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

 - Class of 1923

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1923 volume:

-K.-rCxc- i ' t- ' - ACADEMIA CTERR m RluAE mcmxxm uoL. xx UniUERSlTlj OF MARljLARD BALTimORE SCHOOLS 1807 1923 1 I 1 ' [rCylOll ' - - M ' Sk. - " m - ProLOQue 1 • t Fair Reader, Gentle Friend! Within these pages, we Who deal with Death, Reveal our inner lives, and Picture many traits, not common known. Judge not! We pray you. Since our serious quest is here Arrayed in knock and jest. Thus full explained, and Your promise gotten. Pray turn the pages, read what isn ' t rotten. Alfred H. Sheppe, Editor-in-Chief ■•m m .ci l . - Two DEDlCJicrED lo 5. B., M. D Four JHaurtrc C Jturuffs By A. M. Shipley, M. D., Baltimore, Md. C4 pa R. MAURICE C. PINCOFFS was born in Chicago on August 6, 1886. His father, Maurice H. Pincoffs, was Dutch from Rotterdam and came across irf the seventies. His mother was born in Chicago, and her father came from Belgium. His mother ' s father and brother were both physicians and two generations before that. His uncle was Dr. Henrotin, who was a gynecologist of note. He was interested in Post Grad- uate Medical Education, upon which he wrote a book — " The Democracy of Education in Medicine " — and was one of the founders of the Chicago Polyclinic, and after his death the new hospital erected by the Polyclinic was called " The Hen- rotin Memorial Hospital. " A great uncle of Dr. PincofT ' s on his father ' s side was a physician in Holland in the middle of the last century, and volunteered in the British Service for the Crimea, and his wife went out with Florence Nightingale, th got home safely, although the doctor was wounded. The wife lived to be very old, and died only about fifteen years ago in Florence. It can, therefore, be seen that the subject of this sketch comes of a cultured and adventurous race. y As a boy. Dr. Pincoffs went to both private and public schools in Chicago, and from his thirteenth to his sixteenth year was on the conti- nent, chiefly in the city of Antwerp, in Belgium, and in France. He began his collegiate woi ' k at the University of Chicago in 1903. After two years he took up some of the medical courses along with his college work. From the beginning of his college work in Chicago to his graduation in medi- cine, nine years elapsed. The last tw ' o years of these nine were spent at the Hopkins in the third and fourth years in the Medical School. He received his Bachelor ' s Degree at Chicago, served one year as Assistant in Anatomy, did special work in chemistry and pathology, and completed the first two years in medicine. Out of these seven years, however, he spent a total of two years in the far West. Much of this two years was spent as a Peripatetic philosopher. He spent a part of two winters in Stetson University in Florida, as a part of his collegiate work at the Uni- versity of Chicago. He graduated in medicine in 1912, and during his senior year was a substitute interne for some time at Bellevue, New York. In 1912-13 he was medical interne at the Presbyterian Hospital in Chi- cago. This sei ' vice was a very active one and was in charge of Drs. Billings, Herrick and Sippy. During 1913-14, he was Assistant Resident in the City Hospitals at Bay View, and the following year, 1914-15. was Medical Resident. These two years were spent in the service of Dr. Thomas R. Boggs. During 1915-16, he was associated in the practice Seven of Internal Medicine with Dr. Lewellys F. Barker, and spent about one- hahf of this time in research work in pharmacology under the supervision of Dr. Abel. When war was declared between the United States and Germany in April, 1917, Dr. Pincoffs was in the Reserve Medical Corps and was called for recruiting duty. He volunteered for immediate service abroad and was sent across in May, 1917, for duty with the British. He was attached to the 7th Field Ambulance of the Third British Division and had charge of the stretcher bearers in the evacuation of the wounded from the battalion aide posts to the head of the motor transport. This, of course, was front line work. He continued in this work until November, 1917. He saw the end of the battle of Arras, was through the Third Ypres, and on the edge of the battle of Cambrai. He was then detached from the British, assigned to the American Red Cross, and put in charge of a hospital for civilians at Neufchateau. This hospital afterwards be- came Headquarters of the Medical Consultants of the American E.xpedi- tionary Forces. It was built, organized and equipped by Dr. Pincoffs with the help of Mr. Pleasants Pennington. He remained there until the middle of April, 1918, when he was sent to the Second Division and be- came Battalion M. 0. for the Third Battalion, 9th Infantry. From this time to the end of the war he was continuously with this Division, and as the Second Division saw a very active service and was only rivalled by the First Division in guns captured, number of casualties, and ground gained, it can be seen that, in the words of O ' Henry, Dr. Pincoffs " saw the elephant and heard the owl. " Soon after he joined the Second Di- vision it went into a comparatively quiet sector between Verdun and the St. Mihiel. They were pulled out from here and were on their way to Cantigney to relieve the First Division when the Germans started their advance on Paris, May 28th, 1918. This was ' the famous Second Division that went forward from Meaux along the Paris road and took up line of battle on the edge of Belleau wood early in June. The Division re- mained in the front line for nearly a month until early in July, they were taken out and had about two weeks ' rest. They then went in again along with the First Division just south of Soissons, July 18th, and pulled off the famous flanking movement that turned the tide against the Germans and robbed them of the offensive. This is spoken of in history as the Aisne-Marne Offensive or the Second Battle of the Marne. There were eleven officers and eight hundred and fifty men in Dr. Pincoft " ' s Battalion at the beginning of the attack. At the end of two days, there were left two officers and three hundred men. The Division advanced about six miles and cut the main Soissons road. They went ba ck for replacements and new equipment, and were sent to the neighborhood of Nancy, in which sector the First American Army was being organized. At this time, Dr. Pincoffs was detached from the 9th Infantry and was attached to Ambu- lance Company No. 15. He submitted a new plan to the Division Surgeon, • ■- • ■ . ■ ... Ekjht ■■,-v Col. Hanna, to cover the evacuation of the wounded of the division from the area forward of the Field Hospitals. There had been serious diffi- culties in this connection in the earlier engagements of the division. Dr. Pincoffs ' plan was accepted and he was assigned to organize manoeuvres for the training of the ambulance companies. A few weeks later, he was given command of the stretcher-bearer detachments of the four ambu- lance companies, who were from that time on to cover the gap between Battalion aide posts and the head of ambulance transportation. He was also made Commanding Officer of Ambulance Company No. 1. The new plan of evacuation worked successfully for the first time in the St. Mihiel Offensive on September 12th, when the Second Division was on the right arm of the salient and captured Thiaucourt, thei-eby wiping out the salient. At the end of the St. Mihiel Offensive, this Division was sent into the Champagne as a part of Gourond ' s 4th French Army, and in the offensive there, the Division captured Blanc Mont, which had resisted attack by two French Division. The evacuation of the wounded of the Second Division during this advance was reported as the most efficient and rapid of any American unit dui-ing the war. By ten o ' clock on the night of the first day ' s offensive, all wounded men had been removed from the field, and in many instances, wounded men were back in the Evacua- tion Hospital in three or four hours after the receipt of the wound. After this, the Division went to the Argonne and jumped off, November 1st, and continued in the advance until the Armistice, November 11th. They reached the Meuse, bridged it, and some of the troops were across when hostilities ceased. After the Armistice, the Division was sent into Ger- many and the night the Division reached the Rhine Dr. Pincoffs was ordered back to Bazoilles, where he joined Base 18, and returned home with this unit in February, 1919. Dr. Pincoffs served as Lieutenant until near the end of the war, when he was made a Captain. He was cited a number of times, and received the Distinguished Service Cross and the Croix de Guerre with a palm and two stars. These decorations are not given for executive work behind the front lines. In March of that year, he was married to Miss Katharine Randall, daughter of Mr. Blanchard Randall. He returned to his old association with Dr. Barker, and taught in the Medical Dispensary at Hopkins. In July, 1921, the University of Maryland and State College were merged under a President and Board of Trustees, and President Woods offered the Professorship of Medicine and Head of the Department to Dr. Pincoffs, who accepted the Chair and began his connection with the Uni- versity in September, 1921. From then until now, his painstaking atten- tion to detail, his steadfastness, and his willingness to spend hour after hour in routine teaching promise well for the future of the Medical De- partment. Nine . e TY OF M N attempting this, the 1923 publication of the Terra Mariae, the editors had one object in view, " To accom- plish the impossible " rather than to silence objectors. Those who know most will understand best and be inter- ested as well as sympathetic, and surely our sympathies should rather be with those who seek to make doubtful things certain, than with those others who labor to make certain things doubtful. So in presenting this edition the editors have en- deavored in the limited space allotted to each department to include such little items of interest as will remind one that college life may have a few bright spots that provoke a smile and pleasant memories, as well as the racking grind that is ever the price the seeker after knowledge pays as a penalty to the shrine of his chosen profession. In compiling it has been necessary to select carefully from, a large quantity of material submitted, not only that which represents the best of its kind, but only that which would further our early reso- lution not to tread too heavily on anyone ' s toes, or to offend even the most sensitive. It is with a hope that when we turn back the pages of memory in after years this book will help recall many amusing incidents and fond recollections of our college days, and when in a reminiscent mood may the turning of its pages soften the lines at the corners of the mouth and provoke a mirthful sparkle to the eye. Perhaps not everything is portrayed exactly as it occurred, but remember, dear reader, that the routine must be broken and the monotony relieved else interest would lax, wane and die. So let those who peruse these pages regard them only as the faint rays of a lamp of inquiry, which may guide others, stronger and more capable, to come forward and work for the revival of our year book. And now it is in your hands and it remains for you to judge or