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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1920 volume:

LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK MARYLAND RAR E BOOK ROOm| UNIVERSIT g iXAND UBi COLLEGE Class Book Ace. N H HI CUlCQUTt ■: M jf V:; ' ' ■■■ - -iv ; m - ' ' : m is, VK v : ,, ' i ■, COIXECE PARK. M " " " ' " - ( ;r h:iy - ' = ' - . 6 % A Student ' s Dbeam irda ned. ' ao ACADEMIA TERRA MARIAE MCMXX Vol. XVII LIRRARY, UNIVF.RSITY OF MARYLAND UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 1807-1920 46647 Five DEDICATION TO JOHN C. HEMMETER M. D.. Phil. D.. Sc. D.. LL. D., etc. Clinician. Physiologist. Composer nf|n 01. nuuteter - -J - - Urn o ■ CO 5j ' .y. A ' . BOND, M. D. Baltimore, Md. (Contributed by request of the Graduating Class of lil20 of the Medical Department, University of Maryland. March. 1920.) 1 will be my intention not to jiay any compliments to Dr. Hemmeter, because few methods of biog-ra])by are so certain to provoke anti- jiatby as this social form of idolatr} ' . He is still with us — those who read can judge for themselves. If in doubt, read biographies already written. Me is poignantly human, some lo e him for the very " t faults he lias. Let them re ' iew his cultural experiences ; let them hear him render a Beethoven Sonata or paraphrase a Wagner opera ; .see him draw from the microscope a picture of any form of ]»thological condition of the stomach or liver or intestines, some of which microscopic drawings have found their way into Eurojiean medical literature. The Uni -ersity of Maryland has in its long career had among its Professors in the Medical Department a number of men " ho had in them the stulT of which the highest type of physician is made — men who, while loving preeminently their special field of teacliing, loved also to roam in other fields of culture — whose heart- strings were so perfectly in tune that they thrilled to every note of the great har; of Nature. Read in Cordell ' s matchless Lives of the Saints of Medicine, of Dr. Shaw, poet and African traveler, who at thirty gave his life for Science in an ill-equipped laboratory. Of Dr. Crawford, a man one hundred years in advance of his times, who with an insatiable desire for light traced everywhere in Nature proofs of the existence of parasitism, and sacrificed his prospects as a medical practitioner to his efforts to base jiractice on the theory of germ infection as a cause of disease. Of Johnston, the surgeon, the microscope artist, whose delight was in the diatom and the polariscope. Of Chew, the student of humanity, w-hose masterly estimations of the therajieutic value of drugs were diversified by quota- tions from Shakespeare. ( )f Robley Dunglison, author of a three volume work on Physiology, which went through eight editions, and a Dictionary, 55,000 copies were sold during his lifetime, and in iSijj it had reached twenty-three editions. To this type of Nature-lover belonged those great master minds of a remoter past, wdnose deeils in various fields of science it has been Dr. Memmeter ' s effort to point out to his fellow medical men in his many publications on Medical Biogra- phy (see JANUS and J. H. LI. Merl. Reports). Whether great or small, we leave •Biopniphy of Professor Hemmeter in French " L ' encyciopcdie contemporaine. " Paris, April, 1901. " An erican Men of Science, " by Prof. McKeen Cattell, pape 142, " The Science Press, " New Yorl , The " National Encyclopedia of American Biography, " vol. IX, p. 373 l,Jas. T. White Co., Pub- lishers, New York ) . The " Hi.stnry of the University of Maryland, " vol. I, page 329 to 332 by Eugene F. Cordell. M. A. M. D. " Men of Marix in America, " pawe 179 (.lohnson-Wynn Co., Publishers, Washington, D. C.) " Encyclopedia Americana, " vol 8 Article on Professor J. C. Hemmeter t American Co., New York and Chicago). The World of Intellect, vol. 1, Berlin. 1910. Nm to the decision of coming generations; liut tiiis we do know, that with them Dr. Hemmeter belongs. He, too, a master in his cliosen department, joys ever in that reaching out into the unknown, that effort to Ijring forth that " hght that in all darkness dwells, " as Faber so beautifully hymed it, long ago; and grasping ever so tiny a new fact, he must at once trace its outlines, apjily it to the needs of medi- cine, and let mankind know about it. We have many physicians of musical tastes among us, but who other than Hemmeter, after translating I3illroth ' s " Physchological Aphorisms on Music " and giving a musical setting to the " Tzventy-third Psalm, " could or would present, at the Baltimore meeting of the American Medical Association, a " cantata entitled HYGIEIA for full orchestra and male chorus composed in honor of the Science and Art of Medicine, " since performed in many of the larger cities in the United States. Yet Dr. Hemmeter has escaped that misfortune which has overtaken other medical teachers of broad interests. I ecently a remark was made in conversation that it is possible that Dr. Weir Mitchell ' s more enduring fame will be as a novelist. Holmes ' treatise on Puerperal Infection may fade before his Talks at the Break- fast Table ; but Dr. Hemmeter, whether speaking of musical themes or enquiring as to the nature of the Deity is, while reverent and impassioned, still preeminently and all the time a physiologist. It is to this that his remarkable array of mono- graphs and his text book on Practical Physiology are devoted ; it is to this that the honors showered upon him by medical and scientific associations testify ; it is upon this that his international fame is based. The atmosphere of Baltimore has, hitherto, not been favorable to the develop- ment of this type of mind. Philosophy and commercialism have ever been poor voke-fellows Even with his refreshing visits to European centres of science, it must have been difficult for Dr. Hemmeter to hold himself to his high ideals and to reach the place of honor to which he has attained. Our Medical School has in each generation had its men who did " first things. " To Dr. Henuueter are accorded quite a respectable list of these pioneer accom- plishments. He was ( 1 ) The first to make a radiogram of the human stomach. (See " Boston Medical and Surgical Journal, " 1896, pg. 609 and Barker L. F. Clin. Diag. of Interna! Dis. Vol. II, p. 307). (2) The first to devise a method for systematic intubation of the duodenum (See " Johns Hopkins Hospital Bulletin, " April, 1896). The first in America to report and describe an infection of the human intestine with Lamblia intcstiiialis, a flagellate organism playing an important role in Trench Dysenteries of armies. (See Article on Lamblia by Chas. Wardell Stiles — Wash. Med. Annals 1902 ; also Book on the Rat and its relation to Public Health (U. S. Treas. Dept. 1910, pg. 91). (4) The first American author to publish a complete text-book in Eng- lish on the Stomach. Designated by Boas as the best text-book on this subject in any language. The first author in the world to publish a compJete text-book on Diseases of the Intestines in 2 voliunes (Schmidt, E. Adol. Diseases of the Intestines. See Preface). Dr. Henuucter is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, England ; an Hon. Member of Societa Physico Chemica, Palermo, Italy; and has received many other such testi- monials. In 19 1 3, he was Smithsonian Scholar at the International Biologic Institute of Naples, Italy. He is now editing two new works: I — Master Minds of Medicine and ' Physiology— a biologic and psychologic study of human genius as creative in these Sciences 2 — The Physiologic and . natomic Fundamentals of Piano Technique, and the Physiologic Psychology of Musical Appreciation. Dr. Heniinctrr is a rare couibination of artistic and scientific tastes, and lias achieved success in both fields. He has also a rarer combination of kindly feelings for his fellows and devotion to his friends. Dk. II. A. Keli.v. Dr. Hennneter is one of those rare possessions of a city — a niaji liu h up in his oi ni profession who has also found time and inclination to put his shoulder to the zi ' heel for the assistance and advancement of the musical art. The fact that he is recognised as a musical connoisseur makes his presence at any musical offering a guarantee to the value and importance of such an offering. W. G. OwsT. Musical I ' .ditor. Balto. News. I am glad to learn that you are to dedicate the University of Maryland Annual for IQ20 to m friend, Dr. John C. Henuneter, whose work and publications in ph ' siol()( y, in ' clinical medicine (especially gastro-enterology). and in medical history give him a place that is unique in the profession. Along different lines he has. as a pioneer, blazed new trials; and his accomplishments have gained recogni- tion not o)dy in this country but also in the leading countries in Europe. Lewkllvs F. B.vrker, M. D. admire J r. 1 1 etnmeter ' s many scientific achievenienis and am happy to number him among m friends. Si.MuN Flexner. EU " W ' tfir " mHiilli (ai ' doKa The editor breathes a sigh of reUef as he takes his pen in hand and begins to formulate an editorial, for him the grand finale of the 1920 issue of the Terra Mariae. He realizes in a dim visionary sort of way that the completion of this article will in so far as he is concerned, mark the completion of the annual and that from henceforth the editor and the Terra Mariae will travel dit¥erent paths. Looking forward to the moment of separation with anticipation he wonders if Shakespeare did not say " parting is such sweet sorrow " for his especial benefit. And yet to say that the work was all laborious and unmitigated by moments of pleasure would be a misrepresentation of fact, for he can distinctly recall several meetings of his staff which, with the aroma of good tobacco stimulating his nostrils, and the as])ert witticisms of gifted lawyers soothing his ears, passed away in a surprising short time, the neglected annual being entirely forgotten. Of the nights through which the candles burned into the wee small hours as the editor vainly tried to forget for the moment the symptoms of syringomyelia and to remember for the benefit of the year book whether " and " is a noun or an adverb nothing will be said. To recall them gives him no pleasure and an attempt to describe them would most certainly cause the onset of acute mania or at least hysteria from which recovery would be doubtful. So without further delay or the customary excuses this resume of the Senior Classes in the University of Maryland is turned out into a world which we hope. Trtiehe in this case, will not uphold its reputation of being cold and unsympathetic. It is incomplete we know, and far from perfect and there will be many who seeing only with a critic ' s eye will find sins both of omission and commission and censure us accordingly. To them we will say that for our work we have no aspirations beyond the fulfillment of a purpose ; that purpose being not to afford amusement to the humorously inclined by means of witty epigrams, or to excite the admiration of the scholar with rhajjsodies of irreproachable rhetoric, but to simply and truth- fully by means of prose, verse, and jiicture record some of the happenings of our senior year for the benefit of those whose names are herem inscribed. To this end we hope that our labor has not been in vain, and that at some future time when the class of ig20 will, as a unit, have been forgotten and their glowing record, stuffed into one of the many dusty recesses known only to Mr. Johnson is yellow with age, some vveary practitioner stooped with years and honors may of an even- ing lovingly caress the dust from the 1920 issue of the Terra Mariae and rumina- tivelv turn its pages as he again listens to the comminuted lectures of Professor Winslow or sees with bated breath the oratorical dramatization of a mortal dying of hemorrhage. Dr. Warfield playing the leading role. . nd then perhaps from his field of subconsciousness will come memories of certain nights spent in the students ' building and a reconviction of the truth of the old adage " rolling bones gather no dough " or again he may find himself with a soft eyed nurse tripping the light fantastic in old Ward K to the forgotten tune of " A Good Man is Hard to P ' ind. " If these and other pleasant memories of the good old days should perchance be initiated by this little book and serve to cause an extra heart throb for our old Alma Mater, then the editor will feel that his purpose has been most bountifully fulfilled and that he labored not in vain. The casual outside reader we are afraid will derive little pleasure from the cursory perusal of these pages. His life is not interwoven with the happenings, and the faces herein contained are unfamiliar to him. Perhaps he does not know what it is to toil month after month, year after year with an eye single to the star of graduation, and at last ha ing arrived at the summit of a youthful ambition, to look down upon the rugged road that he has climbed and exult that his desire has been attained. Such a time causes a queer admixture of joy and sorrow. Joy that the ambition of a lifetime has been realized, sorrow that the carefree college days, the hours of jollity and fun, the pranks and escapades known only to the college boy are over forever and that from now on life is to him a forest through which he must blaze his own trail. Years have gone by; Life ' s loidaiids arc past. And I stafid on the hill ichich I siahcd for at last; But 1 turn from the summit that once zvas in i star. To the vale of my childhood, seen dimly and far. And now members of the senior classes the editor as he places the ' 20 edition of the Terra Mariae in your hands Welshes you God sjieed in your chosen profession. May success shed its golden light ahead of you as you travel through life and may prosperity nc ' er find you wanting. But in after years when in vour lu.xury you ila •e quite forgotten those younger days in the U of M, will you not unearth your old year book, glance at the pictures, read the lines which it contains, and then if it seems to you a senseless mass of nothing and you feel that your time can be spent more pleasantly in some other way, do not be too harsh with the editor for remember the Good Book says, " Judge not that ye be not judged. " Rov Pelham Finnev. Editor in Chief. Thirteen BOARD OF EDITORS Foiirlcen oarb nf Jbttors ROY P. FINNEY Editor in Chief JOHN W. FARRELL Business Manager NESTOR DE CARDONA Art Editor spartmcntal bttors Medical Curtis G. Mediary Benj. C. John Earl Knotts Pharmacy Wm. S. Bridges W. C. H. Keyser, Jr. Hymen Davidov Law Samuel Greenfield Paul R. Kach Seth p. Taylor William I.ovitt Bernard H. Sherry Dental F. Patrick O ' Gorman W. C. Kylander Fifteen Sixte CLASS OF 1920. Mabkl Emaline Trivilian, President Bessie Lee Maston, Vice-President Ruth Clements, Secretary Helen Anne Gilbert, Treasurer CLASS ROLL Alexander, Christine Cecile Baugher, Margeret Eleanor Biddlecouch, Emily Trur Butler, Eleanor Bay, Ethelyn Pauline Barnette, Viola Louise Clements, Ruth Evans, Emeline Annette Gilbert, Helen Anne Howell, Glorence Alice Kirkley, Azalea Theodosia Little, Rachael Anne I angford, j ntoinette Marie Maston, Bessie Lee McGosern, Mary Clara Northcutt, Leona Louise Reynolds, Grace Coulson Scaggs, Edna Kathleen Schwab, Myrtle Marie Shi])ley, Goldie Marie Tillett,, Zora Trivilian, Mabel Emeline Yates, lidna ' irginia Yingling, Emeline Rae New York Virginia Virginia North Carolina Maryland Maryland Maryland Maryland Maryland South Carolina Maryland Maryland West Virginia Virginia Maryland South Carolina Maryland Maryland Maryland Maryland North Carolina Virginia West ' irginia Pennsylvania Seventeen Eighteen %atxttit3 ScI|ool for urses Class of 1920 CLASS OFFICERS. Elsie Loxiise Jarvis, President Grace Hannah Shoff, Vice-President Marie Jane Aixeman, Secretary Nora Elizabeth Tracy, Treasurer CLASS ROLL Marie Jane Alleman Anna Lillian Bozman Sallie Charles Carroll Anna Pauline Chambers Agnes Irene Clark Lola Gertrude Duffy Winifred Lee Edwards Cosie Maude Eyler Meda Florence Greenawalt Mary Olivia Gardiner Mildred Lawrence Heuisler Elsie Louise Jarvis Louise Anne Tehan Marie Dolores Lavander Mary Ellen Lloyd Lucile Dorothy Monroe Mary Mathilda Moody Elizabeth Agnes Murray Angela Zeta O ' Neill Elizabeth Ramsey Pitt Gertrude May Reilly Helen Louise Sappington Grace Hannah Shoff Nora Elizabeth Tracy Anna Bobbitt Wilder Pennsylvania Maryland Maryland Maryland Maryland West Virginia North Carolina Maryland Pennsylvania Maryland Maryland District of Columbia Brittany, France Maryland Maryland California Pennsylvania Maryland Pennsylvania Virginia Florida Maryland Pennsylvania Pennsylvania North Carolina Nineteen Tmenlv " (Eratntncj rI|octI for Mix ' scs Class of 1920 CLASS OFFICERS. Mrs. Mary E. McHenry, President Mrs. Bertha Young Feaga, Vice-President Miss Anna Hunter McIndoe, Secretary Miss Hattie Gill, Treasurer CLASS ROLL. Miss Florence Elva Arndt Maryland Miss Ada Vertis Etyler Maryland Mrs. Bertha Young Feaga Maryland Miss Beatrice Mae Felts Maryland Miss Elizabeth Fisher Maryland Miss Hattie Gill Ohio Mrs. Valeria Casteele Grove West Virginia Miss Elizabeth D. Johnson Georgia Miss Ora Love Kiddy Maryland Miss Eva Knippenberg Maryland Miss Ida Saxton Lashley Maryland Miss Jane Lowry Virginia Miss Victoria Matszewska Pennsylvania Mrs. Anna Hunter McIndoe Maryland Miss Frances Marie Meisner Maryland Mrs. Mary E. McHenry Maryland Miss Gertrude Elizabeth Mur])hy Maryland Miss Maud Righter Maryland Miss Mary Elizabeth Switzer Maryland Miss Ernestine Von Kleech Maryland Miss Lillian Olive Walters Colorado 7 ' 7ucn j-onc First of all, O verdant Freshman, Skill thj ' self in drinking beer; Learn to toss the amber fluid Lon_ before thou comest here. That thy mind may be acquainted With the sorrows and the joys Of the student who indulges In much beer while with the boys. Second them, O weary seeker Of the truth pent up in tomes, Learn the best and truest pleasure Will 1)e found where Beauty roams. Heed thou now the third instruction. Pilgrim ' bout to take the road, Purchase for thyself a brierwood And the wherewith this to load. That thy system may be strengthened " Gainst the odors that distress, For thy stomach may forsake thee And there ' ll be a meal the less. Understand this preparation. Buy thyself books, two or three ; Then in fear and trepidation Go unto the faculty. ■■■■■■■■■Ill ■ I III mill mill 7 ' iwen(v- nio 9t OH 50CTOS ■ " " so sien McDtcmt - CardoNa ' met) " lo □II I I I I I I I I ■ 1 III ■ I II II I I I I II i iiu I I II I III I III I I II lull I I 1 11 g II I I 1 1 II ij III • ' ' When ill tlie cottage blessed with Love ' s sweet store A babe is born, and o ' er the rustic door Is hung the crown of molherliood, and fair Is all within — the Doctor ' s there. When, ' ncath the pall of mystic Death ' s weird spell, A mother ' s heart is broken by tiie knell ( )f all tiiat ' s dear, and on the stair No baby feet — the Doctor ' s there. ' hen virtue flees and breath of ruthless lust Eats into the soul as does the gnawing rust ; When no one else with her the shame will share, With mother ' s touch — the Doctor ' s there. Where blossom Life ' s sweet Bud at blush of day. Where breath of withered rose at eve-tide steals away ( )n the South wind -in joy and care. An uncrowned king — the Doctor ' s there. I II II I II I « f H » II □I I r iir II I I ■ I H I iHi II ■ I I II ■ I I II I I I I H I n f I I I II III in II II n m 11 mi n n in II II I I u n Tmcnl -five FACULTY or PHYSIC Tii enl }-six SIC Randolph Winslow, A. M., M. D., LL. D. L. E. Neale, M. D., LL. D. John C. Hemmeter, M. D., Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D. Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. Samuel K. Merrick, M. D. Gordon Wilson, M. D. William F. Lockwood, M. D. George W. Dobbin, A. B., M. D. WiLLiA.M Royal Stokes, A. B., M. D. Harry Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. Archibald C. Harrison, M. D. Gary B. Gamble, Jr., A. M., M. D. William S. Gardner, M. D. Standish McCleary, M. D. Julius Friedenwald, A. M., M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. Hiram Woods, A. M., M. D. Charles E. Simon, A. B., M. D. Ale.xius McGlannan, A. M., M. D. TjiicntV ' Scven SENIOR MEDICAL OFFICERS TtiJentV -eight PHILIBERT ARTIGIANI, Phar. Baltimore, Maryland. D. K T ONE Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. University of Maryland, Dept. of Pharmacy. This aristocratic individual who is pre- sented here is no other than our friend Arti. I ' robably you do not recognize him for in this makeup he surely looks harmless. How- ever, his brown cap, stylish overcoat and that small growth of underbrush on his upper labia with a pair of glasses before his eyes surely give him the appearance of a confederate of Trotsky. Any doubt in our mind of his real nationality is readily dis- ]5ersed on beholding his beautiful, childish features. Girls, now aren ' t they beautiful] and to think this leap year! But even with all these traits, Arti is nevertheless a good student and a good fellow. May succe.=s and happiness forever accompanv him is our only wish. JOHN F. AUBREY, San Antonio, Texas. San Antonio Academy. Bingham School. University of Texas. Johns Hopkins University. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Sargeant-at-Arms, 1916-1920. " Doc " had established an enviable record before he even took up medicine. He was an associate with General Gorgas for eight years in the Panama Canal Zone fight- ing malarial fever, and for many years has led the mosquito fleet in and around " the " garden spot of the world " against the plague carrying pests. it is the huge size of friend Aubrey which lends him his impressive personality or perhaps it is the poise engen- dered by travel and adventure in the tropics or perhaps it is just some rare innate c|ualitv that gi -es him that calm assurance which is the envy of his classmates. A ' :i . ' Twentv-nlne " NAVY " FRANCIS X. BANVARD Paterson, N. J. New York University. " _) ' Sleep it is a gentle thing — To Mary Queen the praise be given. " Gifted with an exceptional intellect and keen insight into the complex problems leading to medical knowledge, " Navy " has, during our four years of association with him, won the just admiration of all. as being among the best of practical men in the class. His sterling character and happy manner have acquired many friends for him among his associates. We know we are sure to hear from him in future years as one of the leaders in the profession. NE ADOLFO BERNABE Rio Piedras, Porto Rico. University of Porto Rico. Cute and sporty that is he. The pro- fessors have had a great deal of trouble in pronouncing this Latin name, every one giv ' tig it a different accent. Bernabe ' s answers in osteology made him famous and very popular in the class. Undoubtedly his specialty will be bone work, " Orthopedic and Fractures. " His premature bald head and everlast- ing smile will always be remembered by us. Adolfo is altogether a good and like- able fellow, one in whom is mingled solemn- ity and wit. If you doubt the latter get him to relate his quest for a " position " in a certain box factory in Baltimore and if he responds you will be amply repaid for your trouble. We understand that Adolfo will minis- ter to the suffering in his native isle and we predict for him a useful and successful career. XA Thirl)) K I CHARLES LEVINE BILLINGSLEA " Beanie " Westminister, Maryland. Washington State College. St. John ' s College. ' ice-president of Sophomore Class. President of Junior Class. President of Senior Class. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Students Council. In Beanie we have a companion whose earnest work and diligent application to studies, as well as his pleasant manner of association with his class mates renders him fully deserving of the high esteem in which he is held in the minds of all who are honored with his acquaintance. Would that we could inscribe here some of his favorite expressions which in future days might serve to recall past pleasant memories, but as they belong to the Depart- ment of Languages rather than to medicine, we therefore refrain LYNN HAMILTON BRUMBACK Luray, irginia. Luray High School. University of Virginia. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Treasurer of Freshman Class. President of .Sophomore Class. Here is another product of Virginia. In his young college life at Charlottesville he was one of the flowers of society. He hails from the town of Luray, and became intimately acquainted with the Mystic Cave Man ' s magnetism, which was portrayed by his early matrimony. To see him next to nature by a mountain stream catching trout with his " fifty-seN ' en " varieties of fishing tackle, you would think he was the origina- tor of the fish stories. At a Mountain Lodge, protected by Smith Wessons. Colts, Itliicas and Fox ' s, he is in paradise. IX r B II Thirl )-onc .V 2 A ' HOWARD M. BUBERT. Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Randolph Win.slow Surgical Society. President Students ' Council, 1919-20. Howard came amongst us in the fall of ' 16 and sprang in with a crash. It is he who swung all class elections as he desired the secret being that he counted and chalked up all ballots. Also it was he who founded the Students ' Council and put it on a working basis. As an organizer and politician he has few equals. Never was he known to walk fast for any person, lecture or no lecture, but if he missed any of the latter, he insisted upon copying all back notes. CLAUDE C. BURTON, A. B. Louisa, Kentucky. Kentucky College. " Claud " is a living example of what the blue grass state of Kentucky produces. He has been in our midst for the past four years. As a student, he is an untiring worker, his motto being " all work and no play. " Early in his medical course he decided to use his eyes and ears and let his tongue rest. One would take him to be modest and shy but the opposite sex say when you get him alone you would be surprised. We all know him as an easy going good natured chap and a faithful member of the " Trough Rush " during the freshman and sophomore years. We hardly know what his specialty will be as he has mastered them all but we are all of one opinion — that the medical world holds in store a bright future for him. _ We anticipate at some future date a visit to Claude ' s race horse state, and doubt not but that we shall find this good looking, studious voung man among the big chiefs of his pro- fession. Thirlv-lrvo P X J NESTOR de CARDONA. University High School. Johns Hopkins University. Art Editor, Terra Mariae. Chick Cardona was born to be an artist and a poet, but somehow some of the boys say, because of a love match with a Spanish " s ' enorita " changes occurred in the gray matter of his cuchoo, the medicine bug entered his nut, and 1916 he joined our ranks upon the hill, soon to spring into the limelight. Xestor is about the most popular of the foreign members of our class. He always showed the right spirit, always had some- thing bright to say, and today he is one of our leading topnotchers. But like all great men. Chick has a hobby, a habit and weak- ness. Not the s]jarkling of the " old Scotch, " nor the rattling of the " Mississippi marbles, " but as he says, " the happy contour and per- fect loveliness of the big blue eyed babies. " For this reason it is not uncommon to see him promenading up or down Lexington Street, or absent minded watching postings of the great musical comedies. JOSEPH A. CLARKEN, B. S. Patersnn, New Jersey. Columbia University. New York University. Modest and unassuming he has gone thru these four years quietly and success- fulh ' . He has one pal, Banvard. So con- spicuous has been the fraternizing of these two that they have been compared to the lonathan and David of prehistoric times. There is little known about Joe except that he is Irish as evinced by his ready wit and practical jokes, and that he has attained a high degree of medical superiority. rndi iduality and resistance to mob rule is well dciuonstrated in this our friend, for desjiite his ability Joe has not raised a moustache. To such a man all credit is due. The ((uiet assurance with which lit approaches the patients in the w ards, the great confidence in his ability which he so easily instills these virtues which we call personality, in themselves are sufficient to denote what to expect of our classmates in wliate er branch of the profession he may choose to follow. r ■ i B - ff ji L " K l s H Brife iv ' - " - M K 1 ' H X E Thirlv-lhr ALFREDO COMAS CALERO. Guantananio, Cuba. Mount Vernon Collegiate Institute. Charlotte Hall School, juan Bauti-sta Sagarra. Here is Comas — late again? Well he is here, and here to stay. Comas is the most optimistic fellow in our class and nothing would worry him. not even examination time. In spite of this Comas ' hair is rather gray and we could very well say " silver threads among the ivory. " Anyhow, he is not bald and this is some consolation. Alfred is rather popular among his classmates, but what is better, among the ladies. , This boy is rather nervous, and his characteristic nervous cough can be identi- fied by us half a mile away. Leaving all jokes aside. Comas is a fine fellow, good hearted and a true friend. He loves the practical side of his work, but theory is not his specialty and he often admits this. NATHAN JACOB DAVIDOV. Keystone, W. ' a. Welsh High School. West Virginia University. " To err is human " but in this young man ' s case a reason must be given for doing so. Davidov ' s great redeeming feature is his thoroughness and if he ever makes a mistake in a subject he immediately s])ecial- izes in it. Upon infant feeding he has become an authority and long will his clever answers to Dr. Summer ' s questions be re- called by his appreciative classmates. Davidov is a slowly-plodding, hard- working student and deserves to rise to great heights in his profession. Davidov joined us at our Junior year, coming from the metropolis of Keystone, W. Va., after giving to West Virginia Uni- versity, the benefit of his presence during the first three years of his medical career. We understand he will return to his moun- tain home to pursue the elusive " sheckles " in the practice of medicine. A E Thirl i-four P2K ONE LOUIS DOBIHAL Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Treasurer — Sophomore Class. Utilizes his energy as fast as it is pro- duced and can not spare any of the food element for his rather thinned-out elongated frame. While Louis has abstained from the use of cigarettes, chewing tobacco, and has never touched " a droj), " even when it was a-plenty, he has however indulged in the art of loving and to that he has devoted his " Saturday nights, " needless to say at a trcmenduous sacrifice. Why Doby should have fallen for Gynecology is rather queer. Whereas his success is assured without doubt, the great amount of work in that line will tax his resources to the utmost, and ten years from now we shall gaze upon the same old " Doby " who, though he will not have gained fat, will have won widespread fame and reputa- tion. CLAYCE REMINE DE FOREST Clarksburg, W. Va. Clarksburg High School. West Virginia University. " We must have our moments " is a phrase oft quoted by this young man, and IS quite characteristic of his outlook upon life, for although lie is an earnest and hard working student, he still finds time to take his " sweetie " to the theatre occasionally. His iieculiar failing is " F. F. V ' S " which when translated by the untutored savage means " fast flying Virginians, " but to the elect known, as the " first families of ' irginia. " This trait is perhaps due to heredity, for his family are of this sect. De Forest came to us from the Uni- versity of West Virginia, joining us at our Junior year, and we have thoroughly en- joyed his companionship together with his practical jokes upon his most intimate- friends. He is a fellow of jolly good humor and ambitious to become a surgeon. We are sure he will succeed in his chosen profession and all wish him well. K 7 ' Thirtn-five ' ' A ' JOHN J. ERWIN Fairmont, West Virginia. Fairmont High School. Fairmont Normal School. ■ University of West ' irginia. President Freshman Class. Erwin attained fame in his freshman year by being elected to the enviable position of I ' resident of his class, and safely guided U thru this most trying year. However, not .• " •atistied with this, the following year he turned political boss and succeeded in mak- ing his presence keenly felt by his adversary at the annual class election. Erwin is a quiet, reassuring sort of a chap, but his unobtrusiveness only accen- tuates his presence, and when he does voice his opinion it is well to listen. He is a very excellent student, and if recent reports are to be accredited, a man of many social activities also, standing high in Baltimore ' s younger set. His aspirations are laudable ones, for he intends to become a gynecologist, second to none, and we fee! sure he will attain his high position. HAROLD PARRIOTT EVANS Caniercn, West ' irginia. Cameron High School. West ' irginia L ' niversity. Bethany College. Cruciljle Chemical Society of West X ' irginia Uni ' ersitv. Here we have the younger Harold from West Virginia, one of the members of the Triumvirate, Underwood - Evans - Mackey. and perhaps the wisest member. Evans is very reserved, especially about his love affairs and you would make a mis- take by judging his winning capacitv only by what he tells you, but we haiioen to know a little more and we must confess, the boy is right there. As you know, this friend believes in sports, yes indeed, he does, but he believes in indoor sports, not what you mean, no ! we mean sports like dancing. Yes, Flarold is some dancer. He has been with us only two years. for he came to us from the University of West Virginia and we have never regretted his decision as to his ])resent alma mater. fl- B II Thirt j-si 0X CARL G. FAHNDRICH, " Slim " ISaltiniore. Marvlaiul. Loyola High School. Baltimore City College. CaKert Mall College. " Karl, " hetter known as " Progressive muscular dystrophy, " came to us in the 1916-1917 sessitri and since then, by his untiring application to work, has proven himself a worthy candidate for the much coveted degree of " Doctor of Medicine. " He is one of the few people in the world who get the maximum amount of joy and jileasure out of life, with the least ex- penditure of energy. -Some one has remarked: " You could count all of the serious thoughts which he has during life on the fingers of one hand. " When you think of July ist, and be- come downhearted from the " Alcoholic blues, " it is he, with jovial smile, who will bring back your " . ' -Spirits, " hut not the kind you desire. We rejoice with him, knowing that in such as he, success is the inevitaljle outcome of all undertaking ' s. ROY PELHAM FINNEY Logan, Virginia. Ran(lol])h Macon Academy. Randolph ALicon College. Vice-President Sophomore Class. Secretary junior Class. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Students ' Council. Hirsh Prize Pathology. Editor in Chief Terra Mariae. A ' irginia who, with its green pastures and blue skies, has given to the country, to the world, such great men, perhaps has designed another that will cause that fair state to boast and point with pride at this, her youngest prodigy. For Finney possesses the rare c|ualities of student, friend, and thinker, a keen analytical mind, an intensely practical adaptability, an impressive person- ality, and a vision that is clear as crystal aufl which does not stop short of the moon. W-{ when I speak of moon and vision it recalls another delicious trait and that is his exotic love for rapturuous females and his ready tuneful tongue that can quote Milton, Bryant or I ' oe as readily as ( )sler, McCallum or Neale. ' H r E X 1 X Thirt f-sevcn 1 1 1 1 i 1 V f 1 1 B • " -Tflii |. k J ! ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Jf E ' LEON GINSBERG " Fats " Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. We now take great pleasure in bringing the mind of the reader before one of the largest crowds that ever gathered within the historic old halls of the University of Mary- land ; it is Leon Ginsberg to whom we refer. Tie is the " all around man " of the class not only physically but also as a student. Many times while holding a conversa- tion with Lueders, his class mates have un- justly accused " Fats " of talking to himself, not seeing Lueders in front of him. It is said " the professor during a sur- gical clinic, one day, asked three men to exert traction on the lower fragment of a fractured femur so Ginsberg filled tlie posi- tion. " He parts from us with a heart-felt wish from all for a successful and prosperous future. BENJAMIN GOLD Shelby. North Carolina. University of North Carolina. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. " Go slow and easy, " this is " Ben " though we should add " he gets there just the same. " There are those among the fair sex who claim that his soft Carolina brogue is simjily irresistable, and we can easily imagine this to be a fact. Although he has been with us only two years his genial good nature, honest studiousness, and sterling character have made for him a host of friends, who will receive his parting hand- shake with great reluctance. When he de- parts for the Tar Heel state, where he intends to practice, he will take with him the best wishes of e ery member of the 1920 class, and we doubt not that they will be fulfilled, for a man of Ben ' s worth can- not but succeed. ' B II Thiriv-eighi R. M. HAKIM India. New Higli School — India, (leorge Wa.shington University. Of all the characters of the Class of 1920 none is so rich in inthviduahsm as " Doctor " or " Rajah. " He sailed from the East — Bombay, India, and landed in U. S. A. July. 1914. That same year he entered George Wash- ington University, at Washington, D. C. Here he began the study of another great ])eo])le and of liis life ' s profession — medi- cine. After completing his two years of pre- liminary education here, he entered the Freshman class in medicine at the Univer- sity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Since being with us, he has shown great love for his vork. His one aim in class room is to take good notes. One of Hakim ' s greatest ambitions is to become a s])ecialist " of Tropical Diseases " in his home country. We wish that he will be able to apply his American ac(|uired ideas to the building up of a successful practice of medicine in his homeland. FRANCISCO ANTONIO GONZALVO La Romana, Republica Domini- cana. Escuela de Bachilleres. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. .