonerg.vn C. A ' . Stewart A. G. Hartenstein FL R. McElwain H. E. W ' riciit R. R. Reynolds Juniors. L. FT. Brump.ack W. K. Mackey H. L. Tolson H. V. Evans W. 1 Martin J. Jl. Lender wood R. Cni.i) W. K. McC.iij, T. F. AA ' iiite Z. V. IIOOPE W. J. I!. ( )RR J. S. WoODRl-EE JosEi ' ii P. PoNTE, Jr. Sophomores. C. F. Renson a. C. MonnincEr ' . F. W ' etnkauf F. Freedom F. A. RiEs j. II. W ' ii.ker.son J. S. Graiui.l W. J. KoiiiNSoN W. W. Wn.sox C. E. Wells 299 pi|t 2 rfa pi m Siif yrinr Archon. J. G. F. Houston, M.D Zanesville, Ohio Siij rcinc V icc-Arclinn, D. D. TuRNACLiFFR, M.D 1526 University Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Siiprc nc Sccrctarx-Trcasnrcr, D.wiu S. Long, M.D . ' Harrisonville, Mo. Su[ rciuc Editor, W. A. Fanslek. M.D 100 .Andrus Rldg., Minneajjolis, Minn. Croud Eastern Proctor, Lawson G. Lowrkv, M.D Danvers State Hospital. Ilathorne, Mass. Cnnid IJ ' cslcrn Praetor, Paul F. Hageman, M.D Bingham. Utah. Grand .Soiillicrn Praetor, J. F. Gamble, M.D First National Bank Bldg., Houston, Tex. Grand Nortlieni Praetor, B. Bakkkk Beeson, M.D Soj W. Madison St., Chicago, 111. Grand Central Praetor. John L. Tieknev, M.D St. Johns Hospital. St. Louis, Mo. m 2Ei|p Coitnrtl Dk. 1. G. F. Holston. CIi airman Zanesville, ( )hio i )k. I ). ii) .S. Long. Seeretary Harrisonville, Mo. 1 )k. Geokge M. Kline Danvers State Hospital, }lathorne, Mass. 1 )k. ( Jeorge R. Pray Jackson. Mich. m (Hl t Arttur ClTaptera E- STERN PROVINCE. . LrTi — University of Pittshurgh, Pitts- Eta — Jetler.son Medical College, Philadel- hurgh. Pa. phia. Pa. Zeta — Baltimore College of Physicians Piii Psi — Medical College of Virginia, and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Richmond, ' a. 300 ,C HI— Georgetown University, Washing- Alpha Eta- University of ' irginia. Uni- ton, D. C. vcrsity ' a. Alpha C.AMMA — Syracuse University, Sy- Alpha Xi— Harvard University, ljrooi - racuse, N. Y. line, Mass. Alpha Dklta — Medico - Chirnrgical Col- Alpha ()mici ()N — Johns Hopkins I ' niver- lege, I ' hiladelphia, I ' a. sily, I ' .altimore, Md. WESTERN I ' KOXIXCE. Alpha Nlf— University of Utah, Salt Alpha Kiki ( )akland Medical College, Lake City, Utah. ( )akl:in(l, (Ad. SOUTHERN I ' KoX ' lNCE. Rho— Medical Department, anderbilt . liml Bi ta— Tulane L ' niversitv, New Uni -ersity, Nashville, Tenn. ( )rleans. La. Sigma— University of Alabama, Mobile, .Vlpilx Kapi ' A— University of Texas, C.al- • ' - veston, Te.x. Alph. Lam PDA — University of ( )klalioma, Norman, ( )kla. NORTHERN PRON ' INCE. BitTA — University of Michigan, . nn Ar- ()micron — Indiana University School of bor, Mich. Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Dklta — Rush Medical College ( University . i.ihia Epsh.on — Marquette University, of Chicago), Chicago, 111. Milwaukee, Ms. Theta— Northwestern University Medical . i pil Zkta— Indiana University School School. Chicago, 111. ,,f Medicine, Blooniington. Ind. Iota— College of P. iS: S., University of .Xlpua Mu — University of Louisville, Illinois, Chicago, 111. Louisville, Ky. Kapp.a— Detroit College of Medicine and . lpha I ' i— University of Wisconsin, Mad- Surgery, Detroit, Mich. ison. Wis. CENTR.XL PKo -INfCE. LA-Mp.da — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Pi - University of Iowa, biuaCiU. biwa. Mo. Tal — Universit ' , ' nl .MisM)uri, Culumbia. Ml: — Washington Uni ersit -, St. Louis, ]y,jQ ■ . i.pii ALpiL -|( lni . . Creighliin I ' ni- ' ersit ' , )maha, . ' el). Xi— University of .Minnesota, . l i ' mea,.olis. Alpilv Iot.v— University of Kan.sas, Law- Minn, rence, Kan. 301 - (- U in -I u o -I I- z Q in [£ Found ;(l 1915. site mUictts X9X9 H. L. Hurst President F. H. Fast Vice-President H. VV. Kennkdv Secretary G. H. Smith Treasurer ■}2I5 E. J. RoiiRKTs, Chairman 1). E. CiAines S. J. WOLOHAN F. F. KlLI IAN WA 19 1 y. L. H. Ames T. D. Kauffelt A. Pavuiff F. L. ISaiser D. B. Keatton O. J. Plasse A. I. Bell H. W. Kennedy W. C. Ridenhour S. H. Callejas F. F. KiELiAN E. J. Roberts A. CoRRETjER, Jr. L. Kunzleman C. A. Ryan C. A. Davis