not as you best see fit, though if censored, we trust not too harshly. Alfred H. Sheppe. Eitor-in-Chipf. Ten EDITORIAL STAFF oarb of bttors Alfred H. Sheppe Editor-in-Chief Frederick B. Dart Business Manager DENTAL J. A. Jones H. B. McCarthy F. F. Yates epartuicntal bitors MEDICAL W. G. Love A. M. Kraut PHARMACY L. L Coplin B. R. Katz NURSES H. S. Teeple M. M. Hoffman COMMERCE E. R. Hughes H. A. King LAW C. Jewell D. M. Greenberg M. M. Leavitt J. Hochman Twelve i DENTIST VlAP B , xM!i h 3f? ■. r:)iS % I ? ' ( t Seniors JVbliirc First of all, O verdant Freshman, Skill thyself in drinking beer; Learn to toss the amber fluid Long 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 be 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 the 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. .5 Fifteen T. O. HEATWOLE. M. D.. D. D. s.. DEAN « Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, Ethics, Economics and Jurisprudence HE timid Freshman is greeted with a hearty handshake, and there is a look of genuine welcome in the eye of Dr. Heatwole. This was the manner of greeting accorded the Class of 1923. Hundreds before have felt the effect of his kindly reception, and are ready to join in the praises of him as a Dean, a teacher and a friend. In tones of interest he admonished the delinquent. The successful of his profession he is eager to compliment. He is a friend without parallel in illness, and, when the Almighty calls one of his associates, his grief is all sincere. As a teacher Dr. Heatwole ' s ability is recognized nationally, and as a leader, his success is recorded. A political career, from which he retired due to added duties at the school, brought him to serve the people in the City Council and State Legislature for many years. Dr. Heatwole is pres- ident of the Lions Club of Baltimore, which organization made possible the establishment of the University of Maryland Children ' s Free Dental Clinic. The School of Dentistry is headed aright, due primarily to Dr. Heat- wole ' s quiet and earnest, but unassuming efforts. The merger several years ago of the Baltimore Medical College Department of Dentistry with the University of Maryland School of Dentistry is followed this session by that of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery with the U. of M. The students of the older school are to be assured of a loyal friend and an unbiased adviser in their new Dean. By birthright, Dr. Heatwole is a Virginian. His home pi-evious to his entering the University of Maryland, which institution conferred upon him the degree of D. D. S., as well as that of M. D., was in the historic and hospitable Shenandoah Valley. By adoption, he is a Marylander. As Dean of the School of Dentistry of the State University, Dr. Heatwole is serving Maryland well. Kathari}ic Toometj. Seventeen faculty of tlte rl|nol nf attistry T. 0. Heatwole, Demi FACULTY COUNCIL T. 0. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S. Professor of Dental Materia Medica, Ethics, Economics, Therapeutics and Jurisprudence R. P. Bay, M. D. Professor of Oral Surgery R. L Mitchell, Phar. G., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology H. J. Maldeis, M. D. Professor of Embryology and Histology J. Edgar Orrison, D. D. S. Professor of Operative Dentistry M. B. MiLNER, D. D. S. Professor of Orthodontia O. H. Gaver, D. D. S. Professor of Physiology and. Chief of Clinic A. Y. Russell, D. D. S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Radiodontia E. Frank Kelly, Phar. D. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry J. LeRoy Wright, M. D. Neil E. Gordon. Ph. D. L. B. Broughton, M. S. J. C. Krantz, Jr., Ph. C. Howard Lee Hurst, D. D. S. Gerald L Brandon, D. D. S. George S. Koshi, D. D. S. O. B. Eichlin, B. S. E. Edgar Fay, M. D. F. M. Lemon, A. M. Samuel S. Platt Alex. H. Paterson, D. D. S. B. B. IDE, D. D. S. Adalbert Zelwis, A. M., D. D. S. Grayson W, Gaver, D. D. S. Myron S. Aisenberg, D. D. S. L. Lynn Emmart, D. D. S. C. Adam Bock, D. D. S. Nineteen KATHARINE TOOMEY ati|arine ©ooiueg ' As 07ie who cons at evening o ' er an album, all alone. And muses on the faces of the friends that he has known, So I turn the leaves of Fancy, ' till, in shadowy design I find the smiling features of an old sweetheart of mine. " F the dental class of twenty-three were to dedicate their por- tion of this book to anyone it would be to Katharine. She is our mother, sister and sweetheart all in one. As verdant freshmen, Katharine mothered us until each and everyone be- came located and became a part and parcel of the school life. During our Sophomore and Junior years, Katharine was a kindly sister to us, but as Seniors she is our sweetheart, and as our sweetheart she will remain through life. Katharine is distinctive, bright and exceptionally witty. She has a masterful control over the students that is almost hypnotic, and it is due to this influence that Katharine has been able to steer many a wayward student back into the straight and narrow path. As secretary to the Dean, Katharine has shown executive ability of the highest order, and her tact and diplomacy have made her a vital and most important factor of the executive administi ' ation of the University. As a gloom dispeller Katharine takes first place. All of us at one time or another have endeavored to be gloomy in her presence, but the effort has been of no avail. While Katharine is cheerful and jolly she can also be serious as the occasion demands, and it is this combination of frivolty and common sense which has so endeared her to the student body. Alfred H. Sheppe, Editor-in-Chief. S Twenty-one Vice-President E. S. CUMMINGS President H. B. McCarthy Secretary L. L. Richmond Treasurer G. C. Karn Historian A. P. Whitehead Sergea nt-a t-Arms W. D. Shaak Editor-in-Chief A. H. Sheppe Twenty-two WILLIAM V. ADAIR Grafton, West Virginia Gorgas Odontological Society Psi Omega Fraternity. Theta Nu Epsilon © ILL ADAIR, another West Virginia (Moonshiner), who is known and liked for his big heart and strong personality, came to the University of Mary- land from the Univei ' sity of West Virginia. Adair, as he is known to his numerous friends, is a good all around business man as well as social leader. By the motto, " I can if I will, " he won his place among the seniors of the Univer- sity of Maryland. In granting him his much-deserved diploma, the University loses from her student body a strong man and a cheerful worker ; and the world gains a stu- dent worth while. JOSEPH AMENTA " Gary " Northeast, Pennsylvania Gorgas Odontological Society gE0 ARY is distinctive. With his snappy, attractive ways, striking blue eyes, pitch black hair, athletic figure and everlast- ing smile he has all the qualifica- tions to make a favorable impres- sion. Gary has made a host of friends at the University and has impressed everyone with his ear- nest desire to succeed in spite of all obstacles. Gary has been a very good student and has applied himself exceptionally well to the practical work. In parting with Gary his many friends wish him the best of luck. Twenty-three JOHN L. ASHBY " Johnny " Mt. Airy, North Carolina Psi Omega Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society G ALM and easy going is John- ny. He is small of stature but true to the old saying, good things come in small packages. His college career began at Geor- pia Tech, but after due considera- tion he decided to take up the pro- fession of dentistry, much to the benefit of the profession. During the four years spent with us he has made a host of friends and is well liked by all. Johnny is an ardent admirer of the fair sex, but never lets them interfere with his work. He is a strong believer in work before play and for that rea- son, combined with his great tech- nical and operative ability, we pre- dict a very bright future for him. ALLAN R. BETTS Morris Plains, New Jersey Xi Psi Phi Fraternity ® OME folks choose their life ' s work, others acquire it, but Betts inherited his from Father. A quiet sort of an individual, contented to attend strictly to his own affairs, but not lacking as a friend. When the work of the day was going just right, he carried his characteristic smile, but let re- verses happen and the whole world was against him. As you came through the World War, so are you leaving this four- year conflict. Unwounded, but your fighting spirit ever beyond reproach, and you lined up with the rest of us for the citation for which you fought these four long years — the coveted diploma. Well, Betts, there is great work for you along the line of your specialty. Prosthetic Dentistry, and we all wish y ou success. Twenty-four MORRIS J. BRENNER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta Gamma " What is to he— will be " RENNER hails from that city of smoke, Pittsburgh. It is said that people in his town carry lanterns during the day, as it is so dark there that it is easy to be lost. As he is dark complected, perhaps he is carrying Pitts- burgh ' s trade mark with him? Brenner has two hobbies in life ; one is girls and the other solder- ing Richmond Crowns without checking the facings. He prefers the former all the time. To see M. J. walking on the street one might think he had an urgent diplomatic engagement in Washington. We are glad to say that he shows the same character- istic speed in the infirmary. We unite in wishing him success in dear old Pittsburgh. Twenty-five LOTTIE BRICKNER New York City, New York Gorgas Odontological Society " Smile, and the world smiles with you " YflOTTIE came to us in the Fall of 1920 from George Wash- ington University, and quick- ly endeared herself to us all by her ready smile, constant good na- ture and winning personality. Like a bee, she is constantly and diligently at work. Even her spare moments are given over to teach- ing at the Baltimore City College or at the Jewish Educational Al- liance. Yet with all that work she is very often seen boarding the W. B. A. for Washington. What ' s the attraction, Lottie? Is it that D. D. S. that ' s keeping the tele- phone wire hot several times a week ? Whatever may be your fortune, we, the Class of ' 23, feel confident that you will keep up the ide als of the class and the profession, and wish you long life, good health and success. LOUIS LOMBARD BROWN Ellicott City, Maryland Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society X N May, 1902, Louis was born on a farm near Ellicott City, Md., and it was here that his elementary education was com- pleted, and in 1919 he was grad- uated from Ellicott City High School, with high class honors. In October, 1919, he began his col- lege career at the University of Maryland. Having chosen Dent- istry as his profession he has ap- plied himself to his work untir- ingly and through his fidelity and veracity he has won the honor and friendship of all with whom he has been associated. Since 1920, Louis has been an active member of Xi Psi Phi Fra- ternity. He has served his frater- nity in various capacities and has always been a most dependable member. ELLSWORTH W. CHILDERS ■ ' Chillie " Salem, West Virginia Student Council Gorgas Odontological Society Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Theta Nu Epsilon fTrjHHjLIE " is our idea of a good fellow and is neither too good nor too bad. Comparing our school days to a day at the races, then we would say that Chillie is a strong " favorite " and we ' most know he