• lso known as Cionz, who hails from the fair Isle of Santo Domingo. Gonz received his early education in Santo Domingo City where later he lead quite an active life in the political affairs of his country. In 191 5 he made his appearance in Baltimore, not knowing our language and less about our customs, but has become so thoroughly acquainted with them that he is now one of the best liked men in the class. Frances has always been known as a good fellow, hard worker and honest student, but not till he joined our Freshman class in 1916, did he show his talent and ability for the IToola dance which has won him fame and a place among the leading entertainers of the cla?s. Seriously, Frances is a jolly good fel- low, a good student, and a man who in a few years will honor the profession. Thirtxi-ninc 2 ' a: FREDERICK ALLAN HOLDEN, " Baldy " Queenstown, Maryland. Centreville High School. St. John ' s College. We need no self-proclamation from " Baldy " as to the land from which he comes to us, for, " His actions do be-lie his words " in this regard ; but lest the reader should be kept in ignorance we must state, that, he is one of the numerous foreigners in the class, having been born on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. For the sake of his patients we hope the hospital wdierein he performs his surgi- cal operations be not within audible range of a music academy, for attracted by the strains of rag-time, he might in his hurry " jazz " things u ) a bit in the peritoneal ca ity instead of doing the " one step " at a time. , We are positive he will make good in his home town where he intends ]iracticing, for the medical profession there is so antique, that he could attord to exchange places with Rip ' an Winkle or Slceiiing Beauty for twenty years, and still be ahead of the times in the medical science there. ZEBULON VANCE HOOPER Elizabeth City, North Carolina. Elizabeth City High Schocl. University of North Carolina. " The Gentleman from the South. " You all have an idea of a ty]Mcal southerner and here we have one. Indejiendent, care free, self-reliant, and gifted with wit and humor. Loves the ladies and is loved by the ladies ! He has the good quality of independ- ence. Hooper worry? No, he knows not its meaning. His initials Z. V. H. signifies his ideals : Zealousness, Vigilance, and Honor. Zeb ' s work ])roves to his classmates that he is a clever, quick and a deep thinker and one who views a subject from all angles. With his excellence of character and accomplishments, we are sure Success and Fortune awaits him. ■ f ■ H - ' L ' fl H »- H 1 fe A ' E P B II Forlv A ' T ALBERT H. JACKVONY, Phar. D. Rhode Island. Rhode Island College of Plrirmacy and Allied Sciences. " Jack " as he is popularl)- known among ns hails from the " atom " state and like it he is little hut loud. His chief delight in scliool hours is to muss up Lombard ' s well groomed hair. He also belongs to the Mari- tal Club and takes great pride in exhibiting to us a picture of his two little kiddies. We don ' t know how much Jack studies but we do know that he always has an answer for any inquisitively inclined [jrofessor. There are none who surpass him as a friend, class- mate and all around good fellow and we wish for you, Jack, much success. ANGEL JANER Porto Rico. University of Porto Rico. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Numbered among the foremost students of the class both in scholarship and gentle- manly deportment, Janer stands preemi- nently before us with the admiration of all and an example to those who come after us. It is by his untiring ap]ilication to studies and his wonderful personality that he has merited so just a praise from all who are associated with him. We belic x ' undoubtedly, that the death rate will be materially lowered in Porto Rico when the profession receives him as a worthy addition to its numerous practi- tioners. Fori )-o (p I K N E BENJAMIN CLIFFORD JOHN Morgaiitown, W. Va. West Virginia University. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Associate Editor Terra Mariae. Inspired by the dramatic art of medi- cine and the high ideal to relieve suffering among his fellowmen, Clifford emerged from the mountain fastnesses of West Vir- ginia and began the study of medicine. He first entered West Virginia University vvhere he completed two years of his worTc, but being ambitious and tiring of moon- shine whiskey he same to Baltimore to com- plete his course. Our friend has shown his high stand- ards by his diligence and by the charming grace with which accepts the tasks assigned to him by the professors. None dare question his efficiency in anything relating to our course from his skill in administering anaesthetics to keen insight into the intricacies of neurology. EDWARD LEO KAUFMAN MeAlechcn, West ' irginia. West Virginia University. University of Pittsburg. Columbia University. Student Council. " I would give more for a pound of self reliance than for a ton of great expectation. " " Ed " after attending many universities of more or less note, finally arrived at the U. of M. for the purpose of studying, we should more jjroperly say, absorbing medi- cine. Which purpose, by the way he has accomplished admirably, for the ease with which he retains knowledge is remarkable. _ We were at once imjiressed with his personality, energy and ability, which he displayed at all times and with rapidity he became a friend of all. Quick of thought and with unusual power of concentration he readily selects the important from the unimportant. This art of selection is not limited to medicine alone, as any one who has inspected his " Rogue ' s Gallery " will testify. A ' E I A X ForlM-iao K W ONE PATRICK KINNEY Buffalo, New York. Canisius College. University of Riift ' alo. A ty])ical son of old Erin, Patrick has iiplickl the trailitions of his Fatherland. ( ireen neckties and Kinney have formed as close an association as a deck of cards and a stack of chips. Ry means of a low melo- dious voice he has familiarized all members of the class with the old song " Where the ri cr Shannon flows, " and many of us be- lieve tliat " Where his heart is, he is going. " , s may be surmised his characteristics are determination and tenacity, to which may l)e added stability of character and high ideals. " Hitch your wagon to a star " has been his motto, and he has pursued elusive knowledge of the medical variety with marked success. Doubtless he remembers the mixim of Pope: " A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. Drink deep, or taste not the pierian spring. " EARL PAUL KNOTTS, B. S. Washington College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Historian iyi8 and 1920. Associate Editor Terra Mariae. " I had rather li e an hour of perfect bliss than a century of com])lacency. " These are his very words, and they give you, kind reader, an insight into his psychic makeup which can be appreciated only if you know him intimately. Tie has much of the genius dormant within him, but which occasionally ;iwakes when he entrances us by skillfull manipula- tion of [jiano keys or the strings of a man- dolin. In (kiys of old. under the s])ell of " Poe ' s favorite " he would occasionally delight us with a rhetorical fluorescence U]ion " love " or perhaps write a burning poem upon the same subject, but alas! this happens no more ! However, if you doubt his literary abil- ity, just read the Senior Class history. .Y 2 A ' Fort )-lhrcc ?x SALEM W. KOUREY Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. University of Iowa. Iowa Wesleyan College. Sam, of Oriental heritage, has taught us many things, among which are that ag- gressiveness and persistence are qualities not monopolized by the Yankees, that good humor and a ready wit are not gifts solely of the Irish, and that rare intelligence and great study is not limited to the bespectacled snob, for Sam possesses these qualities in abundance. There is another feature, too, which is in harmony with Sam ' s aesthetic make up, and that is his great admiration for musi- cians. Some of his friends, including Shep- pard, have tried to definitely ascertain the underlying facts concerning these pheno- menon. At present opinion is divided as to whether it be that he is passionately fond of music or whether he longs for the artistic Bohemian atmosphere or whether perhaps there is a woman in the case. Now most of the evidence leans toward the latter theory, since it is the siren music of love which has chained man in ecstatic spell from the begin- ning of the ages and to which we are ready to give evidence in this case. NICHOLAS LOMBARD Phar. D. Raltimore, Maryland. Loyola High School and College. Upon the slightest provocation this young man is prone to voice his approval or disapproval, as the case may be, by the ex- pression, " Hot Dog. " No reason for this has ever been given out and several of his classmaU ' are of the opinion ihat it is llie keynote to a secret code known only to a few of thi; select. Lombardi hails from Sunny Italy, and in due time he will become a scientist worthy of claim by even such a country of scientists as Italy is known to be. Lombardi returned to us in his Junior year wearing a full beard which caused him some embarrassment, for on several occa- sions it caused him to be mistaken for a pro- fessor. Where he procured this disguise is a matter of conjecture, but he soon became reasonable and cut down his facial adorn- ment to a small growth upon his upper lip resemliling a niis])lace(l eyel row. Even with this hindrance, Lombardi has successfully surmounted some difticulties and stands high in his class. K W Fortv-four (PX WILLIAM LUEDERS, Jr. Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Calvert Hall College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, We have in Lueders a student of ex- ceptional ability, and by virtue of his steady application to study he has succeeded in inishing well to the front as one of our best of candidates for graduation. If it were not for the instrument bag which he utilizes in carrying his lunch, we would be ignorant of his presence, for he is a living exponent of that time honored saying: " Silence is golden. " Although a diligent worker he finds ample time to enjoy the pleasant company of his admiring staff of nurses, and so numerous were his visits during the winter that it was reported that the snow did not have a chance to lay on the steps of their residences. We await the decision of time in estab- lishing him among the leading practitioners of Bahimore. WILLIAM K. MACKEY Cameron, West ' ' irginia. Cameron High School. Bethany College. West Virginia University. Randol])h Winslow Surgical Society. Railroad Bill came to us in his junior year by adojjtion, and we are content with the deal, as he is a combination of a student, friend and social bull. He possesses the emoluments ])re-requi- site to winning the fair sex. Quietly and unconcerned he can whisper more hot air and flowery stuff through his mustache into the external auditory meatus of the opposite sex than ilowers were placed on Mighty Caesar ' s Grave. Altho W. K. is built close to the ground, his extremities evidently reach the distance, as he gets there just the same. He is one of the triplets from West Virginia, and a good business man. It is understood he receives a letter from Pitts- burgh every day. We don ' t know how to account for this unless he is interested in the steel industry. Can you imagine? PBn Fort }-f} ' c x CHARLES BENTON MARSHALL Sunlight, West Virginia. Hillsboro High School. University of Virginia. Randolph Winslovv Surgical Society. Vice-President Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. " Boogy " comes from Sunlight, West ' irginia and we have found him to be a sunshine to our class the last four years. From his ready wit and ability in imperson- ations one would take him to be Irish. As a student he has been a hard-work- ing conscientious chap of sterling character in his well choosen profession, his motto being: " Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. " A man with a big heart and always willing to put forth the best of which he possesses. If he is half as successful in the future as he has been the past four years, he will be one of the brightest lights in medical as well as in the social world and will stand among the best in his profession. WILLIAM FRANCIS MARTIN— " Abe " Leaksville, North Carolina. Leaksville Migh School. Spray Institute. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. " Abe " comes from the Tar Heel State. He is one of the most popular members of the class, and especially with the fair sex. " He has a way all of his own. " " Abe " shakes a wicked foot on the dance floor and makes a guitar " hum. " He has always stood above the average in his work both theortically and practically. And we predict for him a brilliant career. We expect to hear from him, especially of his surgery in the years to come. He is very fond of " Mountain air, " " Brown eyes " and " Dark hair, and there is a rumor of a " Mrs. in the air. " ■■■ " ■■■■ T H — I B I bT hjI H PBn Foriv-. P B II WALDO KNOX McGILL, A. B. Hickory Grove, South Carolina. Sharon High School. Erskine College. North Greenville Academy. Why call a man who has the name of Waldo by such a commonplace name as Mac? We are unable to figure out just why, but nevertheless he is familiarly known as Mac. Although it is said that Waldo was quite a village cut-up down home in Hickory Grove, South Carolina, notwithstanding he was a rather reticent, somewhat bashful young man when he arrived in Baltimore some four years ago. At that time he was a man of almost perfect habits. He neither smoked, chewed tobacco, nor indulged in alcoholic beverages. He kept respectable hours and the fair sex held no attraction for him. But, oh, how he has changed! Folks we dislike to tell it, but now he even smokes cigarettes occasionally. By his regu- lar and frequent visits to Walbrook he has added considerably to the earnings of the United I-iailways. All etTorts of his friends to reform him have thus far been in vain. GEORGE C. MEDAIRY, " Skeets " Baltimore, Maryland. Calvert Hall College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Associate Editor of Terra Mariae. Historian, Junior Class, 1918-19. " Skeets, " as he is famiHarly called by his classmates besides being the youngest and one of the most popular men of the class is also one of its brightest ; and to his credit let it be said that he is a member of the " gang. " Throwing chairs and bricks at his class- mates is one of his favorit passtimes, but this does not keep him from his studies, as every night finds him amongst his books plugging away. Modesty is one of his glowing virtues; indeed, he is the possessor of the deepest " blush " in school. A more jovial and pleasant chaj) could not be found and success is undoubtedly his. As a worker and student lie has few equals. Surely the profession is obtaining a worthy man. " Skeets, " we wish you well. Fori -seven 0X JOHN WILLIAM METCALF Toronto, Ohio. Valparaiso University. Randolph ' inslo v Surgical Society. Member of Students ' Council. Address : Toronto, ( )hio ; population 5000, The town in which was born the optimist of the class. " To laugh is to live " ' is his motto and he surely lives up to it. Seldom will you see him when he is not smiling or laughing. Though happy, he has his worries, his main one being dodging the bricks and chairs that Mediary keeps throwing at him. John ' s greatest virtue? Prohibition! And so insistent is he on this particular subject that he was made official chaperon of the class. Many a wet party was termin- ated successfully, only because of his faith- ful audience. He is the champion ginger ale drinker of the school. John has the best wishes of his class mates in whatever he may choose to under- take. May his journey through life be long and successful. WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN ORR Currie, North Carolina. University of North Carolina. U. N. C. Medical Society. The boy who hails from Currie, N. C. He says he never intended being President, that his one ambition is to be a great figure in the medical world. With this in view he en- tered the University of North Carolina. There he became prominent in athletics as well as in classics, setting a record for the four-mile cross-country run, which is evi- dence that he is a long-winded Tar Heel. Orr is a great believer in exercising both body and mind. When he is not found a: his work he can be spied around the Cjym. He goes about his work watching his step while in College, but much to his misfor- tune he had the painful displeasure in the spring of his Junior year of hosting the Strepococcus Erysipelatis for a visit of four weeks. As soon as he was able to excuse himself from his guest without too much embarassment he again occui)icd his seat in the lecture rooms. 0Bn Fori )-eighl Ben A K K CLAYTON CHARLES PERRY Scottdale, Pennsylvania. Scottdale High School. Dickinson College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. The name of his home town has never been divulged to us, but whatever it be we will wager that Clayton is the pride of the illage. He merits their confidence too, for with the exception of al)out two weeks, which he took off to exercise his Buick fire wagon, he has been a consistently hard student and ranks among the first in his class. C)f amiable disposition, high ideals, sturdy character and noble ambitions, Clay- ton Charles is bound to get there, and we ex- pect at some future time to see his name on the walls of the hall of medical fame. Success to you friend and class-mate ! May prosperity never find you wanting. DANIEL J. P ESSAGNO, A. B. Baltimore, Maryland. [I all College. Calvert Rock Hill College. Randolph Winslow Surgical " Tony " is known most favorably to us as a niemlier of both the " gang " and " Mourner ' s Club. " Gifted with an exceptional intellect and remarkable retentive power, he decided to direct his ability toward the relief of suffer- ing humanity, joing us, in our similar en- deavors during the fall of 1916. In him, attractive personality, zealous work, and good fellowship, all blend har- moniously in ranking him among our best as student and gentleman, and have won for him many friends not only within the stu- dent body but throughout the profession. We hope that success will continue to crown his future efforts in the career which he has chosen, so that some day we may point to him with jiride as the leader in his work in tlie historic old Monumental City. i ' X Foriy-nine B II JOSEPH PERRY PONTE, Jr. New Bedford, Mass. New Bedford High School. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Attention this way folks and give this young doctor a careful " once over although the cap hides from view a most luxuriant growth of hlack curly hair you must admit that with those hig brown eyes and strong strong features he could be a big favorite in the movies. He always wears a pleasant smile and often a bow necktie. Needless to say he is very popular with the ladies of New Bedford, Baltimore and other large cities. Joe, as he is popularly known, started with us in the struggle for the M. D. four years ago. With his genial disposition and everlasting good humor he has won the friendship of every one and as a student he has always been a topnotcher. Although a hard worker he finds time to devote to music and as leader of the Iliotibial Band he was a big success. Another commendable trait, and one which the ladies will be interested to know, is that he was one of the medical stu- dents who did not chew tobacco. RAFAEL GARCIA de QUEVEDO San Juan, Porto Rico. Central High School. St. John ' s College. Quo is a re])resentative from Porto Rico and of noble birth. The legend states that Rafaelus Que edus in ye olden times was the official ])awnbroker of Queen Isa- bella of Spain ; and it was he who furnished Columbus the money for the trip that made possible the discovery of America. During his first year he sutfered from alopecia ciliae, but we are glad to say he recovered. He later joined the " Shine ' em up Club " but lately has not taken active part in it, as other members have outshone him. He has also tried a series of " Travel Talks " on his beautiful island, l)ut he never completed his first talk for his audience showered him with ai)preciative tokens ( snowballs, banana and orange peelings ) . ITe then became reporter of the " Latin Y merican Gazette " in which job he has dis- tinguished himself above other competitors. He has had no further troubles since then, but has attended strictlv to his own business. KA Fifiy ERNESTO QUINTERO Manati, Porto Rico. Troy Academy. Mt. ' ernon Collegiate Institute. Here is Ernesto, the handsome Porto Rican as the nurses call him. He is a fine " big " fellow ; a little shy especially when called to answer questions for the different professors, but full of wit and good humor, and what is more, intelligence and knowl- edge. Quintero distinguishes himself outside of the school by his style in dressing, par- ticularly by his taste for yellow capes. In returning to the little tropical island of his l)irth we want to wish this friend suc- cess and happiness, and all that conies with them. (Z X J CECIL DUBOIS RAINEY (The Deacon) B. A. Ohio State University. Taught school in the Philippines for three years. Attended the University of Michi- gan for three years. The Deacon, as he is known to his class- mates, is a product of the Buckeye .State. His presence was first made known to us at the beginning of the Senior Year, and it did not take him long to get acquainted. Rainey ' s previous medical education was received at the University of Michigan. And before entering the medical scliool he taught school in the Philippines. The Deacon is a likable chap and has a disposition which resists all attempts to " josh " him. He is an ardent prohibitionist, but outside of this a good fellow. His prin- cipal occupations in life are making P. P. calls and buzzing. We predict a great future for him and we are sure that he will be heard from in the great science of anaesthesia, provided, of course, that the supply of ether holds out. K Fifly-onc N :l n JOHN MORRIS REESE, " GOB " Lutherville, Md. Towson Migh School. Johns Hopkins University. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. This fair-complexioned lad, better known as " Gob, " carue t o us four years ago as the pride of Lutherville. He has, during our association with him, proven to be of the highest caliber as gentleman and student, and thru his untiring zeal in application to his work, he has merited the (Hstinction of being among the leaders of the class. The only difticulty which he experiences is in remembering the statistics of various diseases owing to the fact that he has so many phone numbers on his list he gets the figures a little mixed. We know he will prove a credit to his Alma Mater, for he possesses the stamina and ability which combine in making success inevitable. RHEA WALTERS RICHARDSON Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Mt. ' ernon Collegiate Institute. Earnest and serious, lilled with the ardor of scientific accomplishment. Rich has made this pilgrimage with us, and for four years has proven his value as a student with us. Most notable of his characteristics is the calm deliberation which he exercises before committing himself and the resulting assurance and conviction which typifies his remarks. " Rich " is rather a quiet unassuming chap and little is really known about him. In speculation some think he is of Fnglish heritage because of his imperturbability ; Scotch Ijecause of his uncanny logic ; Teuton because he is not prone to senseless chatter. Yet others think he is plain American with a wealth of common sense and patient en- deavor. We all ha e our pals, I suppose, and in this case Billingslea is the man with whom Richardson fraternizes. Some believe that this is due to the fact that the common bond between them is the mutual abhorrence of tobacco smoke. PX Fifly-lreo LAWRENCE JOSEPH RIGNEY, Jr., " Larry " ' iImiiigtoii, Delaware. Wilmington High School. Salesianum Preparatory School. Delaware College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Claimed hy the stage but won by medi- cine " Larry, " better known as " Wilmington Tenor, " joined us in 191 6 with a smiling countenance which nothing could alter, not even the anxiety of an ajiproaching exami- nation. Nor does his outward expression exag- gerate one bit his inherent good qualities, for toward us " Larry " has exemplified in every manner the standard of true friend- shii). Being of Irish descent he ]50ssesses that traditional wit which is so sharacteristic of the " Sons of Ireland, " and there are few lie airs during the day that the silence of the class is not interrupted by one or more of his humorous outbursts. We earnestly hope that good fortune will continue to shower success upon all his future undertakings in the profession which he has chosen as a life-work. HENRY SHEPPARD, Jr. North Carolina. Army and Navy School. St. John ' s College. Sheppard, otherwise known as " Sleep- ing Sickness " is numbered among our most diligent students. Except while he is sleep- ing, which occupies the vast number of hours of the twenty-four, he is quite atten- tive to lectures and demonstrations. One of the presenting symptoms is dis- orientation for time and place which we think we can explain by the fact that not infrequently he falls asleep during the after- noon lecture in neurology, and wakes up some time later in the law class. We know he will succeed in his chosen profession, and he parts from us with a sincere wish from all for a prosjierous future. Fifty-three x JAMES WILLIAM SKAGGS White Sulphur Springs, W. ' a. White Sulphur Hig-li School. Valparaiso University. " Jim " conies to us from the little moun- tain state — West Virginia. He is a living evidence that fine articles are put up in small packages. As a student and friend he is unsur- passed. His popularity is due to his big heart and to the fact that he is never prone to exhibit that which he knows in an effort to be spectacular. " No excellence without labor " has been his motto during his four years at the U. of M. He believes in practical as well as the- oretical medicine and when it comes to applying his medical knowledge, Jim is al- ways on the job. He is sure to make good as all men of his character have, and the State of West ' irginia should be proud to own him. FREDERICK BRUCE SMITH Westminster, Maryland. Charlotte Hall Military Academy. St. John ' s College. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. ice-president Junior Class, 1918-19. It is as: the ]jroduct and proud boast of a little hamlet some where along the Western Maryland road — known to but few, and called by them Westminster — that we are pleased to introduce to the reader " Fred- die, " one of our best as class-associates, whose untiring application to studies has merited for him the distinction of being among our foremost candidates for gradua- tion. Fred stated that he intended to begin his course in medicine in the fall of 1915 but he came to Baltimore from Westminster on the Western Maryland, instead of walk- ing, which threw him back a year, and this accounts for his being one of us. Cheer up Freddie, you ' re lucky you didn ' t die of old age before reaching Baltimore. f i E Flfi )-fo (pBn HOWARD LEE TOLSON, Jr. Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Mt. ernon Collegiate Institute. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Vice-president Senior Class. Howard, as the boys call him, is one of Baltimore ' s own. He has been with us from the start and has proved himself a topnotcher as a student. For the past few years he has devoted considerable time and attention to a peculiar little something on his ujjper lip. Me says it is a mustache, but some of the wise men take issue with him and seem to doubt his diagnosis. Time will tell, and we think that in the near future an accurate diagnosis will be possible. ?fis constant companions are " Climax " or " Beechnut. " These two companions fre- quently make Moward the centre of attract- ion. Whenever there is an election in Balti- more he is very much in evidence or rather some politician ' s cigar is stuck in Howard ' s face. Some say he really smokes these political cigars but the majority of us believe he uses them as a disguise so that he may iiromote his favored candidate ' s cause. JOHN HAROLD UNDERWOOD Lost Creek, West ' irginia. West Milford High School. West ' irginia University. This is the first time, folks, that one of the West Virginia triplets. Underwood, Evans and Mackey, has been seen alone. It is not their fault that they are separated on this occasion for it is authoritatively stated that tliey requested Mr. llgenfritz to make a ])liotograph of all three together. The photogra])her, after looking the trio over, told them that his camera would be taxed to the utmost to take them singly. Underwood is the man from nowhere. He fornierlv had a home at Lost Creek, but although a handsome reward has been of- fered tlie finder, the Lost Creek has not yet been found. Notwithstanding that fact that Underwf od is a West ' irginian, he is a peach of a fellow. He possesses an inex- haustible supply of good humor and he is one of the most popular men of the class. His po]nilarity is by no means confined to the members of the class for he has oodles of friends among the fair sex of Baltimore and over home in the hills of West Virginia. (p B 11 Fift l-fi -e NIN JOHN F. WARREN Ithaca, N. Y. Ithaca High School. Cornell University. President Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Societ} ' . Four years ago this bright ambitious young " yankee " emigrated from the wilds of Ithaca to the civilized city of Baltimore in search of knowledge and an " M. D. " Of the first he has obtained a remarkable amount and no one doubts that he will annex the latter important item June ist. Early in his career he decided to be a surgeon and realizing that personality and individualism are prime requisites to that profession, he proceeded to grow a mustache which he has since carefully nursed despite adverse criti- cisms of envious friends. Of his leisure moments we know little, but rumor has it that they are monopolized by a certain charming creature of the oppo- site sex. However, we do know that this young man, with the attributes of studious- ness, character, and a handsome face, is bound to elicit a smile from fickle dame fortune. THOMAS FRANCIS WHITE ' ilmington, Delaware. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Wilmington, Delaware claims Tom as one of her own. As a politician he looks the part and plays it well. All regular politicians ha e excess adipose tissue and for this reason he acquired the physicjue necessary to his role. Very early in his medical career his ability as a politician landed him in jail, not to do time — no, don ' t get that impression — but to be the jail phy- sician. He experimented to his heart ' s desire upon the unfortunate inmates and claims wonderful success — very few patients staying the hospital for any length of time ! ? : ! ; " We can easily understand this be- cause the concoctions were a la White. He has retired from the political world for the present. With the ladies he is in great demand both in Baltimore and Wilmington. We predict however that a certain young lady in Wilmington will soon settle both his political and medical career, also his demand among-st the fair sex. j Bn Fi ftp- six ALBERT WILD Coscob, Connecticut. Greenwich Hi h School. Wesleyan University- Albert W ' ikl, contrary to what his name would suggest, hails from Connecticut, a civilized region. " Al, " however, lives up to his name, he is wild, and what he is wildest about they all know. In order that he might win more " sweeties " he joined the navy and wore the sailor ' s uniform during the famous days of the S. A. T. C. and long thereafter. So, that he might yet be nearer to the " other sex " he perfected himself in the art of dancing. It is said that " Al " would be dissatis- fied with only one wife, and that he thmks very seriously about starting uj) a practice in far off Turkey. Al is a hard worker. They say he is strong all around, but whether that includes his smell we cannot tell. His friends are of the opinion that in obstetrics Wild will find much wilderness, and enough exercise to keep his muscles in proper trim, besides keeping his aggressive- ness and temper well under control. GEORGE LeROY WISSIG Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Here is " Charles " — the other one of the " Mayo Brothers. " Tall, good looking, unsophisticated Wissig like all other great men has felt the influence of love early in life, and now we find that " Cupid has claimed him, " as one might say. In spite of this, LeRoy is still bashful and his cheeks quickly redden under the spell of a fair ones glances. Wissig has the honor of being one of the youngest members of his class, but not- withstanding this we must feel ])roud of him because he has helped throughout his four years to elevate the standing of the class, and figures today among the first. Under all circumstances, Wissig will be a success in his career, because all through these years he has held to the view that success is ac- complished only through hard work — and believe us, he has the right dope ! Fift ]-seven i Bn JULIAN S. WOODRUFF, " Woody " Charlotte, North Carolina. Charlotte High School. Mt. ' ernon Collegiate Institute. ' oody hails from the old North State. Rather quiet and uncommunicative, but when you once know him you tind a man of sterling character and a good student. He never works very hard, but always man- ages to come out with a clean sheet. Woody loves the babies as well as the ladies and seems to have a special fondness for nurses. He expects to follow surgery later and we predict for him great success. He requests us to visit him several years hence at his future home in the Tar Heel State, and we are looking forward to iind- ing at that time a staid and placid surgeon, who will proudly introduce his wife and sev- eral kiddies. ISRAEL SAUL ZINBERG, Baltimore, Maryland. ' Irish " Baltimore City College. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Class Treasurer 1918-19; 1919-20. Realizing that he was doing an injustice to the world by concealing his talent and ability in some unimportant occupation, " Irish " Zinberg directed his accomplish- ments in the channels of medical science during the 1916-1917 fray. He soon became a member of the " Gang " holding therein the im]wrtant posi- tion of treasurer and business manager. He also stands high among the membership of the " Mourner ' s Club, " being one of its most prominent adjuncts. Always ready with a good word for others, and possessed of an attractive per- sonality, he has steadily pushed forward as one of the most popular men of the class. He parts from us with many a heart- felt wish for success in all his future en- deavors in the profession which he has chosen. (PAE P A FifiV-eight » M VTE To DO THt? n.D.c LASS OF H(STOR.Y hnior ehknl istor Cardo a nea ■»o. S one grows reminiscent to record past events, tiie flight of time be- comes apparent, and with this, too, is the reahzation that our student days will soon be over and the present but a distant memory. Our class history has been unique. We have been observers of events at which future generations will marvel. The great war, and how it was won ! The dispute of nations as to the balance of power and what not ! Bolshevism and a world ' s civic strife ! And yet our experiences have not been limited to military, industrial, and commercial changes wrought by the world conflict. Perhaps in the history of civilization never before has our pro- fession made such bounds toward greater perfection. With zeal and fervor born of patriotism and emergency, investigators have plunged into hitherto hidden mysteries and have evolved for mankind great advances in the science of medicine. It has been our pleasure to be upon the medical stage when dichloramine-T was perfected and plastic operations became a common and practical procedure. The perfection of vaccine and serum therapy, both prophylactic and curative, has in our day made great advance and the public may expect of us the greater security which these discoveries warrant. But this was to be a class history . For four long years we have draped ourselves across benches and chairs in positions varying from the left lateral prone to the trendelenberg to listen to the rhetorical rhapsodies of our professors and the snores of Sheppard. This, our last year, has seemed tame and mild, with nothing to mark the passing time, since all things fade into insignificant trivialities conipartd with the upheaval from 1917 to November 11, 1919. The war is over, the halcyon days of creme de menthe, cocktail and highball are but distant memories. Trohibition has stormed over us, sweeping student institutions, habits, precedents and what not into the shades of oblivion. The classes that are to come will be spared the reputation of former classes, and perhaps, in the coming battles, staged twice annually, with the bugbear, examinations, there will be fewer who will be washed upon the treacherous shoals of unpreparedness. Yet far be it from me to make iircdiclions and in so doing cast unmerited aspersion upon my own class. Fifty-r, yet — the great fear of announcement night is made more poignant by the fact that V e must face it without the aid of our patron saint, Bacchus. There are memories of our student days that time will not efface and old age will not dim — those that are indelibly stamped upon our consciousness, and the sweep of years will but make them more precious. I can ' t resist the temptation to burst forth into free verse, free, in that it didn ' t cost much, not even effort : ••THINGS WE WILL NOT FORGET ' Baltimore Street and its liquor stores, With its pretty girls and swinging doors, Of the University, Teachers perversity. And the study of tumors, fevers and sores. Of the men who hoped to pass their grade. Of the mornings after, and lights that fade. Of joyous .night And bitter plight Of the drunken ••Din " who we belted and flayed. To remember too, the one sweet girl (Even free verse is not without a girl) Of Roland Park, .A place quite dark, . nd the south wind caressing a golden curl. But Pfluger ' s laws and Portal system I wot not of, I must have missed ' em. Of pathology lab., And morning drab But of pretty checks, I wish I ' d kissed ' em. The lonesomest month of all the year, The month of October and lager beer. Of re-exams And current damns All this and more, while we were here. The many nights with the joyous gang. Of the happy carousing songs we sang. But that day Has passed away The • ' Mourners Club " a lilack crepe hangs. And of this, our last year, most cruel and inhuman — would that we could for- get our experiences in the famed " students ' building " while on outside obstetrics. Much has been written, and much has been said which could not be written, but neither painted picture nor written word is necessary to make recollection of those three weeks more poignant. Even now I list to what some pseudo poet said : " When upon a sullen and snow dimmed night Upon the airy wings of sleep Our dreams had taken flight. To be awakened by a clamorous bell To plunge into a storm swept street Darkness, cold desolation — Ah! ' twas hell!! " (with apologies to no one but the reader.) S-ixl ) This, our senior year, has been unmarked by unusual event — yet, that in future years, when men of ' 20 grown old and weary, when these pages may become aged and yellow, to help recall the scenes of our pilgrimage and keep fresh the in- dividualities of the class, I would record one day, with its diverse happenings. " The first hour found the class assembling with dragging feet and eyes red and sleepy. This in itself shows that, to a man, these men were students, medical or social, as the case might be. Medairy was heard muttering to himself, propound- ing questions and answers : ' What would you do in the case of exzema with weep- ing? ' ' I would give him a handkerchief and sing Weep No More Exzema. ' Smith — ' Right! ' Pessagno— ' Right! ' Zinberg— ' Right ! ' Mediary— ' Right ! ' Dr. Shipley came in and addressed the class upon the operation to be per- formed, presently saying, " The devil seems to sit cross-legged for some people. " White, Jackvony and Erwin immediately uncrossed their legs, the latter with great difficulty and much knocking against the bench. Now to assist in the operation were our two friends, Rainey and Ginsberg. Presently, Ginsberg made triumphant entry, bringing one-half the door with him, and all the class mocked and jeered, deeming it rare sport, forsooth, to see Baltimore ' s fattest boy so clothed in hospital uniform, from the angles of which his flesh bulged and sagged. But " Gins, " as affectionately termed by Professor Winslow, as yet undaunted, cleared half the room and knocked the patient off the table by merely turning around. But, ho — enter Rainey, and the hooting crowd beheld a strange spectacle. Rainey should have been going backward, for his clothes were, and the patient bitterly