E. M. LaBar W. J. Saunders N. DuBRowsKv J. A. Lee D. Schwartz G. W. Eezey, Jr. j. Levin E. Shirk R. C. Engleman V. H. Long G. H. Smith F. H. Fast M. Matsutani D. Smith D. H. Fleming P. H. Mason E. T. Stevens D. E. Gaines G. M. Masten E. M. Tayior E. H. Garey W. a. Trahan A. A. Tetu L. W. Mehaffey J. B. MiLLiKEN A. A. Hall R. N. Harper R. W. Mitchell B. K. Vencius N. Harris D. B. Mizell C. ' eb.ster A. J. H. HiR CH B. R. Morrison H. R. Williams L. E. Hope A. C. Muhlbacii T. S. Wil.son W. G. Houst L. D. Neisii D. F. Woi.ix H. L. Huusm ' a. 1 ' ari{nt S. J. Wolohan S. Issow R. B. Ug. rte N. E. Bkloate L. M. Cantor 1). ]. Casey I9:m. IS. I,. I IenchE ' C. I 1 U.HSTEIN R. II. May W. P. Martin C. |. Sti ' RN 303 RANDOLPH WINSLOW SURGICAL SOCIETY anl olpll ffltnaloui Surgical 0n tg ©fftrrrs Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.I)., LL.D Honorarv President H. E. Wright Presiileut Wetherbee Fort ' Secretary and Treasurer F. T. Barkkk W. G. Geyer P. O. Moralis Walter Boone, Jr. C. R. Goldsborough W. D. Owens J. Brown, Jr. A. (!. Hartenstein C. W. Stewat Herbert A. Cregg W. H. Ingram W. P. Whitted C. W. Davis A. Jacorowitz II. E. Wright F. G. Dye p. B. Lonergan J. A. Buchness ' Wetherbee Fort M. L. Lumpkin C. C. Romine H. B. McElwain 3U5 m . ' i § A Parting Word I = = i K You have now been through this year ' s tM i! book and upon you rests the decision Si£ ? ' of whether or not the work of the ' Wi Board is a success. Whatever it may gi be I wish to leave this last message 3i ! with you. k ' )i If you have seen anything that seemed W ' malicious or you do not believe you jA:: 5 rightly deserve— forget it. Anything [ praisworthy or genuinely humorous— J gS Remember it. M l An advertisement of anything you may tfx ' use — Patronize the advertiser and St!t W ' mention the Terra Mariae. , As- stJl T The best of luck to you in the future. M. LeRoy Lumpkin, | Business Manager. University of Maryland DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY Q Q Q Maryland College oj Pharmacy ESTABLISHED 1841 Faculty of Pharmacy DAVID M. K. ( ' IM5HKTH, A. l., Ph. C, M. D., Piolfssor of Materia AU-rlica, Botany and Phamiacognosy. DAXIKI. BASK, Ph. D., Piolesso;- of t ' honiistry. HEXIJV P. HVXSON, Phar, D., Pi ' Ofe sor of Coninieicial Phaimaty. E. V. KEMjY, Phai ' . D., Professor of Pharmacy, Dean of tlie Faculty. J. CAHI.TOX WOI-K, Phar. D., Piotess ir of Dispenhary Pharmacy. t ' HAHI-KS . PLITT, Ph. O., Piofcssoi- of X ' cgetable Histology, Asfociatc Piitlcssor of Botany and laterla Medica. I.ons .1. BIHGER, Ph. ;., Au B., Ij.ctuier ou Phaiinaceiitical Jurisprudence. FHOXTIS LEXTZ, Phar. D., Associate Pi ' ofessor in Pliarniacy. HEXKV K. WK ' H, IMiar. D., Associate I ' i ' ofessor in Chemistry. UOBKKT li. MITCHELL, IMiar. D., L D., Associate Professor of Pliysiology and Hygiene. H. J. L L1)EIS, L !)., Associate I ' rofessor of Bacteriology. Tliis was llie fouilh college ol ' |iharmacy estal)Ushed in this country, and was one of the vi ' iy lew of its kind that were admitted into the Students Army Training Corps l)y Ih;- War Department of (he I ' nitc ' d States Government. Required units — English, ;J; (four years). Mitt hematics, 2. Ijaiiguage, ' Z; (of which one unit must he or both may he Latin). History and Civics, 1. Selective units — Seven unils of slaii lai ' d high school sul).jecls, satisfactory to the State De- partment ol Ediicalfon of .Maryland. Applicants are ailvised (o ac iuire iiiie unit of a natuial science, preferably physics. A imen are admilled on the same basis as men. Tliii i ' e iuirenienl lor entiance is a certiticale from the Department of Education of the Slate of Maryland, showing the completion of a standard four-year higrt school course or its - iuival -nt, which must have included one year of Latin. Two } ' jirs of Latin are niort desirable (ban one ye.ir. l oi ' catalogue, giving full infoiination, apidy to E. V. KELI-Y, Dean. DEP.AIIT.MKNT «H ' PHAKM.VCY, rXI EHSITV OK MARYLAND, LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., BALTIMORE, MD. Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia " THE PERFECT ANTACID " For Local and Systemic Use Caries Sensitiveness Stomatitis Erosion Gingivitis Pyorrhoea Are successfully treated with it. It effectually neutralizes oral acidity. PHILLIPS ' PHOSPHO-MURIATE OF QUININE COMPUND NUN-ALCOHOIIC TONIC and KE ;()NSTRUCTIVE With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where a deficiency of the phosphate is evident. : : : :::::: -H- The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co. New York -:- London HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, LL. D. Dean General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company Former Chief Judge. Siipreiiie Bench of Bahimore City EDWIN T. DICKERSON Attorney-at-Law Secretary and Treasurer 102.105 Law Building THE LAW SCHOOL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Lombard and Greene Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. For CATALOGUE and FURTHER INFORMATION, apply to EDWIN T. DICKERSON Secretary and Treasurer 102-105 LAW BUILDING BALTIMORE, MD. J. BOSLEY ENSOR, Jr. PresiHenl HERBERT E. EDWARDS Vice-President G, ANDREW MILLER Seeretary H. HENDERSON ENSOR Treasurer The H. F. Henderson Co. STATIONERS, PRINTERS and OFFICE OUT-FITTERS Stationery Department : 229 N. HOWARD STREET Printing Department: lO,- E. SARATOGA STREET BALTIMORE, ... - MARYLAND iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I BUILDERS OF | I " Terra Mariae " | g University = g of Maryland g 1919 Class Annual g III UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT THOMAS FELL, Provost FACULTY T. O. HEATWOLE, Dean TIMOTHY n. HEATWOLE, M.D., D.D.S., J. Lf ' ROY WRIGHT. M.I)., Frofe. ' sor of Dental Materia Mertica and Professor of Theorelu-al and Praotical Anatom.v. Therapeutics. H. BOYD WYLIE. M.D., .1. WILLIAM SMITH. D.D.S., tx?o ' ' d ' v5 ' ' t ' ,v° , ■ A ' r ' i ' » ' f. Professor of Dental Prosthesis. HARRY J. MALDEIta. M.D.. ELMER E. CRUZEN, D.D.S.. ™ i ' S? ' ' ' p° h A v p ! n ' n Professor of Crown .jnd Bridge Work and FRANK R HA. NE . D.D ., p E. FRANK KELLY Phar.I. insm,So, ' ' o?Rfys ' Js an ' ciVemistr.v. Pi ' ofessor of Lln ' inistry ana Metallurgy. p s TVFT T S ELDRIDGE BASKIN, M.D D.D.S., Instructor of English. Professor of Operative Dentistry and j - LTNDERHILL. D.D.S., Orthodontia. ,.,,-, ' Instructor of Exoddontia. ALEXANDER H. PATERSON, D.D.S., WHITEFORI) MOORE, D.D. S.. Professor of Dental Technics. Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S.. j a DAVILA, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Dental OREN H GAVER, D.D.S., Anatomy. j; FITZROY PHILLIPS, D.D.S.. B. MERRILL HOFKINSON, A.M., M.D., D.D.S.. Intirmarv Staff. Professor of Ural Hygiene and Dental History. b. SARGENT WELLS, D.D.S.. ROwERT P. BAY, M.D., Instructor of Root Canals ami X-Ray. Professor of Oral Surgery. OSCAR E. CULLER, D.D.S.. ' ROBERT L. MITCHELL, Phar.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Worl . Professor of Bacteriology- and Pathology. C. T. HAILE. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Practical Prostlietic Dentistry. The course of instruction in the Dental Deoartment of the University of Maryland covers a period of Four Sessions of 32 weeks each, ex;-lusive of holidays, in separate years. Tlie thirtv-eighth Regular Session will begin October 1st. 1!)!!), and will continue until May 20th, 11120. Full attendance during this period is demanded in order to get advancement t.i higher classes. Class examinations for the Session will be held in Octobi ' r, January and April. This Department of the University of Maryland is a member, in good standing, of the Na- tional Association of Dental Faculties, and contorms to all the rules and regulations of that bod ' . Each year since its organization has added to its reputation and prosperity of this dental school, until now its graduates, in almost every part of the world, are meeting with the suc- cess that ability will ever command. The pa ;t session was the most successful one ever held, and