is a sure " winner. " Many a time after we all have gone out to face the cold wintry blasts of the cruel, relentless world, and col- lege days shall have passed on into stern realities and responsibilities, or when in a reflective mood, per- haps, we will conjure up a mental picture of Chillie and the gang, who knows but what a smile will travel lightly across the face ac- companied by the remark, " Not so bad. " Twenty-six JAMES RUSSEL COOK, B. S. " Cookie " Frostburgh, Maryland President of Freshman Class Psi Omega Fraternity fJlFTER gaining the degree of L Bachelor of Science at St. " John ' s College, " Cookie " de- cided that specialized education would be a great aid to real suc- cess. So he journeyed across the State from Frostburg, where he has spent most of the time since March 1, 1897, in growing up; and en- rolled in the U. of Md. He sprang instantly into prom- inence, being elected president of his class the freshman year. Since that time he has always remained a leader in school activities. With his ability to maintain a wide circle of friends, in addition to hs perseverance and undoubted ability, his success in dentistry is assured. CHARLES C. COWARD " C. C " Cheraw, South Carolina Psi Omega Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society " Yes, as sure as Heaven ' s above, A U. of M. Dental man will fall in love. " G C. IS one of the " quiet " fel- lows in the Senior Class, but just let him once be aroused, then he exhibits a fiery spirit such as one would hardly think so mild an exterior could conceal. He is a renowned " plaster slinger, " and a very devoted lover. Is one of the recognized floor leaders of the " Carolinas ' Delegation " and is al- ways ready to champion their rights and toot their horns. Ex- amine his record for yourself and see what a " heap big " man he is! Twenty-seven WILLIAM H. CROWLEY " BilV Troy, New York President Gorgas Odontological So- ciety Psi Omega Fraternity ILL " is one of the members of the class who firmly be- lieves that good things come in small packages. Just look at him. He is apparently a great ladies ' man for there are many sweetly- scented letters that come to him. We would like to know who " she " is. Bill is a hard, conscientious worker and will certainly be suc- cessful in his chosen profession. He has the best wishes of every- one in the class for a long and suc- cessful career. EDWIN SEBASTIN CUMMINGS " Ed ' - Newark, New Jersey Xi Psi Phi Fraternity lUMMINGS — that name is quite familiar in Washington — however, it is not to this distinguished gentleman we refer. Edwin would scorn such an hum- ble office as senator for he has already served one term as Treas- ui ' er and two as Vice-President. Sebastin has been with us four years, during which he has become famous by " operating " upon the piano, dining at Baum ' s, and vamping the ladies. His " Airdale " hair knocks ' em cold. He is the master mind of the " University Five, " and their Saturday after- noon concerts have been enjoyed by many. Eddie has a sunny disposition and a friendly smile. He is a mod- el student, a fine technician, and a clever operator. Ed is of that type who succeed in whatever they undertake. A great future awaits him, for he is a good sport and a fine fellow. Twenty-eight a JOSEPH DAVENPORT " Joe " Thomas, West Virginia Psi Omega Phi Delta Theta Gorpras Odontological Society OE hails from one of the " Moonshine " districts of West Virginia, and is well versed in coal mine problems. Be- cause of the apparent home attrac- tion, he is known as the idol of his home town. His great delights are to sleep and dance late. Great is his de- sire to trip the light fantastic toe. He is recognized as a fusser pos- sessing rare ability and is known to have a harem all his own. With- out his active social career life will be a monotonous grind to him. His pleasing personality, con- genial disposition and untiring ef- forts have won him high rank among his classmates, who expect him to make a record equal to his ambition. LEWIS C. DAVIDSON " Chauncey " Lewisburg, West Virginia Psi Omega Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society G HAUNCEY hails from West Virginia. He isn ' t much for size, but when it comes to having a good line he wins the honor medal, and if this means dollars and cents he should be a millionaire in the near future. Davidson, as he is better known, came to the University of Mary- land from the University of Vir- ginia, and has been one of our best students, and is a hard worker. He has a good, big heart and is a fine all-around fellow. Now that he has won his diploma, we can rest assured that Chauncey will win honors for himself and his Alma Mater. Twenty-nine EDWARD BOLTON GIBBINS " Shorty " Newark, New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society Psi Omega Phi Sigma Kappa m HORTY " came to us from Barringer High. Early in his sophomore year he be- came famous due to his marked ability to kick field goals where there were no goal posts, and to sing " The Sweetheart Blues. " He shoots the ladies a mean line and carries around a big club to keep them off " . He brings a new one to every dance. But Shorty can work as well as play. He is always at school and always busy. He takes a deep in- terest in his work and we know he will make a good dentist. Go to it. Shorty, we all wish you the best of luck. ROBERT ISAIAH GIVENS ' Bob " " Greezij " " Sleepy " " Four Eyes " Sinking Creek, Virginia Psi Omega Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society OB ' S popularity accounts for the fact that he has more nicknames than any boy in school. Just how a boy from Sink- ing Creek and Roanoke College happens to be so popular we do not know. Neither will we try to explain why Bob happens to be so popular with the ladies — and especially one lady. The fact is Bob is at least half married to this lady admitting that he has his own consent, but that he is not so sure as to the will of the lady. We must admire Bob, however, because popularity never went to his head and he has always been studious and stood well in his classes. His operative work is especially good and he is known about school as the " Inlay Specialist. " We who know him can only predict a bright future for Bob. Thirty JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN • ' Goklij " Washington, District of Columbia Alpha Omega Gorgas Odontological Society OLDSTEIN— a keen judge of good music and good(?) cig- arettes. Modest and unas- suming, he has gone through these four years quietly and very suc- cessfully. He has one pal, Kayne. So conspicuous has been the fra- ternizing of these two that they have been compared to the Jona- than and David of prehistoric times. This young fellow (for he is sec- ond youngest in his class) has a keen sense of humor, as evidenced by his ready wit and practical jokes, and he has attained a high degree of dental superiority. The quiet assurance with which he approaches his patients, the great confidence in his ability which he so easily instills ; these virtues which we call personality, in themselves, are sufficient to de- note what to expect of Goldy. Here ' s wishing you the best of luck, health, and success. LEON H. GOOMRIGIAN " Goomey " Summit, New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society Honorable Mention, Freshman Prosthetics w E predict a great future for " Goomey " and expect to hear him rated among the eminent dentists in years to come. Soon after his advent as a freshman, everyone came to know this ener- getic young man from Jersey, and it was no surprise to hear of him receiving honors. No one can dare say that " Goomey " is not a man possessing a wonderful sense of humor, evident at all times — for as yet no one has been able to ruf- fle the smooth, even tenor of his way, and we find him always the good-natured lad whom as yet nothing seems to discourage. Thirty-one JOSEPH HAYWARD HOFF " Joe " Wellsville, Pennsylvania Sigma Chi Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society a OE, " as he is generally re- ferred to, hails from the sec- ond Garden of Eden, namely, Pennsylvania. Having " com- pleted " his sophomore year at Dickinson College by making his " D " in football, he migrated south- ward with the hopes of attaining a D. D. S. Joe weighs about 193 pounds (after dinner), but in spite of this handicap he rates being one of the most agile brutes as ever shook a sandal. The fact that on passing along the street causes people to wonder when the next wrestling match is to come off does not agitate him in the least, and this quality of self-control, to- gether with his scholastic ability and a winning personality mark Joe as one of our future lumin- aries. JESSE DAVIS HOGAN Mt. Airy, North Carolina Gorgas Odontological Society Phi Sigma Kappa Vice-Pres., Student Council, Soph. year Member of Student Councd, Senior year lESSE, after wasting a year at 4 the University of North Car- olina, decided to take up dentistry as a life work. Coming to Baltimore it wasn ' t long before he had made a host of friends here, a goodly number of whom were of the weaker ( ?) sex. After looking over the members of said sex for about three years he finally found the " only one, " and it is with her that he spends most of his evenings. But Jesse ' s attainments are not limited to his social world. He has developed into a dentist of no mean ability and will be a credit to his profession. He leaves us this year with nothing but the best of wishes from both the students and the faculty. Thirty-two JAMES ALBERT JONES Altoona, Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Epsilon Student Council, 1920-21-22 Associate Editor, Terra Mariae w HEN Jones was boi ' n the sun stopped. Three little fishes swimming in a brook went dashing under a rock. A long, gaunt, gray horse ran madly through the city streets. Wild women suddenly became tame. Mt. Vesuvius became active and spurt- ed forth tons of molten lava and a new era began for the teeming millions of humanity. As a child Jones was a blessing to his mother and a joy to all around him. As a student he has been a little ray of sunshine to brighten our lives. Epitaph Beneath these stones lies Jimmie Jones, A beggar and a bum ; And when he dies the Devil cries, " Come, Oh! Jimmie, Come! " GEORGE C. KARN Jefferson, Maryland Psi Omega Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society Senior Class Treasurer " He did not fall in love, but rose in love " e B EORGE is a true son of Mary- land, and one of whom she should be proud. By his gen- ial manner and willingness to lend a helping hand at any time, he has won many friends. Despite the fact that George spends most of the evenings with his " Sweetest One, " he manages to " shoot " all the professors and has made an enviable record. George is noted for being a zealous worker, so we do not hesitate to predict the time when but to mention the name of Dr. Karn will be " nuf ced. " Thirty-three a LOUIS ELI KAYNE " Siigar " Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Omega Gorgas Odontological Society ARNEST, serious, filled with the ardor of scientific accom- plishment, Kayne has made his pilgrimage with us and for four years has proven his value as a student in all aspects of dent- istry. Although modest, he has proven to the faculty and demon- strators that his work is of the best; and their comment was heard more than once. Most notable of his