complained because Rainey wore her cap. The opt ration took a long time and when completed Artigiani came in. Some- one woke Sheppard up and all rushed outside to " drag " on the inevitable cigarette. Once more the class assembled, with their " snipes " surreptitiously concealed, which just reminds me: Did you ever see a man " choke " a cigarette, yourself un- observed? You know that last minute " drag, " then looking guiltily around, then, with practiced dexterity flipping the fire off and hastily pocketing the charred stump and looking boldly around trying to appear too prosperous for such an act. Quite a familiar picture. Eh, what ! Well, anyway, there we were, whispering and shuffling about. Marshall and Skaggs were thumping Davidov on the head, to the entertainment of all, when suddenly quiet reigned. Unknown, and with soft and stealthy footsteps, a strange man entered. Many were the speculations as to his identity. Rigney helped along the confusion by proposing " Mysterious Pete " as the incog ' s name. But he was calling the roll. " Clayton. " Three voices in unison from the back row, " Here. " Then again, crescendo, " Clayton. " A thick, im- penatrable silence. " Who was that called when I answered his name? " asked Pete. " Clayton ! ! ! " yelled sixty-two wise men. The final results are problematical, for just then Dr. Gilchrist came in muttering, " How long have you had it? How did it start? Does it itch? " then, to Billingslea : " Take off your hat, professor, and give your head a chance to grow. " Sheppard then volunteered himself to the clinic, exhibiting a peculiar wound on his neck which strangely resembled teeth marks. Stripped to the waist, Sheppard passed along in review before the class, Sixl -otie while Dr. Gilchrist lectured upon wounds pro and con and hinted that the etiology of the case before us was that of a social triumph. Upon returning Dr. Gilchrist noticed a number of discolorations and pigmented areas over Sheppard ' s body. " Ah! How did it start? Does it itch? " " Sir, " said Sheppard, " ' Tis nothing but the fantasy of a jealous and envious class who would soil my manly figure with black and filthy ink. " Much merriment from all and noisy laughter from Kourey. The clinic ended, we all rushed outside and the aforementioned " snipes " were taken out with the same practiced secrecy which marked their hiding. A babble of conversation, meaningless, and concerning much and nothing from DeForrest: " I have told you she is poor, but nice. That ' s all there is, there isn ' t any more — Fizz! " Then from Johns: " Confound you, DeForest. " Gonzalvo croaks, " DeForest, I ' ll knock you for a row of Chinese pagodas. " Three men hold Johns. " I don ' t know what it means and never will, for just then there was a yell from Banvard " He is calling the roll, " and all rushed back into the clinic. Of course, he wasn ' t, and Banvard smiled serenely, while all damned him. Amid the confusion and clamor suddenly the doors swung open and Billings- lea came in with a happy expression and announced, " Gentlemen, Dr. Wilson has the flu ad will not meet us this hour. " And the class made hasty exit. At two o ' clock once more we came together to hold a pathological conference with Dr. McGlannan as our instructor. " Gentlemen, we are to labor under diffi- culty today since Billingslea has been called to court. " Groans from Brumbach. Dobihal was earnestly gazing through his microscope, while Jackvony hid the high- power lens. The language friend L. C. (pronounced Elsie), was using was cer- tainly unladylike — " Oh, heck! Gosh Gee! The deuce! etc!! " " Now, Mr. Dobi- hal, " expostulated Dr. McGlannan, " don ' t you think you could be more expressive with less profanity? " But further embarrassment to friend Dobihal was prevented by (ionzalvo, who buttonholed our instructor, asking him, " Under what conditions does the heart stand still? " Dr. McGlannan shot back this strange reply: " li you would stay off the female ward a little while you would know more. " Then, as there was a few minutes left an informal quiz was started. First a hypothetical case was propounded, somewhat as follows: " If this patient complained of a sen- sation of fullness after eating a large meal and coincident suffered from achroma- tic harmonious aberration and you suspected his caudate nucleus of concealing ill- timed impulses, and he further gave a history of lethargic encephalitis and early marriage, and if, upon physical examination you found a tumor mass in the region cf the inside coat pocket, what would you suggest ? " But one hand was raised to volunteer information. ' Twas no other than our pride and friend, Finney. " Well, Finney? " " Why, sir, I would suggest a more intimate examination of the tumorous mass, ascertain how much there was in it and charge accordingly. " " Ah, you have the right idea. See, gentlemen, it is the picking out of the es- sential and important facts that makes one successful. Now Finney knew and realized that this palpable mass was perhaps a wallet, and hence arrived at a very sane and scientific conclusion. " There followed a chorus of " I didn ' t know you Sixt f-tll}0 meant that, " and " I didn ' t hear your question. " And from Rainey to Rigney, in a stage whisper heard all over the room, " I still think it was Arterio Sclerosis. " But now Dr. McGlannan took recourse to his roll. Each man held his breath and reckoned on the chances that he might not be called on, and Aubrey, first man on the roll, left the room. " Sheppard! " and all breathed a sigh of relief. But just then Billingslea came in. so Dr. McCdannan called the roll and the class was dismissed. ( )ne more class and the day was done. With tired and reluctant steps all repaired to Chemical Hall. Dr. Jones came bustling in in a business-like manner amid much applause from Artigiani and " Little Porto Rico " and terrific yells from Rainey. Dr. Jones opening his lecture, saying: " Gentlemen, today we will consider one of the most important subjects with which medical students have to deal with in this great age. My subject is " The Grubb Point Piggery ! Kindly sign your names on the cards that I pass aroun ' so that 1 cn.n get the attendance. " Finney and Tolson quickly sign up for twelve absentees and then make hasty exit themselves. The lecture was finished in an hour so the janitor came in and woke up those who had stayed to the finish and all went home. And so the days passed. " ' I ' hat ' s all there is. There isn ' t any more. " E. Paul Knotts, Historian. Vhen 5ix(j)- iree TWEIiTr-ONE BAYS Among the many weeks of struggle, and the many weeks of stlife, There are only three wliich I can see, will shorten a senior ' s life. The exciting cause — obstetrics, is that which I contend, Together with the loss of sleep will hasten a rapid end. You just have fallen asleep, when a tap comes at the door, Or the telephone rings, you leave the springs and land upon the floor, You may be lucky, in which case you only get a bump. Or what is worse, you start to curse, as you hit a lighted stump. You reach the phone with eager ear, to think you have a case, " I ' m sorry, sir, " is what you hear, " I ' ve called up the wrong place. The operator may be well, but should you see him then, You ' re sure his lungs will never need a breath of air again. Then back to bed you hasten, to get a little rest, I emphasize the " little " for it even might be less. You toss in bed for quite a while, but soon have gone to sleep, When from the hall you get a call, and to the floor you lea] You ask the doctor gently, with all your ire suppressed, What urgent need, there was, indeed, to cause you leave your nest, The answer comes directly : " There ' s no use splitting hairs, Your kind assistance, sir, " he says, " is needed right upstairs. With eagerness you promptly dress, to learn the anxious news. Sixt}f-four So quick are you to clothe yourself, you do not stop for shoes, And througli the halls and stairways, you stunihle, crawl antl creep, They think you ' re drunk, Init that ' s all bunk, you ' re only half asleep. Then in the room you st agger, to find you are too late. And now your total false alarms, increase to thirty-eight. You do I ' .ot see the head nurse, for you are not quite awake, But she soon makes known her presence, and then you see your mistake. For, the words you speak before her, while here, are out of place. Bring five phalanges close applied, upon your anxious face. And when at last you reach your room, tired, sick and sore. Your bedclothes from the upjjer berth are strewn upon the floor. This is an adaptation, of a proper means to end. For you lack sufficient energy, the top bunk to ascend. So you fail upon the blanket and quietly repose. Until a spray of clima.x gains free access to your nose. We might have come from monkeys in the bye-gone days of yore, But you can ' t see the likeness you bear to a cuspidor. You move your scanty covers, and if the wind don ' t change, You ' re jwsitive that you will be beyond your partner ' s range. Your technique was all useless, for just then at the door. Appears one of your class-mates in the clothes that .Adam wore, You realize the urgency of this informal call, So to the threshold of your room you slow, but surely, crawl, And in your great excitement, to think you have a case. You put your lighted cigarette right on your partner ' s face ; You get the best example of an intact reflex arc. For the blow which you recei e from him, sends you into the dark. You ne.xt phone for the night nurse, her heli) then to procure, . nd now vou get in readiness to make your nightly Icjur, . ' nd when you sign the docket for an obstetric kit. You journey t(j the lobby, and on the bench you sit. You soon feel sure the phone bell, the nurse not often hears. Or else she has otitis, affecting both her ears. Sixl})-five Now if the nurse you wait for, you feel rigiit safe to wage, The kid will die, and on the blank, the cause will be " old age. " Now, just as you are leaving, the clock strikes half-past four. And as you put your hat on the nurse walks in the door. You then get in the taxi and soon are out of sight, And on a weary journey ride, the pilgrims of the night. At last you reach the premises on which your patient lives, Your know she is a negro, for your nose this detail gives. For compared to the foul odor within this colored zone. Garlic and limberger should be rated as cologne. You do not have a stethescope, the fetal heart to hear. You auscultate directly, and a bug leaps in your ear. To hear the fetal heart beat, will oft times require tact. For the cooties apex impulse might throw you off the tract. A pool shark I once knew, who was never known to scratch, Since he, with me, a case did see, he ' s never won a match. For on his gross anatomy the cooties made their home. And Pruritis followed everywhere the little things would roam. One thing only may come up, which you cannot foretell. And that ' s your supper, which is due, to that ungodly smell. Not only is your duty all o er when you leave. But also is your supper, all over your shirt sleeve. One visit to your patient within these dirt-stained walls. Is not sufficient, for you have, to make ten p. p. calls. Eleven cases more like this, and then your work ' s complete, The only thing it left you with are two quite useless feet. For the cobblestones it was, and not the dreaded marches. That made you stumble, trip and fall, and gave you fallen arches. Now for this brief description, I here apologize, Realizing that such trash is hard upon the eyes. That I am not a poet, you all can plainly see. And for my ill-spent effort, please think not hard of me. Word-painting as a speciality, does not fall within my line, Sixl -iix I couldn ' t even paint a wound, with tincture iodine. While looking up some authors, to help me in this work, I saw one of the store girls, toiling like a Turk, She said her father left the store ; just why, she can ' t conceive, And she is bound to stay there, but the books are bound to leave. " Poe " and " Holmes " were all she had, and then she quickly turns, And asked me if I ' d like to see, her very latest " Burns. " I shook my head, and as I looked, I said: " May I see " Moore? " She answered me in deaf and dumb, and bang ! I hit the floor. The exact location of the " burns, " you may not understand. But judging from the slap I got, they were not on her hand. The next day for this poem my words were easy pickens, For the book I wanted most, I got — this girl gave me the " Dickens. " Now, the object of this writing is not to gain renown. But to show how little sense you have to have to be a clown, For you could not call it poetry, nor is it decent prose, So with an unnamed manuscript, this agony Fll close. G. C. Meo.mrv. SIxiM-scvcn Slxip-e!ght 3)nutnr iHciiinjI Ollass CLASS OFFICERS. D. S. Fisher, President H. E. Wangler, Vice President R. G. Plvler. Secretary P. F. WiEST, Treasurer J. W. GuvTON, Historian J. H. WiLKERSON 1 AT Lj ■i r [ Members of M. H. Williams , T, T- -isr students Council P. F. WiEST J (Elass oll BADAGLIACCA, F. L. NAVARRO, A. S. BARNES, B. O ' ROURK, T. R. BENSON, C. F. PACIENZO, F. A. BERNARDO, J. R. POULSON, M. BONFIGl.IO, " v. PETERS, E. A. P. BOSE, J, C. PILLSBURV, H. C. BROADRUP, E. E, PLYLER, R. J. CASTRO, A. G. POKORNY, J. COSTA, O. G. QUINONES, N. A. CULVER, S. H. REYNOLDS, F. A. DORF, H. J, RIES, F. A. FISHER. C. F. ROMILLY, H. A. FISHER. D, S. RVON, J. B. FOLEY, C J. SABIN, F. C. FRANKLIN, J. P. SAVAGE, P, C. FREEDOM, L. SCHILLING, J. W. GARDNER, W. W. SCOTELLARO, N. J. GOLLEV, K. W. SEAY, T. W. GRABILL, J. S. SHERMAN, S. GUYTON, J. W. SHIRCLIFF. E. W. HAWKS, C. E. SHUBEKT. S. F. HEITSCH, H. M. SKVARLA, J, A. HOBGOOD, L. H. SOWERS, J. L. HOHEB, A. S. STONE, S. G. HOLOFCENER, J. D. SZCZERBICKI. J. V. JAFFE, A. TILGHMAN, S. J. JOHN, B. S. TIMKO, L. M. JOSKA, V. V. WANGLER, H. E. JOYNER, G. R. WARD, E. E. KEEGAN, D. F. WEINKAUF, W. F. KEMP, R. J. WELLS, G. E. LASS, L. WIEST, P. F. LUBAN, B. WILKERSON, J. H. McCOY, A. V. WILLIAMS, M. H. MARTINEZ, E. WILSON, W. W. MATTHEWS, S. W. WOLFE, J. C. MONNINGER, A. C. YAEGEK, L. A. Sixty-nine Hjuninr ebtcal tstury CTOBER the first dawned bright and clear, and with its coining, there assembled at the University of Maryland the students of the class of 1921. Here and there were to be seen many familiar faces, the proud possessors of which were grouped together discussing the events and good times experienced during the past summer. The -yff :; strength of the class was increased by the addition of sixteen new- names to the roll. Among these we were glad to see that of L. M. Tinko, who answered the call of Uncle Sam during the early part of his medical education. Mr. Tinko was stationed at Camp Hospital No. 95, Ver- neuil, France, for thirteen months, returning to the States on Jtily 10, 1919, and receiving his discharge nine days later. The year ' s work began with a bang, no time being lost by little speeches and preliminary remarks from the faculty. The members of the class likewise re- sponded and settled down to meet the test. Mr. D. S. Fisher,, president of the class during the year 1918-1919, called a meeting of the class for the purpose of electing class officers for the coming year. Heated debates and arguments tended toward making the election a spirited one. As a tribute to Mr. Fisher ' s excellent leadership of the class, he was unanimously re-elected president. The other offi- cers were: H. E. Wangler, vice-president; R. G. Plyler, secretary; P. F. Wiest, treasurer ; J. W. Guyton, historian, and D. F. Keegan, sergeant-at-arms. At an- other meeting J. H. Wilkerson, M. H. WiUiams and P. F. Wiest were elected as members of the Students ' Council Committee. The former representatives of tho class to the Council — F. C. Sabin, P. F. Wiest, W. W. Wilson — were given a vot2 of thanks for their efforts and untiring labor spent in the interests of the class. Thanksgiving Holidays were soon upon us. During the five days of vacation many of the men left town to visit their homes or friends. Within less than a month school was closed for the Xmas vacation. Thanks to the Faculty we were given a very generous one. With the opening of school the men began to " get down and dig, " due to ihe rumors that mid-year examinations would soon be upon us. As " coming events cast their shadows before, " the members were well prepared for the stren- uous ordeal. The examinations were many in number, but the dark, dreary days were soon over. On the morning of February 4, 1920, the students and Faculty of the Uni- versity were grieved by the announcement that Dr. Ridgely B. Warfield was dead. Sevenflj School was immediately dismissed. A meeting was held at once and it was de- cided that a floral design should be purchased by the class. Also a set fo resolu- tions was to be adopted and sent to the relatives of our beloved teacher and friend. These were : Whereas, it has pleased our Heavenly Father, in His unerring, infinite wisdom and mercy to call from the toil of this earthly life to his eternal reward, our Professor of Surgery, Dr. Ridgely B. War- field, and Whereas, the Junior Class of the School of Medicine of The Uni- versity of Maryland and College of Physicians and Surgeons, loses as its teacher and friend, this eminent scholar, professor and surgeon, whose lovable disposition endeared him to all who knew him ; and Whereas, we humbly bow in submission to His divine will, realiz- ing that He who knoweth best doeth best for us all — yet our hearts are bowed with sorrow ; and Whereas, by his death the profession suffers an incalculable loss ; therefore, be it Resolved, that we, the members of the Junior Class (Class of 1921) of the University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons, do hereby tender our most sincere and heartfelt sympathy to the sister and brothers of our deceased profes- sor in this, their sad bereavement ; and be it Further resolved, that a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of the class, that copies be forwarded to the brothers and sister of the late Dr. Warfield, and that these resolutions be published in the Terra Mariae. r MOSES PAULSON, Chairman, Committee NEWTON WILLIAMS, [THOMAS SEAY. The coming of Spring not only manifested itself by warm weather and the smging of birds, but by a far away look in the eyes of the memliers of the class. Following Spring there was sure to come final examinations. But why should the warm weather and the balmy atmosphere cause a let up in study? This was the attitude assumed by the members of the ' 21 class. With all hopes (if becoming conspicuous in the eyes of the medical world, the men arc devoting all their time to books. And it is true that men with such high ideals will never fail, but will CO out into the world as men among men in order to serve humanity. J. W. GfVToN, Historian. 5ci ' CM(u- " nc Seven(v-(a o CLASS OFFICERS. C. G. McCoy, President J. S. Stoben, Vcie-President J. O. Warfield, Secretary I. P. Champe, Treasurer J. D. Ri ' DisiLL, Sergeant-at-Arms Jessica Atkes, Historian StjVL ' nly- thicc. npliuniorc iEH htcal Class Qllass oll ACKER, J. BOLEWICKI. P. E. BROLL, H. R. BUCHNESS, A. V. CHAMPE. Jr., I. P. DOSHAY, L. J. ELZEY, F. W. EVANS, A. L. EVATTE, C. W. FLEISCHMANN, B. FREIDES, E. FRITZ, J. FULTON, VV. J. GINSBERG, W. GOLDMANN, B. A. ' GOLLICK, W. A. GORDON, H, GREENBAUM, L. H. GROFF, M. HALLEY, G. C. HARDMAN, C. INGRAM, D. N. ISEAR, M. R. KEEFE, G. G. KERDASHA, G. S. KRAGER. J. J. KUNKOWSKI, A. KWILINSKT, T. S. LANG, M. C. LAWSON, L. W. LINKE, J. H. P. McCOY, C. G. MELENDEZ, J. MERCIER, A. S. MORGAN, E. N. NAZARIO, L. NOLL, L. O ' CONNOR, J. A. PEACOCK, L. W. PETERS, H. R. PONDFIELD, L. F. PULLEN, G. F. REESE, H. R. RHODE, B. M. RUDISILL, J. D. SALZBERG, A. SAPORITO, A. R. SEKERAK, A. J. F. SHANNON, G. E. SHAPIN, S. SHAPIRO, L. M. STERNBERG, H. STOVIN, J. S. SULLIVAN, E. J. SWEET, S. W. TRYNIN, H. WARFIELD. Jr., J. O. WEILER, R. WILSON, T. N. MONSERRAT, A. Sevenfy-four ojjl|muure . (7 - N Octolier. if)i! . :i galley set sail from the shore of the University of Maryland Medical Department upon a great voyage, upon the sea of time in search of knowledge. Twenty-six heroes weathered the storm, and, guided by the compass of perseverance, safely reached the shore. June, 1919, came, all lessons done, each member of our band chose according to his liking, going to their respective places of abode for rest, a peace long dreamed of — actually peace and happiness, but how the time rushed on ; sixteen weeks came and went as so many days, hours, b ' ach da - was a May day to each individual; how beautiful was all the earth, with the blue dome above, the green beneath: truly, they were all reminded of Randelle : " Great, wide, lieautiful, wonderful world. " Never did all nature apjiear so beautiful, the birds sing so sweetly, the flowers blush so daintily, their fragrance so sweet as now. Time sped on. much too rapidly. June, July, August — Septeniber- NOT SAY THE WORD— O-c-t-o-b-e-r is here again. DC) All are reminded that duty sliould be first, is impelled to again take up the laborious oar, and in the vessel as before, but this time with " Sophomore " written on the prow. Everywhere was seen a hustle of ]ireparedness. Behold ! Such a sight ! Friends greeting friends, whom they had not seen these many weeks. But, who are the strangers? Someone cries out " Strangers on board ! " but soon we learn all securely procured passes and desired transportation on the " SOPHOMORE. " During our summer voyage there was a loss of one, but thirty-four came to take his place ; our jiarty now numbers three-score. After having journeyed for days at sea, a tjuiet sea it was, there came a sur- prise to all on board, when our worthy leader, President . . ' . Bucliness, an- nounced there should be an election of officers. He hafl ser e(l so faithfully and steered the oltl shij) so securely into peaceful waters, all on board felt their appre- ciation for duty done, which was sufficient for one man. Mr.C. G. McCoy, one of West Virginia ' s worthy sons, was elected president. He was early recognized as a leader, and well worth the honor which we are pleased to bestow upon him. Though a noble leader, he has led us over busy patiis. Sevcnt t-fivc In th mad rush, riding the waves, with sea caps running mountain high, we are reminded : Tell us, tell us ! speak again. Thy soft response renewing — Miat makes the ship drive on so fast? What is the ocean doing? We sometimes think of " HOME, " parents, happiness, how anxious the fathers would be, how disturbed the mothers if they knew of our voyage on the disturbed waters. Again we are reminded that the condition is a fault of the age ; The fault of the age is a new endeavor To leap to heights that were made to climb. By a burst of strength, of a thought most clever. We plan to forestall and outwit time. We scarce can wait for the thing worth while. We want high noon at the day ' s dim dawn ; We find no pleasure in toiling and saving. As our forefathers did in the old times gone. We force the roses before their season. How poor the rose no one seems to care. And then we wonder and ask the reason Why perfect buds are so few and rare. " Yet each man following his sympathies, Unto himself assimilating all, Using men ' s thoughts and forms as steps to rise Who speaks at last his individual word, The free result of all things seen and heard Is in the noblest sense original. Each to himself must be the final rule Supreme dictator to reject or use Employing what he takes but as his tool. But he who self sufficient dares refuse All aid of men must be a God or fool. " (W. W. Story.) Jessie Ackey, Historian. SeventM-six SlUDY G A iAT Oi Y CLASS OFFICERS. P. A. RoTHFUss, President H. H. Ware, Vice-I ' resicienl B. E. Glass, Secretary W. H. Shealv, Treasurer M. Y. Keith, Sargeant-at-ariiis C. W. Bartlett, Historian 5evc ' n i)-scvc;i SeveniXi-cighl Jreal|utan shtral Ollass CkBB Oll C. W. BARTLETT, Jr. C. A. CARNEY F. B. DART A. G. GILLUM B. GOLDBERG L. A. GOLDMAN J. M. GUTOWSKI J. E. HARP W. S. HOBBS J. HOCHMAN A. VV. KAUFFMAN J. R. KENNEY A. M. KRAUT I. C. LONG E. A. McVAY L. MORIARTY V. S. PARSON H. PONTERY P. A. ROTHFUSS W. H. SHEALY P. J. STEINCROHN M. G. TERRY T. J. TOUHEY S. S. WASSERSTROM R. S. WHITE N. L BERKSON A. E. CORTESE J. DESANE B. E. GLASS C. A. GOLDBERG V. O. GRIMM P. HAGERMAN P. HIRSCH J. E. EDMUNDS J. T. T. HUNDLEY, Jr. M. Y. KEITH G. A. KNIPP F. KYPER H. McLEAN J. T. MARSH D. R. NEWCOMER J. E. PETERMAN A. W. T. POVALSKI R. SCHORR C. F. SMITH A. A. SUSSMAN J. E. TROVINGER H. H. WARE, Jr. H. V. WEINERT Sevcni -tunc (3[rcsl|utan (iHfbiral tstorg HISTORY of this conglomerated collection of individuals, hailing from various districts of the United States, ranging from the mountains of West Virginia and the plantations of South Carolina to the cabarets of New York City, is hardly a task for one possessed of limited attainments in the field of journalism. We arrived about October the first, a wise, sophisticated lot of fVeshmen, bent upon demonstrating our knowledge to the high and austere faculty of the University of Maryland. Up to this writing, however, I am inclined to feel that not all of these worthy gentlemen have been as thoroughly imjjressed with our high intellects as we have, of course, very morlestly admitted. But a short while after our arrival, and even before the regular notice of the Students ' Council to elect officers, our class, possessed of that initiative and natural al.)ility. heretofore alluded to, began its work of organization. Somewhat contrary to the general custom of Freshman Classes we held but one class election. Our officers include President P. A. Rothfuss, formerly lieut- enant in the 67th . rtil ' y. of the U. S. A. ; H. TI. Ware, vice-president ; B. F. Glass, secretary; W. H. Shearly, treasurer; M. Keith, sargeant-at-arms ; C. W. Bartlett, historian. Our representatives to the Students ' Council are Hundley, Dart, and Marsh, who have already distinguished themselves in the important work assigned to them. This early independence and resourcefulness, is but a bare indication of what the future holds in store for this class of classes. A history of this class, though necessarily brief, would hardly be complete without some mention of our Faculty. Dr. Marden, teacher, friend, and scholar, might readily be termed the " Old Reliable. " Ever ready to advise and be of assistance, he has smoothed over many rough places and adjusted not a few mis- understandings and difficulties. Dr. McClone combines professional decorum with a wholesome spirit of good- fellowship, and to say that he is very popular with the students is putting it mildly. Dr. Davis, although this is only his first year in the University, has already impressed every one with his unerring judgment, his immense store of knowledge, not only of Anatomy, but of kindred subjects, and his ability to impart such Eighl knowledge. His conscientious efforts and apparently great success in the handling of students, make us wish that he may see fit to continue at the University of Maryland. The Freshman Smoker held Saturday evening, October 19th, at one of the local halls, was a huge success and the occasion will be always remembered and cherished. Probably the first Freshman Smoker held in the medical department of the University, the affair will go down in the annals of the institution as a banner event. Dr. Marden and Dr. McGlone, members of the Faculty, in addition to the presidents of the various classes, were invited guests of the occasion. I suppose that it would not be amiss just at this occasion to voice a few words of comment upon the proposed merger of the Maryland State College and the various departments of the University of Maryland. Any movement that would serve to place our beloved school in an even higher plane than at present and which, unquestionably, would gain for it, not only much higher national, but also international reputation and prestige, should be encouraged. We sincerely hope that the Faculty of the Uniersity of Maryland will look with favor upon this project, which seems so obviously advantageous to both institutions. Likewise we urge favorable support of the Legislature of the State of Maryland to its first State University. May the future of the Class of 1923 be as bright as its past ! C. W. Bartlett, Historian. A. A. SussMAN, Associate Historian. Eighty- RIDGELY B. WARFIELD Eighly-tTvo REQUIEM - — — — — A %{ti nm to l ibi rly %, Parftcl Rv Jdhn C. IIi-:miMI ' :tek. E have experienced the de]:)arture of another messenger to the golden twilight of Eternity. On broad soaring wing his spirit rose past infinite solar systems to that stranger, higher sphere of which the psalmist sang ( Ps. 17, v. 15) " AS FOR ME I WILL BEHOLD THY FACE IN RIGHTEOUSNESS— I SHALL BE SATISFIED WHEN I AWAKEN IN THY LIKENESS. " A voice singing rapturously out of the infinite greets the timid, hesitating spirit " Welcome to the Mansion in thy Father ' s iiome. " Father of Fathers am I. Adam was my son and Christ, now come thou into thine own. This is not said of a physician who has the originator of great scientific achievements, tiiough he loved science and art passionately. No new bacterium, surgical method — no epoch-making discovery of instrument or technique bears his name — but still the sweet fascination of his magnetic personality, once having taken possession of his fellowmen, never left them and though Ridgely B. War- field is departed, they who are left behind once having known that enthralling personal charm can never lose it and will think it the very height of triumphant joy to meet him again. " O iiuiy I jti ' ui the chub ' iinnsiblc Of those iiii mortal dead zdi: ' Ik ' e ayaiii In tiiiiids made better b their fireseiiee .... feed pure hnu Bcijet the si iiles that hai ' e no criicltv, Be the sweet presciiee of a good diffused And in diffusion evennore intense. So shall I join the ehoir invisible Whose inusie is the i ladness of the world. — George Eliot. Re;il goodness can be appreciated b)- a child — the more naive, ingenuous and sincere a human being is the more readily he is attuned to goodness. But to appre- ciate the many sided versatility, scholarship and Cbestertieldian gentlemanliness of this fine surgeon renuired a cultured and profoundly sensitive as well as delicately appreciative observer. To all that is good, beautiful and true be was a vorsbi])])er, also a keen diag- nostician of these qualities in others. Eighty-lhree REQUIEM Before we studied together at the University of Maryland in i8cS2, I knew h ' .m casually, having met him at a tournament in Howard County, Md., a fine looking lad of 1 years. His father, Dr. Milton W. W ' arfield, a noble and dignified physi- cian, a great reader of the newer medical progress of those days, a sympathetic adviser, uniformly admired and beloved. At the University of Maryland we were soon close friends, he was passionately fond of music and of that I had an aljundance to give. He had an appealing bary- tone of exquisite tone color and at Bay View Hospital, where I had a " Steinway (jrand, " I ea .e him a few elementary vocal lessons. Frequently I regretted that he did not have that voice trained for professional singing. Ridgely B. Warfield during our student days was the amazing scholar m .Anatomy ; he appeared to have gross anatomy at his fingers ' ends. At Bay View Hospital he came under the instruction of Wm. T. Councilman, the pathologist, who developed a great admiration for Warfield ' s thoroughness during the course he ga ' e on I ' athological Jrlistology. For a time we roomed together and our even- ings were passed in mutual entertainment by the classics he had read ( he could quote long passages by heart) and by the musical classics that I had mastered. Glorious, delightful days ! overwhelming charming even now in my reminiscence. Sometimes in golden summer days we took trips together on the yacht of the Johns Hopkins Marine Laboratory which Prof. W. K. Brooks oft ' ered to me — Chesa- [leake Bay voyages on which we would be gone six or eight days and the starry nights carried our songs to the shores of the rivers where we would happen to be anchored. Ridgely B. W ' arfield was a felicitous and effective teacher. When I say teacher, I mean one who is expert at didactic discipline. Many think themselves teachers who would be wise to give up that profession. It is one of the rarest talents to be a good teacher — But Ridgely B. Warfield was one of the rare ones. He understood the unwritten, subconscious maxims of the art, was patient, fore- bearing — spoke in a beautifully resonant and distinct tone and he was master of what he taught. Ridge was an optimist — not by impulse but after deliberation of all e ' idences " pro " and " con " on the exigencies of that wonderful myterious thing we call LIFFl! — his verdict usually was like the famous expression of Kipling " Alls well with the world. " I do not intend to picture him in an idolatrous manner as a saint — he was human — he could be severe at times, chiefly when he believed to be confronted with that shallow pretense and hypocrisy that is so characteristic of a considerable percentage of modern Society. He had moved and been influential in the most select circles — but there, as well as among the poorest charity patients he had but one rule and that was the golden rule. He would not for a minute, even for the sake of flattering a naive vanity make the slightest concession to the pseudo ethics of pretenders. Eighlv-four REQUIEM Noblesse Oblige ! I will be tactful but I will be a man ! " He exclaimed to me once during a visit to my laboratory, " I hate the scientific fakir and have little patience with the Medical Society politician. " No wonder he grouped botii of them together, they are both of them insincere and hvpocritic — small creatures, trying to harbor a collossal vanity within a microcephalic brain and they thrive u]ion the vanity of others. For that reason they herd together in cliques and seek inclandestine conspiracy to govern medical organizations. War- tield was never president of a medical society. He could not be bent to comply with the reckless self interest of the medical society politician, (iet thee behind me Satan ' He had travelled far and wide — and kne wthe history of Egypt, Greece and Rome as well as of the United States and contemporaneous nations. Being intensely patriotic he willingly gave up much of his time on Medical Examining Boards for establishing our Army and Navy on a basis of physical competence and although far beyond military age he had volunteered his services to the U. S and became a member of the U. S. Army Vol. Med. Reserve. R. W. Warfield has to my knowledge soughtand cultivated the choicest English from lioyhood and had command of a type of rhetoric, exceptional for its comprehensiveness, versa- tility and far reaching adaption. In the medical profession of Baltimore I know of no one to approach the polish and solid dignity as well as the scholarship of his address. His addresses were as a rule brief but represented a " multum in parvo. " And such a friend — when a fellow was in need or in distress ! — Was that a man that comforted me? It seemed more like an apostle of devine love. Oil! Love tliat -a ' ill not let iiic jo T I nest ni zi. ' ear soul in thee " I ( iz ' e thee back the life I ok ' c That ill its ocean depths its floiv Alav richer, fuller be. Indeed, I almost owed my life to him — for at a time when there were no tramed nur ' es, he nursed me through a dangerous attack of typhoid fever. It is an error to presume that only he who lias discovered the i ' ythagnrean doctrine — discovered an X-ray, written a great classic, play or symijhony, painted the Mona I isa, crushed a vast hostile army or navy, etc. as great — Those who unite the broken interests of humanity, cement the broken links of human brother- hood, assuage a sad heart with a knowing cheering smile, whose beautiful sincere voice gladdens the hour of suffering — ' erily, ' erily in the judgment of him, " that leadeth men to destruction and sayeth Come Again ye Children of men. and l)efore whom looo years are as a watch in the night. " Before him these unknown prophets of human kindness are indeed great. Eighth-five REQUIEM Among scientific men wit and humor are rare attributes of personality. Some of them in my experience, feehng the expecHency of humor at pubHc social gather- ings, banquets, academic ceremonies, etc., have made ventures at it, when they did not possess the slightest character fitness at this subtle form of speech and enter- tainment. The result was a dismal failure almost the opposite ' of the efifect that wit and humor should have. I have heard scientific men who in their desperate effort to be humorous, made their audience sweat blood. A hippopotamus trying to walk a tight rop6. And others who had no sense of humor — color blind to it — all wit wasted on them. like cologne on the hide of a rhinoscerous. But Warfield ' s humor was delicious, it was not frequently bestowed, but when it was expressed it had the prickly stimulus of champagne — the fragrance of a mint julep — refined — felicitous. But his greatest ability was to make friends and to chain them to " his heart with hoops of steel. " Would that this were not merely a verbal requiem, but also one set in harmcnv. I trust it will be some day — already I can hear in my mind ' s ear the ecclesiastic magnificence of that heaven soaring hymn to my " old faithful. " Once at Bay View he read a poem to me and said, " John, could you set that to music? " It was Tennyson ' s " Crossing the Bar. " Sunset and evening star. And one clear call for me! And nia there be no moaning at the bar When I put out to sea. Hut such a tide as moving seems asleep. Too full for sound and foam, ll ' hen that ' icliich d ' -ew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. Tunliciht and evening bell. And after that the dark! .hid may there be no sadness of farewell When I embark; For, though from out our bourne of time and place The flood may bear me far, I hope to sec my Pilot face to face When ! have crossed the bar. A great heart, beating warmly for its fellowmen has been stilled, a profound thinker has found peace ; an artist in surgical technique, as well as an ardent lover of music, has been called to participate in the " harmony of the spheres. " .A ccord- ing to Hippocrates, ( Life is short, but art long). Eighl ) ' six tAVYER.5 ' Cardofva- MgJ ' innnr ' finiv Ollass ©ffircrs H. R. O ' CoNOR President M. P. Fisher I ' icc-Presidcnt R. L. Bainder Secretary R. S. JoYNER Treasurer H. M. MosER Historian H. Merowitz Sijt. at Anns l oll L. A. Alford N. B. Levy (r. B. Appel E. D. Llewellyn R. L. Bainder Wm. Lovilt Don Booze W. L. Merriken Parlette Brenton Harry Merowitz Michael Bronstein Joseph Meyerhoff Charles Cohen L. H. Miller H. E. Coubourn H. M. Moser E. F. Dohilal D. L. Morrison E. A. Edgett H. R. O ' Conor M. W. Fahey J. A. E. OToole J. W. Farrell E. N. Owings M. P. Fisher E. S. Romoser L. E. Gerding P. C. Salerno j. F. H. Gorsuch, Jr. B. H. Sherry R. A. Gracie T. J. Skane Sam Greenfield T. H. Skipper Albert Hoffman K. F. Steinman R. S, Toyner R. A. Taylor P. R. Kach S. P. Taylor Wm. Klenner R. L. L ' man B. N. Kline W. P. Waehter j. S. Knap]), jr. B. ' . Welsh Julius Kolodner A. F. Wheltle C. E. Lamherd, Ir, T. S. Winder Eighl -nlne LAW FACULTY Ninety ' finiu rpartutntt FACULTY OF LAW Hon. Henry D. Harlan, Dean. Testaiiuvifary Law. Alfred Bagbv, Jr-, E-f 7- Guaranty, Siiretyshil and Indemnity. Randolph Barton, Jr. Bills and Notes. Wm. C Coleman, Es(i. Connnofi Carriers. J. Wallace Bryan, Esq. Praeticc in State Courts. Howard Bryant, Esq. Insurance. W. Calvin Chesnut, Esq. Title and Conveying. Ward B. Coe, Esq. Personal Property. Including Bailments. John U. Dennis, Blsq. Contracts. Edwin T. Dickerson, Esq. Corporations. Hon. Morris A. .Soper. Torts. Eli Frank, Es(i. Ez ' idence and Pleading. Hon. James P. Cokter. Domestic Relations. Hon. Henry D. LL rlan. Elquity J urisprudence. Charles McH. Howard, Esq. International Law and Conflict of Laws. Arthur L. Jackson, Esq. Partnership. Forrest T. ISrample, Esq. Bankruptcy and Banking. Sylvan H. Lauciiheimer, Esq. Constitutional Law. Hon. Alfred .S. Niles. Criminal Law and Medical Jurisprudence. Eugene O ' Dunne, Esq. Elementary Law. Alp.ek ' t C. Ritchie, Esq. Eederal Procedure. .