visiting dentists from all parts of tlie country have expressed themselves as being aston- ished and gratified at the ability shown by the students when operating upon patients in tlie iidirmary. Forming one of the departments ot one of the oldest Universities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. The instruction in both operating and mech inical dentistry is iis thorough as it is possible to make it, and embraces everything pi ' rtainin. to dental life. Tlu- advantages whicli the gen- I ' l-al and oral surgical clinics, to which the dent il students are admitted, as indeed to all lec- tures tlie University affords, cannot lie overesti mati-il. Many thou.sands of patients annually vieated in the University Hospital, and other siurces. afford an abiindanie of material for the Dental Intirmary and Laboratory practice, and oral surgery clinics. The Dental Inlirmarv and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of its kind in the world. The In tirmary is liglited by sixty-live large windows, and is furnished witli the largest improved operating chairs. Tlie Dental Intirmary and Lalmva- torv are open daily ( ercept Sundays) during tlie entire year for tlie reception of patients and tlie " practice for dental students lias increa.seil ta such an i-xtent that all the students during Ihe past sessions have abundance of practical work in both opi ' rative and prosthetic dentistry. These means for practical instructions have already a.ssumed such large proportions thai the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attendance during the past sessions. The exceedingly large number of patients for the extraction of teeth affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge the dental building, making the Intirmary nearly one liundred feet in length and a Laborator. eiglitx- leit long b. ' fort ' -lliree feet wide. Tile iiualihcations for admission and graduation are those adopted by tlie National Asso- c-iation of Dental l ' ' iiciilties and State Board of Iintal Examiners. Oi ' Al.ll li ' ATliiNs l ' ' oii Gr. oi ' ATIOn. — The Candidate must have attended four full courses ot 1.1 Hires of seven nionlhs each, in dilTeient years, at the Regular or Winter sessions in this institution. As ei|iiivalent to one of thesi ' , one cnurse in any reputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Sophomore Class. The matriculant must have a good English education. A diploma from a reputable literar.N- institution or other evidence of literary qualitications, will be received instead of a iireliminary education. .-Ml stuiients have great advantages in operative ami mechanical ilentistry in this institution throughout every session. The Summer Session for practical instruction will commence in June and .■ontinue until the regular session begins. Students in attendini ' e on the Summer Session will havi the ad- vantage of all the daily Surgical and Medical Clinics of the University. The fees for the Uegiilar Session are $I. " .n.ii,i; Matriculation fee, $.1.00. for one .session only. Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation, JSO.illi; Dissecting tic-ket, $10.00; Laboratory fee. $. " ) 00. For . ' Summer Session no charge for those who attend the following Winter Session. The ITniversity prize and a numbc-r of other prizes will be speeitied in tlU ' aiimial cata- logiii ' . Students desiring information and the annual catalogue will he careful to givi ' full ad- dress and direct their letters to TIMCITIIY (). llE. T VOLE, M.D.. D.D.S., Dean of Departiueiit of ilie I ' niversity of Maryland. No. 60 Why Is It? That this model of cabinet has been on the market for more than ten years with an ever increasing sale? A few reasons are that it is conven- veniently arranged; that it is attrac- tive in appearance; that it is well made and nicely finished; that its design is plain and easily kept clean; that its size is right for most dental offices; that its price is reasonable. Other reasons may be found in our catalog which wilt be mailed on request. THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN ALCOHOL— 99.997 Pure THE Corby Research Labaratories have made a thorough and exhaustive study, covering a period of years, upon the question of Ethyl Alcohol for use in the Hospital and general medicinal work. We have perfected a system of distilling which separates all other Alcohols from the Ethyl Alcohol, such as Fusel Oil (Amyl Alcohol), the Butyl and Propyl Alcohols, etc., acids and gases. We, therefore, offer you this Ethyl Alcohol of 99.997 Purity THE CORBY COMPANY Langdon Station WASHINGTON, D. C. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS THOMAS FELL, A.M.. Ph.D., LL.D.. D.C.L., Provost H FACULTY OF PHYSIC Kanikii.ph V ' insl()W, a.m., M.D., LL.b.. Professor of Surgery. L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D., Professor of ( )bstetrics. I Holmes Smith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. JoTiN C. HemmetER, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of Clinical Medi- cine. ; KTnuR M. Shu ' EKy, M.D., Professor of Surgery. SamuEE K. Merkkk, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. KiDf.Ei.v B. Varfield, M.D., Professor of Surgery. (ioRDoN WiL. ' ON, M.,D., Professor of Medicine. HiKAM Woods, A.M., M.D., Professor of ( )pthalniology and (3tology. Charles E. Simon, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Clinical Pathology. William F. Lockwood, M.D., Professor of Medicine. GicoRCiE W. DoniN, .A..1!., M.D., Professo.- of ( )bstetrics and Gynecology. Willi AM Ru ai. Stokes, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. IJAKKN ' FriedEnwald, A.B., M.D., Professor of ( )ptlialmology and ( )tology. Akciin!. LD C. Harrison, M.D., Professor of Surgery. CAR ■ r . Gamble, Jr., A.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine. William S. Gardner, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. Standish McClearv, M.D., Professor of Pathology. Julius FriEdenwald, A.M., M.D., Professor of Gastro-Enterology. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D., Professor of ( )hstetrics and Dean of the Faculty. .Ai.E.xius McGlannan, .A.m., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. Exclusive Features OF THE HARVARD CHAIR Symmetrical form. Beautiful worknanshim and finish. Supplemental Child ' s Seat. Lateral movement of the side arms. Automatic Headrest. Low Pressure Oil Pump dust proof. Richer and more Lux- uriant upholstery. $250.00 up EASY PAYMENTS-WRITE FOR TERMS We give the dentist more value for his money than can be obtained elsewhere. Write for catolog today showing our complete line of Dental Furniture. HARVARD COMPANY, Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. Standard of Excellence i; ITTER Product has for many years been recog- nized as " perfection " in de- sign, quality and service. The office of a successful commercial or professional man reflects his personality as a mirror reflects his fea- tures. Select Equipment that will correctly impress your pa- tients. The Ritter " Office Planning Department " is at your ser- vice. The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. 0 Rochester, N. V. IF BABIES WERE STANDARDIZED A Standard Mixlure of Food Materials would suffice for their artificial Feeding BUT THE BABY HAS AN INDIVIDUAL DIGESTION Requiring individual consideration from the infant feeder. The arrangement of the diet for the individual baby marks the difference between success and failure in infant feeding Dift ' erent Babies of the same age require different quantities of the diet constituents. Some- times sugar is temporarily withdrawn entirely from the diet. Sometimes one salt and sometimes anoth- er is added to the diet. Dift ' erent Salts in the Diet yield different Results Sodium Chloride has a value where an infant suff- ers from diarrhoea. Po- tassium Carbonate acts generally as a corrective in the constipation of infants. These salts are classed as constructi e food material. THIS IS WHY WE PREPARE MEAD ' S DEXTRI-MALTOSE in 3 forms ' " ' ■ ' ■ " ■ ' ■ " ' ■ ) No. 1 With Sodium Chloride, 2 l, —No. 2 Unsalted — No. 3 ll ' ith Potassium Carbonate. - ■ The simple, easily understood principles of modern bottle feeding are found in our booklet " Simplified Infant Feeding. " Write for it. MEADE JOHNSON CO., EVANSVILLE, IND. Dl R ECTORS E. AUSTIN JENKINS CHARLES E. RIEMAN ALBERT FAHNESTOCK WM. K. BARTLETT E. BARTLETT HAYWARD F. AIGHLANDL BURNS WM. MARRIOTT DAVID E. WILLIAMS GEORGE HARRYMAN JOHN G. ROUSE JOHN L. SWOPE ALFRED R. RIGGS The Western National Bank OF BALTIMORE Capital Surplus $500,000 500,000 CHARLES E. RIEMAN, President F. HIGHLANDS BURNS, Vice-President JOHN L. SWOPE, Vice-President WM. MARRIOTT, Vice-Pres. -Cashier BASIL H. SNOWDEN, Assistant Cashier THOEAS B. EWALT, Assistant Cashier Our business is to furnish glasses of the best quality on OCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS ONLY. WE DO NOT examine eyes under any circumstances. WE believe that the in- terests of the general public, of the medical profession and of ourselves are best served by our conduct of a strictly " ethical " business. The Gibson Co. INCORPORATED 310 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. •!• B Q D. Harry Chambers We specialize in office furniture, surgical in- fxtsmptmi struments, etc., for the young physician. ...Q Jttnau... We give special dis- counts for cash or we •it sell on easy payments. 326-I-f North Howard Street Our Stock Is Complete BALTIMORE Our Prices Low LOHOCLA Boih i ' i,.,n.-s Luther B. Benton DENTAL DEPOT David Berg Distilling Company S. S. White Dental Manufacturing • Go ' s. Instruments, Forceps, Engines, Etc. Independent Manufacturers of ETHYL ALCOHOL COLOGNE SPIRITS STUDENTS ' EQUIPMENT OUR SPECIALTY Rr,,r.«,ril.-.l l.v K. BKNTON TAV I.OR Phoiii-. Ml. Vernon l.HTO Delaware Avenue ami Tasker Street PHILADKLPHIA 3(l. ' N. Honar.l St. Baltimore. Md. START RIGHT ' riu ' rc is no rn al r(ia l t success ir. the practice of nicdicinc, ami rrjiula- lion onI ' conies to dili ;ent sludv, close oljservation. and the aiiplication ol those principles laid down by your precptors and hy the experience of those who have achieved success. Your patients will judt;e your ability by the results which you accomplish, and here again the experience of acknox ledged authorities will serve you. You will lie consulted hv women suiiering from 1 )ysmenorrhea. Menorrha- gia and other Uterine troubles. Possibly in obstetrical work, you will meet witii cases of Uterine Inertia or nuiscular spasms of the ( )s, commonly called rigid ( )s, which must be relaxed before delivery can take place. No less an acknowledged world ' s authority in ( lynecology than Marion Sims used Hayden ' s Viburnum Compound ir. severe cases of Dismenorrhea, and referred to its ahie in his writings. F. H. Davenport, . . ' t.. M.l)., of liarvard medical schiKjl. in his text liook on " Diseases of Women " savs : " Haydeu ' s X ' iburnuin ( ompound has seemed ti) be the most effectual remedy (jf its class. " I ' rof. n. K. .M. Culbreth. I ' h.C... . I I)., of the i Iaryland College of Phar- macv and the University of Maryland, in his text book on " Materia Medica and I ' liai ' uiacv " specifically refers to the vj.hie of lla_ den ' s N ' iliurnum Compound in gynecological and olistetrical work. These are facts to be well borne in I ' lind when }-ou are in practice. Ilay- Hcn ' s ' iburnum Compound will not disappoint you, providing the firiginal and not one of the manv sulistitutes be admiristered. It should be given in doses of one or two teaspoonfuls in three or six of boiling water, sweetened with su- gar, . dminister as hot as possible. Sample ' s ( ' ( tlir ( ciiiiiiic . J ' . C. i ' itli lilcniliirc Te 7 he sent yo ' i upon rciiiirsl. New York Pharmaceutical Company Bedford Springs, Bedford. Mass. ► ♦ ♦-♦♦-♦ - -» A Plannnmiiug- DdfflfflrOffib© n SiKTt ' f sful practice and Modern Dental Eqiiipnimt ji hand in hand. Present day efficiency methods demand equipment that will economize the operator ' s time and office space; that will be