character- istics is his calm deliberation which he exercises before commit- ting himself in his theory and practice ; thus resulting in assur- ance and unsurpassed work. Kayne is a rather quiet and unas- suming chap and little is really known about him outside of school activities, with exception of his constant association with Gold- stein with whom he fraternizes. WILLIAM RAYMOND KISER " Biir Keyser, West Virginia Class Historian, 1919-20 Class Secretary, 1921-22 Student Council, 1922-23 Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society Lambskin Club ILL " came to us after doing his bit during the World War at Camp Lee, Va., where he served with the Camp Veterinar- ian Corps. He is our serious stu- dent — he has gained an objective in school life that but few students have the inclination to attempt and still less the stick-to-it-iveness to accomplish. To acquire as thor- ough a knowledge of his profes- sion as these four years would per- mit — that has been his goal — and he has gained it because he had the right formula ; hard work, per- severance, intelligent thought, and discarding those things of lesser importance. He has also gained the deep friendship and esteem of his classmates. Thirfii-four HENRI G. LANDRY. A. B. Montreal, Canada Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Omegra Gorgas Odontological Society Class President, 1918-19 o UR " Rudolph Vaselino " left us in 1920. He tried woi ' king in Mexican oil fields, fishing on the Nova Scotia banks and teaching high school. This year he came back. Of course, he is not to blame because parties do not break before 6 A. M., and it would be a crime to break the heart of M. B. of the Century Roof. Any- way if his feet can ' t be still his fingers can reach root canals in wisdom teeth and such a man should not be shadowed. His ability to make friends and to use his head, hands and feet predict success. Good luck, " Spats. " May your patients abound and saxaphones never stop. HARRY BRYAN McCARTHY " Mac " Swanton, Vermont Treasurer of Fi ' eshnian Class Psi Omega Fraternity Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity Editor of Junior Class Editorial Staff of 1923 Terra Mariae Gorgas Odontological Society Vice-Pres. of Presidents ' Council, 1922-23 President of Senior Class Lambskin Club o URING his four years of school life Mac has not only proved himself a student of the highest order, but the leader of all important activities. He has gained for himself more honors than any other one man in his class. This record, together with his being President of his Senior Class, stands as a silent witness to his ability as a leader and or- ganizer, and to the host of friends which he has gained. He can well look back on this enviable record with .lustifiable pride, but Mac does net look back — he looks ahead. Thirty-five WILLIAM FIELDS MEDEARIS Winston-Salem, North Carolina Gorgas Odontological Society Psi Omega Phi Sigma Kappa Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class UCK, " better known to the fair sex as " Lightning, " due to his swiftness in the dark, holds the record for going with more ladies in four years than any one in our class. But we are rather inclined to believe that af- ter four years search he has at last found the lucky one. While we have Buck with us such books as the Encyclopaedia, Webster ' s Dictionary, Books of Eticiuette, etc., are of very little practical use, as it is easier to ask Buck than to refer to our library. Buck came to the U. of M. as a mei ' e high school boy of seventeen, although he had the experience of one much older. In the last four years he has matured into a most ideal professional man. PETER M. MORTENSON " Pete " Perth Amboy, New Jersey Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society " To help others is his delight " f=r MAN of his calibre you often g seek, but, as a friend a truer and more honest personage you seldom meet. His master mind and generous heart have insured for him a noble place. To know him is to live with him, and to live with him is a pleasure. His friends are many in all walks of life, and according to past records the fair and beautiful take up a great part of his strife. His faithful loyalty to his friends is one of his most commendable traits. And, as a nurse he rates special mention, for if his room-mate were to get sick and needed a nurse, Pete would be the one he would call first. Pete was a student at New York University before entering the U. of Md. Since he came south he has achieved great success, both scholastically and socially. Thirty-six iSiB CHRISTINO MUNOZ, JR. " Munox " Juana Diaz, Porto Rico Gorgas Odontological Society UNOZ, " as he is called by all who know him, was born in Juana Diaz, Porto Rico, June 14th, 1900. Graduated from Ponce High School in June, 1919, entering the University of Mary- land in the Fall of that year. Be- ing of a very friendly and helpful nature, Munoz has made himself one of the best-liked men in his class. We sometimes think this quiet nature of his is a big asset to his chosen profession, for it is an undisputed fact that Munoz has more pretty girls for his clinic than any other man in the infirm- ary. A technician of rare ability, we can only prophesy for him a most successful future. n HARRY ROY NESBITT Baltimore, Maryland Xi Psi Phi Gorgas Odontological Society ARRY, formerly of Niagara Falls. N. Y., after leaving high school started his colle- giate life at Cornell University. Finding that he could read person- alities better than he could land- scapes, he gave up his engineering course and migrated South. Quiet and meek Harry, whene ' er he spoke ' twas a noble thought, at least a nurse thinks so. Harry is personally known by few but ad- mired by all. His professional at- titude and untiring effort to make each succeeding operation a little better is sure to make him a suc- cess, as his nurse will see that everything is sterile. Thi)-t!j-seven HENRY SELBY NIMOCKS " Scape " " Sleepy " Fayetteville, North Carolina Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Omega Gorgas Odontologieal Society CAPE, " the natural-born mixer (amalgam and social), obtained his preliminary ed- ucation at Donaldson Military Academy, University of North Carolina, and in the A. E. F. in France. It was while in govern- ment service that " Scape " devel- oped that " go get ' em " spirit which proves so helpful in exo- dontia, and incidentally in dealing with the fair sex. Not that " Scape " needs this spirit to win the ladies for his radiant personal- ity and " wicked moccasin shak- ing " conquers for him where few dare to tread. " Sleepy ' s " technical ability has been demonstrated be- yond a doubt and if he can be per- suaded to " wash the sand from his eyes " we feel that his success is assured. Go get ' em, " Scape. " ELMER ARTHUR PERRY Warwick, New York Student Council, 1919-20 Psi Omega Fraternity Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity Gorgas Odontologieal Society Gold Medal, Crown Bridge, 1921 TrlOMING to us fresh from ser- vice overseas, where he had served as secretary to the commanding general of the 79th Division from the outbreak of the war, no man has made himself so indispensable to his classmates and his fraternity brothers as Perry. A leader in his school work beyond the fondest hopes of any of his classmates, we have come to look upon him as the " most finished " D. D. S. ever graduated from these walls. Nothing that pen can write would be sufficient to give Perry the honor due him in our midst. We can only predict for him the greatest possible success. Thirtij-eight R 1 i M -. . K . WILLIAM ADAMS PRESSLY, JR. " Bill " Rock Hill, South Carolina Alpha Tau Omega Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society ILL " hails from South Caro- lina and nowhere else but (to use the natives ' lan- guage). After two years of pol- ishing at the University of North Carolina, this patent leather haired hombre decided that dent- istry should be his future, so he joined a horde of " Tar Babies ' and emigrated to Baltimore. Ar- riving here we welcomed " Bill " a la freshman manner, and with his pleasing personality he soon became popular. This young man has developed quite a faculty for operative work, due to his past experience in the Dental Clinic at the State Hos- pital. ERNEST PRATHER " Ernie " Burnthouse, West Virginia Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society Theta Nu Epsilon " he has any faults, he has left us in doubt " be a man among men is something few can attain. We believe " Ernie " has made that mark. His frankness, yet courteous treatment of all has set him upon a high pinnacle in the minds of his fellow-students. Meek of mien and magnanimous of heart, he is always ready to assist each and every one. Posterity will look upon him as a true exponent of all that is worthy in this uni- verse. Success he will surely have, and we will all point with pride some day to our dear old class- mate and true friend. Thirty-nine ■ J VERNON WILLIAM RICHARDS " Rich " Wardfown, Virginia Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society " he ever had a care his ever- smiling countenance never dis- closed it " X F " Rich " ever worried over anythingi his genial counte- nance kept us in doubt, but you notice that he comes from the land of sweet potatoes, and that may account for his disregard of small bouts. By his laugh we know him, good luck, old scout, for many a dark cloud can be punctured by a shout. Unique, amusing, original and a little nervy, but with it all a jolly good fellow. His cheerful clisposition has wo n for him many followers, particularly is this true among the gentler scholars. Now, old Vir- ginia has in it a " dear, " and one who has kept Rich wondering this past year. L. LEROY RICHMOND " Shorty " Hinton, West Virginia Secretary of Senior Class Gorgas Odontological Society Xi Psi Phi Fraternity ® HORTY, " as he is familiarly called by his classmates, be- sides 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. " We were at once impressed with his personality, energy and abil- ity, which he displayed at all times and with rapidity he became a friend of all. A more jovial and pleasant chap could not be found and suc- cess is undoubtedly his. Surely the profession is obtaining a worthy man. " Shorty, " we wish vou well. Forty ' p aH I ■ ■ fcl 1 T l f -«» i ■Rv- ' ; x - ' . Ibw k.1 1 i 1 o CHARLES A. RIDER " Chm■k • McMechen, West Virginia Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity NCE in a century they make one like Charlie. Volumes of praise would be wasted on him. True-blue friend and com- panion, Charlie makes friends wherever he goes. In the future when we think of Chuck our lips will curl up and our hearts grow lighter. I wish that we could live the old da.ys over Just once more. I wish that we could hit the trail together Just once more. Sa,v, pal, the years ai ' e slipping by With many a dream and many a sigh — Let ' s chum together, you and I Just once more. HERBERT M. SCHMALENBACH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society " ERBERT shows all the marks of refinement and culture that can only come from a thorough training in a Christian home. Herbei ' t ' s work is an in- spiration and at times he shows flashes of brilliance which are the envy of his classmates. We would hardly dare to predict Herbert ' s future, but we do know that wher- ever he goes