-tdmiraltx. Patents. Trade-Marks and Copyrights. Hon. John C. Rose, Practice Court and Legal Ethics. G. RiDC.ELV Sappington, Esq. Real Property. Hi:ki:ekt T. ' 1FFAN ■, Esq. Equity Procedure. Clarence . . Ticker, Esq. Sales and .Igency. Joseph N. Ullman, Esq. NinetV-one SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS Mineiv-ttip L. A. ALFORD Colonel Ajjriciiltural and Mechanical lege of Miss., B. S. Col- Colonel is a typical " gentleman from the South, suh " and is lead-oft man on all roll calls. His Southern " drawl " has a soothing efi ect upon some of the slumberer,? in the class, so he may be partly to blame for the inattention of some of his class- mates. Alford made his unobstructive en- trance at the U. of M. this year and it was so quiet that no one seems to remember the exact date. Although very quiet he is also very friendly and can now number among his friends every member of the class. He is a careful and painstaking student as well as a popular and esteemed class-mate. So " Colonel " the boys expect to hear brilliant reports of your endeavors to " awaken the South. " GEORGE B. APPEL Judge Baltimore, Md. Sadler, Bryant Stratton Business College. Y. M. C. A. Appel is another of those quiet, studious sharks who is about to be inflicted on an unsuspecting world ; he always takes high marks in his exams, attends to business and makes himself felt in the class. We all esteem him for an able class friend whom we are all glad to ha ' e known. Down at school we are all accustomed to think of this boy as a silent shark but, we once saw him in the summer time all dressed up in the latest model clothes and wearing a coat of tan that fairly shouted " Seashore. " Upon closely questioning him we finally managed to drag out of him the information that he spent all his week-ends down Ocean City way and worst of all that he knew a bunch of girls down there and was having a splen- did time. As Daniel Webster said in his famous address — " Murder will out " and so, in view of this, we wonder if we did not harbor in our midst, all unknown to us another social lion of our fair city ; any way, old man, we wish you luck in all you at- tempt, including your conquest at the side of the murmuring waves. NinelM-three R. LEWIS BAINDER Lou Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Secretary Junior Year. Secretary Intermediate Year. ■ Secretary- Senior Year and also official secretary. " Lou " Bainder is the railroad man of the class ; he is not at all as slow as the B. ( )., for it is generally known that Lou is alw ays on time and amongst the first when it comes to class popularity — " the girls, and e en in exams marks. " Just once has he not been according to sciiedule, when Judge Rose ' s Federal Limited was wrecked and injured many of us. The fellows some times wonder if Lou could live if his pet liijie were taken away from him : he and his pipe are just like a baby with its candy. We feel sure that Lou ' s kind disposition will not allow him to get angry at our humorous criticism, but seriously, Lou is a good fel- low, a forcible and clear-thinking speaker and the Baltimore Bar will gain a very worthy member. DON BOOZE July First Baltimore, Md. Frantz Private School. Poor Don Booze! Since July i, 1919, you have never had a show, and even Judge Rose once remarked: " Here now, but not for long. " It is sure a cruel way to treat a nice little boy like Don, but fortunately he is good-natured and doesn ' t mind. In spite of his cons]Mcuous name, Don has always been a quiet fellow, who attended strictly to business, which is the spirit that wins — at least, according to the books. His good na- ture has already been alluded to, and he carries a quiet air of seriousness, mixed with the redeeming sense of humor, which make.s him good company and a pleasant class- mate. Too much aloofness has its faults — Don-Mix in, even if we can ' t all be " Billy the Mixer, " like our esteemed Mayor. How- ever, gentle reader, don ' t piisunderstand this, for we don ' t mean that Don is swell- headed or exclusive, or anything like that; it is merely that he devotes himself ajittle too seriously to business. However, his at- tention to business will reap its own reward. So the Class hopes for and expects great success for vou, Don. Ninety-four PARLETTE BRENTON Brent Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Johns Hopkins University, A. B. McMasters University, M. A. Brent is a tine chap. His claim to fame is versatility ; he impresses us as being pos- sessed of scholarly attainments, ability to teach and to preach. One is amazed at why he chose to administer rather than to min- ister — until he has heard him spouting at his club ! Ripping, eh what ? Not the least of his virtues is that he knows how to " ' lay " for Sappington. Incidentally, Brent was one of the successful " four " in the Honor Case competition. Furthermore, we never heard a girl say he isn ' t handsome. To be sincere, it is universally thought among all his classmates that f jrent will make good— not that he has done badly al- ready. Sheer worth and ])roper conduct has impelled the Class of uj2o to nominate fu- ture pros])erity for him. MICHAEL BRONSTEIN Mike Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Mike has been captured, but dont ' be alarmed, kind reader — ' tis only that it will not be long ere he will embark on the sea of matrimony. Best wishes to you. Every one of the class knows Mike to be a good-natured and jjleasing fellow ; he is one of the few who always pays close atten- tion to llic lectures. Though it cannot be said that our friend Mike Bronstein is a brilliant orator, he is a kjgical speaker and very studious worker. Here of late Mike has become very economical. He persists in coming to school in his " rusty " Maxwell, instead of in his Fiat, as heretofore, in order to keep down expenses, hut don ' l let us ' kid " you, Mike; we know you won ' t be offended. May health, success and ha])piness in life be " ours ! Nlnct }- ivi. ' CHARLES COHEN " Charlie " Baltimore, Md. • Baltimore City College. Lawj ' er, lobbyist, politician, promising statesman, capital-letter sportsman and cap- tain of industry in the making — Charlie Cohen. Makes his own rules for attendance on lectures ; otherwise as to roll call. Sup- ported the anti-race track betting bill at An- napolis, and was solid as per picture sjiecifi- cation ) against five per cent, alcohol — think- ing three and one-half per cent, would be sufticient. He is possessed of diverse am- bitions. One is being obvious of Professor Wigmores acadeiuic-legal attainments, to l ring by long and diligent research a wealth of new learning to the law. He likes business. But he is undecided whether to stick to real estate in East Balti- more or to go up in the air in the rubber balloon Inisiness. It is thought he would make good at both ; and most sincerely con- cerning the law, we feel sure Charlie is going to be a " whale " of an attorney. May suc- cess be with you, Charlie! HAROLD D. COULBOURN Hal Baltimore, Md. Havre de Grace High School. Tome Institute. John Marshall Law School. Sometimes we come across a real good fellow — a friend in the sense that possilil} ' only fiction writers can describe. Harold was a total stranger at the outset of our course, and when he sat alone in an obscure corner of the room during the first evening, and contented himself with his corn-cob pipe, he was, as concerned others, " merely present, " and then we became acquainted, and now we almost regret that we had not met Harold much earlier in life. Good luck to you, Harold ! We all invariably miss those few first steps up the ladder of suc- cess, but you will be resting at the top before many moons pass into the realm of the for- gotten. Ninet )-s. EDWARD F DOBIHAL Dobie Baltimore, Mil. Baltimore City College. Doliibal i.s yet another of those some- what silent men wlio make themselves felt through real merit. He has certainly been a hard worker, and, best of all, has accom- plished things through his working quali- ties, so we must all ' take off our hats " to another one who has " made good. " We hear little of Dobie in class, for if anyone listens to the lecturer, it is he ; and while the rest of us chatter the precious time away he drinks in the wisdom that the lec- turer expounds. Like a wise lad, however, he has always taken the trouble to be a con- genial classmate, so that it can safely be said of him that he has many friends and no enemies, which is saying something. Keep that record up in life, Dobie, and you are bound to make good. Dobie is such a paragon of irtue that we don ' t know where to begin to knock ; however, we will jiredict that one of these days he will fall from his ])edestal of grace for a certain female of his acquaintance. Yet he " ain ' t " perfect, it is sad, but true. EUGENE A. EDGETT " Gene " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Johns Hopkins Uni -ersity, A. B. We wish we knew how he did it. If we did, we know we would have done it, too. But we didn ' t. It must be a gift. He comes to lectures occasionally, but not often enough to get really acquainted. ( We met him at Hopkins before he came here. ) He don ' t study — so he says. He ' s got a girl (good proof he don ' t study). But, oh, my, when the marks come out, " I ong Ciene " is right there. But watch out, bows! If you have more than 2.75 on your hip, dodge him. He ' s one of " Josh " Miles ' fa ' orite hench- men — and they say he ' s conscientious. The editor demands that we say some- thing serious, so how ' s this : Eugene has Iieen a lawyer since September, 1919 (as well as student, teacher, revenue agent, track- coach anil frat member). He was in the army — and, girls, one look at him in his uni- form ! ' ell, we hope tiie editor is satisfied. NInelM-scven MICHAEL W. FAHEY Mike Havre de Grace, Md. Loyola High School. Loyola College. There is only one thing we hold against Fahey, and that is he sees no comparison between Baltimore and Havre de Grace, his home town, but his contention is not without foundation, vhen we come to glance at the mark accorded him in his exams, and again considering khe ability and the excellent charatcer of our fellow-student, we might refuse to argue the point. Seriously, Mike is a dandy fellow. His able advice is always ;U your disposal, and he is never a trifler. A more unassuming friend is not amongst us. llap]iily, 1 say that Mike needs no en- couragement. Kee]5 up the good work, and you will surely attain your goal in this pecu- liar world. JOHN W. FARRELL " Jack " Baltimore, Md. Loyola High School. Loyola College, A.B. Busine.s.s Manager Terra Mariae. Farrell is the boy who jnit the Terra Mariae " over. " He is the financial genius who abstracted the elusive dollars from the stingy seniors and the more stingy advertisers, and accumulated the pile of dough that paid for this book. If Edison is correct in holding that genius is 99 per cent, perspiration, believe us, this boy qualifies in the genius class, for to collect from the guys this cha]) fleeced would re- quire 100 per cent (nothing less), so I sup- pose we shall call him a genius ]:)lus. It may seem just a bit mean to poke fun at such a chap, but it would be a crime to pass without comment upon the offense he commits " against the peace, govern- ment and dignity of the state " every time he smokes that " hod " he calls a pipe. We, the suft ' erers from its deadly fumes, can ' t understand why Uncle Sam didn ' t mob- ilize Farrell ' s pipe and save expenses at Edgewood. It would have " gassed " ' a road to Berlin in short order. Good luck and success to you, Far- rell, but to h — with your pipe. Ninei -eight o o MORTON P. FISHER Mort Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Johns Hopkins University, A. R. Historian, Junior Class. Vice-President, Senior Class. Mort is one of the most quiet members of our class. Rut in this case " still waters run deep " rings true. If you want to know the law on any particular subject, ask Mort. If he tells you, you can bet your last dollar he is right ; if he can ' t tell you, nobody else can. Mort is a -ery studious fellow ; never misses a lecture, gixes perfect attention to the lecturer, always takes notes at the lec- tures and is prepared to take his exam weeks before it is held. We all have become very fond of Mort, and have every conlidence in the world that his excellent work at the law school is the foundation upon which he will Iniild a knowledge of law that will within a few years rank him among the greatest men of the bar. Make your good efforts meet with success ! LEROY E. GERDING Roy Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Leroy is one of those quiet, good-na- tured, likeable chajjs that everyone is glad to know. Not that he is perfect — far from that. It is hard to believe it of such a sweet- faced boy, but on the night of our banking exams it took him so long to walk home with his friends that he missed the whole blamed thing, and our good friend Bramble had to give him a special exam all to his lonesome. While working for the Standard ( )il he was not very well interested in the oil business, but in his last year at law school, when they began to employ " lady " assistants to the big bookkeeper there, it is said that Leroy could not be induced to leave until the last female had dei)arted for the night, and that he ottered to ])ay the Comi)any to let him hang around. However, the boss got wise, and picked an old maid of 60 summers for his assistant. In times past we used to say tha ' he was popular with the ladies because he dro c a i ' ' ord, and as he has now come up in the world to a Buick, perhaps this accounts for his continued popularity. Ninel )-nine ROBERT A. GRACIE Big Boy Baltimore, Md. Alleghany County High School. Temple University. Here he is — Big Boy Gracie ! The heavyweight champion of our class. Stands 6 feet 2 in his stocking feet; weighs 185 pounds ; does not drink, cuss or swear ( ?) and always keeps himself in condition, so as to be ready wlien the ])romoters comj around with their $100,000 offer to knock out Jack Dempsey. Incidentally, however, he had better watch out for his laurels, for that dear old boy, Harold Coubourn, has vowed a terriljle oath that he is going to knock the h out of Gracie as soon as the exams are over, so that the beating up won ' t interfere with Gracie ' s schooling. Tender-hearted lad, that? Seriously, we all must admit that Gracie has been a splendid classmate, whom we have all been glad to know and have with us. He may be a big boy, but his heart is large enough to fill that large body, and it just shows how well he stands with the class thai he should have been gi en a title of " Big Boy, " and it is safe to say that this is the one man who will take with him the best wishes of the Class. J. FLETCHER GORSUCH, Jr. " Doc " Fork, Md. Towson High School. Well, here ' s Gorsuch, the pride of Fork! What if he isn ' t the pride of Fork, he doesn ' t think much of that town ! Well, all I have to say is, you don ' t know Gorsuch. for if you did you would know he is quite a bear. If you don ' t believe it, ask him, and he ' ll prove it, and, believe us, he is a devil with the ladies. Dance? Bet your life! Smoke ? Drink ? Chew ? Sad, but true, he does at times, but then we cannot always expect to find a perfect man. Seriously, Doc has been a fine class- mate, a good companion and a public (or rather class ) spirited lad. We all like him and hate to think that graduation doth us part. However, we trust he will occasion- ally desert his Ijeloved rural district and re- turn to our fair city, and let us have the pleasure of his presence. To use the words of that once popular song, which are pre- served for some of us on a Victrola record — " Good-bye, good luck, God bless you " — is all that we can say. Keep your head, and don ' t take any wooden nickels, and all is well. Doc, old boy ! One Hundred SAMUEL GREENFIELD " Sammy " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Treasurer Junior Class. Departmental Editor. Here ' s Sam. the boy who put the " terror " in Terra Mariae. Yep, you see it happened this way : The lad had the chief editorship of the department wished ( ? ) upon him, so if it should happen that any member of the class should fail to Ije enam- ored of the write-up given him, blame it on Sam; he probably so worried the poor guv who had to write it that to shut him u ) he handed in anything. However, don ' t imagine that Sam ' s per- fect. Nay, far from it — and then some. For one thing, he never failed to arrive at school at least ten minutes before lecture, so that he could stand out in Lombard street and " u]ihold the honor of the school " with such members of the fair sex who chanced within the radius of his magnetic pers onality (composed of 40 per cent, of bluff, 35 per cent, of bull and 50 per cent., of downright cussedness. Seriously, Sam is a fine fellow, a con- genial classmate, ever ready to work for the class, and certainly carries with him the bes: wishes of the Class. ALBERT HOFFMAN Bert Catonsville, Md. Catonsville High School. It is not always necessary to keep bawling at the top of your voice in order that your neighbors get an inkling of your ability. There is another, and most as- suredly, a better method. Be reserved and polite, speak mostly when spoken to, and when called upon speak only as of the question. Pay attention, the lecturer i- your teacher, well that ' s " Bert. " Beside the fact that he sleeps during a few of the more interesting lectures. Hoffman is a model and need not fear fur what the future holds in store for him, it he ])ursues the same determined course. One HinidrcJ and OjK ' ■ ■1 M 1 RODERICK S. JOYNER " Snugs " Tarl)()ro. N. C. Tarboro High School. ■ Trinity College. Treasurer of Senior Class. Joyner, sometimes called our " Farmer Friend from North Carolina, " has smiled his ha])])y way through the law school with us. In tritr.nph and disaster; at Tif- fany and judge Rose ; mid Titles and Pat- ents ; in joy and in gl(.)om, he has just smiled land gone his tranquil way. Of course, it is a great old thing to have a disposition like that, but still when the lectures grow tedious or the exam brought forth the groans of the multitude, it was just a bit hard to have patience with a chap who just smiled right on, and seemed to smile the more at the misfortune of fellows. Still one couldn ' t get peeved at him, for he was just as willing to smile at his own troubles as at the woes of his brothers. PAUL R. KACH Demonthenes Baltimore, Md. Balti ' .nore City College. ' ice-President Junior Class. Vice-President and Historian In- termediate Class. " The nol)lest Roman of them all " knows as much about the law as some members of the bar, we ' ll venture ; is al- ways heard in class meeting. He refused to tell who his girl is, but we are sure that he has one, or he would not study quite so hard. When it comes to answer- mg questions, he is there. Judge Niles — Mr. Kach, what is the answer to that c[uestion? Paul ••. " — Etc., etc., etc. Judge Niles — ' ell, that ' s it, Mr. Kach is exactly right; his answer is correct and is in great contrast to the lack of definite knowledge so evident to-night, so Fll just call the roll. One HunJrcJ and Two WILLIAM KLENNER Bill BaltiiiKire, Md. Milton Uni (.Tsity. Yes. piior I lid Bill is iiiarrieil, iiii ' . ' gentle reader, if you are of the fair and weaker sex, just take one good look at his picture and then despair, because Bill is very happily married and does not even look at the girls. He is quiet and reserved ; is always interested in his own afifairs and this has caused him to become a friend of every member of the class. Klenner justl}- considers his studies as serious and important affairs and with this idea in view, we are sure he need have no fear as to what the future holds ir. store for him. Bill, the serious, sincere student, has the best wishes of the whole class. BENJAMIN N. KLINE " Ben " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Cit} ' College. Quiet, resourceful, and always polite, lust trv to convince him that he is not right. His eyes — the} ' ll bulge out ; His fists — will clench tight; And if you still argue — He ' ll probably fight. Other than his congenial te.nper, Kline is a good fellow. He was ever de- sirous of attending to his own affairs and one would seldom find him amidst the in- tellectual crowd of embryonic orators, but nexertheless, Ben made the Honor Case. But his outstanding feature was exidenl during exams. He sat alone, almost in- variably, in an obscure corner of the mon: and did his work — all his own. That ' s the sort of student — the sort of man the U. of iM. is ])roud to claim. W 2 all stand and doff ' our liats, for some day, in the inevitable future, the Legislature of Maryland will ])roudly ))oast of Ben as one of its renowned representatis ' es. One HiinJrcJ ami Thr JOSEPH S. KNAPP, Jr. Slim Baltimure, Mfl. Baltimore City College. Joe is the widest-awake, sleepy bov we know. It has been said that he is well named because of his ever present desire ti) peacefully slumber when the lecturer becomes too tedious for comfort, but in that, he has plenty of company, and he should not be made an exa.nple merely l)ecause his name is Knapp, which make his tendency to take one conspicuous to those members nf the class with an alli- terative turn I if mind; for did any (ine ever see a lad nmre wide awake when the e.xams roll amund? And did ymi e er hear (if this buy coming to school vith n catalogue that announces a holiday, like stime others supposed to be " wide-a- wakers, " we might mention? And is there any one oxer in the Record Office or Court House who can search titles wit ' i greater speed and ease than this boy? I ' ll say there isn ' t, and some of the chaps over there deem themselves speed kings. JULIUS KOLODNER Duke Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Sadler, Bryant Stratton Busi- ness College. Mt. Vernon Collegiate Institute. Kolodner must liave been the guilty party. A question was asked in Con- tracts and was answered anonymously. Q. " How long has the Plaintiff to sue on a Contract? A. On a simple contract the Plaintiff has three years, and as for a Con ■ tract under seal, why until the seal is broken. " Certainly no small intellect ' ever invented or copyrighted, as the case may or may not be, an answer that demonstrated such legal ingenuity. Being that the answer as anonvmous, we know of no one to whom we could better attribute it than to Koli xlner. It is beyond all question that he w ' M make an excellent real estate lawyer. He l assed " real property " the first time and he knows the ropes. W ' e are confident that there is success awaiting him, so here ' s to it ! One Hundred and Four CHARLES E. LAMBERD, Jr. " Charlie " Clarkshur.L ' ;, West ' iryinia. St. Paul ' s Schciol. Cuher Military Academy. " Charlie " still pursues the even teiio ' " of his ways. He never worries, never be- co;nes unduly excited and is almost too sedate — until you know him. He is. con- trary to the general idea, a sttident and i good one. He is, of course, the Beau Brummel of the class, and he rightly should be with such a classic caste of countenance and with his Chesterfieldian manner and cut of clothes. But in spit-j of all these drawbacks, " Charlie " is a fine chaj), and the class is glad to have known liim, so we ' ll all miss him when he goes back to West X ' irginia. But we hope that he will visit the " Big Tcjwn " again, as wtt also hope that he will have success, both in his social and legal endeavors. NATHAN B. LEVY " Nat " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. " Nat " is the " pretty boy " of the class. If you don ' t believe us, look at his picture. Speaking of th elatest cut of clothes, we think " Nat " was melted and poured into his, or i)erhaps he used a shoe-horn, as one wag said. Of course, the girls are one of the worries of his young life, the other one is attendance at class. He, of course, attends once in a while because of the re- quisite 75% attendance, but he thinks such a requirement is unconstitutional and despotic, like the class looks upon the action of the faculty in regards to re- exams. " Nat " must spend the time away from class profitably because exams don ' t seem to bother him, so we know if he con- tmues his application to sttulies his suc- cess is assured. He is a quite and tm- assuming chaj), and has made friends (during his frecpient visits) with nearly the vh(ile class and sn naturally the class wishes him the srreatest success. One WunJrtc anil Five EDWARD B. LLEWELLYN Noisy Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Llewellyn is a young chap. " The less the merrier. " Has an unattoned for oice — the loudest you ever heard ; it rings like a hell and musically awakens the sleepers in the lecture. His picture is characteristic. Has a " law-looking " head, so that if his ])hotographer does nor want his picture for his show window — why his name isn ' t English. Llewellyn is a good student and merits the highest respect of his class. It is thought that an embryo lawyer with such scholarly inquisitix ' eness as he has, will be the author of legal -olumes, as well as a successful practitioner. It is uggested that there is plenty of room for good text books in Shipping, Admiralty, Patents, Copyrights, etc. Other fields will suggest themselves. We. hope his works will enlighten their respective subjects and attain wide circulation. WILLIAM LOVITT Willie Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. " Willie, " as he is commonly called, needs no introduction either to the fellows at the University or to the people of Balti- more. What ' s the use of introducing a fello ' who we all know so well? If you desire to know where Willie is at any time, first ascertain where Harry Merowitz can be found ; it is a hundred to one shot that his pal and companion, Willie Lovitt, is there, too During the 1920 session of the General Assembly ' ill was employed at Annapolis, and his advice on State ' .natters was duly souglit by the Legislature. He is an exception- ally good student and passes all his courses with good credit. He has a good command of English, is at ease on his feet, and is master of almost any situa- tion arising in an argument. ' illie ' s name was among the four best men of the class in the art of trying cases, which won him a place on the " Honor case. " He intends to practice law and we all know that he will make a good lawyer One Hundred and Six HARRY MEROWITZ Merry BaltinKire, Mil. Baltimore City College. Sergeant - at - Arms Intermediate year. Sergeant-at-Arms Senior year. Thi.s good looking young man is known by the jolly name of " Merry " and his ever-smiling countenance surely lives up ot this name. As a real estate genius, the Universit)- of Maryland has yet to find his equal. " Merry " is very fond of law, but other matters have at times di- verted his time and attention, but when study or other work is required he has never been known to loaf on the job. " Merry " has won td a man the friendsliip of his class, even though he is our ser- geant-at-arms and has at times used his strong arm and luisky -oice to make us " pipe down. " W. L. MERRIKEN Long Boy Federalsburg, Md. Federalsburg High School. St. John ' s College, A. B. Georgetown University. He is a quiet unassuming chap and he made his appearance among us for the first time in the garb of a shave-tail Jan- uary, 1919; since then, although he has made no enemies and few friends, he has earned the esteem of all his classmates. We know little about his faults and less about his weaknesses, so we cannot really say whether it is true that he is a lady ' s man and an expert at " deuces wild. " The comings and goings of this young Eastern Slid ' man are a mystery to us all, but he will no duuht make a mark for himself, as he is a type of boy who keeps his own counsel and gets ahead. The greatst regret that the class has is that he has kept too much to him- self, anil did not gi ' e them an opjjortunitv to know him, so the best wishes of the class goes with him. One Hiiittlrcil atid 5cl ' cn JOSEPH MEYERHOFF " Joe " Baltinitire, M( . Baltimore City Cdllege. j(.)C looks very young to l)c a lawyer and perhaps he is rather young anil rather small, too, hut there is nothing small about Joe ' s intellectual attainments or about his disposition. He is a model stu- dent, never boisterous in class and never sleeps ; and he carries the same serene ex- pression around examination time, as graces his youthful face during the ordi- nary grind. Joe is C[uite a ball player, too, and it is a shame we couldn ' t use his tal- ent in this line. It is said he makes good use of his other charming talents in ca])ti- ' ating the fair sex, or at least certain members of that interesting group of in- di iduals. Joe numbers the whole class among his friends, so his friends wish him the l)est of success. LEO H. MILLER " Lee " Baltimore, Md. Shepherdstown Normal School. Universitv of West X ' irginia, A.B. Leo is another " horrible example " of a model student and sad as it may be, although so young, he, too, is a benedict. The " little bug " bit him before he joined this class in January, 1919. When he first a]jpeared among us last year he was sporting the jjurple cord of the M.T.C. His love of law made him give up his spare time from Uncle Sam ' s business to answer questions ])ro])ounded by Judge Soper et al. Leo is the kind of fellow who makes friends by his attention to business and his ever-ready smile and helpfulness. Al- ways ready to impart helpful hints to the less fortunate, Lee has made himself very popular and the best wishes of the class go with him. One Uuiithcd and F.ighl DAVID MORRISON Dave Bahi more, I l( Balitmure City CnHege. Miltmi L ' iii L ' rsit -. Da e is our sailor l)ny; if e ' er one wanted to see a cute looking fellow you shuukl have seen him in his sailor uni- form. Since his return from the Navy he has done remarkahl - well in his studies and passed all his " exaius " in tl ing col- ors. When not studying- law, na -e ' s thoughts are on real estate or tin the girls. It seems as though the girls have taken a fancy to our little fellow. In all serious- ness, Dave Morrison is a ery worthy fel- low, a young man liked ])y all and his hopes and asjnrations are ery high. The hope of the class, Dave, i.s — that your ambitions may be fulfilled and _ our success assured. HERMAN M. MOSER " Herm " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Historian Senior Ckiss. () girlies, turn your eyes aside, I ])ray you one and all; Here ' s one the fair se. can ' t resist, T i liKik is but til fall. Soulful eyes — a thrnb in his •oice — and poetry ; the three irrestibles lavishly bestowed upon one man, the conscious- ness of their possession, and their skillful use. W ait till the women get the ote ; wait till thev scr e on juries ; wait till they don judicial roljes, and Herman, if he has escaped the movies and the stage, will be the most sought after attorney who graduated with this famous class (an indirect way of saying the leader of the American bar). Again the editor demands that we be- come scriiius. We must, therefore, admit that Merman has brains, ingenuitv, abil- ity, and i)ersonality. The will to use them nuisl come — and we trust it will siicm. One lliiiulrcil unJ Nill HERBERT R. O ' CONOR " Herb " Baltimore, Md. Loyola High School. Loyola College. A.B. President Senior Class. A-a-a-a-ah ! Hats off — our President. Among his other defects are that he don ' t (didn ' t when he could) drink, curse, chew, or smoke. You ' ve guessed it. A girl ' s got hin. We wouldn ' t say he ' s lienjiecked, but he sure shows signs of thorough training. In spite of the above, though, Herb is one of those fellows who make you sorry graduation — and separation — are coming. A boy when he wants to be — a man when necessary — always a good sport — and forever a gentleman, he won a respect which made his unanimous elec- tion as IVesident of the Senior Year a foregone conclusion. Nor has the class ever had reason to regret its choice. One of the " Big Four " on the " Honor Case. " EDWARD O ' TOOLE " Ed " Jersey City, New Jersey. Franklin Prep. We now take pleasure in intr(jducing Ed. U ' Toole ; he was a good fellow but when he discovered how to make money out of dances, he organized his " Law Club " and, well we dance on Monday, we dance on Wednesday, we dance on Fri- day ; in fact, we ' d be dancing now if we hadn ' t graduated. But with all his faults we love him still, because in spite of his financial and political ambitions, " Ed. " is a very likeable chaj) and has made many friends as well as much ■noney. If you are as successful in your professional ca- reer as you were in your student days, you will surely be a wmider. (lood luck, Eddie; keep u]) iiur present pace, lie- cause men with your nerve and ability are needed in the jirofession. OiTi ' HiiinlrctI and Te EDWARD N. OWINGS " Eddie " Baltimnrc, Md. Milton University, A.B. Yes, girls, Eddie is married, such a good-looking chap, too. A shame, isn ' t it? From your standpoint, I mean, Eddie claims that he is the happiest and luckiest hushand and father in the world. And as he has always been honest, we have to believe him. As far as we know, he hasn ' t any bad habits or weaknesses, but is a model student and gentleman. We don ' t mean that he is a goody-goody — far from it, but he is steady. In his studies he carried his habits into effect in a very successful manner and if he con- tinues, there is no doubt that before " Pop " is much older he will be one of the shining lights of the bar. ERNEST S. ROMOSER Rummy Baltimore, Md. Mt. St. Joseph ' s High School. Mt. St. " Joseph ' s College. " Rummy " is a regular sport — Juliet may have assisted in this write- u])) whenever a girl comes to school he gets her attention and borrws fifty cents and take her to a show — he has money sometimes, too. He is not a bad student and when it comes to answering Judge Rose ' s questions, he is practically as good as any one in his class. This chap does more studying tiian some fellows think. Look at his e.xam marks and tiiat will show it ; 74 in abotit the only course he was shaky on, evidencing that this was a case of hard luck rather than lack of having studied. In respect to that 74, will say that he is away above the majority of the class who made not so grand a mark on one Course or another. He is a good fellow, liked by all the boys, is a real poet of the class and will make good in the legal field, according to the fond hopes of us all. Ciood luck, " Rumm_ -. " One Hundred and Eleven p. COMO SALERNO " Pete " Bristnl, Ciinn. ' ill)raluim Academy. Numsen Academy. Seds ewick ScIiodI. Pete is ;i happy l)oy, mic nf the ha])- piest ill the class; doesn ' t kiidw what worry means and is always in the best of humor. Exams have no terrors for him because, as he says, " you can take them over. " " Pete " wouldn ' t har.n a child and is such a fine fellow in a big good-natured way that the boys all like him in spite of his name. Don ' t think that " Pete " doesn ' t study, because he does, and hard at that, hut when he has studied a subject, he doesn ' t see any sense in worrying over it. After all, its the proper spirit and brings self-confidence. Here ' s hoping you achieve the greatest success, F ' ete, old scout. BERNARD H. SHERRY " Sherry " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Sherry is liked by every one of us. No, we are not thinking of Sherry wine. Sherry has been ery successful at school, despite, the fact that he was away from school and in the ser ice for quite a while. We congratulate you! It is rumored, however, that his success with the fair sex far surpasses that in law. He does not say much, but when he starts into speech you ' d be surprised. Sherry ' s fine personality, humor and wit have been greatly enjoyed at school and the fellows will surely miss him, now that the studies at law school are over. In him we have found a good friend and a likeable cha]i. Stick to your good work, old boy, and success in life will be yours. One Hundred and Ttvolvc THOMAS J. SKANE " Tom " Baltimore, Aid. Calvert Hall College. Ciirls, wait a minute! ' e have the entire nig ' ht and if you ' ll only remain seated and calm, you shall know all about our friend Tom. Yes, he is still in his twenties, a promising young lawyer and with such a wonderful face — now be calm, irls ; he ' ll consider you all. Tom sure is attracti e. He has all his clothes made secretly in order that he may make a striking appearance, and as a matter of fact he succeeds. In justice to him, we must say that he does not let his personal appearance interfere with his studies and is one of the few who are still smiling and self-possessed about an hour before exams. THOMAS H. SKIPPER " Skip " Chestertown, Md. Medford High School. New Rngland College of T,an- guages. " Skip, " as his name implies, has been world skipping since his arri -al in Balti- more from the Eastern v ho, ' some five years ago, ' ay back in 1915 Tom skipped to the U. of AI. where he became a member of the 191S class. Fate, how- ever, determined that ere he becomes an LL.B. he must do more skipjiing — . nd so! Skip nu;nber one took Skipper to Camp Alcade, in 1917, and after al)out a year ' s rest (?) he took Skip number two, wdiich landed him in France. For months thereafter he was kept busy " skipping. " His cra ' ings for the study of law were getting the best of him, however, so he secured a scholarshi]) to study French law and skip])ed again. ( )f course, it would be rude to ask " Ski]) " how much law he really learned there, so we shalljust leave th;it to the imagination of our fair read- ers. We can say, however, that " Skip " will be awarded his LL.B. with this class, instead of the 1918. Fveryone in the class wishes him good luck and success for the future. One Hiinthcd and Thirteen KARL F. STEINMANN Pebs BaltiniDre, JNId. Baltimore City College. Treasurer Intermediate year. Here he is! Karl, the demon lady- killer, fancy dancer, bull artist and labor at itator. Indeed, this boy has made so many feminine conquests that it is ru- mored he keeps a card index so as not to get the many names twisted. Some wonderment has also been felt as to the reason why Karl should be such a rabid friend of the h(irny-hand working man, for certainly no one would be so wild as to accuse this l)oy of being a work- ing man, and we therefore sieze this op- portimity to expose him; the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth is — that Karl believes, and the results demon- strate, that this is an effective way of making a hero out of himself before the ladies. Go to, Karl, we are ashamed of you, and hope that with age will come discretion. REX A. TAYLOR R. A. Salisl)ury, Md. ■icomico High School University of Virginia. Steady! calls himself Steady, stands for business first. Has a girl in town. Puts his gloves on, turns them half way back and attends his lectures (keeping the position of his gloves unchanged, some way) and makes his calls. Has an exclu- sive method of answering roll calls, by usually being present — so that he may later on patent his process, provided, he passes Judge Rose ' s exam. R. A. is already settled (although not married) and now his ambition is to be- come a lawyer and a statesman. That he will continue to success will be but ac- cording to his habits. His fondness for the law is such that few possess and his reward nnist be accordingly, so we look for him to be a lawyer of the highest caliber. One HundrcJ and Fourteen SETH P. TAYLOR S. P. Salisl)iiry, Md. Wicomico High School. University of Virginia. Flashing, daring, brilliant, founder of, and first