sanitary, comfortable, con- venient, and attractive; that will inspire confidence and bnild np practice. -:- -:- -:- -:- Our Office Planning Service includes blue-prints of office plans, suggestions in color schemes, etc., witliout charge or obligation. -:- -:- -:- Write today for a free copy of booklet in colors " Planning the Modern Uental Office " showing ideal office arrangements. -:- -:- -:- THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Since 1844 the Standard Philadelphia ►♦♦♦-♦-♦ ♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ► ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦o ARTISTIC Portraiture oe I£lbro0k s tuJitn Official Photographer For " Terra Mariae " A SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS 22 WEST LEXINGTON STREET RESIDENCE TELEPHONE 614 N. FULTON AVE. GILMOR 2929 ROBERT P. lULA ORCHESTRA DE LUXE Music furnished for all occasions- Dances, Schools, Colleges, Com- mencements, Shows, Weddings, Receptions, Banquets, Etc. . ' . . ' . Q Q Q NOW PLAYING AT THE ARCADE TEA ROOM 324 N. CHARLES ST. IBjMmmwmsi BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD AND LEXINGTON HART FRIEND 16 West Saratoga Street OPPOSITE HOTKl. KENNF.KT CHARLES H. ELLIOTT CO. The Largest College Etigravitis House in the World Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards, Com- mencement Invitations. Class Day Programs, Class Pins and Rings, Dance Programs and Invitations Menus, Leather Dance Cases and Covers, Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals, 1 M ALL THAT IS NEEDED FOR THE BUSY DENTIST Seventh Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA QUALITY AND SERVICE S.. ' ' ST2 673 R.J. KEARNEY COMPANY SucessorstoAl ' LTSCOMPANY Edition Binders Paper Rulers Hepbron Haydon Law Booksellers and Publishers 1123 Calvert Building We supply all Text Books and Syllabi of Lectures used in the Law Depart- ment of the University of Maryland. HOLLIDAY AND SARATOGA STREETS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Young Seidell Co. vwyww STATIONERS, PRINTERS, LITHOGRAPHERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS 301 North Calvert Street Hi i ri i il CHAS. R. DEELY DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES 308 W. MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. REPRESENTED BY C. A. NICE iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil The Chas. Wilhns Surgical Instrument Co. 300 N. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. " The House of Reputation f OUR SPECIALTY: Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters Invalid Chairs for Sale and Rent Complete Stock of Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies X Do Hot (jjj. ( UlATS The Emerson BALTIMORE CALVERT STREETS Absolutely Fireproof European Plan Rooms S3. 50 and Upwards Rooms with Baths, $4.00 and Upwards Street Cars from all Railway Stations and Steamship Docks to the Door Attractive Rooms for Dances, Banquets, Receptions and Smokers WILLIAM H. PARKER, Managing Director y " ; 1 ' , 81 ■ " a B . " I t ' ' .. 1,1 B B D .. ! : LJULBJIII B a " Utn Is not cold, mathematical, pharmaceutical Science. There ' s no little Art in it. And in our laboratories there ' s still something else — quite as important and far-reaching as the two things just mentioned — it ' s Conscientiousness. It ' s that ever-present thought in every mind : — " I am going to do this so well, so carefully, so that if my own life were in the halance and this very medicine were prescribed, I would have the satisfaction of knowing that this preparation was made just right. " And that ' s what you get when you use the products of {SHA.i«r» « i om:ivib SINCE I86 0 CONSCIENTIOUS CHEMISTS CAREFUL- A. H. PETTING MFG. JEWELRY CO. MANUFACTURERS OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. GENERAL BOOKBINDING CO. 73 Q h J 53WP oc,.a fl 6V . 6073 eUALITr CONTROL MARK J


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

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

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