he will be of benefit to the public and a credit to his profession. Fnyfy-one 1 1 MAX MORTON SCHWARZ " Mack " Jersey City, New Jersey Alpha Omega Gorgas Odontological Society HOUGH with us for two years Mack has gained a place in the heart of each of us through his kind, genial and friendly nature. More than once he extricated us from precarious situations through his uncanny foresight. Perhaps this and his continuous delving into the wisdom of the ages accounts for his premature baldness. It naturally follows that he was thorough in his every undertaking and readily recog- nized as a leader of men. If he shows the same aptitude in Oral Surgery — his future specialty — as he has evidenced in his scholastic work, we are sure that a future of exceptional possibilities awaits him. HARRY A. SILBERMAN New Yorli, Lakewood, Wasliington, D. C. Gorgas Odontological Society Alpha Zeta Gamma " Love lots of girls a little, But never love a little girl a lot. " oHLTHOUGH Harry does not look it, he is a country lad who comes to us from the wilds of the Catskill Mountains, N. Y. It is very evident that he likes farm life and " chickens, " for prior to his enrollment into the Sophomore Class of the University of Maryland, Dental School, he was a very active member of the School of Agriculture at College Park, learning all he could while there. Harry says he does not care for the girls, but we often wonder where he is until 3 A. M. on Monday mornings. He likes his work, too, and if he is as conscien- tious in his practice as he is in his work at school, the University of Maryland will be proud of him some day. We unite in wishing you con- tinued success. Forty-two w T K SU m WALTER DODD SHAAK " Wallie " Karney, New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Sergeant at Arms, Senior Class © EHOLD the Shiek of the 1923 Class. An unassuming pink- cheeked lad, he entered the portals of the U. of M.. but leaves a bold Sheik of this great Ameri- can Desert. During his four years ' sojourn he made history for himself and his Alma Mater. He was versa- tile and his unique attainments were many. His original amalgam technic is not to be passed un- noticed, and his modern method of constructing plates for the deaf is worthy of praise. Occasionally the lad sought recreation. Upon the advice of the good Dean, who considered the African game too strenuous for the young athlete, he abandoned golf and turned to " pickin ' the winners. " He was good, too, in selecting thoroughbreds of the fair sex. ALFRED H. SHEPPE " Freddie " Red Sulphur Springs, West Virginia Gold Medal, " Prosthesis " President Sophomoi ' e Class President Student Council President ' s Council Gorgas Odontological Society Editor-in-Chief, Terra Mariae Psi Omega Fraternity Phi Sigma Kappa iSiZi OLKS, this is " Our Freddie. " We hope you will pardon the rather obvious complacency with which we introduce him to you; you see we can ' t help it, for Freddie has caused our blood to tingle with pride at the thought that we have known him. Freddie came to us direct from the firing lines of France, where he must have developed that strong and in- tensely attractive personality which has caused him to receive by unanimous vote the highest honors that the University has to offer an undergraduate. To chronicle Freddie ' s deeds would be to write a biography, for Freddie has done things here. Forty-three WILLIAM CHARLES THAMAN Baltimore, Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society Alpha Zeta Gamma " Silence is golden " HAMAN hails from Balti- more, which is no fault of his own. He is quite popular and very well liked throughout the city. Besides school. W. C. likes the shows (especially musical com- edies), and last but not least the fairer sex. After all is said and done, Tha- man is a very industrious and ear- nest fellow. He is well liked by all his fellow-students and is quite popular with the entire student body. He is always there with a smile and a glad hand, yet always quiet and unassuming. Here ' s best wishes for his success. m aip WALTER THOMAS WALSH Port Henry, New York Xi Psi Phi Fraternity UCH could be said of the lad from the little New York town, and all would be in his favor. Throughout his college career he retained his unassuming, guile- less manner. When we say that his success is attributed to hard work and earnest endeavor there is not a tinge of sarcasm about the remark. He made no noise about his good qualities as a student, but by his instructors he was always recognized as " First Class. " Like the rest of us, Walsh had his diversions. We have gleaned a bit of gossip about his frequent visits to West Baltimoi-e. His fa- vorite pastime is " 500. " He possessed an amount of Irish temper sufficient to permit his tak- ing care of himself in a scrap, and he was not lacking in giving a wit- tv answer. Forty-four n IRVING WASSERBERG " H ' oss( " New York City, New York Gorgas Odontological Society Alpha Omega ERE we have one of the most liked fellows of the class, in a great measure due to his prepossessing character. Unas- suming in victories, calm under trying circumstances, conscien- tious in his studies and persever- ing in his work. " Wassie " has gained the esteem of the student body. Though short in stature, he has proven himself a man — every inch of him — even as Napoleon. From his knowledge of the all-inclusive perplexities of dentistry one nat- urally and correctly deduces that his brain is inversely proportion- ate to his size. With such assets, Irving cannot help but enjoy a successful future. ALVIN PIERCE WHITEHEAD • ' Whiteij " North Carolina Gorgas Odontological Society Class Historian, 1922-23 HITEY is a North Carolinian tarheel, a fact that he is mighty proud of. Quiet and reserved, his ministerial serious- ness is but a cloak to his good fel- lowship. Gifted with the ability of flowery speech, " Whitey " is very apt, when opportunity pre- sents itself, to extol the high ideals which he not only likes but also lives up to. Liked by his classmates, and an all around good student, Whitey ' s success in his chosen profession is assured. Fortii-five FRANK FORD YATES Grafton, West Virginia Psi Omega Fraternity Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity Historian Freshman Class Treasurer Sophomore Class President Junior Class Vice-Pres. of President ' s Council, 1922 President Students ' Council, 1923 Gorg-as Odontological Society Lambskin Club Associate Editor Terra Mariae RANK YATES, the man from the mountains as well as one of the overseas veterans, comes to us from Grafton, W. Va., but there is no " grafting " for this boy. Slow, but not easy, tall, light complexioned, a broad smile and a long cigar, that ' s Frank of the firm of " Yates and Sheppe. " Wher- ever brains are wanted Frank is the most sought for of his class, and, according to the feelings of his classmates, we know that we are to hear of him in the future years as one who will succeed and help other to success. GEORGE WASHINGTON YOUNG " George " Harr isburg, Pennsylvania Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Gorgas Odontological Society " A heart to resolve, a head to plan and a hand to execute " as EORGE does everything well that he attempts. He grad- uated from Normal School and came to U. of Md. from George Washington University. He is one of the best all around men in the class and is among the leaders in all branches. A thorough, self- reliant and capable man who has a good answer for every question when facts are desired. Studious, energetic and determined is George, and if he does not make a success some of us less favored ones will have to turn back to the plow. A representative man of whom his Alma Mater and his friends may well be proud. Forty-six DETITJIL CTECHNICIANS ALBERT HEFFNER " Heff " " Bill " Glenwood, Maryland |C»|ILL is a relic of the Navy. n Two years ago he came to us an old salt who still had his sea legs. His ready smile and excellent, handicapping ability won him many friends in the university. He can certainly pick winners, es- pecially " blondes. " Bill came into his own on the trip last year and he gave a clinic to the boys en- titled " What the Navy taught me. " It was really very good. I am sure that every one of the bunch wishes Bill well in his course of Prosthetic Dentistry. MILTON TRUMBAUER " Tyitmmy " (115th Infantry, 29th Div., A. E. F.) Newark, New Jersey X T is an extreme pleasui-e to write this little biography of " Trummy. " Few people have the grasp on the affections of their fellow-men that " Trummy ' " pos- sesses. A prince among men and a sportsman of the highest type, " Trummy " has managed to throw into the discard all of those small petty faults so common to the av- erage man. " Trummy " has been an inspiration to the whole school by his cheerful good nature and never-failing helping hand in time of trouble. As an artisan and an artist we must concede " Trummy ' first rank. He has had a magical op- portunity in being intimately as- sociated with Dr. Paissell for the last two years and has taken full advantage of all of his oppor- tunities. F)irly f:evev tstoru nf ®I|e cutor mttal Class N October 1st, 1919, there assembled at the U. of M. for the first time that great conglomerated mass — the unknown quan- tity — the freshman dental class. In more than one way these men presented a striking appearance, different from any pre- vious class. They were proud possessors of that tan, ruddy complexion, well-developed body and mind, representative of an active, healthy outdoor life. As a rule, they were more advanced in years than is usually the case with freshmen. The World War had delayed some of us two years, while with others it necessitated the complete change of a career, result- ing in a loss so far as life ' s work is concerned of several years. " Broke " were we when mustered out, a bonus still wanting, and thrown upon our own resources we cast about for means whereby we might pursue our chosen profession. The return to school of these self-supporting men is sufficient evidence that they " knew their minds " and once turned their hands from the plow " never looked backward. " Any casual observer of these men was at first impressed by their jovial, friendly, humorous disposition, for we had learned the full mean- ing of " what ' s the use of worrying, " but beneath these excellent qualities there was to the trained mind unmistakable evidence of perseverance and grim determination in whatever they might undertake. Various incidents in the class during the last four years have amply demonstrated these qualities. To these men life was a practical problem and a stern reality, the solution of which meant action and a survival of the fittest, for were not these the cardinal principles which inspired our response to our coun- try ' s call " to arms, " and after peace to pursue with the same zeal a career of service to our fellow-man? The impression is not intended that all members of this class wore their country ' s uniform during those critical days ; some performed valuable service at home so essential to the men in the field; however, many in this class experienced real action upon the field of battle and since we are the first fourth-year graduating class since the war, may appropriately be designated the " Veteran Class. " Upon our first entry into the U. of M. the veterans, accustomed to discipline and organization, at once organized the