successful contestant for the Taylor-Handsome prize (100 dollars in gold otTered to the gentleman in the class (if that name. See associate editor ' s pic- ture.) lie never has his girl in town calling at school — perhaps there is a reason; it may l)e that she refuses ; and yet she ha. had ' the audacity (according to the direct story) to tell him she wants to marry a lawyer, " because, " she says, " she hates an argument. " Seth : " And does nut a lawyer argue? " She; " Not without his fee. " The class that knows him best has concluded that Seth will get his fee, if ambition is ever properly destined to suc- ceed. He is the real orator of the class and has a command of English that never " recalcitates " as occasion demands an ex- hibition. Aside from his versatile char- acter, by all the omens, he must make a leading and eminently successful lawyer. As to the question; " Is he married? " the answer is, " Ve gods, no. " R. L. UMAN Rube Baltimore, Abl. Baltimore City College. Sergeant-at-. rms Junior Class. " Rube, " as he is called by his friends, is the chap with the profesional-looking s])ectacles, as above pictured. Rube ' s dominating characteristic is his love for work. He is never late, and never leaves early. His greatest task at the lectures has been asking the fellows to please .stop talking, so that he might " lend a listening ear " to what was 1)eing discussed. ' hen a question is asked him, he returns a good logical answer, so we must ultimately come to the conclusion that he studied hard and knows law, as is also evidenced by his marks in the " exams. " Good luck. Rube, uhl l)oy, you ' ll surely make it uneas}- fur the rest of the aspirants to tup honors. One HunJreJ anil Fifteen WORTHING P. WACHTER " Pop " Baltimore. Md. Walkersville High School. Roanoke College, . .B. Pre. ' ident Intermediate Yes, in .spite of lii.s youthful apjiear- ance, he i.s getting along in year.s, poor old chap, will soon be using a cane, and it is even rumored that he has a son nearly old enough to enter law school. He may not be quite as spry as some of us physi- cally, but when it comes to mental gym- nastics and solving knotty questions, we all ha ' e to ste]) back and " watch him go. " Although Wachter is the " Dad " of the class, the feeling which we have for him is far from fatherly. He is a quiet, reserved gentleman and good fellow and the whole class knows that he will make good because his habits are well formed and he is a steady and as regular as roll call. The best wishes and the respect of the whole class are yours, " Pop. " BERNARD V. WELSH " Fritz " ' esternp(irt, Md. ' esternport High School. Behold, we have with us the future king of finance of this great and glorious country. To look at him you really wouldn ' t believe us, neither did we, but if you would listen to some of his " wild cat " schemes for " watering " stock you ' d believe anything. " Fritz " at least knows how to celebrate after passing an exatii and if it could on be put on a victrola it would be great. Even so, ' elsh is an excellent chap and is ever going about his own affairs. And he has been loyal to the class in all iti difficulties, and these, dear reader, have been many. Just watch this future great man of Allegany county — and you need ' nt smile, for we " re serious. One Hundred and Sixteen ALBERT F. WHELTLE " Al " lialtimnrc, Md. Mount St. Mary ' s High School. Mount St. Mary ' s College, A.B. " Al, " as he is known to us all. is tlie Ixiv who sits in the first row during lec- ture and lets his aid)urn-tinted locks en- lighten the gloom that surrounds the rest of us. His greatest difficulty, it is ru- mored, is to keep the girls from following hi n. He doesn ' t ohject to a few l)Ut when the crowd gets too large he naturally be- comes backward. " Al " is also cjuite a basket1)all jdayer and cue artist. Seriously, " Al " is one of the most attentive students in the class, is always interested e en in the " driest " lecture and is quickly learning the tricks of the trade from actual experience. A bright future is predicted for and is the hope of the class of 1920 for this " straw- berry blond. " THOMAS S. " WINDER " Tom " Baltimore, Id. Raltiniore City College. Winder can laugh. Whenever from an obscure corner of the room one sud- denly hears a slight ripjile, gradually de- eloping into a loud hic-cough, you know that it is Winder. It lasts for about three minutes Then it is all o -er. Win der ' s face resumes it ' s usual seriousness .and no signs of the pre ious spasm are anywhere ajjparent. Winder is, however, tyjiical of a real good fellow, . lways is glad to share your burden, in fact, he sometimes must know liat yiiur ditlicultio ,ire. Tom has pro c(l himself one of those ho will do without the pro -erbial " push " ;ind sureh should make good. One Hundred and Seventeen SwSfiT foO«W( Law Class 1920 History ' Cardona ' -3.0 Me t -ymr ARLY Fall of 1917 there assembled a choice crowd of .a ood- fcllows. Rather strange to their surroundings and each other, endeavoring to hide their uneasiness ])y loud jo -iality ; but there was one thing, noticeable e en at the very early bginning, that distinguished this class from any other class entering the Uni- ersity — that was its pep. It was and is the liveliest bunch that has ever been crowded between the four walls of one Uni- versity of Maryland lecture room. Not many in nund)er, but in spirit and get-up-and-go — vvhow, call out the reserves. There were enough whizz-bangs and C(indensed T.N.T. in that crew to make the Western Front look like a Tanktown I ' ourth of July celebration. And this high energy was not mis- directed or wasted. They did things and accomplished much and had a royal good time in the doing. Settling down long enough to pick out their ofificers for this, their Junior year at school, the following men were chosen: President, Norris Carroll King; ' ice-President, Paul R. Kach ; Secretary, Lewis Bainder ; Treasurer, Samuel Greenfield; Historian, Morton Poe Fisher Sergeant-at-Arms, Reuben L. Uman (a concrete example of the class ' sense of humor). And then a dance was given and a very successful dance it was. And a class banquet where Mr. Anderson found many arguments for Prohibition in the way of horri1)le exani])les. It is whispered that Seth. P. and Rex. A. sang a duet, " vShi:nmee Little Sister, " to one of the performers and I evy took religion, saying on e ery roll " Five for me and fi e for the Lord. " (N. B. Rather hazy as to details, as we were forced to join arms with diverse and unknown men induced by reading the reverse side of a quarter — united we stand, tli ided we fall.) . nd thus ended the first of three wonderful years. nd all through these times class-mates left for camps and the ships and France. The Intermediate year v ' as distinguished not by numbers present nor by the noisy comraderie of the first year, but by the empty benches, each one a One Hundred and Eighteen service star in the Unixersity flag ' , and by the hard-workint; ' loyalty and |.atri(itisni (if those, who f(_ir insurniountahle causes, were unable to go. All through the s])ring and summer preceding class-mates had been slipping into imiform and the class history for 1918 will be found in the history of the A. E. F. and the United States Navy. Then the armistice and the class gradually became its ha])py, care-free li e- vire self. .And a ' elcome-llome dance was given, where th war-shadow that had always been hanging over the class was lifted for good and all. And there followed reunions and nuch merry-making, and as for making up studies missed — Judge Gtirter .und the Honorable Bramble proxided. The class officers selected were: President, W. P. ' achter; ' ice-l ' resident, T aul K, Kach ; Secretary, Lewis Bainder : Treasurer, Karl Steinman ; Sergeant-at-. rms, Harr - Aiero- witz ; Historian, P. R. (Political Regent) Kach. At the end of this year shcjuld be inscribed the Thanksgiving offering: " All ' s well that ends well. " Then the Senior year, and strange to say with this heax ' y responsibility and new dignity resting on our shoulders, there were no epidemics of those " cutest little moustaches, " or any undue display of brief cases, or " I advised him, etc. ad infinitum, " or Esquires after the names on the roll calls, despite the nu;nlier of men who, having passed the bar examination, had these rights and privileges. Another exam])le of the class ' saving sense of humor. ( )ffi- cers were elected and among those deserving of sympathy Avere : President, Herb. (J ' Connor; ice-President, Mort Fisher; Secretary, Lew Bainder; Treasurer, Snugs Joinder; Historian, at-Arms, Harrv Merowitz. Ye Humble Scribe ; Sergeant- And quite a few of the class left their crap games long enough to attend the " absolute requisite, gentlemen. " JS ' X of the lectures, and thus reach their final g .)al, thougli after lamping the various evidences shown for our opinion we feel as though ' twere all in vain, the cap and gown, LL.B. ' s, and useful and serviceable members of the communitv and bar H. M. j l( iSI ' .K, 7.0. XZmAA; AAAAAAAAXAAAXAAAAAAA.XAA.Vr.UA.l One HtiiulrcJ anil Nineteen One Hunch ' d and Tivcni]) lutiTUtebiatc %.niv (Ulass ©fficers ICdwaku Koontz President Francis B. Wiers. . . . ' iee-I ' resident Rrxest Swinglv Secretary JosF.iMi F. Ratty. Jr Treasurer J. F. Da -is Sergeant-at-Arms iRvrNT, L. Lehman Historian oll Antonio Aytiso Joseph F. Batty, Jr. Dr. G. C. Blades L. C. Businsky F. M. Bowes P. J. Campbell D. T. Cronin J. N, Corcoran J. F. Davis T. LeRoy Davis H. A. Drummond J. S. Galloway H. V. Cans I. C. Garland G. i. Garner C. H. Ckmtru 11 T. T. Grossman K. W. Grzelicki Harry I lallam N. E. Hammond E. F " . Haymaii J. F. Hudson C. Z. Jasinski R. L. jett G. L. Jones J. M. Kelley William Kendall, Jr E. L. Kt)ontz J. W. Krehs ' . H. Langley, Jr. ' . F. Laukaites I. L. Lehman J. J. Lindsay, Jr. Robert Mainen J. A. Meyer j. F. Milio D. H. .Morstein G. M. Mullen N. S. Nachlas A. S. O ' Brien H. L. Perea J. M. Roche Cornelius Ruwe ' . C. Rogers L. J. Sagner J. T. Simons J. H. Skrentny A. R. Smith E. E. Stanley David Stein Ernest W. Swinglv R. E. Tippett T. C. Walter G. P. Welzant F. E. Wheeler F. B. iers. One niuulrcd and Tmfnl )-onc (3Intei ' mcbmtc finiv btnru -yrn HE class of 1921 has enjoyed exceptional prosperity during this, its intermediate year. The first event, the election of officers, placed in office Edward L. Koontz, President ; Francis B. ' iers, Vice-President : Ernest W. Swingley, Secretary ; Joseph F. Batty, Jr., Treasurer; John F. Davis, Sergeant-at-Arms, and Irving L. Lehman, Historian. ThrdUghciut tlie vear the effect of this very wise selection has been felt by e -ery member of the class. All of the officers have discharged Iheir duties efficiently, and the class .spirit and association has grown stronger. Shortly after the election, all the standing committees were appointed as follows : ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE. Louis J. Sagner, Chairman ; J. J. Hooper, J. Neil Corcoran, Chas. E. McEvoy, James J. Lindsey, Jr. CLASS RING COMMITTEE. Carter Hammond, Chairman ; Paul M. Higginbotham, A. Seymour O ' Brien, Hilary Cans, J. Stuart Galloway. CONSTITUTIONAL COMMITTEE. W. J. Fowler, Chairman; Leonard J. Meyer, Donald T. Cronin, Julius Grossman, Cornelius Rowe. On lanuary 31 the Entertainment Committee accjuitted itself very creditably when it held a very successful class dance at the Southern Hotel. It was most gratifying to see nearly every member of the class present, to find so many interested " outsiders " in attendance: and to be able to report a fair surplus from the affair, with which the treasurer was immediately weighted. The success of the occasion will probably result in more frec uent deviations fmm the i)ursuit of legal kmiwledge. The Class Ring Committee, after worrying e ery jeweler in town for several months, submitted se eral designs to the class. At the ti ne this goes to press the selection has not been made finally, but the expectatitm is that a design will be ado])ted very shortly. The Constitutimial Cummittee was appointed tn re ' ise the existing con- stitution, but this ancient instrument cannot i)e located. This committee One Huniirnd ami TweniM-lTno Avill, therctdrc, pmhahly lia c a liiygt ' r Jul) than tlicy expected ti i have. As li ' iig as it repcirts " Progress, " however, e ery])( idy seems to ht satisfied. Immediatel}- after the Christmas holidays, the proximity of examinations eame to he realized. Sex ' eral quiz groups, found so hel])ful last year, were formed, and the entire class engaged in pre])arations. The last week in Janu- ary Ijrought the anticipated, liut not entirely elcomed, e.xams. They were concluded at 6:30 P. M. on the thirty-first, and (at 8:30 P. M.J the .afore- mentiiined dance c im.nenced, antl serx ' ed as a remarkahle " tmuhle-killer. " His Honor, Judge James P. Gorter, Honorary President of the class, left the consideration of examination papers long enough to s])en(l a shurt time at " the dance, and was soon the center of an enthusiastic and admiring grouji of students. The (inly distressing event of the }-ear has been the illness of the class historian. Too close attention to stud -, coupled with arduous attention to business played hea il ' nn his health, and he was compelled to suspend his studies completely after the January examination. Reports at present are encouraging, howe -er, and the class lias been cheered lately with the assur- ance that he will be with us again next year. He is ' ery poj ular. The class has formulated no definite plans for the near future. It does intend to keej) on doing things and amplifying its enviable rejnitation. When the class of 1921 attains its seniority next year it will endea -or to conduct itself and lead the L ' ni ersity in this most desiral)le and efficient manner e er exhibited b ' an - of its predecessors. b:i)W. RI) L. KOONTZ, ' 21. MY LOCH 1 THIS DrtRRELj Trial The Heir rdon ' HeX wye r Uiic Hiiiulrcil ami I ' lvciitv-thrcc 4FS: ' iifrp ■ - One Huitilrcd and T}vejU }-four 3liminr Xadt Ollass ©fftccra Hon. Henry D., Honorary President. David C. Winehrenner, 3RD., l res ' t V. R. Truitt Treasurer Lester M. Twigg ' ice-President John C. Fell Historian Francis H. Urner Secretary G. F. Flentje, Jr., Sergeant-at-Arms %{all F. S. Alvey Frank Arnold W. L. K. Barrett, Jr E. V. C. Baugh, Jr. " P. U. Beall A. Y. Bennett, R. C. Bernard, F. M. Benson A. L. Blankner S. R. Bossard H. F. Bradley, Jr. Meyer Brown T. B. Butler C. N. Burtscher S. P. Campbell, Jr. C. W. Carey H. C. Ciotte A. E. Cohan E. C. Councill G R. Cunimings M. L. Deen R. D. Dinsmore J. M. Dooley P. R. Essinger C. F. Ermer J. F. Etheridge J. W. Evans J. C. Fell C. F. Flentje, Jr. ()tto Freed W. E. Freeny J. E. Gay, Jr. iVI. A. Corey A. H. Geiselmas, Ir. H. E. Goertz . k ' . . G()f)(lni;in W. E. Guenette S. L. Fyle .S. V. Guercio T. A. Guthrie " E. E. Haves, jr. C. K. Hartle Samuel Hecker L. T. Hewett, Jr. D. S. Higgins J. G. Hisky L. A. Hogan A. B. Huss E. H. Johnson S. L. Joseph G. Kaffeman M. C. Kalb L. A. Kenlv R E. Kindred H. E. Kirk, Jr. C. W. Klijjijer J. L. Krieger S. H. Kruger H. F. Kuenne L. M. Latane Henry Libowitz Albert Levin Saul Levinson D. S. Lowe W. L. Lowe C. A. Lynch George McFaul E. I. MacLeod J. t. Malz J. N. Mario F. L. Maas H. . . Meissel W. M. Merriken Harry Meyerson B. Michaelson C. H .Miegel ). W. Miles, Jr. G. B. Miller " 1. H. Minder H. S. Mulford G. R. Nake lulius Naiman W. B. Nelson J. J. Novvakowski }. P. Paca, Jr. A. I ' almisano. |r. J. T. Parr Richard Pausch Edward Plassenig T. R. Powell W. H. Price L H. Pyle j. S. Reed ]. H. Rosenblatt " E. E. Reutter T. H. Rogers E. D. E. Rollins G. G. Rossiter L. C. Ruth (j. F. Sanderson E. E. Savard H. I. Schad C. H. Scher E.Schonlield Henj. Schmuckler Henrv Schutz P. K. ' Schulz T. 1. Seidirian John Sellors L. E. Schechter J. Shlessinger J. Sherbow V. B. Siems H. V. Silberstein M. E. Simmon Percy Sline M. S. Snyder Harry Socolow J. S. Stanley Abraham Stern R. S. Sutton, |r. W. S. Talbott " R. C. Thomsen C. A. Trageser W. L. Tavlor, jr. V. R. Truitt S. A. Tubnum. Jr. L. A. Twigg F. H. Urner T. A. ' ictor, Tr. M. B. ' ankin J. C. ' ogeler ( )wen Walker E. W. Walter E. C. Wea er I-aFavette Weinberg F. A. ' Weiskittel L M. Wilson R. M. Wilson C. C. Williams R. W. Williams P. H. Wenzel 1 ). (- " . W ' inebrenner, 3d One Hwiiinil and TwcnlM-fivi JIuntor a i istory N October 1st, 1919, we assembled 185 stnmg, the largest law class in the history of the University. The legal profession never had poured into it at one time a more motley assortment of human flotsam and jetsam, 1: ut somehow, I suppose, it will manage to _ --r?«r assimilate us, like a great river that flows on from year to year A V in undiminished strength and purity despite the muddy stream from which it is fed and the debris which is cast upon it. For the past two years, of course, the majority of eligible students being also eligible to serve Uncle Sam, we were largely an ex-service aggregation, each with a strange tale of a far country (whether we got there or not), and many of us, despite the sixty dollar bonus, still in the halfway transitional stage between military and civilian clothiers — all of which gave the casual passerby the impression that Villa had sent a company of his picked troops to the University of Maryland. It is said, though I credit not, that some of our number decided to study law after an intimate experience with the operation of court-martial had taught them the error (if the old nution that: " Inter arma leges silent. " Well, for better or iox worse, we found ourselves together — a class — and so we proceeded to function as a class. After being duly impressed by Judge Harlan with tlie fact that ours was an iionoraltle jjrofession for honoraljle men, and after meeting the Right Hon. Phil Perlman (Secretary of State to be, though who would have suspected it?), the Hon. Eli Frank, the Hon. Edwin T. Dickerson, and Arthur L. Jackson, Esq., class politics was the order of the day. Some self-ajipointed temjicirary chairman (we dun ' t just remember who) called a meeting, after fixing up a slate for the class organization, l)Ut the old steam roller wouldn ' t roll ; it reared up, gave a few fitful chugs, fell over backwards and busted the aforesaid slate. .After a few days we came together again, this time at the call (but not at the l)eck ) of a committee of the Intermediates. . memorable scene it was, witli Parliamentary (dis)order reminiscent of a panic on the Stock Exchange! ( )n the riglit sat the Hon. Monk Alvey, " the real power of the day, " with votes in his pocket, calm amid the confusion and listening unmoved tn another " as]Mring politician " in the center who arose with both arms swinging (jiahns upward) to defend his countrymen ' s rights to some of the plums. When the oratorical smoke-screen lifted and tlie votes were cast and counted, we found ourselves with the fol- Onc Hunirci ani TaenlV-sIx lowing class officers: President, W ' inebrenner ; Vice-President, Twigg; Sec- retary, Urner ; Treasurer, Truitt ; Historian, Fell; Sergeant-at-Arnis, Flentie. And, most important of all, was our election of judge Harlan as honorary President, a selectiim which met with our unanimous ajiprov ' al. ' e ha ' e now had several months of the law, and hence may speak with the ' ()ice of authority. ' e like it, as man likes wo:nan fair, without being able to understand it. Some of us, if we can ' t grasp fame in any other way, expect to write another Airey ' s will for future Bagljys to dissect. And speaking of fame, just keep your eyes on our promising class-mates, " Ex delicto " and " Non Comp(js mentis " — we expect much of them. D(.)mestic Relations has j roved a popular course, because of the large number of married men in the class who confess that they have learned a lot of point. " that they didn ' t know before. Criminal Law, alone, is worth the price of admission, as the Itrilliance of Mr. O ' Dunne is exceeded only by the brilliancy of his attire. And, as for examination — " Be still, sad heart, and cease repining. " They are another illustration of the good old maxim that ignorance oi the law excuseth no man. Anyway, we can take them again next year, or if they won ' t let us do that, we can join Scoutmaster Bing Dale and follow him in his projected pilgrimage to the Harvard Law School. After much manoeu ering and planning, we ])ulled off our first society stunt in the sha])e of a dance at the Kmerson, where water, woman, and song prevailed. We had proposed a la ish banquet, but this proved impossible because ui the heavy drain on our fluid capital, by investment in B, O. stt)ck u])on the sure ( ?) tip of our worthy sergeant-at-arms. The class was saddened by the death of two of its members during the year, |ose])h C. Marrion and Robert M. Wilson, both of whom succumbed to influenza. We had n it been together long, but those who had the pri ilege of a close acquaintance with them realized keenly the loss to the class and to the profession, liy their intiniely end. After all, you can ' t write History until History has happened and the h.istory of the class of ' 22 has just begun. That ' s my alibi, for I realize, after reading this o er, that I need one. It is of the bud that I write. Let us hope that this bud sur i es the bligiit of examination, the frosts of the first vears of ])ractice, and Ijlooms and blooms into a stnrdv, U])st;inding flower in the legal garden. John C. Fkll, J istorian. One UundtcJ anil Tjvcut ]-s !Ven RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUN- DRED TWENTY-TWO, SCHOOL OF LAW, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, AT A MEETING OF THE CLASS, FEBRUARY 9, 1920. Whereas, God, in his far-seeing providence and infinite wisdom, has seen fit to take unto himself our friends and class-mates, Robert M. Wilson and Joseph C. Marrion, and. Whereas, we sorrow greatly in the loss of our class-mates who had won for themselves the respect, admiration, and affection of their fellows by their manliness and strength of character. Be it resolved. That we, the members of the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-two of the School of Law of the University of Maryland, do hereby express our deep sorrow and do extend to their bereaved parents and our class-mate, Lewis M. Wilson, our heartfelt sympathy and do trust that our Heavenly Father may send them comfort in their sorrow, and be it further Resolved, That copies of these resolutions be sent to the families of the deceased and that they further be incorporated in the minutes of the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-two, as of this date. Adopted February 9, 1920. DAVID C. WINEBRENNER 3rd. JOSHUA W. MILES 2nd. F. MURRAY BENSON. One Hiintlrcil and Tnenlv-elghl PWARWACy -CardOKa Med. ' ia SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS One I InmJrcd iiiki Tli!rt }-onc PHARMACY FACULTY One HunJreJ and Thiriv-irvo Jfanilty of I|aruiaru E. Frank Kelly, I ' har. I)., Professdr (if Thenrt ' ticil and A])])lieil I ' liarniacv (Dean (if I ' " acultv). Daniel Base, Phar. D, Professor of Chemistry and ' egeta1)le Histology. David M. i. Ci-liiketii, A.M., M. D., i ' liar. C. Professor of Materia Medica, Botan - and i ' harmacognus -. Henry P. Hyn.S()N, Phar. D., Professor of Commercial I ' harmacy and . " -Itore I ' racliee. J. C.vrlton Wolf, Phar. D., Professor of Dispensing. Charles .A.. Plitt. Phar. C, Associate Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and ' egetal)le Histology. Pons j. BrRc;ER, Phar. C, LL. B.. Lecturer (jn Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. George A. Stall, Phar. D., Demonstrator of Dispensing. Frontis Lentz. Phar. D. Associate in Pharmacy. H. E. WiCH, Phar. D.. Demonstrator in Chemistry. RoiiERT L. Mitchell, M. D., Professor (if Bacteriolog)-, Pathology, T lnsiology and Ihgiene. H. J. ALm.deis, M. D. Professor of Bacteriology. One Hundred and Thirty-lhree One Hiimhcd and Thtrt ]-foiir IN MEMORIAM FRONTIS LENTZ. Phar. D. Born, March 24, 1891. Died, February 5, 1920. Age, 28 years 11 months 2 days. Dear Beloved Professor, though your body has been taken away, the sweet memory of you will always remain with us. A young man whose life had just begun and an ambitious future had started to materialize, when death carried him away so suddenly. Possessing the dignity of his honorable profession and the humor of attracting all the young men to his innermost self, which was full of generosity, warmth of feeling and all the assets of a boy ' s friend. His uprightness of character clearly demonstrated in the frankness and earnestness with which he met us with professional advice, and our daily troubles of social life. His untiring efforts will always remain as a sacred memory into the very hearts of those who knew him, engraved in gold words, and his faults en- graved upon the sands. At the midnight in the silence of the sleep time, When you set your fancies free, they will pass to. Where by death, Fools think, imprisoned. Low he lies, who once so loved you, whom you loved so. Pity me? One llmulrcd and Tltirlp-fi ' e I -1 pi]armary Statistics ift- . j: I ' i-j- t-v ' l Iv I ' lVtVfv »i,I l .-l . I- i ' ' ' ji. ' jiL ' i. ' j 2; ' ' ' ii. ' :i ' j;; ' i ' " I " Shortest Tallest Happiest Noisiest Biggest Feet r! Best Singer ' fi Biggest T ' olitician j ' _ Most Influential r! Most Pn)fessi inal I;3 Most HandsDme :l: Most Popular -i-; Most Dignified Most Athletic DI Biggest Lady Killer [! " Hardest Worker ;-|- Best Dancer 31 Jolly Good Fellow 55 A Regular Fellow t ' t The Diplo;iiat " r ■| ' I- Zi ' i Joeckel lA ' atherman Davidov Kaufman Keyser Rosenberg Davi lo ' Bridges Chaney Ferguson Johnson Eckhardt Keyser Burka Ko Mrs. Lusby Ferguson Keyser Bridges ill ■I ' T l l l • . ii One Hunched ami Thirt T-six t jrj: " ■■■ " ' g J s j m B . Ml l m HfJP H ■ A ' y WILLIAM S. BRIDGES Athens, l iiuisiana. Athens High School. Historian; Associate ICditcir. Age, 22; Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 160. This young southerner returned to us one " September Morn " with the same congenial and pleasant smile he carried away many months ago. He is a " Loyal Southern Democrat, " yet with an aristo- cratic pose, when necessity demands. Has jiersuaded most all the Baltimore girls and few of the college members to be!ie ' e that Louisiana should Ije the Capital of the Lhiited States. Be wise, some young lady, and take advantage of " Leap Year " and see this wonderful State with him. " Beyond his fortune, yet his State is well, he is a Gentleman. " — Shakespeare. DAVID BURKA Baltimore, Maryland. Milton Academy. Age 24 ; Height 5 ft. 8 in. W ' eighl 155. i This young man is quite an enter- tainer of the " Fairer Sex, " and we all ex- tend our best wishes to him, trusting he can " hold his place in life, " both profes- sionally, and as a Social Diplomat. Dave, the class is envious of you, f(ir some are not quite so fortunate. May the best always l)e yours. " He who serves most, reaps the for- tune. " Oik HtinJn J and Thirly-icvcii JAMES M. CHANEY Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore Citv College. .Age 24; Height 5 ft. 8I 2 i " - Weight 135. ' ice-President. His future, -prospects a fortune as a manufacturer of an ' ' Antiseptic Powder " ' in olving thirty chemical reactions. During his da ys of experimenting on his product, his hair began falling out. We hope it was not due to one of the chemical reactions. The whole class joins in wishing him the greatest of successes. " Everything that is mine, even to my life, I may give to one whom 1 love. " But the secret of my friend ' s antiseptic powder is not mine to gwe. HYMAN DAVIDOV Keystone, West ' irginia. North Fork High School. Age 21 : Height, 5 ft. 5 in. Weight 150. Associate Editor. The originator and active leader of the " Da ' i(lo - Singing Society. " Though he had a late beginning, he has shown greatest persistence in holding the class as a unit, and is an usher for class Treasurer, when class dues are being paid. " Money is power. " One Hundred and Thirtv-eighl HENRY ECKHARDT Baltimore, Alaryland. Mt. N ' ernon Collei nate Institute. Age 22 ; 1 1 eight 5 ft. 6 in. Weight 130. The invincible and infaliable young man, who has substantial reason for everything he does. . memlx ' r of " Da -ido - Singing So- ciety. " An agitator, trying to standardize the ])rice of ])rescrt])tions, with Dr. Wolf, as a co-operator. He is prosjjcctive of a prosperous fu- ture, and in this, we wish him success. " He loves eracity and repudiates Sham. " SEBRON W. FERGUSON Redick, F " lorida. Reddick High School. Age, 22; Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 158. " He eats, sleeps, drinks anil dreams from " Dr. Caspari ' s I har nacy, " and his knowledge of the sul)ject promises Dr. E. Frank Kelly assistance in the revision of the text. Possessed with an assinuilativc memory, a i)lcasing ])crsonality and the requirements ui a most likca1)k ' fellow. " Clear-headed frienil, if aug ht of prophecv be mine, thou wilt not li e in ain. " TenuNson. K 1 ' One Hundred and Tlurtv-nlnc JOHN B. FROSST Westniount. P. Q., Canada. W ' estmount High School. Age. 21 ; Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 148. Hi.s quietness is s _)me vhat puzzling ti I his classmates. His favorite companion is his auto- mobile, and where it takes him, nobody knows. When he gets his credits at Johns Hopkins in Political Economy and Labor Problems, we ' ll ])at him on the back, and wish him well. " A man must hold his friends un- judged, accepted, trusted to the end. " — O ' Reilly. RICHARD McCLUE JOECKEL Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Age, 20; Height 5 ft. 6 in. Weight 135. ' A young man who is very diligent in his studies, especialh- chemistry and UKjral scie nces. The ladies keep their l)eautiful eyes on him, and he believes in reciprocity. The little " Blue-bird " tells us he is engaged. " Blessed be the tie that l)inds. " K ' ' One Hundred and Forl K ' F JAMES EDGAR JOHNSON Ror.cex ' crte, ' cst N ' irtjinia. Runce erte llii h ScIuhjI. Age, 23; Heights 5 ft. 7 in. Weight 138. President. IMnkie is ' ery popular sucially, and a " real ])et " nf the ' " Fairer Sex. " He is very p(.)sitive, The suljject should have recognition in schools in jjharmacy. In honoring his ])osition as Class President, he has shown energy and en- thusiasm and inijiartiality, and a strong np-holder of our honorable i)rofession. " I ' inkie, the bo_ s like }ou, too. " It ' s great to say " Good-morning, " It ' s fine to say " Hello! " I ' lUt better still to grasp the hand ( )f a lo al Iriend, ou kn(_) v. FRANK A. KAUFMANN Baltinii in-, Maryland. Balti nore Polytechnic Institute. Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ' eight 140. " Holidays, " the subject he excels in and is fore er testing the laws and rules goxerning the subject. His excuses are with foundation, and his services with an Ivast Baltimore Pharmacy " ]ndis])ensable. " ( " ■aloijing Dominoes, his favorite in- door s])ort and last, we wish him success, in an pla ' he might m,d c. " . 11 comes to him, who waits. " K • ' One Hundr d and Furi -onc K U WILLIAM C. H. KEYSER, JR. Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. Age, 21 ; Height 5 ft. 11 1 2 ' " ■ Weight 185. Departmental lulitur. Bill is an all around athlete and back-bone and inspiration to the class. In Chemical Science he is a Modern Liebig. " Beware of Explosions " and keep up the great work, old boy. Our best wishes accompany you. " The three great words, which speed success are work, work, work ! " And this we find is thoroughly adapted to him. TSU-LIANG KO Shanghai, China. Tsing Una College. Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 142. This young man should possess lively confidence, based upon his shining talents, for we are assured that his pharmaceutical education will exceed and benefit his highest expectations. We bid you adieu to your native country, with the hope that you will al- ways hold in memory your American friends. " The worldly hope men set their hearts upon Turns ashes, or it prospers ; and anon, Like snow upon the desert ' s dusty face, Lighting a little hcjur or two, it gone. " — 0-Khayyam. One Hundred and Forl }-lrvo KW ALBERT G. LEATHERMAN Hagerstown, Maryland. Hagerstdwn Higli School. Age, 21 ; Height, 6 ft. Weight, 175. Secretary. What a piece of work is Abe! How noble in reason. How infinite in faculty! These are the things we can truly say about him. He has startled us by proxing he can invent a process to " Boil a liquid without molecular motion, " and we wish him success in his theory. " Nothing is impossible. " MRS. GRETCHKN M. LUSBY Baltimore, Maryland. University of California. Age, 18 phis : Height, 5 ft. 4 in. Weight, 135. I ' reasurer. Possesses a pleasing personality ; a keen sense of duty as a class officer, and admired by all. A very diligent student and a most welcome new member oi the ])rofession. " She knows lots abnut the training of cooks, A number of practical things not foimd in books. She manages her home (liusban l) in a scientilic Ava} ' , h ' urnishing a delicious menu for it (him) each day. — Local. One HundreJ and Forlv-llnec JOSEPH J. ROSENBERG Baltimore, .Maryland. Baltimore City College. Age, 20; Height, 5 I ' t. 10 in. Weight, 170. Look him over, hoys, yet he is sus- ceptihle to gasses from arsenic. A vigorous singer of the " Davi(lo ' Singing Society. " Carries an irresistahle smile and unique, hut pleasing personality. Good wishes from all to you, Rosie. " Caruso shall not sing tonight. " HOWARD E. SCHINDEL Hagerstown, Maryland. Hagerstown High School. Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Weight, 140. This fellow has little to say, but when he does, " You ' d be surprised. " " Schin, " no one can touch your mental tr easure, nor seize it, for obligation nor can you get rid of it, though you can give enough to fill a thousand minds with study. He is still trying to find a way to ex- tract " atoms " from molecules. His favor- ite poem is " Daisy. " " Daisies ne ' er tell. " A ' T One Hundred and Forly-four OH • HISTORY Phar.