Class of ' 23, and began activity in behalf of the class and school. The spirit of the c ' ass was shown in allowing fifteen minutes grace for a professor to meet his class and in " backing " College Park against Hopkins at Homewood. We have established precedents in many things, especially the accomplishments of Forty-eight the ever-alert Student Council in behalf of the school, and the determina- tion of the senior Dental, Medical, Law, Pharmacy, Commercial and Nurses ' class to publish a year book upon their own resources, notwith- standing the refusal of the usual responsible authorities to assume the initiative or any liability as to its publication. This is the third four-year graduating class and by far the largest in many years. We have experienced the pleasure of witnessing the con- solidation of the various units into a real State University, and had hoped new buildings would be erected ere our graduation. Each succeeding year has experienced a larger freshman class, until many boys have to be turned away for lack of accommodations. The class feels that it must have played some part, be it ever so small, in this tremendous growth of our Alma Mater and rejoice that such is her good fortune. There have joined our class from time to time boys from various other dental schools, but we have invariably succeeded in naturalizing and making them feel at home. They are an integral part of the class and have co-operated with us in every possible way. During the past four years many stormy scenes have arisen and at times the clouds appeared threatening, but al- ways there was a man of the hour to step forth and save the day. As a child grows strong through exercise and nourishment so we have grown strong through the successful solution of our problems. We are now about to break camp after four arduous but happy years of intensive training. We are fully conscious that the fight has just begun, but armed with the fundamentals of dentistry as a guide, which our eminent instructors have so patiently imparted to us — to whom we here and now offer our undivided and sincere gratitude — we confidently expect to win upon the field of battle respect for ourselves, advancement of dental science and esteem for our Alma Mater. Let the motto of this class be " Service to humanity and advancement of dental surgery. " We sincerely hope that during the coming years we shall hear of a number of this class winning distinction in their chosen field. We shall permit no previous class to surpass us in our efforts for better dentistry or loy- alty to our Alma Mater. Hence, health, happiness, prosperity and long life to the Class of ' 23. As Caesar said when crossing the Rubicon, " The die is cast, " the fight is on — carry on, boys! Alvin p. Whitehead, Class Historian. Fofty nine SSf - Our Class To the soldiers and sailors of our class, We give first greeting, and not the last; To those who answered our country ' s call, We wish them luck, God bless them ail. Four years we have been friends together, Fighting our battles in all kinds of weather; We all have lived in our halls of fame. Which I will make mention, as I come to your name. Adair, a chap, quiet, gentle and fair. Best students with whom can only compare. Amenta, Italian by Chinese descent, On bridges and plates are his energies bent. Likable fellows in school, you can see, But not more likable than our Sir John Ashby. Betts, unassuming, handsome and quiet, Always seems doing what is thought to be I ' ight. Brenner, a fellow not short and not tall. Somewhat good looking — guess that is all. Miss Brickner, a very capable maid. Of work she is never afraid. Ellicott City, a wonderful town? The prodigy of that city is our friend Brown. Childers, a scholar and a good fellow. Does manly deeds and lacks what is yellow. An honest, hard-working man is Cook ; We always see him carrying a book. •m - Fifty Coward is his name, but no other kind, A chap more pleasant we cannot find. Crowley is a boy slow but sure ; Look him over girls, he is handsome and pure. Cummings, full of humor and wit ; And with the ladies he makes a hit. Davenport is a boy so rare, His grandson ' s name will be Morris Chair. Davidson rarely says a word ; That ' s right, Davey, children should be seen and not heard. Gibbins likes to wear his Tux; Also washes his neck with Lux. Givens from Virginia hails, Where liquor (?) is made that never fails. Jones is a very comical boy ; To our class he brings much joy. Goldstein, witty, handsome and sweet (?) When he plays, he keeps time with his feet. Goomrigian, the comedian of the class, Let him pass, boys, let him pass. Hoff, husky, heavy and tall. And he excells in the game of football. Hogan, who also answers to Jess, Is the Adonis of our class. Karn is no other than our friend George ; ; Tells us jokes that were told at Valley Forge. Kayne ! It ' s no use to write about me ; My cleverness you can plainly see(?). Kiser, his name is also Bill ; He ' s not the Bill Kiser that lost the mill. Fifty-one ■♦•fflal JSf - Landry is married and the reason why? Look at him. girls ; don ' t cry — but sigh ! McCarthy is our President. He loves the ladies and pays their rent. Medearis with H. L. is seen often ; For her it seems his heart did soften. Mortenson, who sometimes is called Pete, Was in the Navy, where he learned how to eat. Munoz, from Porto Rica came, And is taking back U. of Md. fame. Nesbitt, now married, seems so queer; To write about him I seem to fear. Nimock ' s a boy who sure can dance, When he is around no one has a chance. Perry, a scholar and very sedate ; A leader in Dentistry is his fate. Prather and Ernest, it is true ; Ernest is his name and is earnest, too. Pressley, a son of sunny Rock Hill, Ls going back cavities to fill. Richards is somewhat a loud chap, Always talking and full of pep. Richmond plays a big saxaphone ; He blows so sweetly — but, oh, what a tone ! Rider and his left foot trick ; While talking to you, someone else it will kick. Schmalenbach, young, handsome and shy. He starts in blushing when ladies pass by. Schwarts lost all of his hair, Worrying over a lady so fair. !» ■ Fifttj-ta-o $ •♦« Here is a boy whom we call Shaak ; He ought to be owner of a mile race track. Sheppe is our Editor-in-Chief; When he accepted, we all registered relief. Silberman surely can talk. I ' ll bet, fellows, he sleeps in his walk(?). Thaman, handsome, slow and fat. With children always likes to chat. Wasserberg in class always sits up front, For I ' m the (I do) and he the (I don ' t). Whitehead, a quiet and serious chap, He helped to wipe the Huns off the map. Yates, Frank, honest and tall. Also helped to make the Huns fall. Young, our classmate last on the list. To work real hard he cannot resist. Now, classmates, I ' ve had my say. And hope you will take it in a cheerful way. If offense I have given, it is with regret. So let ' s part friends — and forgive and forget. Four years have passed, our college days are done ; With these fond memories and a good share of our fun ; It ' s hard for us to realize that this is really true. But let ' s think of what ' s before us and what we ought to do. Just one parting word, boys, please know I mean well ; The future is before us. just what we cannot tell; But we do know that life is none too long. That there are two paths, the right and the wrong; In one you win, in the other you lose. It ' s up to you, boys, which will you choose? L. E. Kayne. •♦•tsas ■Kf - Fifty-three okfs Jones (in guard house at Is-sur-Tille, France) — " Sentrv, what time is it? " Sentry — " What the H do you care, you aren ' t going anywhere. " Hogan to Patient — " A human being has thirty-two teeth. I have twenty-eight. " Patient — " Oh, Doctor, you are almost human. " Brenner, preparing to remove nerve by pressure anesthesia : red rub- ber on blunt instrument. Miss Brickner — " Oh, Mr. Brenner, this is the first time I have ever seen a gold inlay done with red hot gold. " Amenta (to photographer) — " Yes, I would like to have a profile pose. " Photographer — " Nothing doing today, I will have to take a panorama of that nose. " Entrance examination question: What is the most important date in Roman histoi-y? Candidate ' s Answer : " Antony ' s, with Cleopatra. " He did not get in. Radiology Quizz. Dr. Russell — " What is the electrical unit of power? " Shaak— " The what, sir? " Dr. Russell — " That ' s it, the watt. Now what is platinum used for? " Shaak— " Why, er " Dr. Russell— " That ' s right, wire. Very good, Mr. Shaak. " -.i( ;$oi- Ca l i ;lt s fur " Cuts " (Eomh Harry B. McCarthy William R. Kiscr Jesse D. Hogan Alvin P. Whitehead Edward B. Gibbins Robert I. Givens Selma L. Richmond Edwin S. Cummings James R. Cook George W. Young Fifty- five (n in " t i o 2 Ul Q ft s 1 -3! OS 3)iuitor Bmttal (Elctss Jltsiory " There is a tide in the affairs of men, Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune. " — Shakespeare. E of the Junior Class have been the FORTUNATE ones. Our entrance as Freshmen was co-incident with the transforma- tion of our old dental college into a true university. Thoughts of the new regime stimulated us ; the excellent f acultv trained us; the exams THRILLED us. The characteristic note of the Sophomore year was marked smooth- ness. We knew our university, we had learned to apply ourselves better, consequently we enjoyed the work. The year was a success because there was perfect co-ordination. We are now Juniors, and again I say, fortunate ones — for very soon after the resumption of studies this term there was the innovation of the new model Children ' s Clinic. More good fortune for the Class of ' 24. More history! More facilities, more advantages and opportunities! Mean- while our dear old school marches on to take her place as the greatest dental institution in this country. So thus far our career at school has been greatly affected by these important, epochal events. Our able Dean is strengthening the curricu- lum ; the various teachers are demanding absolute proficiency — and we are the beneficiaries. As a class we are functioning beautifully. Our Officers are wide awake men. and accomplishment is their keyword. Within a short time we expect to hold a Junior Dance. Days have passed too quickly these recent years, and soon we ex- pect to be stately Seniors. And with our previous advantages and the present ones, that year should be our crowning glory — our Saturnia Regna. — Edward J. Stijers. Fifty-seven junior Rental tubmts Vice-President H. H. Kelly OFFICERS President C. Trettin Secretary W. L. Miller Treasurer M. E. MORAN Sergeant-at-Arms H. D. Wilson Editor E. J. Styers L. O. Adkins J. F. Bauder W. Bazinet, Jr. J. F. Begg W. W. Boatman J. P. Bradshaw J. A. Casey N. T. Chimachoff W. P. Christian D. M. Corcoran A. L. DeVita J. M. Fernandez G. E. Fitzgerald C. H. Gibbins K. F. Grempler CLASS ROLL F. L Haves W. M. Hogle 0. C. Hurst J. G. Kearfott, Jr. R. C. Gable H. H. Kelly R. B. McCutcheon W. L. Miller M. E. Moran J. Nigaglioni G. Racicot R. E. Rice B. W. RutroLigh V. F. Sherrard J. R. Short W. V. Sickles E. J. Styers M. Smith J. P. Swing, Jr. J. K. Taylor P. S. Thacker C. L. Thomas R. A. Tressler C. Trettin J. Vazcjuez L. A. Wallace J. W. Whitehead H. D. Wilson J. L. Wright, M. D. Fifty-ciijht ;(5s - $ iiutrtcks A young fellow called on the Dean ; Said he: " I am feeling quite mean. " The Dean said, " Get out! " And gave him a clout, And now they are treating his bean. A likeable fellow is Gaver ; Some one gave him a life-saver. Said he: " That is fine; Are you sure it is mine? I ' ll give it to my little shaver. " Here ' s to Robert P. Bay, Who says, " Antiphiogistine, nay, nay. You must know vour stuff. So I don ' t try to bluff. Or you will never leave here in May. " Now comes our friend. Dr. Russell, Composed of brains and muscle; He is full of pep; Has a wonderful rep. So why in the h does he hustle? Often will we think of Dr. Wright, Who made us study at night, But of him it is said. " He talks to the dead, " Oh ! what a wonderful sight. Drs. Mitchell and Maldeis are hears, Waiting for us in their lairs, On the third floor near the roof. Dr. Mitchell growls woof, woof. While Dr. Maldeis rears and tears. Sheppe and Johch ;epTi. .i(r s3:« Fiflij-iuiie opljoiitore Jlfutal Ollass istury || F the Class of 1925 was socially inclined, the task of writing ' ' its history would, indeed, be a laborious one — for then I would be obliged to fill page after page with descriptive ac- counts about our successful dances, theater parties, " Pre- Volstead tea parties, " etc., but such is not the case. The Class of 1925 belongs to that small group of organizations solely devoted to the task of making dentistry one of the leading branches of science. If you doubt my word — and I am sure some will — just try to write the class historv and vou will find nothing to write about but work, work. WORK ! The start of the sophomore year found our class back at school ready for action, having made a fine record as freshmen. Needless to say, we soon found that our sophomore year was not a bed of roses. We have worked harder this year than last. Yet, we are unanimous in declaring that this has indeed been an " easy " year — for in such an interesting and absorbing manner have our various professors presented their matter to us that it has truly been a pleasure to work. And this, we believe, is the highest praise we can give them, and we extend to them our most sincere thanks. The Class of ' 25 was well represented in the " gate-crushing " event enacted at Homewood just before the start of Maryland-Hopkins football game, when the Black and Gold " wolluped " Hopkins for a goal to the tune of 3 to 0. The dance at the Hotel Emerson which followed the game was the finishing touch of the 1922 football season, and the Class of ' 25 was out " en masse " to help make the affair the success it was. As this book goes to press we are sorry to state that we are about to lose our Chemistry " prof, " T. M. Berry. He has accepted a position in New York and the class as a unit wishes him success in his new fields of endeavor. Dan Lynch, Historian. Sij ' ly-D ' TK ' opI|ontore Bmtal tuhcnts President Wm. Stewart, Jr. Secretctyy Ed. Shea L. Abramson C. E. Baseboar T. A. Baum J. H. Beard B. B. Benazzi C. R. Benick G. Bci ' lioz B. C. Bishop V. Blaisdell P. S. Bomberger R. H. Bridgei- L. R. Brigadier L. O. Brightfield B. D. Brown B. A. Browning J. V. Buchness J. P. Burt T. J. Cahill S. L. Campbell E. Capo H. Chase C. Polk A. Powell B. J. Bieman F. I. Schaff C. Scholtes E. W. Shea A. Siegel OFFICERS Vice-President Miss M. Provie Viera Sergeant-at-Arms C. A. Thomas C. W. Chewning D. J. Cohen M. Cohen A. S. Cooper F. A. Cronuauer C. M. Dixon, Jr. H. R. Doble J. K. Dolan J. D. Fisher C. R. Garrett H. Goldstein L. E. Greenwald V. H. Hall W. I. Hart, Jr. G. A. Heaps C. C. Highby E. H. Hinrichs L. N. Hitchcock S. Hoover W. Ingram A. W. Jones H. H. Smith W. Stewart, Jr. H. N. Teague C. A. Thomas R. B. Towill L. Ulanet R. VanAuken Tfeasurer E. D. LeFevre Historian Dan Lynch W. Keister G. J. Kerlejza J. E. LaRoe E. W. LeFevre M. Levine F. L. Lewis G. H. Loehwing A. Lubore J. Lusardi D. F. Lynch R. E. McCormick F. C. McCrystle G. F. McEvoy W. G. Matney M. A. Mercader O. Mever D. Monk E. Moulton L. Ortel F. W. Phelps G. J. Phillips Miss Providencia Viera C. S. Webb A. P. Wierciak E. Wildemann P. Wilhelm R. E. Williams, Jr. G. A. Willis C. F. Woodward Sixty-two (diliil m-ijtrc xaminattnit Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. A. What is wind? Whitehead and McCarthy. Define janitor. A janitor is a person hired to do a job and paid extra for every piece of work he does. Besides, he expects a turkey donation at Thanks- giving and ten cents from each student at Xmas. What are the qualifications and didies of a Dean? He must know Materia Medica and be able to teach it ; m ist be tal! and straight, rather bald, especially on the head, smoke Baltimore Stogies, dictate to his secretary, collect cash, and be pleasant to the boys until their tuition is paid. What is an infirniarij? A place to relieve human suffering — But? What is Oral Hygiene? An oasis in a desert. What is Dental Ethics? Same as Oral Hygiene. What is a student? Easy money for Baltimore boarding-houses. What is an extracting room ? A place arranged for recent graduates to learn to carve raw meat before they are hired out to regular butchers. What is folly? Trying to put something over on Dr. Russell. Define Editor-in-Chief of Terra Mariae. A man who considers himself popular at election but who considers himself a d fool before he is through with his job. Wliat is happiness? A smile from Miss Toomey. What is a plate room? Heaven and H ; joy and disgust. What is a lecture hall? A place where one man talks, while the others snore. Define a laboratory. Supposedly a place for work, but in reality the underworld, where rolling dominoes gather no moss. Sixty-three 1 , j ' -i H Hi l r i .!: J jj ■ ' ■ m, 1 m t -_ , 1 9 1 li Ksiiml (3[resl|utaii Rental Ollass Jlistory S there a member of the Class of ' 26 who will ever forget the 7 first few eventful clays spent at the University of Maryland? J) Remember the timid glances directed toward the upper classmen and the broad, tolerant grins we received in return? ' t Remember our first introduction to a haughty Sophomore? How proud we were of this acquaintance, never neglecting an opportunity to introduce him to some less fortunate member of our class. Came election of class officers a few weeks after school had actually begun. Somehow a m.ore friendly spirit seemed to prevail, unmistakable evidence that the class was being slowly but surely welded together. And now, fellows, we have all buckled down to hard, earnest en- deavor. After all is said and done, we are here for business, the business of being loyal, clean and diligent students of the University of Maryland. Let us all get together and make this our one dominant aim. But above all let us not forget the beautiful friendships formed in those first few days, friendships so firmly cemented together by bonds of decency and good fellowship. May the Class of 1926 always retain it? enviable reputation for dili- gence in its studies and good will to all. Louis P. Caine. Owing to the fact that our eminent one hundred plus specialist, Joe Marx, is to begin work on his book in the Spring, he has been compelled to refuse the professorship of Dental Anatomy at Yarvard University. Lonergan, Seery, Jacobs and McGonigle make a fine quartet. The class is unanimous in declaring that they enjoy hearing them sing " Far, Far Away. " Two of the busiest men in the class, " Walt " Oggesen, and his " roomey, " W. D. Brown, never have much to say, but know their " stuff. " Wonder what happened to Bert Dunphy ' s derby hat? And while we are on the subject, what has become of Carlos Hennan- dez ' s gold and black chapeau? Levenson has fallen asleep more times in Physics than he has in English. How come your record is so unbalanced, Leon? Sixty -five President W. L. Oggesen Treasurer N. E. UsiLTON J. L. Akers W. L. Badger R. C. Bailev E. V. Binns H. Biosca C. S. Brown W. D. Brown L. P. Caine H. H. Crickenberger W. R. Davis H. H. Degling L. E. Deslandes J. W. Driscoll A. F. Dunphv A. B. Ellor R. R. Farley P. L. Fiess A. W. Gregory C. J. Hernandez B. J. Jacobs F. J. Johnson J. Joule M. Kaplon J. H. Klock Jfreslnitctn Rental Ollass CLASS OFFICERS Vice-President W. D. Brown Sergeant-at-Ar ns A. W. Gregory CLASS ROLL M. Kozubski C. S. Lazell L. H. Leyenson M. E. Little R. C. Lonergan A. McAlexander J. A. McGann W. L. McGonigle J. Marx W. B. Mehring D. Monk J. T. Nelson D. H. Newell W. L. Oggesen R. M. Phreanor B. Pinsky H. S. Plaster J. E. Quillen A. Racibors A. W. Ranch T. Rice W. E. Rohrabaugh C. W. Richmond J. E. St. Marie Secretary J. H. Klock Historian L. P. Caine P. R. Seery L. Shapiro N. Sharpe R. R. Shoaf A. A. Shutters W. P. Smith J. M. Towers G. E. Townes W. E. Trail J. L. Trone N. E. Usilton E. E. Veasey R. D. Walker W. P. Walsh H. M. Walters J. F. Ward H. A. Watson A. L. Watts S. H. Warsawsky W. P. Weeks R. W. Whitcomb L. C. Willis P. W. Winchester E. W. Zelinsky Sixtil-six ' ' ursttts ' A student sat by an open fire, And dreamed of the land of Heart ' s desire: The land to whose gates he had often strayed, But paused on the threshold — to enter, afraid. But now as he gazes, through fancy dim — Suddenly maidens are smiling at him: And out of the bevy — the fairest e ' er seen — He must choose for Heart ' s Desire a queen. His roving glance rests on a maiden fair, With the light of God ' s sunshine in her hair; And down in the depths of her innocent eyes Is the deep, deep blue of Heaven ' s skies. Her sweet red m.outh, with its tender smile, Is that of an angel, his heart to beguile ; And her light, fairy form — oh, surely the queen Of his heart ' s desire, is this fair corene. Sixtji-sei ' ev But, lo! as he muses, the visions fade. And laughing before him is a brown-eyed maid ; With mischief and joy in each graceful pose, And straight a-throbbing his giddy heart goes. For the red of her cheeks, and the brilliant gleam Of her red-gold hair makes his glad eyes beam: And ' though fickle it seems, it is easy to see That the queen of his heart is now gay Marie. But, ah ! who ' s this maid, in whose wide, gray eye All the love and the sorrow of ages lie? Whose proud little head, with its chestnut crown. Is held so brave; though the world smile or frown. Oh, from her head to her dear little feet, She carries an air so sadly sweet. That his gallant young heart is aflame to caress, And call her his queen — this beautiful Bess. But out of the mist comes another bright face, And a form of exquisite wild gypsy grace. And a wealth of black braids, and eyes in whose wells Hidden deep, a fire flashes, dies out and then swells Into such a bright blaze that the dreamer, entranced, Sees a vision of light and a wild, happy dance. And now chooses a ruler in truth, Of Heart ' s Desire Land — this beautiful Ruth. Thus the visions flit on, ' till the coals fall apart; And our dreamer from his dream awakes with a start. There at his feet is his faithful book, " Holt " — Here are his pipes in their hammered brass boat. His comfy-shod feet he holds to the fire, And stretches himself — Away, Heart ' s Desire, And maidens alluring, for none can compare. With his good Meerschaum pipe and old Mori ' is Chair {With Apologies.) Sixty-eight og ' tnh parley, ' 26 PIPE STEM. W. VA. IN MEMORIAM " Fond memories of Ihee Long in our hearls will he; Where ere our hearis may lead. Ever and aye. " REST IN PEACE Died January 21, !923 Sixty-nine S. MERRILL HOPKINSON. A.M.. M.D . D.D.S. OBITUARY B. MERRILL HOPKINSON, A.M., M.D., D.D.S. Not only has dentistry suffered a great less in the passing of Dr. B. Merrill Hopkinson, but the city and state have lost an