«acy C3t-clor a f o.d ' lo NE " Septemljer Morn, " the preceding year of " Leap Year 1920, " a young man was thinking his moments away, while in a Pull- man car for a long journey, of the excitement of the moment when he could walk into the Dean ' s office of the Department of Pharmacy, University of Maryland, and grasp the hand of our beloxed Dean, Dr. E. Frank Kelly ; exchange greetings and curiously, but interestingly, ask who had registered or promised to register, from the old " Has been " hunch, who were called away to the Army, delighted, indeed, to learn that several would return, who had matricu- lated years ])reviciusly. When the first assemblage of the class was staged in the histroical, old Pharmacy Laboratory, soon we foimd out " who was who " and " who is who. " The faces familiar to our doctors were matriculants from 1915-16-17, most of them, having been away to the Army. The secti(ins of the LTnited States were well represented: San Francisco in the West, Louisiana and Florida in the South and Maine in the North, with Canada and China represented in two young men. Mrs. Gretchen M. Lusby was extended a most welcome hand, having made her debut into pharmacy in the University of California, and her being an addition to our class, of the school where our beloved and renowned Dr. Charles Caspari, Jr., worked so faithfully, her professional ambition began a new era, having admired Dr. Caspari sn much since her initiatiim intd the pharmaceutical world. The first morning in the Laboratory, we expected to greet Dr. Lentz, but, oh ! Here ' s the secret, which Dr. Kelly confidently told us. " Dan Cupid " had cajitured Dr. I entz and would demand a few days of our waiting until he could be released under conditions. The forfeit was made, and upon his return, he was greeted with congratulations and best wishes for a long life of captivity. In the earlier days of (3ctober, the class decided a get-together meeting to elect class officers and by methods of open nominations and closed ballot, the following candidates were elected: J. Edgar Johnson, President; James E. Chaney, " ice-President ; Alljert G. Leatherman, Secretary; Mrs. Gretchen Lusby, Treasurer; ' illiam S. Bridges, Historian; William C. H. Keyser, Jr., Departmental ]{dit(ir: llyman Da ido - and William S. Bridges, Associate Editors. One (iM. rcJ atul FoTi )-ftve Much class spirit was manifested thrdug ' huut the year. A lilieral assess- ment was made on each memljer as class dues, and on several occasions, the generosity of the class was shown in giving liberally to charity. A few of the class were highly honored by being made ap])licants as members of one of the greatest of all medical fraternities — The Kai)])a Psi. This chapter initiated and installed the chapter of Kappi I ' si in the j ihns-Ilopkins Medical School. At last, the Christmas holidays were upon us, and most of the members departed for their beloved homes with best Christmas wishes to those who remained in Baltimore and a Hap|)y New Year to all, from teachers to students — vice versa. Ah! ' hat a secret the New Year has for us upon our return, januarv 5th, 1920. Dan Cupid has again been in our midst, this time with much bold- ness by capturing our class-mate. Miss McGinnity, and beloved Dr. David M. R. Culbreth, the latter ' s bride being from the City of Ponghkeepsie. The class joins in wishing the two couples united many, many, days of ha])piness, and regrets very much to lose Miss Mc( iinnity from our class. The Pharmacy Department has never had the honor of editing the " Terra Mariae, " but through the persistence in the arguments of the Senior Editor, Associate Editors and Historian, the Department was given this honor every fourth year in rotation, a schedule being ])laced in the " Terra Mariae, " desig- nating the year of publication of each Department. Examinations being the coming event, students were forced to sacrifice theatre parties and social events for preparation of the event, and no doubt, the students were well repaid for the sacrifice. The week beginning February 2, 1920, many students were ill with colds and influenza, an our beloved Dr. Frontis Lentz was taken very ill and much anxiety was shown by all con- cerning his condition, and Thursday, February 5th, our greatly beloved Pro- fessor and friencj passed away, his death causing a heartache to all who knew him. A number of the Seniors began a special course in Bacteriology February 9th under the instruction of Dr. Maldeis, of the University Hospital Clinic Laboratory. The Second Semester, having begun and the Maryland State Board of Examiners having notified the school an examination would lie held about Ajiril 1st, our days were well spent on the many things we expected to be examined on, and the slogan and consolation the Seniors were embraced with, was : " Onward, forward, with a smile. We ' ll be graduates after a while. " The latter part of our Semester the Seniors had several evenings of social functions together, and all the pleasures of the meetings were clearly demonstrated by each individual and will remain as a sacred thought not to be forgotten, as the usual happenings of the day will slip one ' s mind. The conclusion of the history of this class, as a unit, will necessarily have to be drawn ])y simple words, but remember that after graduation, each mdividual will begin a history of his or her own, and it is the sincere wish of the Historian that at some future date he will learn of each indi idual as an example of entire success, happiness and prosperity. And to our beloved Professors, in the behalf of the Senior Class, let me express the appreciation of your untiring efforts, patiently instructing and interest in each one of us, One I luiiilrcil anJ Forl )-s!x wnd in our future days, we can not praise the faculty n{ the Pharmacy De- partment too highl}-. ' " Some may come, an.l seme may go, " hut we ask your indulgence in patiently awaitmg the tune you will see the results we ' students will reap after you haye giyen us the foundation of Theoretical and Practical Piiarmacv essential for the Professional Pharmacist. ' ' ' William S. BkiiKiiis, Historian. Dr. Hynson — " Air. Eckhardt, dci you understand this? " Eckhardt — " Absolutely. " Dr. Hynson— " Well, if a brainy young man like n understands, surely everyone else does. " Dr. Base— " What precaution is used in lighting a hydrogen flame? " Bridges — " Slip U]) on it. " Ferguson— ' Sam, why is Potassium Carbonate put in Syrup of Rhubarb Compound? " Foster " Sam " — " To keep the ' Rube ' from precipitating. " Bridges to Howard— " I made a seri,)us mistake, when I decided to study Pharmacy. Howeyer, ' tis not too late to make a change. I want to specialize in Astronomy. " Howard to Bridges— " You will have to invent a better excuse than that for staymg out at night, young man. " The predominating and i)ronounccd characteristics of this memorable class Its chivalry toward the gentler sex, which was very graphically illus- trated on an afternoon in cold January. " They " were percolating along Lexington street, not e.xceeding ten drops per minute, when in advance of them, a fair blonde damsel, not using eood Pharmaceutical Technique, became unbalanced and fell. Ah ' how pitiful but the famous Pharmaceutical Technicians behind her, Leatherman, Foster ' Lckhardt and Kaufman, were discretionate, and immediately the fair venus was surrounded with these stalwart wielders of the nicrlar and pestle and she was hastily assisted to her feet. We trust gallant lads will carrv intn the business world the same traits of valor, knighthn,,d an l chivalry as sh,,wn in this instance upon the street. ' One Hunclrvil and ForlM-sncn One Hundred and Fiirlv-eiglil 2IJimiin- l|aniiary Q5ffirers RoiiEKT A, PiLsoN T ' residciit JosKpii C. Kaluska. . ' ice-Pre,si(lent iJoNALi) A. Shannon Secretary RuiiEN B. MoxLEV Treasurer RnnEKT L. Paxon Historian J oII Anderson, Charles R. Bernian, Isador Block, Samuel Campbell, Stanley L. Davis, R. Glenn Donohue, Frank J. Downey, Fred W. Fields, Thomas E. R. Flom, Abraham Flom, Isaac Gaver, Gaither C. Green, Littleston S. Haynes, Marvin C. Hill, Eric B. Hood, Thomas E. Jalil, Eouis B. Jester, Henry F. Johnson, Norman AI. Kaluska, Joseph C. Karwacki, Frank ' . Kaylus, Albert G. Kelly, G. Benner Koons, George S. Leiva, Carlos E. Lexinson, Oscar ] ooney, I " " ,rnest W. Mai innis, W. Stuart Ma,recki, Phillip ' J Marks, Sydney I. Marley, John V. Morris, Eugene G. Moxley, Reuben B. Newmeyer, Alvin S. Nogueras, Adelo M. O ' Neill, Lawrence J. Paxson, Robert L. Pelaez, Jose Pilson, Robert A. Piraino, ' incent J. Porterfield, Raymond S. Pross, Clarence Sher, Rol)ert S. Schwartz, John T. Shannon, Donald A. Shoemaker, W. Chester Sprucebank, Roy A. Thomjison, William H. ' iteri, Hu;uberto Wagner, Manuel B. Wegad, E ' elyn Weinberg. Marry Weinstein, .Vbraham H. Willson, Emory R. Wi.oten, Robert O. (hu- I lifiitli ' ul ami l- ' ni t j-niiu ' ilmttor pi|anuaru 3titstm INCE the Juniur Class of 1919 and ' 20 is yet in its infancy, our history is necessarily short, although eventful. Sufficient time has elapsed to bring about many changes in the University and to dim vague dreams entertained by many at the opening of the first Semester. -ym ■ As all history must be written in regard to the chronological order of events, let us begin this record with the day on which our class first asseml led in the halls of the University of Alaryland. On the morning of September 30, 1919, a group of fifty-eight, would-be, students of pharmacy collected slowly in the hall before the Dean of Phar- macy ' s office. In this group were new men from the various states of the Union, from other continents, and just a few native Baltimoreans. Many were dreaming of a future in which they clearly beheld great chains of drug stores or factories which would cause Park Davis or Sharp and to be classified as small competitors. All dreams have abrupt endings, and the arrival of the members of the faculty brought us down from our castle building and directed us into class rooms where a few well chosen remarks convinced us that success could be attained only through diligent labor. The first week or so of our college career can justly be compared to a night-mare, in which we rushed from place to place trying to determine which lecture we should be attending, where it was being held, and how to get there. When not occupied in that manner we explored Baltimore in search of boarding houses, theatres, and other places of amusement, equally essential to our college career. In lue course of time we became acclimated to our surroundings, ac- ouainted with our fellow students and settled down to work and play. Early in the Seinester we held our first class meeting in which we made definite plans for extracting class dues from all members and elected the fol- lowing class officers : Messrs. R. H. Pilson, President ; J. C. Kaluska, Vice- President ; D. H. Shannon, Secretary ; R. B. Moxley, Treasvirer, and R. L. Paxon, Historian. In this meeting we were convinced that several members of our class were depriving the world of brilliant jjoliticians by selecting pharmacy as their life vocation. One HiinJrcJ ami Fift Our next ini| iirtaiU class meetint;- was held a few days prior to the Thanksgiving holiday. This meeting, called primarily for the selection of class pins, soon hecanie an assembly of strikers, a very ])0pular fad at that time, who .struck for three days ' holiday instead of the one clay which the facult • allowed us. Contrar}- to the usual outcome, we won ithout arlntra- tion or 1)1( i id-shed. After our hard-earned holiday the usual routine of classes was resumed and everything progressed smoothly until the much looked-forward-to Xmas holidays arrived. Before leaving for our respective homes we were given a few words of advice by Dr. Base in res])ect to the chemical composition and leactions of alcohol vhich, I trust, was religiously adhered to by all the members of the class. Upon our return to college we were informed that one of our Professors had become possessed of " a happ}- thought " and married during our alisence. As a class we extended congratidations. Then came mid-year examinations which were a source of revelation, both to us and to the faculty. A ' e are con -inced that man as well as woman is endowed with an inexhaustible sujjply of that ele iientary constituent com- monly known as curiosity, and the faculty — well, as }et their convictions re- main unknown, liut many of our previous air castles hnxe tumbled down, and those dreams which were so y ' w ' nl seem to have become slightly blurred, for some unaccountable reason. Dr. Frontis Leutz, Associate Professor of Pharmacy, after a few days of illness, died at his home on February 5, 1920. Dr. Lentz was a man honored and respected by all who knew him, and we members of the Junior Class of Pharmacy, feel that we have been deprived of not only pleasure but knowledge, by his sad death, which pre ented us from becoming better accpiainted with him during the following }ears of our college career. Continued stories are not popular with the majority of readers of this day and time, but a class history cannot be completed until the class has terminated its existence, so 1 will ha c to fly in the face of popular demand and end this chronicle with the much-hackneyed ]ihrase: " To be continued in the next issue. " R. L. P.XXSON, ' ji. Oiic ' InuiJrcil tintl fifly-oni: He !$!e!e! !eieie !e!$i6 " i ».(. t i " 1- l l ! lt i l s) ! ( 1 1 l ;t C iHnsquitnes aiv to Htstiitguisli tlic J nnpljrlea frniu the (lluliw I i -I- ] ' ' I " t ! " |5 The Ani iphclcs flics and l)itcs at dust, It is embarrassed by the ijoihng sun. 1 iunian Ijhiod is its nne great lust, It ' s a mischie -(ius son-of-a-gun. This mosquito has pretty spotted wings, It ' s proljoscis when sitting points down, It affects you psychically when it sings, It ' s haljitat is not in town. It is seen in swarms around lakes and ponds, In marshes and low-lands around. It is dreaded since its chief danger dawns, When it is within your bounds. Milwaukee was made famous (liefore the Senate voted) By the well-known Busch ' s Beer, Likewise New Jersey is noted For the Anop heles in the air. It ' s eggs are separate and round, When carefully viewed by the eye, While parallel the larves are found To the water in which they lie. It ' s tune, sting and poisoning. And the malaria which follows it ' s bite, As well as the mentioned " noisying " Prompts Aubrey to raise a fight. When sitting it ' s body is at an angle, Pointing up like a mast is it ' s tail. The plumed antennae solves the tangle. Determining sex — this is always the male. The Culex dwells in cities and towns. It flies and bites in the day, It ' s buzz alone like the Anopheles sounds, It ' s wings are just jilain. they say. In reijroduction it is about as fast As the genius Anopheles, Being mild — " Non-pathogenically " classed — It is not the doctor ' s friend in fees. ' IMie eggs are massed together, we find. In the shape of a raft or boat. And the larvae are perpendicularly inclined To the water on which the ' float. W. T. B. Orr. ( c iil ■I- ' I ' ' I " P l l l l $ l l u I $ l t l $ l l t l l $ l - ' ' -V—. ' ' i ' ' ' ' ' AI— ' — ' — ' - - ' vt v-t Vtv iZf-jtTl ' i One luititlreJ anJ fiflv-tivn t Dentistry », aw»- (Aed.-i SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS One InitulreJ and fifl )-five DENTAL FACULTY Otic hinnlreJ and fift i-s Jacultu of Bmtal department ■ T. O. Heatwole. Dean. Timothy O. Heatwole. M. D., D. D. S., Prufessor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. J. William Smith, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Prosthesis. Elmer E. Critzen. D. D. S., Profesor of Crown and Bridge Work and Ceramics. E. Frank Kelly. Phar. D.. Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. Eldkidge Baskin. M. D.. D. D. S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry and Orthodontia. Alexander H. Paterson, D. D. S.. Professor of Dental Technics. J. Ben Robinson. D. D. S.. Professor of Clinical Dentistry and Dental Anatomy. B. Merrill Hopkinson, A. M., M. D.. D. D. S.. Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. Rop.ert p. Bay, M. D., Professor of Oral Surgery. RoiiERT L. Mitchell, Phar. G.. M. D., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. J. Leroy Wright. M. D.. Professor of Theoretical and Practical Anatomy. Oren H. Gayer, D. D. S.. Professor of Physiology. Harry J. Maldeis. M. D.. Professor of Histology. Frank P. Haynes, D. D. S., Lecturer on Dental Anatomy. Geoffrey C. Buehrer. A. M.. D. D. S.. Instructor of Physics and Chemistry. George S. Wills, Instructor of Medical English. John M. Underhill, D. D. S., Instructor of Exodontia. S. Wiiiteford Moore, D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Anaesthesia. J. A. D.uilla, D. D. S., Warder A. Hall, D. D. S., E. Fitzrov Phillips, D. D. S., Infirmary Staff. R. Sargent Wells, D. D. S., Instructor of Root-Canals and X-Ray. Oscar E. Culler, D. D. S., Instructor of Crown and Bridge WUrk. Charles T. Haile, D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Practical Prosthetic Dentistry. One hundred and fifl -icven EDWIN PATTERSON COOLBOUGH Patterson, N. J. Mt. Vernon Hiti ' li ScIiddI. Service August 20, 1918. Discharge February 4, 1919. " Rip ' ' an Winkle " loves to treat chil- dren. Always seems to be energetic, but at what and where is a mystery. Very cordial to the nurses on the steps coming and going with their flock. JOSEPH GITTLIN ApoUo New York City, N. Y. Rhodes Preparatory School. New York College of Dentistry. He is a man of few words ( when he is eating). A modern Lancelot! Very modest and retiring, and something for women to dream about. . good fellow to look at and consult with vhen every- thing else seeius dull. One hunJrcd and fifl !-eighl ROBERT CLINE JOHNSON Clifton l ' ' ni-(l. a. Robert Iv Lee His li School. University of X ' irgiiiia. Medical College (_)f N ' irgiiiia. " The Rat, " as we call him. The gentleman from N ' irginia, as courtl) ' and gracious as e ' er any Ca aHer selected for the hammer-throw at the ( )lyni])ic games of 1913. When Charlie Chaplin saw the " Rat " he hastened to the Isarher ' s in a fit of jealousy. " I must ha -e a coca-cola. " ell, even the severest critic would find it as useless to carp on the sunshiny dis- position of our miniature classmate as he would find it to criticise the Eighteenth Atnendment. MORRIS KALMUS New York City, N. ' ' . Dewitt Clinton High School. New York College of Dentistry. Baseball and Basketball Teams. The benedict of the class. A loyal husband in an argument, l)ut ery easily despondent. L ' ntil coming to Baltimore he was sur])rised to learn that the L ' . S. A. was made uj) of other territory than New ' ovk. ' ery easily conxinced if he knows he is wrong (at times). One Itunchcd and fiftv-nine WALTER CHANCEY KYLANDER I ' ittsburyh, Pa. Knoxville High School, 1915. . Vashing;ton and Jefferson Col- lege, 1915-16. University of Pittshnrgh, 16-18. Service, December 17, 1918. Discharged, February 1, 1919. 241st Amb. Ct)., Lafayette Div. Camp iMeade. President oi Class 1920. The giHxl judgment nf the class was hl) ■n in the selection of Walter Chancey Ky lander as President of the class. His ideas of dramatic art were always hifty. A physiognomist, studying his profile, Aviiuld have a large sco])e of thought. ( )ur President was always a glass of fashion, the cynosure of all eyes, the iibser ed of all observers. ABRAM M. MAINON Monk Philadelphia, Pa. Southern High School. Philadelphia Dental College. Alonk, in spite of the fact that he does not look it, is endowed or cursed with ex- traordinarj ' linguistic ability : he can talk six languages, write eight and understand fourteen, and to caj) it all, is most i)r(ifi- cient in profane: he is an inspiration to the poorest j)ool ])layer and can scratch more than a mother hen with a ])roo l of chicks. One hundred and sixt i EDWARD CHARLES MORRIN Central Falls, R. I. Central Falls High School. Sacred Heart College, R. I. University of Maryland, ' 15. Marshall of the Class of 1920. When not performing the onerous duties of his elected position, Edward is seen ])assing an expert judgment on the latest impcirtaticms of haberdashery. He is as good as he looks, and possesse the wonderful faculty of forming live-long acquaintances. HENRY EARLEY NIXON Hdenton, N. C. Trinity Park High School, Dur- ham " , N. C. (luilford College. Medical College of X ' irginia. C.uilford Basel:)all Team. Service No ember 12, 1917. Discharged, December 23, 1919. Dental Corps, Base Camp Crane and Caup Dixon. Treasurer of Class of 1920. " Nix, " in spite of all the details abo e, really doesn ' t look so famous. He came to us unannounced and by his quiet unassum- ing manner, won the trust and friendship of the class, as was evidenced by his election as Treasurer. This office he has filled very well and has incidentallv ke])t the Class Treasury tilled also. He has ])ro e(l himself a er - good man for his jiosition, and c luipe that in his future career he will gather in the shekels for himself as well as he gathered them in for his class. One hundred and sixtM-one FRED ERICK p. O ' GORMAN Pat South Manchestt-r, Cunn. Dean Academy, I ' Vaiiklin, .Mass. Tufts College. ' Service, October .ird, 1917. Discharged, February 19th, 1919. Departmental Editor. ' e think that " Pat " missed his voca- tion — he should have been a lie (yer) — at least he is. He entered the University of Maryland in 1919 and was cursed with the " position " of Editor of his Depart- ment; his other specialties are playing football and teaching the .African Domi- noes to set up and say " seven " and hold a " straight. " Outside of the first weak- ness and the terrible line he has, " Pat " is a very likeable fellow and all the boys are looking forward f(.ir him tn make good with Acngeance. HAL PRESTON Bristdl, ' a. ' allace High School. Service, October 30, 1915. Discharge, April 2, 1919. M. E. R. C. Fort Monroe. Middletown, Pa. Known to our classmates as " The Reaper. " Quiet, unassuming, but we think Hal has a pulvurent past. No sturdier plow hand ever left the fields to pursue the call of the profession, and his determined stride comes just the distance from one furrow to another. He leaves us just as ve received him, pure and innocent of the e ils of the city. One huiulrcj and 5ix u- Il ' 0 MARIO MASSES VALERA Sagiiii La (irande, Cuba. Havana High School. Tra es Preparator ' , Syracuse. He is no relation to the President of the " Irish Rei)ul)lic. " Already the doctor has selected a specialty. He is very par- ticular in the choice of his patients. He served as a first-class corporal in the Cul)an army, where he distinguished him- self by his " valor. " We all hope that he will be a great consolation to our thirsty populus who go to Cuba to seek new waters. MICHAEL EDWARD WILKES W ' anamie, Pa. Central High School. University of Pittsburgh. M. E. R. C. Univ. of Pittsburgh. " Lem, " the McCormack of the class and glee clul), the man who made famous that beautiful ballad, " 1 Know What it is to be Lonesome, " and whose chief trait was the retiring modetsy, and his dislike to talk about hi;nself. He has a little hammer which he uses to mallet his gold fillings, ;ind it has gained him as much fame as Longfellow ' s " The X ' illage Black- smith. " One liitnJreJ cttiJ sixtM-tltrcc History 13EKTI8T5 s Cai-do 3 A)«D. ' 1.0 ntinr Bmital litsturu 1 1 1 Class of 1920 is nuticealily dift ' erent in numl)ers cumpared with tlie classes of recent years, but one cannot he surprised at this, when one considers two great causes, the tirst of these of stu- ])endous influence to the world in general, the other of equal importance, hut only as it affects the narrow world of our ])ro- fession. Like e ery other y _iung Anieric;in, the mcml)ers of our class were given the opportunity to show their patriotism. The great men who formed and directed our great army during the war were quick to realize the importance of the professional men per se. The Allied armies had met with disastrous losses because they had neglected to conserve their dentists, physicians and surgeons. Thousands of the casualties that were lost during the war would have been saved and returned to the front, had proper care been taken to complete the education of their professional men. Many of the members of our class would gladly have grasped the opportunity to see actual service at the front. Our wise old Uncle Sam, however, saw the im- portance of jdacing every man in the exact position for which he was best fitted. That is why the S. A. T. C. and the E. M. R. C. were organized, six months after war began. But many of the members of our class, during this six-month period, had enlisted or been inducted into the ser -ice, and thev were therefore forced to return to complete tiieir course. The second cause of the smallness of our class is the ruling of the National Dental Association increasing the number of years recjuired to qualify a student for the degree of D. I). S. It may lia c been a reaction at the end of the war, hut whatever was the reason, the nembers of our class lost little time to return U their peaceful studies. Good fellowship was manifested ery early, not only among the student body, but also Ijetween the students and the professors. This feeling was at all times pre -alent, and was undoubtecUy the factor which will make our last college year the one which we will most hapi)ily recall in all future times. One hundred anil sixl -fotir How a number uf young men, total strangers to each other, could, without waste of time be inspired with the fraternal spirit which every educational in- stitution must ha -e, seemed to be a problem. Usually that problem is solved y athletics ; but unfortunately, in recent years, the University has not encour- aged athletics in any way. In the emergency, the Psi ( )mega Fraternity, with quick and hajipy forethought, held a get-together smoker, inviting the mem- bers of all the classes, and extended themselves to make the occasion as enjoy- able as possible. A colored jazz orchestra, plenty of 4 ' ( pep, pretzels, sand- wiches, and many other delicacies, which the 4% made it impossil le to recall. Kach man, including all those who had any talent for entertaining, was called upon to do his bit. Some were good, and some were less good. However, e er_v one was intoxicated with their heroic efforts. The members of the Senior Class really first became acquainted at the election of class officers, and so quickly did the_ - estimate the abilities and fitness of their classmates that the candidates they selected, without exception, jjroved to he l:)oth efticinet and energetic. The Uni ersity is fortunate in ha -ing such a pilot as Dr. Heatwole, a man imbued with all the characteristics of directing and inspiring every one to work in harmony with the other for the best interests of himself and of the Uni ersity. Each man knew that in Dr. Heatwole he had a friend to whom he could go to in any difficulty, who would listen to him as a father, and in a short time smooth out the rough places and send him contentedh- on his way. All the professors took deep pride in making their subjects as pleasant, as interesting, and as ins])iring as possible, and extended themselves to thor- oughly explain any difficulties with which the students were confronted. F. 1 ' . () ' (;oK.M. N. ' 20. You Will be Doi ' ns Good T YOU corn E OU T ALi ' ve (VOTE ; HE 05ED TD SELL TISH OEFORE HE TOOK UT BENTlSTRr 9 OH LORD! TOt G vE ME t A GOOD ooy One lntn Jr - ' (l and sixty-five One hundred and slxt )-six 3juninr iHinitai ©fftccrs CM. Tkaci-f. PresickMit I " . W. 1)a IS ' ioL ' -l ' resi(k-m ' . B. McLArc,[iLy ' I ' reasurtT T.. T. Da is Secretary H. F. JlKxciiKV ! -Sergeant-at-Arms I . Assistant Historian C I. Sti-:i 1 listorian Bull V. A. Andersdii K. C. Berg II. I), liniwn I,. M. Cantor 1). J. Casey W. 1 ' .. Clcnisnn A. Cnrs. 1 1 ' . W . Davis L. I. Davis S. ' . Dorsett B. F. TIenchey C. 1 liijhstein I ' . U. I less M. Kresat e II. C.. Landry ' . IS. Mchano-lilin J. W. Malkinsnn W. P. Martin A. Ricalc. C. J. Stern C. H. Teague M. E. Thalker H. X ' aii Winkle •iJiminr Bmttal ,Histm u X ()ctiil)er 1. 1919, the class (if 1921 resumed its studies and at- tackeil with igcir its first chance at ])ractical wurk in the in- lirmary. We were sorr}- to lose our j)rincipal fuiimaker, " Gol Dang .Murphy. " Willie transferred to Northwestern University along with J. N ' . Hinson, the only boy who grabbed off a commission in the S. A. T. C. " Bob " Hay, a good fellow and a diligent worker, accompanied them as a guiding spirit. The class wishes them the best of luck. OiH ' itj ii ri ' t anil iixtM ' ScYcii At the annual election of class officers ior the ensuing year, Ciiarlie Teague was vested with the honor of President; F. ' . Davis ran on the Bolsheviki ticket and was elected Vice-President: L. 1. Davis was awarded the office of Secretary ; and we showed our trust in McLaughlin by electing him Treasurer ; B. F. Henchey took the burden of maintaining class order, and later was appointed assistant Historian. Walter Anderson. " Guts. " Behold, gentlemen, here we have the most extraordinary gardener in our midst. He not only raises but settles all argu- ments. It is due to ' alter that we, the class of ' 2}., have been a1)le to maintain our standard and position intellectually. Ed. Berg. " Hand me the instrument for Gott ' s sake. " (Jutside of that, Kd(h- is a noble and studious chap. Harvey Brown. " Bull Dog Kid. " Horrors of all horrors. Brownie is beconing demobilized. He has been seen smoking cigarettes, and lately blushes every time he is asked to show a certain photograph. " ' hy? " Louis Cantor. Lou returned to our midst with a new dignity consisting of a " Cootey Garage " on his upi)er lip. Arthur Corso. Here ytju have the chemist, who equals Dr. Simars him- self. For has he not ])ut on the market Mentholene. He specializes in plate work — " Ctips and saucers attached. " Daniel J. Casey. Here you have a worker — when he works. Casey ' s wide e.xperience in prosthesis has enabled him to impart his experience to the less efficient members of the class. Buckley Clemson. " Buck. " Here we have the New York Kid who went to seek adxenturc. While in New York he was caught in a traffic congestion near F ' orty-second street where he was surrounded on all sides by fast moving vehicles. ' ith his usual presence of mind he spied an open man hole, through which he dropped, just in time tn be brushed aside my a subway train. F. W. Davis. " Jew. " Jew, on his recent trip to Florida, unconsciously forgot to remoxe his fur collar. He was accosted by an elderly lady who asked him where he shot the cat. L. I. Davis. " Leonard. " Since Leonard returned his pompadour is ftraighter. ' hy, we are unable to sa}- whether this results from acquired professional dignity or from fear of the coming exams. Dorsett. Dorsett says on his next A-enture in the army he will join the l)eace delegation. Paul L. Hess. He hails from Lumberport, West ' irginia, and he has changed his fcrni of amusement. He has made a scientific study of the garden and it is claimed that he can tell the s])ecies of a tree b}- a glance at the limbs. Bert F. Henchey. " Wasso. " Our friend Bert this year has developed into a gay Lotharit), for the spent $4.39 for a necktie with which to attract the fair ones. But he doesn ' t need the tie as long as he has a :uouth and two teet with which to ])erform. Chas. Highstein. " High Ball. " Charlie has discovered a new use for the dental engine. After his various experiments he has concluded to install them in all l)arber shops " tn unwind vhiskcrs. " One hundred and iixty-eighi Norman Kresage. " Kerze. " There have been some great people born in Bethlehem. Kerze li es u]) tn his birth rights. Henry Landry. " Spatts. " He is one of the versatile boys in our class. He Could break Ixith ankles and still dance. Paul Martin. " Frog Eye. " Martin has devised one of the best and simplest chi]) blowers known to the dental world. It has no com])licated parts and the onlv rec|uirements is a strong pair of lungs, Bruce McLaughlin. " Mac. " Mac ' s outside recreation is domestic science. Martin has claimd to have eaten enough spaghetti to lay a trans- Atlantic cable. J. W. Malkinson. " jack. " What do you think of a married man with a moustache and who parts his hair in the middle? W ' e are led to believe that these Beau Brummel tendencies are the result of his affiliation with Cantor. A Ricalo. " The Flower of the East. " He not only carried all the sub- jects with the rest of the class, but he added more subject — a wife. He has lately gi ' en up going hcjme to " lunch. " C. J. Stein. " Bug. " Yes, fellows, he hails from the great metropolis, ' alton. .Maybe that accounts for his fascination for little ones. C. H. Teague. " Charlie. " He has been offered the chair of ])rofessor of classical dancing at Coucher, but he declined ijn account of his shimiuey characteristics. N. E. Thalker. " Thally " is with us in spirit but his heart is in Randolph- Macon. One look at his face reminds one of that famous ballet: " Carr ' me back to old Virginia. " H. Van Winkle. " Ri]). " Rip does not live up to the records of his fa- mous ancester. Since coming t i our midst he has been very much on the job. Dr. Patterson, our old friend of our " Freshman Days, " has enlightened us on the subject of Prosthetic Dentistry. Drs. Baskin and Culler ha e instructed us in Crown and Bridge, accom- j)anied by professional hints. Dr. Mitchell gave us a thorough course in Pathology. Dr. Ho])kinson guided us through the interesting sul)jects of Oral H ' giene and Dental History. Drs. Robinson, Da ' illa, Ganes, ' ells, Hurst and Hall ga e forth their best efforts to achance us in practical dentistr ' . Our Dean, through his untiring efforts, has brought the subject of Materia Medica to a successful close. Like a thunder bolt out of a clear sky came the unexpected death of Dr. Lentz. He is mourned by all, due to his jileasng personalitv and the interest vhich he showed in our welfare. Every me iiber of the class regarded him as a true friend. , ' e close our junior year in the best of spirit and we hope with the best results. We will co-operate in the future as we ha ' e in the ])ast to make our last year of comradeshij) one to be remembered for all time. Carl j. Stkkn, Class Historian. Ouc Jiiimlrvtl and sixlv-ninc a Eia A ' ( t t ipf ' ■ 1 « iiif - V :i .,1 f " } o . ' • -A One Jiurulrcd and seventy ujjl|uunjrc Jlfutai ©ffirers M. 1 ). Wolfe 1 ' resident G. V. Gaver ' ice- 1 ' resident C. ; .. Bdck. .Secretary and ' I ' reasnrer O. P. Smith ' . .Historian J nll M. S. . isenl)ery ni. Reichel A " . J. Atnd S. M. Ivothleder N. E. Beloate Nathan Scheer C. A. B.x-k D, Iv Shehan J. P. Clark Jacdli Silverman L. L. Emmart ( ). P. Smith G. A ' . Gaver iM . j. Soifer Sanl Giildstein . lex. Spinner A. D. CJreenherg W. C. Terhune Isadore Keil II. I ' ,. Thumpsdn Saul Leades M. I). W,,lfe T. C. Liiear One hundred and sci ' tHlij-onc iiph uniuifc mttal Instnru HE accepted place to liegin a history is at the l)eginning. An ac- count of the tiirlnilent activities of the Class of 1922, Sopho- mores at the ])resent writing, motley crew wherever and when- ever assembled, needs must begin with those trcniblous days when we first hung our collecti •e hat on the peg within the portals of these famed halls of learning; the days when we were Freshmen. The •erb " to be " ne ' er had harsher modifying descriptions appended than these " a freshman. " " We are freshmen " is horrible. " We were fresh- men " summons ideas htirrific and figures forlorn. May the Guardian Angel of the goats protect those who yet will say " We are freshmen. " As sackcloth to the ashes of our freshmen ex])erience was the added burden of the ery implicit obser ance of military lictums as prescribed by a Regular Army Colonel. " A rearin ' , tearin ' , st)metimes swearin ' , Regular Army Man. " The Students ' Army Training Corps, sometimes sarcastically dubbed Saturday Afternoon Tea Cl ub, was no bed of roses, despite the ob- ser ' ation of the wiseacres to the contrary. The Fates were e -idently determined that our craft should not enter ujion the peaceful ( ?) waters of Dentistry, without first experiencing a few unpleasant breaks. Immediately classes were well under way and the green- horn becoming so.iiewhat accustomed to his new environment, the " Flu " became so serious that the faculty decided to discontinue all lectures and as- semblies until the situation improved. The Colonel accepted their decision as good judgment, and ])osted a like order concerning formation at the Armorv. Those of us whose homes were nearby were permitted to leave. The majority, however, remained in town. Despite this none too encouraging start, aft ' airs soon righted themselves and class activities assumed the even course that fa -ored us the remained of the year. The war was terminated by the Armistice, and shortly thereafter the S. A. T. C. was disbanded. God save the day ! This e ' ent had a signifi- cant and salutatory effect upon the c|ualit} ' of work being done b)- all the classes. It is difficult to prepare a subject efficiently when the tine de oted to that ]3re])aration should be devoted to sleep in order to come up at 5:30 A. M. Histology, Dental Anatomy, Biology, and Medical luiglish were com- pleted and a satisfactory start made in Chemistry, Anatomy, and Prosthetics. Dr. Wells assumed the work and initiated us in the mysteries of full uppers and lower dentures. Some very creditable specimen work was submitted in this department. At least, the work was highly polished. Grayson Gaver was awarded the honors. T. Carl Lugar and Myron . isenberg recei ed hon- orable mention. Lack of space forbids a more detailed account of our Ireshnian experi- ence. Suffice it to say that e ery member was ad anced and returned in ( )c- tober to take up the more auspicious duties of Sophomores. Oni: Jntiutn ' J and 5t ' Vt ' ;?(u-(n o Four new men were enrolled at the opening of the i)resent session, making a total membership of twenty-three. A class small in numbers but large in accomplishments. (Knock on wood.) One of our chief accomplish- ments is creating a racket. The innocent passerby is often constrained to pause and ascertain the reason for the unearthly din that issues from the basement laboratory when the assembly convenes. , cross between the New York Grotto, Little ' Italy, Chinatown, and a musical revue rehearshal. Despite our own noisy proclivities we have (up to the writing at any rate) managed to please the faculty by the quality of our work. Probably a liairsbreadth divergence from the straight and narrow now and tlien. Rut in the main rather consistent in apjilication. Ala} ' the (lods e cr dwell with us ! The new year brought se eral new and unpluml)c(l sulijects, with their attendant instructors. Dean Heatwole guides us through the intricate mazes of the science which deals with the various materials used in co nbating dis- ease of every character. (Apologies, I crilibed the foregoing.) Dr. Baskin gives the theory of Crown and Bridge technique, and Dr. ( ). E. Culler gives practical demonstration. Dr. Gaver is doing his energetic bit in Physiology. We find it expedient to be likewise energetic in preparing the subject. Dr. Robinson and Dr. Emerson require a thorough knowledge and ability to put that knowledge into practice in Operatice Technique. Bacteriology is being overcome with the assistance of Dr. Mitchell. ( )ld friends of last year whom we still lia e ' ith us are: Dr. I ' atterson in Prosthetics; Dr. Kelly in ( )rganic Chemistry; and last, but by no means least. Dr. Wright in Anatomy. Heretofore that subject has not been given a verv prominent ])lace in the curriculum, leading us to place a false estimate upon its importance. Since the first of February, however, that estimation has experienced a coni])lete reversal. Cause — Dissection! Four hours a day; four days a week, and still we could use more time to advantage. The first exam in the subject created a situation that could be likened to the havoc wrought by a steam roller on the rampage — flattened many a ho])eful a nbition for hciuors, and caused a general picking-up on the part of the whole class. Class elections returned the following as officers for the year: Maynard D. Wolfe, President; (Irayson (iaver, Vice-President; C. Adams Bock, Treas- urer; T, Carl Lugar, Sergeant-at-Arms ; (). P. Smith, Historian. Further disertation upon the Sophomore Class would serve to reveal only ■c mass of petty events which I am sure would be of no interest to the reader. Our class difTers little from classes that have gone before, or from the classes that will come after. As a body, our destinies are directed from within that l ortal marked " Dean. " Hax ' ing no campus life with its attendance students ' organizations that would permit of greater personal intimacy than we now enjoy, the individual element is somewhat eliminated. As a whole the class is a grou]) of serious minded young nen intent upon mastering the profession that to them offers a field tiiat will allow of adec[uate self-provision and o])i)ortunit} ' for each to be of real worth to his community. O. P. S.MiTM. Class Jlistoriau. One hxtmhed and scVt ' nt )-thrt. ' c One hundred and sevcniy-four j. Iv. C i(iK President H. S. N ' iMocKS ' ice-rresi(lunt R. D. Cami ' iiell Secretan- and Treasurer F. F. Yates Historian B. Adair A. M. Lewis J. L. Ashby H. B. McCarthy A. R. Betts W. F. Medearis M. Brenner C. Munos L. L. Brown H. R. Neshitt ' . R. Calaway H. S. Nimocks R, D. Camplieli E. A. Perry R. ' . Childers I). W. I ' owell J. R. Cook . K. Prather C. C. Coward ' . A. Pressly, Jr. W. II. Crawley V.B.Richards K. S. Cnmmintjs ' S. L. Richmond J. N. Davenport W. D. Sheak L. Da -idson A. H. Shep])e K. B. Cibhons T. H. Sherry R. L Civens J. AI. Sickles L. Goonirigian C. A ' . Solomon P. K. Hickey H. Sprit . j.ll.Hoff W. C. Theman J. D. Hocran . . H. Thorn K. j. Jerdon W. Walsh J. A. j.mes . . ] ' . W hitehead C. C. Karn C. Wdllin P. Iv Kayne V . I ' . N ' ates W. R. Riser One Imndicil ami cvcntxj-fivi: (3[rcsl|man Beiitjil istory TH( )U( ' .MTKUL reflection (i er the history of the l- ' reshnian Class, l)rief as it may be, g ' ives tis a marked degree of pleasure, because it brings to light some„j)oints worthy of nention. Not the least of these is the manner in which each mcniber has worked for the mutual ad antage of the class as ' a whole, placing his class above his personal a:nd selfish interests, as a result that strife and discord have seldom been witnessed in our ' J ' he class as a whole has made a fairly credita1)le recor l of attendance .it lectures, more particularly the ' ednesday afternoon session at the Marvland, when it has been said the class has reached a point of perfectiiju in attendance. No class before us has had a greater percentage of eterans of a foreign war as members, and the " fighting spirit that permeates the whole of this class fkie to this fact, however latent it may be at jiresent, has not died. Ve are mclined to belie ' e that the Sophomores recognize this fact, for otherwise we cannot account for our disappointment in that the customary hazing in the years past was this time limited tu a few feeble remarks. The Sopho;iiores perhaps think that owing to our several abilities we would make more of a success in a shipyard than at a Uni -ersity, Init we take this as a comiiliment to our versatility. Other of the histories of other classes may present different cliarac- teristics, yet we ha ' e one point in common with all, that (if our mutual admira- tion and affection for our Dean, Dr. T. ( ). Heatwole, and we feel that we are indeed fortunate in having him for a " Dad. " With the unfolding of time :nore and more is being required of each suc- ceeding class in Dentistry, so we as the Class of 1923 necessarily set high our ideal, and in pursuit of it, ptirpose always to bear in mind the best interests of the profession. Yet to attain this goal we realize that we as Freshmen have a long and difficult journey to make, in many respects like a journey through the wilderness in the blackness of the night. We rely in our ideal like a beacon light which shines out in the distance through the night to guide us in our course, and give strict attention to words of good advice from those who from experience know well the road, we hope to take warning, and avoid the jjitfalls which lie in our path, safely reaching our journey ' s end. Fr. nk F. Y. tes. Class Jlistorian. One InWilrcJ anJ se ' cnl )-s!x FmTERtttTIES rJona ' fTed ' lo. One humlretl and cight -one n tt uta Nit P ' ounded in 1882 at the University of Michigan. Beta Alpha Chapter established in 1904. Chapter House at No. 847 Hollins Street. Fraternity colors are Red and White. Publications : " The Geographic, " " The Chapter Bulletin. " Fixitrcs in Facilitate. Prof. John C. Hemmeter Prof. Hiram Woods Prof. R. Tunstall Taylor Prof. Harry Adier Prof. J. Mason Hundley Prof. William Tarun Prof. J. W. Downey Prof. C. R. Edwards Ffutres i)i IJrbe. Dr. Frank N. Ogden Dr. C. L. Joslin Dr. M. Leroy Lumpkin Dr. J. E. Norris Dr. Caleb N.Athey Dr. James Brown Dr. H. W. Byers Dr. George H. Grove Dr. Charles W. Davis Dr. W. G. Geyer One hitmhwl and cigliiM-two u tipua J Ju I ' nitres ill [ ' iii7 ' t ' rsitiiti John F. Aubrey John F. Warren 1920 Roy P. Finney J. M. G. Reese H. M. Bubert E. Paul Knotts C. F. Fisher W. W. Gardner 1921 T. R. O ' Rourke H. E. Wangler P. J. Savage B. S. Johns J. W. Schilling F. W. Wilson S. W. Sweet 1922 F. W. Elzey R. Weiler J. 0. Warfield F. Kyper P. A. Rothfuss M. Y. Keith 1923 J. E. Harp J. E. T. Hundley D. R. Newcomer I. C. Long J. E. Travinger H. H. Ware, Jr. One luimhci} and cighl ]-three u tgnta u (Cliapter -Knll ALPHA — University of Michigan. BETA — Detroit College of Medi- cine and Surgery. DELTA — University of Pitts- burgh. EPSILON — University of Minne- sota. ZETA — Northwestern University. ETA — University of Illinois. THETA — Cincinnati Medical School. IOTA — Columbia University. APP.4— Rush (University of Chicago.) LAMBDA — University of Penn- sylvania. MU — Syracuse University. XI — Bellevue Hospital and Medical School. OMICRON— Union (Albany Medi- cal School.) ALPHA KAPPA Pi7 — Washing- ton University. i2 0— Jefferson Medical School. SIGMA — Western Reserve Univer- sity. TAU — Cornell University. UPSILON—heland Stanford Jr. University. PHI — California University. CHI — University of Toronto. PI MU — University of Virginia. BETA ALPHA — University of Maryland. BETA BETA — Johns Hopkins University. . C. I. — University of Buffalo. BETA DELTA — University of Iowa. BETA fi-PS LON— University of Nebraska. DELTA EPSILON IOTA — Yale University. BETA ETA — University of In- diana. BETA THETA — University of Kansas. BETA IOTA— Tulane University. BETA ;i:APPA— Harvard Univer- sity. BETA LAMBDA — University of Texas. BETA Mf — McGill University. BETA NU — University of Oregon. One huiiJrcJ and figlil -four PHI BETA PI One liin) iii-d anil d hhi-seVctl 13I|t mn fi ZETA CHAPTER. Established 1891. Colofs — Green and White. Flowers — White Carnations and Green Chrysanthemums. Publication — Phi Beta Pi Quarterly. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. H. Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. J. Friedenwald, A. M., M. D. C. B. Gamble, Jr., A. M., M. D. W. S. Gardner, M. D. A. C. Harrison, M. D. Standish McCleary, M. D. Alexius McGlannan, M. D. H. G. Beck, M. D., D. D. S. C. E. Brack, Ph. G., M. D. S. G. Davis, 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. H. Jones, M. B., CM. (Edin- burgh) M. D N. G. Keirle, A. M., M. D , Sc. F. LL. D. H. C. Knapp, M. D. T. F. Leitz R. W. Locher, M. D. W. W. Requardt, M. D. L. J. Rosenthal, M. D. M. Rosenthal, M. D. J. Ruhrah, M. D. F. D. Sanger, M. D. W. D. Wise, M. D. B. McGlone, A. B., Ph. D. E. P. Smith, M. D. F. C. Eleder, M. D. One htinclreil ami t ' ig ,(i)-cii ' i f ht l rta ft FRATRES IN URBE. M. L. Raemore, M. D. Joseph I. France, M. D. B. 0. McCleary, M. D. W. E. Magruder, M. D. A. F. Ries, Phar. G., M. D. J. R. Fisher, M. D. Jas. H. Hartman, M. D. Charles Wilbur Stewart, M. D. Wetherbee Fort, M. D. H. E. Wright, M. D. Howard McElwain, M. D. T. F. Keating, M. D. F. T. Holroyd, M. D. R. H. Owens, M. D. Joseph Sindler, M. D. E. V. Briscoe, M. D. J. W. Schaefer, M. D. R. R. Reynolds, M. D. C. C. Romine, M. D. H. W. Wheaton, M. D. F. H. Clark, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. L. H. Brumback H. P. Evans B. Gold Z. V. Hooper W. K. Mackey W. F. Martin W. K. McGill C. F. Benson L Freedom J. S. Grabill A. C. Monninger F. A. Ries SENIORS. JUNIORS. W. J. B. Orr Joseph P. Ponte, Jr. H. L. Tolson J. H. Underwood T. F. White J. S. Woodruff J. P. Franklin G. E. Wells W. F. Weinkauf J. H. Wilkerson W. W. Wilson G. F. Pullen SOPHOMORES. L. W. Peacock FRESHMEN. F. B. Dart D. A. Gillum P. Hagerrrtan G. A. Knipp J. T. L. Moriarty M. G. Terry W. S. Parsons R. Schorr W. H. Shealy One IninJreil uiiJ lighlp-ninc THE ACTIVE CHAPTERS. EASTERN PROVINCE. ALPHA — University of Pitts- burgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. ZETA — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. £■7 — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. PHI PS — Medical College of Vir- ginia, Richmond, Va. CHI — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. WESTERN PROVINCE ALPHA erA— University of Vir- ginia, University, Va. ALPHA XI — Harvard University, Brookline, Mass. ALPHA OMICRON— Johns Hop- kins University, Baltimore, Md. ALPHA SIGMA — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. ALPHA NU — University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. ALPHA TA [7— University of Cali- fornia, Berkeley, Cal. SOUTHERN PROVINCE. RH 0—Vandevhi t University, ALPHA KAPPA — University of Nashville, Tenn. ALPHA BETA — Tulane Univer- sity, New Orleans, La. Texas, Galveston, Texas. ALPHA LAML Z)A— University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. BETA — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA— Rush Medical College (University of Chicago), ' Chicago, 111. THETA — Northwestern Univer- sity Medical School, Chi- cago, 111. OTA— College of P. S., Univer- sity of Illinois, Chicago, 111. KAPPA — Detroit College of Medi- cine and Surgery, Detroit, NORTHERN PROVINCE. OMICRON — Indiana University, Indianapolis, Ind. ALPHA EPSILON — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. ALPHA ZfiTA— Indiana Univer- sity, Bloomington, Ind. ALPHA MU — University of Louis- ville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA PI — University of Wis- consin, Madison, Wis. Mich. CENTRAL PROVINCE. TAU — University of Missouri, ■ Columbia, Mo. LAMBDA — St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. MU — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo XI — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. PI — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. ALPHA ALPHA— J ohn A. Creigh- ton University, Omaha, Neb. ALPHA IOTA — University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. One hiinihcJ anil nin ' tv One liuiiJictl ami ninclv-llirec (Tin 2cta Ollit Founded at the University of Georgia, October 14, 1903. Delta Chapter University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons. Floioer — White Carnation. Coior.s— Purple and Gold. Publications — Chi Zeta Chi Medical Record, and Secret Quarterly. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Randoph Winslow, A. M., M. D., LL. D. Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. William Royal Stokes, M. D., Sc. D. John R. Winslow, A. B., M. D. Frank Martin, B. S., M. D. Nathan Winslow, A. M., M. D. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. Harry D. McCarty, M. D. H. U. Todd, M. D. L. H. Douglas, M. D. Edward A. Looper, M. D. A. M. Evans, M. D. C. C. Habliston, M. D. H. M. Foster, M. D. A. L. Fehsenfeld, M. D. Thomas K. Galvin, M. D. F. K. Kearney, M. D. D. Oph. FRATRES IN URBE. John J. Hogan, M. D. Walter C. Bacon, M. D. Bartgus Baggott, M. D. Walter F. Sowers, M. D. J. Henry Von Dreele, M. D. R. W. Johnson, M. D. W. R. Johnson, M. D. E. H. Kloman, M. D. J. E. Talbott, M. D. John H. Traband, M. D. E. A. Allen, A. B., M. D. Frank T. Barker, M. D. William Duncan Owens, M. D. Cyrus F. Horine, M. D. Irwin 0. Ridgeley, M. D. Leon ' K. Fargo, M. D. Fritz J. Kimzey, M. D. Harry L. Rogers, M. D. Cecil Rigby, M. D. Lyman R. Porter, M. D. Charles A. Waters, M. D. Richard C. Harley, M. D. One hundred and ninel )-four m]i 2rta (!ll}t FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Frank L. Badagliacca Bruce Barnes Samuel H. Culver Stanley W. Matthews Arley V. McCoy Harold A. Romilly Class 1921. Thomas W. Seay John A. Skvarla Stanley J. Tilghman Edwin J. Ward Paul F. Wiest Mortimer H. Williams Ira P. Champe George C. Halley George G. Keefe Class 1922. Julian P. Linke Edward U. Morgan C. Glen McCoy Arthur J. Sekerak Class 1923. Charles William Bartlett Herbert Pontery One Iniiulicj uiul iiincl )-ln c m]x idii m]i CHAPTER ROLL. ALPHA PROVINCE. ALPHA — University of Georgia. Ti fiTA— Vanderbilt University. LAMBDA — University of Tenne- see. MU — Tulane University. NU — University of Arltansas. OMICRON — Washington Univer- sity. A7 — St. Louis University. ALPH A- ALPH A— Kmory Univer- sity. BETA PROVINCE. BETA — New York College of Physicians and Surgeons. D£ ' L7 4— University of Maryland and College of Physicians and Surgeons. UPSILON — Fordham University. One huiidrcd and ninelv-six ' ' Alr y XmWo E6tV © ■ OS «3 O K- Uundxcl and ;M ii- u-n( ic ®l|c IJlii (!ll|i M iral fnttcniitij Founded at the University of Vermont in 1889. i ' lowcr — Lilly of the Valley with leaves. Colors — Olive Green and White. Publication — The Phi Chi Quarterly. BETA DELTA CHAPTER. Organized at the Baltimore Medical College in 1895 as Beta Chapter, Chartered at the University of Maryland and the College of Physicians and Surgeons as Beta Delta of Phi Chi in 1917. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Arthur G. Barrett, M. D. Robert P. Bay, M. D H. C. Blake, M. D. J. D. Blake, M. D. J. D. Bubert, M. D. J. W. V. Clift, M. D. Albertus Cotton, A. M., M. D. Carl L. Davis, M. D. E. B. Fremean, B. S., M. D. Charles G. Hill, A. M., M. D. Joseph W. Holland, M. D. Elliott H. Hutchins, A. B., M. D. Maurice Lazenby, M. D. G. Milton Linthicum, A. M., M. D. J. C. Lumpkin, M. D. George McLean, M. D. F. H. Machin, M. D. Tilghman B. Marden, A. B., M. D. Frank Martin, M. D. Samuel K. Merick, M. D. George W. Mitchell, M. D. W. B. Perry, M. D. Chas. W. V. Richards, M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. Abraham Samuels, Ph. G., M. D. J. K. B. E. Seegar, M. D. Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. H. R. Spencer, M. D. George A. Strauss, Jr., M. D. D. D. V. Stuart, Jr., M.D. Henry J. Walton, M. D. William T. Watson, M. D. R. G. Willse, M. D. H. Boyd Wylie, M. D. W. F. Zinn, M. D. FRATRES IN URBE. Michael Albert Abrams, M. D. Eldridge Baskin, D. D. S., M. D. George E. Bennett, M. D. George C. Blades, Ph. G., M. D. Wilmer Brinton, M. D. John A. Buchness, M. D. John W. Cole, M. D. John B. Culverhouse, M. D. J. E. Davis, M. D. Gustave Chas. Dohme, M. D. Albert Eisenberg, M. D. Howard Nason Freeman, M. D. John W. Funck, M. D. H. Wayland Frames, Ph. G., M. D. Ernest Howard Gaither, M. D. Harry Goldberg, M. D. Harris Goldman, M. D. Chas. R. Goldsborough, M. D. Harry Gross, M. D. Lewis H. Gundry, M. D. Horace Preston Haddock, M. D. Elmer G. Hall, M. D. Charley I. Hammond, M. D. Beniamin W. Hazell, M. D. Arthur H. Hebb, M. D. Arthur P. Herring, M. D. Bernard Phillip Herzog, M. D. Henry F. Hill, M. D. Tjvo huuchcd m t |Ii|t (!ll|t iH ical J-ratmntitu FRATRES IN URBE Milton P. Hill, M. D. J. Morley Hoag, M. D. Warren Homer Hoak, M. D. P. G. Hundley, M. D. Wyatt Hawkins Ingram, M. D. Milton E. Jones, M. D. Max Kahn, M. D. Theo. W. Keown, M. D. Theo. W. Koldeway, M. D. Harry L. Kolseth, M. D. Edgar Smith Linthicum, M. D. W. B. McDonald, M. D. W. R. McKenzie, M. D. Frank McLean George McLean, M. D. Duncan McCalman, M. D. Victor J. Mallett Charles W. Maxson, M. D. Lawrence G. Miller, M. D. Dwight H. Mohr, M. D. Egbert L. Mortimer, M. D. Alex. E. Muse, M. D. John Charles Norton, M. D. John G. Onnen, M. D. Wm. H. Pearce, M. D. Wilbur M. Pearce, M. D. H. E. Peterman, M. D. R. A. Pilson Fred W. Rankin, M. D. Wm. J. Rysanek, M. D. Charles A. Shaefer, M. D. C. P. Otto Schaefer, M. D. John B. Schwatka, M. D. George A. Seymour, M. D. C. Urban Smith, M. D. Wm. C. Stifler, M. D. James Page Strong, M. D. Wright S. Sudler, M. D. Hugh Wilson Sweeney, M. D. Arthur Chas. Tiemeyer, M. D. Martillus L. Todd, M. D. Wm. Hansford Triplett, M. D. Fred H. Vinup, M. D. H. L. Wheeler, M. D. W. H. Whitted, M. D. L. J. Willinger Robert T. Wilson, M. D. H. D. Wolfe, Jr., M. D. Z. W. Wyatt, M. D. Waitman F. Zinn, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Class 1920. Salem Kourey William Leuders, Jr. Rhea W. Richardson Class 1921. Daniel S. Fisher C. J. Foley Kyle W. Golley John Willis Guyton C. E. Hawks Logan Henry Hobgood George Richardson Joyner F. A. Pacienzo E. A. P. Peters Ralph Johnson Plyler J. Pokorney F. A. Reynolds James Barry Ryan Felix Stanley Shubert John Valentine Szczerbicki Leslie Arno Yeager Class 1922. H. R. Broil P. E. Bolewicki Anthony Vincent Buchness Clay Welborn Evatt Milton Charles Lang David Neill Ingram Milton Roderick Isear John Joseph Krager Andrew Kunkowski Toefil S. Kwilinski A. S. Mercier John Andrew O ' Connor H. R. Peters H. R. Reese Bricey Milton Rhodes J. D. Rudisill Archibald R. Saporito George Edmon Shannon Edmund Joseph Sullivan Class 1923. J. R. Kenne " T. J. Touhey R. S. White Tivo hundrcti and one ®l|e f I|t ([Il]i tbknl Jfratmtity CHAPTER ROLL. ALPHA — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ALPHA ALPi7A— University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA BETA — University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. ALPHA THETA — Western Re- serve University, Cleveland, Ohio. BETA DELTA — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. GAMMA — Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. GAMMA GAMMA— Bowdoin, Brunswick and Portland, Maine DELTA — Iwiis, College Medical School, Boston, Mass. ZETA — University of Texas. Galveston, Texas. THETA ETA— Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. THETA UPSILON— Temple Uni- versity, Philadelphia, Pa. IOTA — University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. IOTA PI — University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. KAPPA — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. KAPPA DELTA— Johns Houkins University, Baltimore, Md. KAPPA .Ri O— Northwestern Uni- versity, Chicago, 111. KAPPA UPSILON— University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. MU — Indiana University Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. XI — Baylor University, Waco, Texas. OMICRON — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. PI — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. PI DELTA P 7 — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. RHO—Rwsh Medical College, affili- ated with University of Chi- cago, Chicago, 111 SIGMA — Emory University, Atlanta, Ga. SIGMA THETA — Vniversity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. SIGMA UPSILON — Leland Stan- ford, Jr. University, Stan- ford, Cal. UPSILON ZETA — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. UPSILON IOTA — University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. UPSILON A f — University of Ne- braska, Omaha, Neb. UPSILON PI — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. PHI — George Washington Univer- sity, Washington, D. C. PHI RHO— St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. PHI SIGMA— Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chi- cago, 111. CHI — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. CHI UPSILON— Creighton Uni- versity, Omaha, Nebr. PSI — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. KANSAS CITY ALUMNI CHAP- TER— Kansas City, Mo. Ttvo hundred and iivo THETA NU EPSILON Trvo hundred and five F ' ounded at Wesleyan University, 1870. Incorporated in 1909. New York. SIGMA TAU CHAPTER. Colors — Green and Black. Flower — White Rose. Piiblicatio)i- — Theta Nu Epsilon Quarterly. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Randolph Winslow, 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. Edwards, M. D. S. DeMarco, M. D. W. K. White, M. D. G. E. Bennett, M. D. W. B. Perry, M. D. H. C. Davis, M. D. J. G. O ' Mara, M. D. W. C. Bacon, M. D. J. G. Schweinberg, M. D. R. G. Willse, M. D. H. B. Wylie G. M. Settle, M, D. M. N. Ownesby, M. D. H. J. Walton, M. D. Wm. Tarum, 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. Maldeis, M. D. W. P. Stubbs, M. D. J, M. Craighill, M. D. H. M. Foster, M. D. J. W. Holland, M. D. G. Timberlake, M. D. C. W. Rausenbach, M. D. Sam Moore, M. D. Hugh Brent, M. D. H. Chandlee, M. D. G. E. Bennett, M. D. F. S. Lynn, M. D. A. M. Shipley, M. D. R. I. Mitchell, M. D. A. J. Underhill, M. D. B. M. Hopkinson, M. D. E. A. Looper, M. D. G. H. White, M. D. H. C. Blake, M. D. J. J. Roberts, M. D. W. J. Coleman, M. D. J. G. Lutz, M. D. M. J. Egan, M. D. G. H. Gwynn, Jr., M. D. C. A. Reifschneider, M. D. H. M. Stein, M. D. W. A. Council, M. D. E. S. Johnson, M. D. A. L. Fehsenfeld, M. D. T. B. Marden, M. D. Ttdo hundred and six FRATRES IN URBE. G. R. Eaman, M. D. J. L. Anderson, M. D. J. C. Anderson, M. D. J. D. Allworth, M. D. Cx. N. Butter, M. D. C. I. Benson, M. D. T. M. Bissell, M. D. W. L. Burns, M. D. J. A. Black, M. D. J. A. Chamberlain, M. D. R. W. Crawford, M. D. W. V. Carlton, M. D. C. N. Gallowav, M. D. A. J. Cole, M. D. J. E. Dowdy, M. D. J. J. Waff, M. D. W. L. Denny, M. D. S. R. Edwards, M. D. E. H. Kloman, M. D. W. B. Dalton, M. D. A. Barrett, M. D. F. J. Bampfield, M. D. C. R. Goldsborough, M. D. W. C. Deakyne, M. D. R. C. Franklin, M. D. H. E. Austin, M. D. L. M. Limbaugh, M. D. J. S. Mandigo, M. D. C. E. Fields, M. D. H. Garrett, M. D. E. B. Howie, M. D. H. P. Hill, M. D. J. B. Foley, M. D. D. E. Hoag, M. D. J. A. E. A. Hartv, M. D. L. Krochiier, M. D. J. D. Kerr. M. D. T. H. Legg, M. D. E. A. Lawrence, M. D. C. H. Mason, M. D. E. Kolt, M. D. E. V. Nolt, M. D. J. J. Giesen, M. D. H. E. Wright, M. D. E. P. Adams, M. D. L. L. Abbott, M. D. B. L. Brun, Ph. D., D. D. S. • J.J. O ' Neil, M. D. C. A. Overman, M. D. J. B. Ponemorc, M. D. G. H. Richards, M. D. J. W. Robertson, M. D. A. B. Shoemaker, M. D. C. H. Shakespeare, M. D. B. Holly Smith, M. D. W. D. Scott, M. D. J. G. Taylor, M. D. M. Wichard, M. D. H. W. Byers, M. D. H. A. Merkle, M. D. C. E. Sima, M. D. K. McCullough, M. D. E. M. G. Rieger, M. D. 0. V. Linhart, M. D. J. J. Roberts, M. D. W. T. Shaver, M. D. R. R. Reynolds, M. D. H. A. Cregg, M. D. Buchness, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. P. Artigiani N. F. Banvard E. L. Kaufman P. F. Wiest L. A. Yeager E. W. Shircliff T. L. Kwilinski A. V. Buchness MEDICAL. 1920. J. A. Clarken C. R. DeForest J. P. Kinney 1921. D. F. Keegan J. W. Guy ton J. B. Ryan 1922. J. A. O ' Connor S. W. Sweet 1923. W. S. Parson Z. V. Hooper B. C. John L. Timko F. C. Sabin H. R. Brrll Tnw hunJrcil anil seven Iicta Nxt Ifjjsilmt CHAPTER ROLL. BETA — Syracuse University. GAMMA— Union College. ZETA — University of California. ETA — Colgate University. THETA—Kenyon College. IOTA — Western Reserve Medical College. LAMBDA — Renselaer Polytechnic Institute. MU — Stevens Institute of Tech- ology. NU — Lafayette College. SIGMA — New York University. UPSILON UPSILON — ' N. Y. U., Washington Square Branch. TAU — Wooster University. f PS LOTV— University of Michi- gan. p _Penn State College. PHI — Rutgers College. PS — Ohio State University. ALPHA ALFi A— Purdue Univer- sity. ZETA P — Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. KAPPA Ri 0— Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. LAMBDA SIGMA— Yale Univer- sity. OMICRON OMEGA — St. Law- rence University. SIGMA PH — University of Ten- nessee. SIGMA TAU — University of Maryland. OMICRON OMICRON — Ohio Northern University. ZETA ZETA— Wyoming Univer- sity. THETA THETA — University of West Virginia. KAPPA KAPPA — University of Texas. MV MU — Leland Stanford Univer- sity. NU NU — Marquette University. A7 A7 — University of Louisville. ALPHA BETA — University of Buffalo. ALPHA DELTA — Illinois Wes- leyan University. ALPHA ZETA — University of Vermont. ALPHA GAMMA — Trinity Col- lege, N. C. ALPHA OTA— Harvard Univer- sity. ALPHA THETA — University of Missouri. ALPHA OMfi ' GA- Columbia Uni- versity. BETA BETA — Ohio Wesleyan University. BETA OMICRON— Colhy Univer- sity. GAMMA BETA- Jefferson Medi- cal College. DELTA APPA — Bowdoin Col- lege. DELTA DELTA — University of Maine. DELTA 2 0— Northwestern Uni- versity. ETA ETA — Massachusetts Agri- cultural School. CHI CHI— Iowa State College. RHO P 0— Norwich University. PSI PSI — State University of Iowa. SIGMA S GMA— Medical College of Virginia. PHI P — University of Arkan- sas. TA U TA [ - Baker University. . ALPHA C — University of Illi- nois. IOTA OTA- Wisconsin Univer- sity. EPSILON DEUTE RON— Univer- sity of Rochester. (Grad- uate Chapter.) DELTA S GMA— Kansas Univer- sity. EPSILON EPSILON—Case School of Applied Science. OMEGA OMEGA— Georgia Insti- tute of Technology. Tn o hundred and cig))t !2r f! Tivu hundred and eleven DELTA CHAPTER. Established 1898. Colors — Scarlet and Red. Piihlication—The Mask. Flower — Red Carnation. Directory — The Agora. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Dr. W. J. Messick Dr. G. W. Hemmeter Dr. G. C. Lockard Dr. H. W. Stoner Dr. J. D. Reeder Dr. H. J. Maldeis Dr. C. Reilly Di " - E. F. Kelly Dr. E. S. Johnson Dr. B. P. Muse Dr. D. Base Dr. J. H. Branham FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. E. F. Kelly Dr. J. J. Harp Dr. J. D. Reeder Dr. B. Growt Dr. H. J. Maldeis Dr. S. M. Notingham Dr. H. B. Titlow Dr. J. W. Duff Dr. J. T. Hennessey Dr. Page Edmunds Dr. C. D. Elkelberger Dr. B. S. French Dr. W. J. Messick Dr. J. H. Branham Dr. F. S. Robertson Dr. G. C. Lockard Dr. R. Pilson. Dr. G. W. Hemmeter Dr. J. F. Byrnes Dr. A. B. Lennan Dr. S. C. Bowers Dr. J. J. Roberts Dr. D. Glover Dr. B. J. Ferry Dr. C. Shakespeare Dr. J. A. Black Dr. B. P. Muse Dr. C. M. Rausenbach Dr. W. C. Coleman Dr. H. B. Kolb Dr. G. Bowden T ' Ofo hundred and txvelve l appa Pst FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1920. Philbert Artigianni Joseph Clarken Louis C. Dobihali ' incent Joska Harold C. Pilsbury Laurence Wells Lawson Anthony E. Cortez Charles R. Anderson Philbert Artigiani William Bridges Joseph Clarken Anthony E. Cortez Joseph Desaine Louis C. Dobihali Frank A. Donohue Frederick Downey S. W. Ferguson Thomas C. R. Fields R. C. Foster Gaither C. Gaver Eric B. Hilt Albert H. Jackvony R. McLure Gokell Albert H. Jackvony James P. Kinney Nicholas Lonibardi 1921. • Eliott Walter Shircliff Louis M. Timko 1922. 1923. Joseph Desane ROLL CALL. ' incent Joska Vm. C. H. Keyser Jnmes P. Kinney Laurence W. Lawson Albert J. Leatherman Nicholas T. Lombardi Robert L. Paxson Harold C. Pillsbury Raymond S. Porterfield Cecil D. Rainey H. E. Schindel Eliott W. Shircliff Roy L. Sprucebank Louis M. Timko Emory L. Wilson E. Johnson Tuo liuiiJrifJ anJ lliiriecn Pappa St Founded 1879. Incorporated 1903. EXECUTIVE CHAPTER. Alpha Grand Council, Wilmington, Del. COLLEGIATE CHAPTERS. ALPHA — Grand Council. BETA — The Medical College of Virginia. GAMMA — Columbia University. DELTA — University of IMaryland. fi ' PS LOA — Maryland Medical Col- lege. (Merged with Uni- versity of Maryland.) ZETA — Georgetown University. £TA— Philadelphia C. of P. IOTA — University of Alabama. KAPPA — Birmingham Medical College. LAMBDA — Vanderbilt University. MU — Massachusetts C. of P. A ' [ — Medical College of Southern Carolina. A7 — University of West Virginia. OMICRON — University of Nash- ville. PI — Tulane University. RHO — Emory University. .SYGMA— Baltimore C. of P. and S. (Merged with U. of M.) TAU — University of Alabama. TS LON — Louisville College of Physicians. PHI — Northwestern University. CHI — University of Illinois. PSI — Baylor University. OMEGA — Southwestern Univer- sity. BETA BETA — Western Reserve University. BETA GAMMA — University of California. BETA DELTA — Union Univer- sity. BETA EPSILON — -Rhode Island College of P. and A. S. BETA ZETA— Oregon State Col- lege. BETA ETA — Jefferson Medical College. BETA THET A — University of Tennessee. BETA IOTA— North Pacific Col- lege. BETA KAPPA — University of Pittsburgh. BETA LAMBDA— George Wash- ington University. BETA MU — University of Louis- ville. BETA NU — Creighton University. BETA XI — University of North Carolina. BETA OMICRON— University of Washington. BETA P — Washington State Col- lege. BETA RHO— Loyola Universi ty. BETA SIGMA — Fort Worth School of Medicine. BETA TAU — Marquette Univer- sity. BETA UPSILON — hong Island Hospital Medical College. BETA P — University of Texas. BETA C.y — University of Ala- bama. BETA PS — University of Cincin- nati. BETA OMEGA — Johns Hopkins University. Ttvo IiiinJi ' cd and fourteen Tii ' ii liumlrccl ami scViwilccn pi|i tguia appa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College; March 15, 1873. ETA CHAPTER. Established January 8, 1897. Flower — Red Carnation. Colors — Silver and Magenta. Puhlication — The Signet, Quarterly. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Thomas Fell, Ph. D., LL. D., D. C. D. Provost of the University. A. M. Shipley, M. D. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. Joseph W. Holland, M. D. H. W. Brent, M. D. R. S. Willse, M. D. A. D. Lazenby, M. D. J. D. Robinson, D. D. S. Elkridge Baskin, M. D., D. D. S. FRATRES IN URBE. A. M. Shipley, M. D. Joseph W. Holland, M. D. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. H. W. Brent, M. D. W. L. Byerly, M. D. F. F. Cadlaban, M. D. H. D. Lucas, M. D. J. M. Matthews, M. D. J. S. Murray, LL. D. C. S. Bosley, LL. D. F. Briscoe, LL. D. A. D. Driscoll, M. D. G. L. Ewalt, D. D. Z. R. Morgan, M. D. G. Y. Massenburg, M. D. W. A. Hall, D. D. S. Cyrus F. Horine, M. D. Crawford A. Hart, M. D. C. Burton, M. D. A. D. Lazenby, M. D. G. R. Hussey, M. D. Elkridge Baskin, M. D., D. D. S. R. S. Willse, M. D. F. B. Anderson, M. D. Senator Frick, LL. D. Newell H. Grahm, LL. D. Gilbert J. Morgan, Esq. B. H. Guisewhite, M. D. Thomas F. Garey, LL. D. D. S. Sullivan, LL. D. N. B. Stewart, M. D. J. 0. H. Smith, Jr., M. D. C. L. Smith, M. D. G. C. Buehrer, D. D. S. J. A. Mooney, D. D. S. H. L. Hurst, D. D. S. H. D. Lewis, M. D. W. P. Lawson, M. D. T ' a o hundred and eighleen FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1920. MEDICAL. Fredreick B. Smith B. C. John Frederick A. , Holden C. R. Deforrest 1921. MEDICAL. Stanley W. Matthews Earle E. Broadrup DENTAL. Teague Landry 1922. LAW. J. C. Fell E. E. Hargest, Jr. DENTAL. Thompson Wolfe 1923. MEDICAL. Harp FRATRES IN HOSPITALS. Cyrus F. Horine, M. D. Crawford A. Hart, M. D. Z. R. Morgan, M. D. Two hiinjred and niiHleen i CHAPTER ROLL. Massachusetts Agriculture College, Amherst, Mass. Union University, Albany, N. Y. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. College of City of New York, 726 Third Avenue. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Columbia University, New York. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Penn State College, State College, Pa. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. St. Laurence University, Canton, N. Y. Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, Boston, Mass. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Brown University, Providence, R. I. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. St. John ' s College, Annapolis, Md. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Worcester Poly Institute, Worcester, Mass. llniversity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. University of Nevada, Reno, Nev. Tivo hundred and n cni j Ez torrc Tnio hundred and trvciilv-thrcc Pst (©mega PHI CHAPTER. Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 1892. Established at University of Maryland 1900. Colors — Light Blue and White. Publication — The Frater. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Class 1920. H. Preston R. C. Johnson E. P. Coolbaugh E. C. Morin Class 1921. E. C. Berg D. J. Casey W. B. Clemson F. W. Davis L. I. Davis P. L. Hess B. F. Henchey H. G. Landry V. B. McLaughlin W. P. Martin C. H. Teague N. E. Thalker H. VanWinkle N. M. Kresge Class 1922. C. A. Bock L. L. Emmart G. W. Gaver T. C. Lugar 0. P. Smith D. E. Shehan C. Terhune H. B. Thomson M. D. Wolfe Class 1923. W. H. Crowley J. M. Sickles R. D, Campbell G. C. Karn J. R. Cook F. Yates A. H. Thorn D. W. Powell ' . F. Medearis W. V. Adair H. B. McCarthy J. M. Davenport W. R. Callaway E. Jerden T ' n ' o hundred and Itvcnlv-four ITsi (Duiavi FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Eldridge Baskin, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia. J. Ben Robinson, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Clinical Dentistry. Alex H. Patterson, D. D. S., Professor of Prothetic Dentistry. Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S., Professor of Physiology and Physiological Chemistry and Demonstrator of Clinical Dent- istry. B, Sargent Wells, D. D. S., Professor of Biology and Demon- strator of Roentgenology. J. A. Davilla, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Clinical Dent- istry. Horace M. Davis, D. D. S., Profesor of Exodontia. Howard Lee Hurst, D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Exo- dontia. Arthur A. Hall, D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy and Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. CHAPTER ROLL. ALPHA — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. L ' fiTA — New York College of Dentistry. GAMMA — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadel- phia, Pa. DELTA — HufU Dental College, Boston, Mass. £ ' PS LOiV— Western Reserve Uni- versity, Cleveland, Ohio. ZETA — University of Pennsyl- vania, Philadelphia, Pa. FTA— Philadelphia Dental College. THETA — University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. IOTA — Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. KAPPA— C Kago College of Den- tal Surgery. MU — University of Denver, Den- ver, Colo. NU — University of Pittsburgh. A7 — Marquette University, Mil- waukee, Wis. MU Dfi ' LTA— Harvard University Dental School. OM C ?OA — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. PI — Baltimore Meclical College, Dental Department. BETA .S GMA— College of Physi- cians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. LiHO—Ohw College of Dental Sur- gery, Cincinnati. SIGMA — Medico-Chirurgical Col- lege, Philadelphia. GAMMA-TA L — Atlanta-Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. 7 ' AC — Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. UPSILON—Vniversity of South- ern California, Los Angeles, Cal. PHI ■ — University of Maryland. Baltimore, Md. CHI — North Pacific Dental College Portland, Oregon. PSI — Ohio State University, Co- lumbus, Ohio. Oi¥£ ' GA— Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. 7 Jvo hundred and livciily-fivc isi ®mrija CHAPTER ROLL. BETA ALPHA — University oi Illinois, Chicago. BETA GAMMA — George Wash- ington University, Wash- ington, D. C. BETA DELTA — University of California, San Francisco. BETA EPSILON — ' New Orleans College of Dentistry. BETA ZETA — St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. BETA ETA— Keokuk Dental Col- lege. BETA T ZETA— Georgetown Uni- versity, Washington D. C. GAMMA OTA— Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. GAMMA vAPPA— University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. GAMMA LAMBDA — CoUege of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. GAMMA MU — University of Iowa, Iowa City. GAMMA iVC — Vanderbilt Univer- sity, Nashville, Tenn. GAMMA XI — University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. GAMMA OMICRON — Medical College of Virginia, Rich- mond, Va. GAMMA P — Washington Univer- sity, St. Louis, Mo. DELTA RHO— Kansas City Den- tal College. DELTA TAC — Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. DELTA UPSILON— Texas Dental College, Houston, Texas. DELTA PHI — Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. ZETA KAPPA — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York — New York City. Duquesne — Pittsburgh, Pa. Minnesota — Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago — Chicago, 111. Boston — Boston, Mass. Philadelphia — Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans — New Orleans, La. Los Angeles — Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland — Cleveland, Ohio. Seattle— Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth — Portsmouth, Ohio. Buffalo— Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut — Connecticut. Iowa State — Iowa. New Jersey State — New Jersey. San Francisco — San Francisco, Cal. Multnomah — Portland, Ore. District of Columbia — Washington, D. C. Ohio State — Ohio. Anthracite — Scranton, Pa. Atlanta — Atlanta, Ga. Kansas City — Kansas City, Mo. Alabama State — Alabama. Virginia State — Virginia. Rocky Mountain — Denver, Colo. Dayton — Dayton, Ohio. Indiana State — Indianapolis. Pennsylvania — Pittsburgh, Pa. Illinois State — Chicago. Wolverine State — Detroit, Mich. Quaker City — Philadelphia. Louisiana — New Orleans. Columbus — Columbus, Ohio. Baltimore — Baltimore, Md. Ttvo hundred anil Innznlv-six Tivo hunJrcJ and ttvcntM-ninc iMpl|a (Dmcc a rntal ratmnutu Founded at University of Maryland in 1909. Colors — Black and Gold. ZETA CHAPTER. Publication — Alpha Omega Journal. FRATRES M. K. Baklor, D. D. S. A. A. Bross, D. D. S. M. Cramer D. D. S. A. M. Goldberg, D. D. S. J. A. Greenberg, D. D. S. H. Honick, D. D. S. E. Krieger, D. D. S. A. Levenson, D. D. S. J. W. Lewis, D. D. S. IN URBE. A. S. Lowenson, D. D. S. A. H. Mendlesohn, D. D. S. M. Milikofsky, D. D. S. A. J. Nathanson, D. D. S. S. M. Neistadt, D. D. S. N. H. Perry, D. D. S. H. Schere, D. D. S. D. R. Schwartz, D. D. S. A. A. Sussman, D. D. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Class 1921. Louis M. Cantor Jack W. Malkinson Charles Highstein Carl J. Stern Myron S. Aisenberg Albert D. Greenberg Isidor C. Kiell Saul D. Leades William Reichel Louis E. Kayne Irving H. Sherry ALPiJA— Buffalo, N. Y. Z?£ ' rA— Philadelphia, Pa. GAMMA — Boston, Mass. DELTA— Boston, Mass. ETA— New York, N. Y. Class 1922. Sidney N. Rothfeder Nathan Scheer Jack B. Silverman Max E. Soifer Alexander Spinner Class 1923. Charle s W. Solomon Harry Spritz CHAPTER ROLL. OTA— New York, N. Y. KAPPA— San Francisco, Cal. i ETA— Baltimore, Md. fi-PS LOA — Washington, D. C. T H ETA-RAM AC H-FhilacMphi ' d, Pa. Trvo hundred and ihiri)) LTL ' mEifgg) w vm cc© fhmt w ( @ ardo ya ' t wgOTi ' C@m€CL Two hiinJrcJ and llurU)- STUDENTS ' COUNCIL Tn o hundred and lhiii )-iao t t ts ' Olinmnl -:7M LITTLP ( cr diu ' year ago there was l)orii into the University cit .Maryland a new organizatiim — of the students, fur the stu- dents and by the students — the Students ' CouneiL Conceived in the minds nf Idyal and enterprising L ' ni ' ersitv men, this nrganizatidu liecame a reality when its first twehe mcmliers met on January 2, 1919. These men met with one outstanding purpose — the gond df the University and the good of the student hcidy. It is histur}- that the Council sent a copy of its constitution to the Faculty, dio sul)sequently not only recognized the organization. 1)Ut hacked it in its every step. The organization is now o cr a year old, and like the roliust infant that it is, it stands up firmly upon its two pedal extremities and not only asserts its jjresence, but also exerts its influence in all the acti ' ities of the University. True, the child may be young and clumsy, liut alreadv it points with pride to some of its greater achie -ements. It has, first of all. welded the four classes of the Medical Department into iniit - of pur])Ose and action. The " rousing rcce])tion tendered to Lieut. -Col. - . .M. Shiplev " jiroved this unit} ' . The new students felt the influence of the Council ' s guiding hand when the} ' tound waiting for them an amj)le list of con ' enient and selected rooming and boarding houses. . rcce]ition for these self same new students was gi ' en in l)a i(lge Mall, and the_ ' becanic acquainted with each other, the older students, and their " Friendly Enemies, " the h ' acult ' . The indis- criminate and precipitant declaration of holidays b}- indi idual class action, a glaring fault of the 1918-1919 session, has disa])peared and in its stead has tonie an or lerly procedure, whereb_ ' the whole student hoih ' acts upon an ' question of this nature, and the results of this action are then con ' e_ ' ed to the I ' aculty. The h ' acult} ' , knowing the force behind such action, realizes the sincerit} ' ol the projxisal and gi es the matter a sincere consideration, lierc- Tivo InnulicJ aiul ihirtM-tltrcc lofore impossiljle. Such plan nf actiim is readily seen tn be far superinr, fr(im the students ' ie ])i lint, than the old: he has no time tn make up and mi " cuts " marked up aL ainst hi n, hut rather he has the Facult}- ' s good will and confidence. Mistakes and misunderstandings between the Council an l the students ' body have been few, and it is readily seen that no part of the student body can be endowed with the strength of the whole. The Council is an inter- mediary body standing between the student body and the Faculty and repre- sents the strength of the whole student body. .- n)- action taken through its channels, therefore, im])lies and suggests a favoraljle prognosis, whereas, mdependent action of any class may be readily and rightly looked upon with suspicion by the Faculty as indicative of lack of unity and confidence between the -arious classes and a lack of confidence in the intermediary l ody of recognized authority. The Council recognizes an irreparable loss to the Uni ersity and to itself in the death of the late Dr. Ridgely B. W ' arfield, who was one of its strongest cham])ions and well wishers and a member of its h aculty Advisory Committee. The future promises greater things than the past for the Students ' Council. Dr. McClannan is the new chairman of the Faculty Adx ' isory Com- mittee and his acti ity in this new field is only comparable with his constant activity in behalf of the student body. Already he is lining up speakers for University assemblies and promises one for the ' ery near future. This organization and its constituency, the student body, are also to he congratu- lated upon the acquisition of Dr. Gardner as a second member of the . d ' isory Committee. Dr. Hemmeter continues in his capacity as third member, which position he honored us by holding last }ear. The Council has in mind a number of further reforms and regulations, not to say anything of some inno ations. A new drinking fountain for the Administration Building is suggested. A theater benefit will be a good ground breaker for future social e ents. All suggestions from the student body or indi iduals are acceptable, and a l)ox has been proxided in the hall of the Administration Building for their reception. A prize of five dollars will be given for the best suggestion. All suggestions will be acted upon. Tn o hundred and lhirt]}-four That a university may li e, the morale (if its sons and daughters must not slump or die, but live and live, upon a high plane of honesty and sincerity of purpose. The Council is attempting- to maintain such a plane and to create for every student an Alma Mater which shall be the recipient of his or her unrestrained love and fidelity. Only with the assured co-operation of the student body and the trust and confidence of the Faculty can the work of the Council proceed toward the accomplishment of greater things. The Students ' Council takes this opportunity to thank both Faculty and student body for their past co-operation and, seeing greater things in store, asks for the continuance and increase of this support. David N. Ingram. Two Inmjrcd anJ llurl -five Two fiiimlred and iJiirlM-s J anbnljjl| pimslntu urgtral Sorictu Dr. Randolph Win slow. Hon. I ' res. j. F. W ' .XKKEN President C. B. Marsh. ll Vice-President (i. C. Mei). ik ' Secretary 1. M. Treasurer J. F " . jXuhrcy IX J. I ' essa. no II. M. i ' .uhcrl F. B. Smith E. I ' . Knotts . . janer ] . P. I ' linicy B. (iold ]. H, Underwood B. C. John W. K. Mackey W. Lenders, Jr. P. J. Rigney J. W. Metcalf H. L. Toson, Jr. C. C. Perry C. L. Billin.c slea J. W. Skaggs L. I-I. Bninil)ach W. F. M.artin T}vo hundred and ihirtv-sevcn ... " »i ' -». ' II ' " «ii ' -«. ' II ' w- jii. - ] ' ur the benefit of future editors of Terra Mariae, Editor in Chief is selected from Department having fiist place. Business Manager is selected from Department having second place. Law Pharmacy Dentistry Medicine 1921 First Second Third Fourth Pharmacy Dentistry Medicine Law 1922 First Second Third Fourth Dentistry Medicine Law Pharmacy 1923 First Second Third Fourth Medicine Law Pharmacy Dentistry 1924 First Second Third Fourth ETC., AD INFINITUM. Tao IniiiJreJ ami ihirlv-eight oiv Olau ijt tijc Jiur lar It Avas New Year ' s eve. the night ah(ne all others during the year on which the club-rooms attain their largest capacity. We were all sitting around an old-fashioned table, upon which rested the object of greatest con- centration, as if in close contact with the spirits; and in deed, we were, for this object that held the members spell-bound was nothing more than a large bowl of egg-nog. As the hours of the night wore on, the l)owl lost it ' s charm, the enero-y stored up in it ' s contents being imparted jiorportionately to all. Often during the night I caught phrases, dropped here and there from the mouths of our " silver-tongued orators, " which I can swear I never heard before in any grammar, nor have I ever become acquainted with even in our modern standard dictionaries. The conversation gradually led to episodes of daring adventure, the speaker generally playing the leading role. Never before had I beco;-ne acquainted with the fact that these men, with whom I am so inti- mately associated, held such prominent parts in lives hidden in the mysterious past. From their miraculous escapes from death, even now I am at a loss to know whether or not, on that memorable night, I was talking to men or to their respective representatives in the spirit world. iMually.they imposed upon me the task, I hardly think it falls under the heading of pleasure, of relatnig the details bearing upon the most intricate position in which I was ever placed. I consented, on condition that — ; I was spared the ])ains of makmg known my one objection, for I saw the porter immediately enter and carry out the bowl which, after a short elapse of time, was brought back in it ' s original condition. Having partaken of a glass of it ' s contents as a nerve- bracer, I begun m story: (gentlemen: I ha e always been of a quiet disposition. The reason of this I attribute to :iiy father ' s severity toward me during childhood, in keeping me indoors away from the " Dangers of the Outside World. " as he i)ut it F.ut there is no e il without its corresponding advantage. This was true in my case, for the abhorrence of notoriety caused by such a secluded life may have been the reason for my refraining from doing violence to the numerous callers, who awaken me in the small hours of the morning, only to find out that they have made a mistake in the address. Well. b;ick t.. my story : The most intricate jiosition in which I was ever placed occurred .me day in front of a lurrier ' s show window, when my wife hinted for ;i hundred dojlar set of lurs. and my linancial standing was such th;i! if I h;id ll e luindreil dollars 7 rvo hiinJrctl ami lIurlM-ninc Tiiul paid my creditors, 1 wuuld lia c li c cunts left I ' or a sandwich. lUit li_ let misfortune interfere with pleasure? The only other domestic adventure which marks the history of my life is the extaordinary manner in which 1 caught the burglar who paid me a visit several years ago. (_)ne night about two years ago I came home in a happy, but rather un- stable mood. It was late and I knew my wife was waiting patiently, umbrella in hand, ready to welcome with fond caresses the pilgrim of the night. So, gathering myself together, if such were possible, the state in which I existcil that night, I made three attempts to reach the vestibul before succeeding. Taking m - ])osition in front of the door I (piickly drew from my pocket hat I thought was my night-key, but which I found out later to be nothing but a small twisted steel instrument what we are pleased to call a bottle o])ener. Had it not been for my delicate sense of smell I would have been con inccd that I was endeavoring to enter sone other person ' s house: but the appe- tizing ( ?) odor of garlic which had been ho -ering about the premises since breakfast told me that 1 had wandered back to the fold. I tried e ery piece of mechanism on my key-ring and finally was rewarded f .)r my patience by seeing the door yield noiselesslv on its hinges. I entered the dark hallwa}-, but vvas quite put out at not seeing my wife there to greet me. I removed my shoes in order not to awaken her, and then slowly proceeded to mount the stairway. When I reached the landing I heard a noise which sounded like a shrill note of a mouth-organ, but after inv ' estigation I found it to be nothing but the echo caused by my wife snoring. Then I went to my room and about ten minutes later was lost in sleej). Ouch! What was that? It stunned me for some time. I thought a stray l)ullet fro u a machine gun had sejjarated me from civilization. Looking uj), I saw the slender form of my wife hover ing over me mumbling something about a burglar being in the house, llur riedly dressing, I cre])t stealthily down the stairway and knelt by the door peering through the keyhole at this strange visitor. ( )ne look at his gigantic Irame convinced me that I had better retire to my room and put on my oldest clothes lest prehaps he migiit envy me in my best apparel. But I had no time for this, for his actions now tcx)k on a serious aspect. 1 did not care how much silverware he wanted, but when his curiosity Ijrought him into such affec- tionate intimacy with my wine closet, it was time to sever diplomatic rela- tions. Accordingly. I opened the door and appriiached him thus: " ( )h, ])ardon me for keeping you waiting. ' ou ' e come to h.x the gas range, haven ' t you? " " No, " he said, " I ' ve mislaid my chisel and I thought probably it would be lying around here, since this is the last place I ' ve stopped. I intended to call for it this afternoon, but not wanting to disturb you, I post- poned my visit until tonight. " And with this he went on with his search as though I was absent. Not wanting to k)se my " Good Spirits, " 1 cut his ex- amination of my wine closet short by gently a])plying the piano stool to his " seat of wisdom. " Me fell as fast as the leaves do in . utumn, and the attrac- Trvo hundred and fortv tion of the earth for liis licad was so great that to the present la)- there is a groove ill the hard vo(.)d floor as a result of the force of gravity. I then tele])honed to the Police Department to inform them that a friend of mine ()uhl like to take a short spin. ' hen the automobile arrixed I assistefl my friend to the door and, having hid hi:n a hearty " gDod-hye, " I retired to my room and was soon dead to the world. " This, gentlemen, is the onl}- exciting adxenture that marks the history if my career. just then the clock struck tweKe and the loud pealing of the hells, together with the thunder-like salutes of the distant cannons, which seemed to usher in the New Year, filled the land with a tone of gaiety. A ' e waited till the last faint echo died away, and then the crowd dispersed, lea ' ing the club-rooms once more in deathlike silence. G. C. MKD.MRV. 3Rtali=atinu of ®ubau Another year has quietly passed into hist iry, and has brought us to an epoch where we reluctantly gaze U])on our college career on the one hand, while we iew the prospectus of our future on the ither. We go for th from these lecture rooms, halls and anipitheaters with great inspirations. ( )ur teachings we hope will exemplify themsel -es in our li -es that we ma} ' be helpers instead of stumbling blocks for our fellow- nan. The countenances ot our classmates are so stamped in our minds that they will withstand for years. We have clung together like the zealous mother clings to her child. We look upon our , lnia M;tter with the highest re erence. ( )ur heart is filled with love for her l)ecause she has been burning these ll.i long ears, and ha.s cast her graduates as shadows o ' er the wliole world. Representing the tree of life grafted from our . lnia Mater, they stri e for the one great service, " Do Good to M;inkind. " All our Uni ersit} ' is, and all she can hope to be lies in those who are unselfishly devoted to her. With willing hands and heart contrite We pass as if gently whirled From a long weary college flight Into the professional world. w. I. i;. ( ). Trvo humlrcJ ami f irl )-oiic mi ' t tup txtbytng A man of wide experience and of much learning said the other day to a student: " You are much more likely to be right than I am. You are a student — and I have not been a student for many years. " This was an exaggerated statement, for the years of effort, of study, and of practical application which this man has put into his profession, to say nothing of the knowledge of life and lore of his fellow-men which his years have given him, have provided him with faculties and resources that no student could match. No student learns much save the common elements of his subject ; it takes their employment in vital problems to make them of any use. Contact with people and the test of practicability are needed to turn the book learning into mental capital. But there is something in the point of view that no one should ever cease being a student. New problems, new difficulties, come naturally to the .-tudent ; he expects them, and he is constantly in the state of mind of inquiry p.nd investigation. Perhaps his principal blessing is that he knows that he does not know very much, and that he hopes by working hard to discover some of the things which he does not know. If and when he concludes that he knows enough, he begins to roll down hill. That conclusion may come to him during his student days ; it may arrive early in his outside life, or it may come late. It is an unlucky day, whenever it happens, for the man who sup- poses that he has no further need to maintain an open mind or to seek solu- tion of the questions which confront him is on the wrcjng road, iMost careers, whether of great men or small men, are wrecked by the idea that there is nothing more to be learned. That may he a notion inherent in the smallness of the men, or it may be some thing stimulated by a con- spicuous success. History is crowded with instances of men who perservered until they had amounted to something and were thereafter failures. The ci mmon story of life, unwritten because it is too common, is filled with similar collapses of folk who might have gone far and fast if they had not l)egun to think that they know all there was to know. The student ' s state of mind need not be one of humility, but it ought to be one of eagerness to learn, to find out, to acquire in formation, and to make it part of one ' s mental belongings. When you can tell a man nothing, when he knows it all, you have one who is doomed to failure. WARREN. T)vo himdrcJ and forty-iwo OVCRTISEnENTS r f -t4 - -(grjofsp- Oed ' lO 1Q9-1 Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering and manufacturing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered ard developed to a high state of porfjction these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely older than the grad- uate of to ay, appears in a practical, well divel- oped service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. .4 scou 7. M I ■ ' ' Vr ' " f General Office Schenectady; N.Y €tr5(S Sales Offices in all large cities 95-246H octooocroooooooooaoooo acR:s»xflX(00ctte30ooooc«faooooo ooooooooooooooooooooc xfooo UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DENTAL DEPARTMENT THOMAS FELL, Provost FAC l LT Y T. O. HEATWOLE, Dean TI.MUTIIV u. HKATWOLE, .M.l .. D.D.S. Professor of Dental Materia Medk-a and Theraiieutics ALEX. H. PATERSON. D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetiu Dentistry and l rostheti«- Tecluiics EliDRIDGE RASKIN, M.D., D.D.S. Pro-fes-scir of Crown anil ISridgc and Drthoilontia E. FUANK KELLY. Phar.D. Professor of (Mieniistrv and Mi ' talliir]Li:v J. I ' .KN U( P.INS0X, D.D.S. Professor of Uiierutive Dentistry and Dental Anatomy I ' .. MERRILL HOPKINSON, A..M.. .M.D.. D.D.S. professor of f)ral Hvffieiie and Dental History RDP.KUT P. I ' .AY. M.D. I ' rofesst.r of Oral Sur; ( ' rv KultEUT h. MITCHELL. Phar.d.. M.D. lM- .I ' ( ' s; or nf P.arteriolnyry and PatlH»lo v IIDIiiACE M. DAVIS. D.D.S. Professor of Exodoutia .1. LkKUV WRIGHT. M.D. Professor of Tlieoretieal and Practical Anatomy OIIEN H. UAVER, D.D.S. ProfesiS{)r id " IMivsicdoj v HAIMIY J. MALDEIS. il.D. Professor of Histology and Embryology v.. SAIi(;ENT WELLS, 1 .D.S. Instructor of Hiidujjv and X-Rav GEO. S. WILLS, A. P.. Instrnitor in Enjilisli S. WIHTEEDKD MnoKp:. D.D.S. Demon St rati )r of Anesthesia J. A. DAVILA, D. D. S. OREN H. GAVER, D.D.S. Inrtrmarv Staff (►SC ' AU E. CPLLEK, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work HDWAUD LEE HCUST, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Exoilontia J. EKED EMERSDN. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Tecbnics Tlie conrse of instruction in tlie r ental Department tyf the University of -Maryland covers a period of Four Sessions of . " ' .i weeks eai-li. exclusive of holidays, in separate year . The thirty-ninth Regular Sessifui will begin Ot-tober 1st. lOiJO. and will continue until Mav 20th, 1921. Full attenilanca during this periixl is demamled in order to get advancement to higher classes. Cla s examinations for the Session will be held in October, January and April. This Department of the University of Maryland is a member, in good standing, of the National Association of Dental Faculties, and conforms to all the rules and regulations of that body. Each .vear since its organization has aiided to its reputation and pntsjierity of this dental school, until now its graduates, in almoist every part of the worlil, are meeting with the sn -cess that ability will ever command. The past session was the most succi ' ssfnl one ever lielil and visit- ing dentists from all parts of the country liave expressed themselves as being astituisluMl ami gnititied at the ability slmwu by the students wlieu operating upon patients in the intirniary. Forming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. The instruction in both operating ami mechanical dentistry is as thorough as it is possible tcf make it, and embraces I ' verytliiug pert.iining to dental life. The adv.mtages which the general and oral surgical iliniis. to which the dental stmlents are ailmitted. as indeed to all lecture.-; the University affonls. cannot be overestimateil. Many thousands of patients auunally treated in tlie University Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material for the Dental Intirniary and Laboratory practice, and oral surgery clinics. The Dental Intirniary and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete - truc tures of its kind in the worbL The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished with the largest improved operating (diairs. The Dental Infirmary and Laboratory are (►pen daily (except Sundays) during tlie entire year for the reception of jiatients and the practice for dental students has increased to such an extent that all the students during the past sessions liave abundance of practical work in both operative and prosthetic dentistry. These means for in-nctlcal instrnctioms have already assumed sucli large proi)ortions that the supply has been iieyond the needs of tlie large clas-es in attendance during the past sessions. The exceedingly large number of jiatients for tlte extraction of teeth affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again becouie necessary to enlarge the dental building, making the Infirmary nearly one hundred feet in length and a Laboratory eighty feet long by f( rty-tliree feet wide. The riualificatioiis for admission and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties and State P.oaril of Dental Examiners. QtiALiiTCATioNS vnR (lUA lUATi ( N.- The candidate niU ' t have attended four full courses of lectures of se en montlis ea -li, in different years, at tlie Regular or Winter sessions in tliis insti- tution. As enuivalent to one (►f these, (uie i-ourse in any reputable Dental College will bf accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Sophomore Cbvss, The matriculant must have a good English educatitm. A diploma from a reputable literary institution or other tMidence of literary (|ualification:s. will be received instead of a preliminary edncation. AH students have great advan- tage-; in operative and merdianical dentistry in this institution throughout every session. TiiH SrMMKK Skssion for pr.ictical instruction will commencM in June and continue until the regular session begins. Stndctits in attendance on the Summer Sestsion will have the advantage nf all tlie daily Surgi -a! and .Xb-dical Clinics of the University. The fees for tlie Regular Session are $iri(t.(HI: Matricnlatboi fee. ift. " ).00, for one se;-ision ouly. Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation. .po.(M); fUssecting ticket. l. " i.Of); Laboratory fee, $5.00. For Summer Sessi(in no i-liargi ' for those who attend the following Winter Session. Tlie University prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue. Students desiring information and the annual catalogue will be careful to give full address and direct their letters to TIMOTHY O, HEATHWOLB. M.D., D.D.S.. Dean of Department of the T ' niversity of Maryland. K}i!OKi fC) 0 0XK 00000000000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o o D o o mumjjmjjm jj mmi-um jj m mwj m m M v w)f?Lw? K m; mf m O 8 o 3 aoooociooooooo0ooooooooooooc«xiH:M:iooooooooooaooooc H»» ooooc8: HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, LL. D. Dean General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company F irmer Chief Judfie, Supreme Beneh of Baltimore 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 Sis. BALTIMORE, MD. m For CATALOGUE and FURTHER INFORMATION, apply to EDWIN T. DICKERSON Secretary and Treasurer 102-105 LAW BUILDING BALTIMORE, MD. ooo ?cwoocisaooooooooooooocfooooo ' ?o?wo «W ' oo«ooooce:c CBXiOOOOOOO OOOOOOiCfcOOOOOOfOO,ooooooooooooooo 0OOOO0O00OOCmX OOOOOOCH OOOO START RIGHT There is no royal road to success in the practice of medicine, and reputation only comes by diligent study, close observation, and the application of those principles laid down by your preceptors and by the experience of those who have achieved success. Your patients will judge your ability by the results which you accomplish, and here again the experience of acknowledged author- ities will serve you. You will be consulted by women suffering from Dysmenorrhea, Menorrhagia and other Uterine troubles. Possibly in obstetrical work, you will meet with cases of Uterine Inertia or muscular spasms of the Os, commonly called rigid Os, which must be relaxed before delivery can take place. No less an acknowledged world ' s authority in Gynecology than Marion Sims, used Haydeii ' s Viburnum Compound in severe cases of Dismenorrhea, and referred to its value in his writings. F. H. Davenport, A. B., M. D., of Harvard medical school, in his text book on " Diseases of Women " says: " Hayden ' s Viburnum Compound has seemed to be the most effectual remedy of its class. " Prof. D. R. M. Culbreth. Ph. G., M. D., of the Maryland College of Pharmacy and the University of Maryland, in his text book on " Materia Medica and Pharmacy " specifically refers to the value of Hayden ' s ' iburnum Compound in gynecological and ob- stetrical work. These are facts to be well borne in mind w hen you are in prac- tice. Hayden ' s Viburnum Compound w ill not disappoint you, pro- viding the original and not one of the many substitutes be adminis- tered. It should be given in doses of one or two teaspoonfuls in three or six of boiling water, sweetened with sugar. Administer as hot as possible. HVC is put up in 4, 10 and 16 oz. bottles. Samples of the genuine II. F . C with literature ivill be sent you upon retjueit. New York Pharmaceutical Company, Bedford Springs, Bedford, Mass. Q C8X «x«8io oc««)00o H?oo «K o »5 x ooooo ' o:oo:cfCKfaoo :»ooc oooooooo ooooooooooooooaoo (WOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCfOOCfOO 00 ' 00 ' OOCKrc(C8»X(OCeaaOQOaOOOOOOO X«X8»XMX UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS THOMAS FELL, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Provost FACULTY OF PHYSIC Raxdoi.pii ' insi,()W. a.m., M.D.. LL.D., Professor of Surgery. L E. Nk.m.i-, ALD., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. JuiiN C. Hi-MMHTKR, M.D.. Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Arthur M. Shipley, iVLD., Professor of Surgery. Sa.mui-X K. MiCRRiCK, ALD., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Gordon Wilson, M.D., Professor of Medicine. ' iLLL . i F. L ' iCKWooD, ALD., Professor of Aledicine. Gi ' DRi ' ,!.; W. Doiir.iN, A.B., ALD., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. ' iLLi. M RoVAL StokivS, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. HARR ■ FriI ' ' .I)I ' .. w. Li , A.R., ALD., I rofessor of (Jpthalmo ' .ogy and Otology. Archibald C. Harrisdx, ALD., Professor of Surgery. Carv B. Gamolic, Jr., A.AL, M.D., Professor of Aledicine. W ' lLUAM S. Gardni r, ALD., Professor of Gynecology. Standish AIcCLl ' :. R ■. ALD., Professor (if Pathology. Julius Frii dKnvvald, A.AL, Al.D., Professor of Gastro-Knterology. J. AI. H. Rowland, ALD., Professor of Obstetrics and Dean of the Faculty, HH ' Ia.m Woods, A.AL, ALD., Professor of Opthalniology and Otology. AlK.xius AIcGlannan, A.AL, M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. O q o C8X8»X OOO M»XkOO»»O»OOOCd:BX)OODOOOOOOO0OOO)XMX8X« oi «HX8»xex8»»x»o «HxexfiX8Kfl30«eo«oo»«ooc p o o o o The Faculty of St. John ' s College THOMAS Flvl.L. . I,A.. rh.Ii., LL.D., DX ' .L I ' l-esidt-jit I ' riifeKsor iif Moral ScicTU ' e .Tonx T;I!0CK VAY KIPI ' KKE, M.A., L.H.D Vu- ' -rreisi(Ieiit ((Jradunte of Wesleyan University) rrofessor of Latin .IllIIN v.. WUITK, M.A., L.II.I). LOT ' IS I ' . IIILI lELIKA.NI IT, IS. A. (liraduate of Geneva (. ' olleg ' ) (Orailiiate. anil now candidate for Pli.Ii. at rrofe.ssor of Greek anil Latin " -I " ! ' " " Hoiikin.s i:niversit.v i I ' riifessor of Mathematics I ' .K.NM. llAItltlSUN WAl.DKLL, M.A,, L.II.D. WALTEl! V. CLAYTON. LL.H., M.Sc, I ' h.D. ((Jradnate of Washington and Lee T ' niversity) iGr.idiKite of Hamilton College and of I ' rofessor of Mathematic;- KKGI.N ' ALD IL KIHGELY, U.S.. M.A, (Graduate of St. .John ' s ' College) rrofe.ssor of Biology ( ' olnni ' l)ia ITniversity) Professor of ( " lielnistry WILLIA.M L, .MAIU ' Y ((iradnate Pennsylvania Mi " itar,y College and International Institnte of Pharmacy) Instrnctor in Sanitation and Hygiene and Assistant in Chemistry SIDNEY S. HANDY, B.A., M.A. (Gradnate of Colnmliia University) Professor of English EDGAU T. FELL, M.A,, LL.I!. (Graduate of St. .lolin ' .- College and of I In. HAROLD B. SCARBOROUGH, B.A., M.A, University of Maryland) (Graduate of St. John ' s College) Assistant in English and History Professor of Drawing and Physics THO.MAS L. GLADDEN, M.. . Assistant Professor in Latin and Mathematics liOSroE E. GROVE. B.A. (Graduate of St. .lolin ' s College) Assistant Professor in I ' liysics and ICngli-li CLARENCE WILSON STRYKER, B.A., M.A. ((graduate of Union College aiol of Columbia University) Professor of History and Political Economy VALENTINE LENTZ, BS. SHIOL BY C. LEASURE. U.S.A. ((Jradnate of St. .lolin ' s Collegel LientenantColonel U. S. Army Assistant in .Mathematics and Science Professor of Military Science and Tactics :inil Lecturer on International and Constitutional • ' - I ' AH P-lORIfi Law Registrar and Secretary for the President ST. JOHN ' S COLLEGE 1696 I 1920 ANNAPOLIS, : - : MARYLAND. ST. JOHN ' S RANKS " DISTINGUISHED " AMONG MILITARY COLLEGES i32na Session Begins September i6, 1920 One nf the oldest colIeKes in DeMiKiiiiteH as a Seiiiitr Divihiiin the I nited Stat« ' N. I nit of the Reserve Oltiiers ' Trainiiiff Corps. Terms lioO. Catalog on appli- eation. ( lassU-iiI, I.atin-Stienl itic. S ' i- entihf and I ' re- .Medical Courses. Alilitar.v I»ei artment under di- Srhohirships for Deserving rec ' tion of I ' . S. . riny otTicer. Students. THOMAS FELL, Ph.D., LL.D., President. Annapolis, Md. Q OOOS»OOOOOC«X8»»M3»5»OOOOOOOCmX 00 X 000 X OOCm O.ODOC8» o o University of Maryland DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY Maryland College of Pharmacy ESTABLISHED 1841 Faculty of Pharmacy E. F. KELLY, Phar. D., Dean. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A. M., Ph. G., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy. DANIEL BASE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable Histology. HENRY P. HYNSON, Phar. D., Professor of Commercial Pharmacy and Store Practice. E. F. KELLY, Phar. D.. Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy. J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar. D , Professor of Dispensing Pharmacy. CHARLES C. PLITT, Ph. G., Professor of Vegelable Histology, Associate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. LOUIS J. BURGER, Ph. G., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. FRONTIS LENTZ, Phar. D., Associate Professor in Pharmacy. HENRY E. WICH, Phar. D., Associate Professor in Chemistry. ROBERT L. MITCHELL, Phar. D., M. D., Associate Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. H. J. MALDEIS, M. D " , Professor of Bacteriology. GEORGE A. STALL, Phar. D. Demonstrator in Dispensing. This was the fourth college of pharmacy established in this country, and was one of the very few of its kind that were admitted into the Students Army Training Corps by the War Department of the United States Government. Required units — English, 3; (four years). Mathematics, 2. Language, 2; (of which one unit must he or both may be Latin). History and Civics, 1. Selective units — Seven units of standard high school subjects, satisfactory to the State Department of of Education of Maryland. Applicants are advised to acquire one unit of a natural science, preferably physics. Women are admitted on the same basis as men. The requirement for entrance is a certificate from the Department of Education of the State of Maryland, showing the completion of a standard four-year high school course or its equivalent which must have included one year of Latin. Two years of Latin are more desirable than one year ' For catalogue, giving full information, apply to E. F. KELLY, Dean, DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., BALTIMORE, MD. o«ao 8»»xfO ' «oooo«oooo«o:ooao oce:8»»XbCfcs5;oxex«aoooceacKsaooo oa««c«fa:«o DK«i;C8X o3CKs: oooooooooooooooooooo ao x oooc8XfixraocH3acfiK(csxH»x( ooooooooao o o o A o o o o o o o o o o o o o 8 o o o i i o o o 8 o o o o o 8 o o o p o o o o A o o o o § 8 ' OU spend most of your time in your office. An office properly arranged and equipped will be your inspiration for your development. Our department for Office Plan- ning and suggestions for Office Arrangement is at your service. Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. Inc. Rochester, N. Y. Catalog and Descriptive Literature Upon Request. R TfER rXJT EOriPMliXi: D0oc»i: oxM: cu5oooc«:»cu:»cw: oaooo.cooDC»ocHX)CH CH:»C8X8X8» o o PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA " THE PERFECT ANTACID " Will maintain a continuous alkaline condition in the mouth for hours. Rational therapeulics indicates its use in: Erosion, Gingival Caries, the Tooth Caries of Pregnancy, and all ora» pathological conditions due to hyperacidity of the mouth secretions, whether local or systemic in origin. A reliable medicament for inducing an alkaline reaction of the whole gastro-intestinal tract. PHILLIPS ' Phospho-Muriate of Quinine, Compound Non- Alcoholic Tonic and Reconstructive Before and after dental operation. With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. TO BE RELIED UPON WHERE A DEFICIENCY OF THE PHOSPHATES IS EVIDENT THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. LONDON NEW YORK Canadian Agents: The Wingate Chemical Co., Ltd., 545 Notre Dame, West Montreal L.. .,,.,.,..., ..... DOO»»»»»»S»»33»3:8XMiOOOOOOOOOOOOOOfie»X8: OC«8»:tO0 0»CM5».OOOOO.00 8»5»O»ftCt0O,OOOO o V o o o o o o Artistic Portraiture Ilgenfritz Studio Official Photographer For " Terra Mariae " Special Discount to Students 319 North Charles Street 0Ce»»»»»»»»M3X(OSeX«»2J3K C8X(C8X8»3XK8Xtr8 ace:eM33C8:8xe3oce3C8»5C8»ac«c8»aoooo)»3»t««c Q our Equipment THE S.S.WHITE DIAMOND CHAIR AND No.3 EQUIPMENT STAND I HE character of the service you render - - the public is reflected by your environment. Let your surroundings, your equipment, your facilities, be of the best. We can give you valuable help in design- ing your ofiices and in the selection of your equipment without the least obliga- tion on your part. SEND FOR ' ' MODERN DENTAL EQUIPMENT " A BEAUTIFUL NEW CATALOG FREE ON REQUEST The S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Since 1844 the Standard P H I LAD E L P H lA Q s 0» «8X »OOC850aOOS85fie50C850ftOO X XigX r 0yX i i O ' 0XXC OOOCiXK fC f SCKIOCKKKKKi !(Ki l DARE HEMOGLOBINOMETER For The Examination of Undiluted Blood great precision with simple technique, no dilutions. no color confusion, endorsed by leading blood specialists. Start Your Career With The Right Equipment Candle Illumination $30.00 Candle and Electrical illumination $40.00 Extra pipets, per set $ 1 .50 WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE BOOKLET RiEKER Instrument C ompany MANUFACTURERS OF SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS 1919-1921 FAIRMOUNT AVENUE PHILADELPHIA, PA. Q a 6c« oooo3CH ooooo 8aooao : C(0 »»:DDOOooo .ooc 00OOi500000OOOO0O00OCHX 00000DOOO000fie: O0a0«X8M»50O0OO00000000O0O00O0OOC »00 8 g p E o g D a p p o p g o o g g H AR V ARD —THE HARVARD CHAIR will not only meet all the require- ments of an effirient and service- able dental chair, but its beauty will add to the attractiveness of your office and its comfort will appeal to your patients. IVrite for catalogue. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO U. S. A. 60 YEARS AGO we were prescription pharmacists and had the best R business in Baltimore. Today— while we have built up perhaps the largest strictly pharmaceutical business in this country, we still make every product with the same precision, care, and minute attention to detail, and on the same corner in Baltimore where we started. 1860-1920; a life-time of conscientious service to the Ameri- can Medical Profession. The House of SHARP DOHME g a o 8 g g p p o g o o o C; P O O P. g o 1 p p p o o p p. p p § o o Q. P P P o o p p p o p. g o p o o ooooooooocftX»ocHX ooo acH:faocrao x ooo : o »oooooo:ooooocM oocMX oooooooooooo ESTABLISHED 1818 OOaoOOOOOOOCflX»OOOOOOCfiX CRXtOOOOOOOacretOOCraOOOCPCS OOOOOOOOCJOOOOOOOOOOO o o o z o o o Mtlfmrnjs mirniied inj i$oci£»5. MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill SSOO This is a complete Establishment operated continuously for more than One Hundred Years under the same name and still in the control of the Direct Descendants of the Founders. We specialize in the Outfitting of Men and Boys from Head to Foot with Garments and Accessories for Every Requirement of Day or Evening Wear Dress, Business, Travel or Sport. Illustrated Catalogue on Request BOSTON TwrMONTCOR BOYI-STON NEWPORT 220 BELLCVUC AVCNUe SiclC,W(ervbus EMERSON ' S BRQMO ' seltzep fi QUICKLY RELIEVED BY SO£D£iV fyiV f£ffE. ' ' « »oock00oooooooooooooc catooocfOWMrscax ocKvoooo c«:«CM3ftoooocexHC«x»oooce ooooS o o » Buy 1 our Law Books ffom M. Curlander 14 W. Saratoga St. Opp. Reniifrl ' s. Compliments Gossman Ginger Ale Burrough Bros. Mfg. Co. Makers of Standard Pharmaceuticals Si?ice 1863 Baltimore, Mai- Ian(L That ' s All Q O Q 0; O ooooooooo K»c«30oo«ce:kC«wtCioooooooDj» oc8:iooox ooooooooooooocy ooc8:»Q 8 8 D O 8 o o o •0 8 Chas. R. Deely Dealer in AH Kinds of m Dental Supplies 308 West Mulberry Street Baltimore, Md. m Represented by William Scheuerman Luther B. Benton Dental Depot S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Cos. Instruments, Forceps, Engines. Etc. STUDENTS ' EQUIPMENT OUR SPECIALTY R.prp.enleJ liy E. BENTON TAYLOR Phone, Mt. Vernon 1370 305 N. Howard St. : Baltimore, Md. The Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Co. 300 NORTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE. MD. 7 )e House of Reputation " OVR SPECULTT Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosier , Abdominal Supporters Invalid Chairs for Sale or Rent Complete Stock of Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies 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 interests of the general public, of the medical profession and of ourselves are beet served by our conduct of a strictly " ethical " business. D. Harry Chambers Prescription Op t ician 326 North Howard Street RAITIMORE aDOo.oooctooac oo«ooo»D DOOO»ooc ooooctoock00oooafi«x o DODOcaxt0O XbCbC»ooce:M»: oo0oooQ ooooocflX(ooooooooacsxiooaooooooocfoooooooooo :fOO0oc oooce 8 Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothing and Furnishinsfs -correct i i style -luir j gnule ill fficility -moderate in price frEWARTBcCb rttfrf.ry .Co We gii ' e Siir{ty Coupons and redeem ihem in our own merchiindifie. David Berg Industrial Alconol Compan}) Manufacturers of pure U. S. P. alconol for scientific as ell as non- beverage purposes. Hospital trade solicited. Delaware Avenue and Tasker Street, Pniladelpnia, Penna. NOT TAUGHT IN COLLEGES How To Put Sense in Cents Gdiii this indispensable requisite to success hy opening an account in the Savings Departnienf of THE CONTINENTAL TRUST COMPANY Baltimore and Calvert Streets. Capital aiul Surplus $2,700,000. Robert P. lula Orchestra (Ic I Jixe Music furnished for all occasions — Dances, Schools, Colleges, Commencements, Shows, Wed- dings, Receptions, Banquets, c. Nnv playing at THE ARCADE TEA ROOM 324 N. Charles Street. Residence — 614 North F ' ulton Avenue Telc[iliime---(;ilmor 2929. DOOo»0Dooooooj: ooaooiDooo,Dj .oo«oo»ojxa »ojxwx oxtaojooxH5c OCM OOOOOOOOOOaOOOOOOO faOOO OOOOCK OCKnaOOOOODOOOO OOOOQO XfOOOOOCeXTCKraOOCfOOOO D s o s o o ia o o o o o o o 8 o o o o 8 o s o o o o o o o s FRAINIE BROTHERS HAIGLEY Builders 18 Clay Street, - Baltimore, Md. Cotrell Leonard Albany, N. Y. Acadetnic Cups and Gowns Makers to tlie American College from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Correct Hoods for All Degrees Kaufman Beef Co. Inc. Beef and Pork Packers Wholesale Depariirent Abattoir Union Stock Yards Retail Stallt Lexington Market Hollins Market High Grade Sausage Abattoir Products Slaughterers of Veal and Lamb. Hepbroii 6c Haydon Law Booksellers and Publishers 112J Calvert Building We supply all Trxt Bookt aiiil S llabi of Lectures unfd in tlie law Dcpartmciil of ilie University of Marytatiii. M A R ' L A N D E R S ! clothes that are representative of the successful student can be selected from the four famous and correct makes-— Hart, Schaffner Marx Society Bra It Kuppeiihe ' iDier Fashion Park THE HUB Baltimore, Charles and Favette Blue Island Specialty Company Blue Island, Illinois Orthodontic Appliances, Materials, Supplies and Dental Sj)ecial- ties for the (General Practitioner. Young Selden Co, Stationers :-: Pr niters Ljt joorap ers Blank Book Makers 301 North Calvert Street HART FRIEND 16 West Saratoga Street Ofifiosilr lliitel liviinerl All That Is Needed For the Bnsv Dentist o o -. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 00O0O0O0O00O0OOO0O0O000O0C00OOOOO000000O0OO0C 00C " :«C 0C0000.0,00.O,000OO X 00.C X 0X(CSXXXOC(CKKKKKf fCfO W. E. Arnold Co. 113-115 W. LOMBARD STREET Trunks, Suitcases and Bags IN ALL GRADES ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF WINDOW SHADES AND JOBBERS OF BRASS GOODS AND CURTAIN POLES The Maryland Glass and Mirror Go. MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF MIRRORS AND PLATE GLASS Windshield Glass Resilvering POLISHED EDGE FURNITURE TOPS 416-18-20 EAST SARATOGA STREET E. O. WALTER. General Manager PHONE, ST, PAUL 7284-85 BALTIMORE, MD. BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOCHSCHILD.KOHN 8c QO. HOWARD AND LEXINGTON E.T. NEWELL 8c CO. AUCTIONEERS 519 NORTH HOWARD ST. BALTIMORE, MD. HENRY SMITH CARPENTER AND BUILDER 1426 LIGHT STREET C. p. PHONES SOUTH {fgg- ' PARK BANK LEXINGTON STREET. AT LIBERTY We pay a liberal rate of interest on Checking and Savings Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent, 3.lltl per Ann ini COMPLIMENTS OF GILPIN, LANGDON Company. Inc. SONNENBUR ' G PHARMACY CHARLES E. SONNENBURG. PROP. PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIST and CHEMIST DRUGS. CHEMICALS, PERFUMERY, TOILET ARTICLES Northwest Corner Baltimore and Greene Sts William A. Snyder ALL CITY MARKETS QUALITY- that is our slogan. Try our iausage. Our Chicken Salad is real Chicken; try it.— 80c. lb. Our Vefretablc Salad is made from fresh vegetables and the highest quality--- 3(lc. lb. Try it, you will be surprised. oltien Sc P tltg INC. PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS 405 CHARLES STREET. NORTH BALTIMORE cx X)iOi i:)Os: ooooo0Oi:i c oc c cM:)OocK«Kfi2Cfl:«xfooooooo0crac«x(or oooce3C83ooooo ' ««o oocH ooocsx o oo oooooooooacaa Established 1804 The National Union Bank of Maryland AT BALTIMORE FAYETTE STREET. EAST OF CHARLES Capital 1,0(1(1,11110 (HI Surplus .650,000.00 Undivided Profits 147,000.00 Total Resources More Than 11,000,00(1.00 TRAVELERS ' CHECK.S EOREIGN EXCHANGE SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES ACCOUNTS INVITED PHILLIPS LEE GOLDSBOROUGH. Presickiit JOHN E. BOIS5EAU. Vire Prrsidinl. WALTER W. BEERS, Casliicr LOUIS E. CREAMER. Assistant Cashier HORACE R. EORD. Assistant Casliicr. o o o o o o The Results You Seek Are Certain and Sure to Follow IJ ien You Prescribe Gray ' s Glycerine Tonic Comp. These results, of course, are the relief of weakness and debility rhe restoration of strength and vitality Tiwd the general upbui di ig of your patient. You do not expect miracles, or the achievement of the impos- sible. You do not look on Gray ' s Tonic as a panacea. But you do expect your patient ' s appetite to increase, his digestion to improve, his strength to return, and his whole condition to show a real and substantial gain, when you put him on Gray ' s Glycerine Tonic Comp. These are the results you seek — and these are tbe results you get! The thousands of medical men who have used Gray ' s Tonic during and after inHuenza, this past winter know how true this is. The Purdue Frederick Company 1. 5 Christopher Street, New York City Dr. Pollard ' s High Tension Stethoscope Po.lpaid S6.00 JOHN D. POLLARD, M. D. A scope with which you can hear the heart sound.s through an overcoat, coat, and vest, and with which you can easily hear the fetal heart sound. The regulation binaurals are used on this stethoscope. Try it a week, if not satisfied, return and your money will be cheerfully refunded. 2755 Jackson Blvd.. (Chicago, III. xjaiox sxo ios)KiQaogxa)aic doooooocohxhsoooochssj coooooo:oooooooac8:«5O " oceooooooooDoooooooDO»ooooo ;oooo0Ooooooooooooooo.ooooo.o o o § g o 5 » o o o § I q o o 8 q C1IAKI,ES H. RIRMAN AI.liKRT I- ' AHNK.STOCK VM K. BARTI.RTT 1 - IIIC.HI.ANUS BURNS DIRECTORS WM. MARRIOTT DAVID E. WII.I.IAMS (IKORCK HARRYMAN JOHN G. ROl SK JOHN I,. SWOPE ALFRED R. RIGGS DONAIJ) N. GII PIN JOHN A, MASON The Western National Banl OF BALTIMORE Capital Surplus $500,000 500.000 CHAKI.KS Iv KIKMAN, JOHN !,. SWOPK. HASH, H. SXOWDEN. I ' rcsident Vice-President Assistant Casliier 1- HI(WII,ANnS ni ' KNS. WM. MARRIOTT. TiKtMAS R. KWAI I " . Vice-President Vice- Pies. -CasIiicr Assistant Casliier A. H. PETTING MFG. JEWELRY CO. MANUFACTURERS OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore Maryland Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. ooqoooooq xfoqoooooaaa ' qqoc?3oaooxfaooo x a«ooqoqoqoooooooooqwooc85aoqqaQ«ooo K i iam 6. T eac . Presic ent. Ohar cs J r 7St oK l fcePres. -ttarry J. T ead. Sfcy- ffas. ff I GQcl-iraijror Com pan (|j».a,v»» 1 1, y rice + Qua i i -t- Service (_ Llj i i ' ters ancl g ublishgrs w tombard and South afreets J ciltimore-- TELEPHONE ST. PAUL 8877 ' 2 ' REFLECTION 45fLL literature, in order to be properly printed, whether College Annuals, 11 Catalogs, Booklets, or Folders, require the expert hand of an artist in the press-room. This process color plate shows the very highest type of printing. Should the artistic sense be lacking in any one of the colors, the finished product would be disappointing. Then it ' s too late! Exprrto Cre Je! We are producing publications this year for practically all the important Colleges and Universities in the city and state, besides others not located in Maryland. Our system overcomes distance, due to its perfection resulting from years of experience. Prom every view-point, your book is our book from the very moment contract is placed with us. Roiunihrr the producers of this Annual! THE READ- TAYLOR COMPANY Baltimore, Maryland. " % V , , 2 - . :? ' i i V ■ •: ' . ' -» .•fr ' . ' i -r ' m- ? 0Mim- ' a: ■6$: M ftS o l ,Wh ' OjM • iy A ' : [fj i ' . ' i ' jOM ' f f m m mmms %. n jv ' ' J ,Vj }r » ' :u y {i: ' :iV U: C » r A : K ■ K « I ' ti. •:i ' . V v :v »?. ' i» ' :v{ Vvln T .» ' } ' V ' Vii; " ;; iv ■-!;tw.y ' v -:- ' .; ' i m f? lMM ' iiisi i? i l ' j4;: mi: ; ' ' V. 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Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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