un- usually valuable 2md useful citizen. He was one of Maryland ' s best known and most highly respected dentists, taking an active interest and part in all phases of life with which he came in contact. Aggressively active in all his undertakings, especially that of his profession, he was ever in the midst of whatever of interest pre- sented to claim the attention of those with whom he labored. In his efforts pertaining to his profession, he was typically progressive and ready to assist whenever needed for the promotion of the great cause in which he was engaged, giving freely of his time and talents without selfish thought of reservations. For many years he was professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History at the University of Maryland. Being a careful student, a deep thinker and a forceful speaker, he imparted information in such an attractive and telling manner, that he was at all times held in the highest esteem by those attending his classes. No man in the state gave the same intelligent attention to oral hygiene as he, or labored more earnestly to enlighten the profession auid the public to its importance. The credit for securing dental clinics in the public schools of Baltimore is due him. His interest and understanding of the needs of the school children secured for him the appointment as the first Supervisor of Public School Dental Clinics, which position he occupied at the time of his death. Dr. Hopkinson was a man of unusual culture and versatility. He was known throughout the East for his remarkable musical at- tainments. Possessing a magnificent barytone voice, he achieved success and applause wherever he appeared and in this respect con- tinued his efforts, appearing in his engagements practically to the last. He was a member of a number of leading social auid athletic clubs, taking a leading part in the executive work of these organiza- tions. Perhaps his most prized affiliation was his Masonic connec- tions. He had enjoyed every phase of Masonry and participated in the performemce of duties incident to the Consistory, the Knight Templar, and the Shrine, his devotion to duty and excellence of per- formance having earned for him that most coveted of all Masonic honors, the 33rd Degree. A man who was sincere, loyal, devoted, intolerant of wrong action wherever found, honorable in his attitude toward his fel- lows, and transactions with men, and invaluable to his profession, his community and his friends. One who lived his life well, 2Uid will be missed as few men will. Seventy-one fi OR the benefit of future editors of Terra Mariae, Edi- BpI tor-in-Chief is selected from department having first place. Business Manager is selected from department having second place. 1923 Dentistry First Medicine Second Law Third Pharmacy Fourth 1924 Medicine First Law Second Pharmacy , Third Dentistry Fourth 1925 Law First Pharmacy Second Dentistry Third Medicine Fourth 1926 Pharmacy First Dentistry Second Medicine Third Law Fourth Seventy-tiro M " fi% " K Ollass (iffim-s of lila Honorary Member Miss Elizabeth M. Getzendanner, R. N. President Helen S. Teeple Vice-President Anna E. Pratt Class Colors Secretary Lillie R. Hoke Historian Vilma C. Kish Class Flower Treasurer KiTTiE R. Toms Class Motto Old Rose and Silver American Beauty Rose Ad astra, per aspera Seventy-six MISS ELIZABETH M. GETZEN- DANNER, R. N. University of Maryland Hospital Baltimore, Maryland " To know here is but to lorer her. " HIS can very truly be said of our beloved honorary mem- ber. We feel particularly close to Miss Getzendanner for it was she who placed upon our heads our first service caps. We feel she belongs to and with us, for her career as Assistant Super- intendent is coincident with ours as a class of nurses. Her tact and sympathetic in- sight into the hearts and minds of girls have endeared her to the members of 1923 beyond all others. The fact that we had a friend as well as advisor has made us honor and love her even more. We say our final farewell to her with heartiest wishes for every happi- ness and success. RUTH WINIFRED BOYD Streett, Maryland " The world is so full of a number of things I ' m stire ive should all be ns happy as kings. " IqIUTH is the smallest member CTTT in our class, but one of the most eflScient nurses. Let us give ybu a tip from those who know — it is not quantity but qual- ity with Ruth. Ask Ruth her future career. Reply : " I don ' t know-uh-hut- uh. " Watch her, or else you will find her settled in a little bunga- low. " Who ' s Who? " May Ruth make (and win the confidence) of as many friends in the future as she has in the past for we are sure she has no enemies. ' Seventy-seven HELEN LOUISE DUNN Baltimore, Maryland ' The best goods come in small packages. ' IHIS must be the reason " Dun- inn nie " is one of the most con- scientious and thoroughly ef- ficient nurses that 1923 boasts. Some call her " Innocence Abroad, " but those of us who know her, realize it is not a childish inno- cence, but rather an intelligent and sane outlook on life that gives to her the lovableness of face and character. Helen is not all work and no play, for no one loves to dance any more than she does, given " the time, the place and the . " KATHERINE A. GARVEY Oil City, Pennsylvania ' A low voice and gentle, Is ei ' er an excellent thing in women. " j lO be quiet, unassuming and m sweet, yet to have with all these things strength, is what we all strive for, but which none have attained so well as Katie, to whom these things are natural. She came to us in our second year, and since that time there has been a ray of sun shining around the place. She is a good student and an industrious worker. Many hearts besides our own have been made glad by her funny little smile. Sei ' enty-eiaht EVELYN PEARL GRAHAM Huntingdon, Pennsylvania 7 never thrust my nose inh other men ' s porridge. " RAHAM is as full of " idears " as a redhead is of freckles. But seldom do you find a girl who is held in higher esteem among her classmates. She is a live wire, and can always be de- pended upon. She expects to go to Hawaii, where she will special- ize in healing hearts. There will be no question of her success, for Pearl never does things by halves. Good luck ! HULDA FAMOUS HARKINS Streett, Maryland " And when she U ' ill, she icill, And when she won ' t, she u ' on ' t. And ther ' s an end on it. " " ARKIE is not so very " tall- wise, " but she is " broadwise " like the rest of us who have entered training. And she is " big- wise " when it comes to accom- plishing things. She and Boyd, her cousin, have learned the same traits, but when either one makes up her mind to do a thing, one can depend upon her doing just that and no less. She is one of the " Snappy Six " of the fifth floor, in fact when " Whitey " or " Nagel " ever give her a chance she is the ringleader in most of the fun. We know Hulda is going to make one of the University ' s best R. N. ' s, for she has the loyalty, stick-to-it-iveness and conscience that characterize a real nurse. Seventy-nine DOROTHY LUCILLE HAZEN Union City, Pennsylvania " I ' ll put a girdle around the earth in forty minutes. " n ERE is where the Senior Class reaches its climax — a five- -eleven climax! Dorothy ' s abil- ity to put things across has been in evidence ever since her arrival here. She is conscientious, a hard worker and always ready to have fun at the proper time. She takes life as it comes, makes the most of her opportunities, and when opportunity does not knock, she makes him knock. Your many friends wish you an enjoyable life, Dorothy. MAZIE MARGARET HERRINGTON Meadville, Pennsylvania " Hail to thee, blithe spirit. " T NE sunny day. " It was just a day when " Kerry " ' came dancing into our midst, and she has been keeping our days sunny ever since. A song, a hug, a quick caress, a peal of laughter, and a flash of shining gold red hair — and " Kerry " passes on in her quick, impetuous way. Able and powerfully efficient, especially in her " beloved 0. R. " , is Mazie. She loves to get into unheard of scrapes, — but then that is the way of sunbeams and as we need sun. so 1923 is in need of all the " pep " Kerry has so generously given us since she became one of us in 1922. ( Eighty MARTHA MARIE HOFFMAN Smithsburg, Maryland " Give every man thine ear, but few thij voice. " ARTY " looks like a demure, quiet little lady, but one can never tell by looks. Her views on love are quite a shock to us sometimes, but in spite of this we love her and are glad to have her as a classmate. She is jolly and full of fun and her sense of humor has often saved many ser- ious situations, so we say " good luck, Marty, but be careful. " LILLIE RUTH HOKE Emmitsburg, Pennsylvania " To be or not to be, aye that ' s the question. " n OKEY " looks so sedate and professional usually that few except her more intimate friends realize how keen a sense of fun and humor she possesses. She is " Weenie ' s " particular mentor, for " Hokey ' s " " Come on, get up ! " is McCann ' s signal for rising each morning. So much do the sixth floor girls depend upon her, that they all docilely followed one dark, cold morning when " Hokey " misread the hour as 6 A. M. instead of a weary 5 A. M. " Hokey " is so extremely con- scientious and careful in every- thing that there was no doubt in anyone ' s mind that she was the logical nominee for secretary of 1923. She has well justified this belief for she gives of her best to everything she does. Eijjhty-one KATHRYN ELIZABETH HORST Hagerstown, Maryland " music be the food of love, plan on. " ■ EET Horst, a true-blue Mary- , land girl whom one can al- ways depend upon to a finish. Be the weather sunshine or rain, Horst is always the same calm, quiet girl ; indeed one sometimes doubts if an earthquake would dis- turb her composure. As to the boys — well, she is a shy little minx, never telling much but thinking a lot. As to her plans for the future — don ' t ask me, ask Dad — he knows; 1923 boasts none bet- ter! VILMA CATHERINE KISH Trenton, New Jersey " Silence is golden. " V ILMA comes to us from New Jersey, and at first we did not " get her. " The aloof manner was somewhat disconcert- ing ; but now we are almost as sure of her as she is of someone else. If you don ' t believe us, ask F . Ambitious, studious and purposeful, we feel sure there are big things ahead of her. A sin- cere friend, loyal worker, and con- scientious nurse ; these qualities have made her loved by all her classmates. ! Eighty-two IRENE AGNES MAXWELL Owings Mills, Maryland " Oh sleep, it in a gentle thing, Beloved from pole to pole. " n ERE ' S to the youngest mem- ber of the Class of 1923— our irresistible, fun-loving, good- natured " Max. " She is one of our most efficient and intelligent rep- resentatives, always willing to give assistance and sympathy in our hour of trial. The one great worry of her young life is the ring- ing of the rising bell in the " wee sma ' hours, " — but never mind, " Max, " — it will not always be thus! WILHELMINA NEVILLE McCANN Streett, Maryland " Tell me, whei ' e is faiici bred. Or in the heart or in the head? " ¥ EENIE " thoroughly agrees with Harry Lauder that " it ' s nice to get up in the morn- ing, but it ' s nicer to lie in your bed, " so much so that she does not trust to her own faculties to re- spond to that most unpopular 6 A. M. bell. Consequently, one is apt to find perched in some con- spicuous spot on her dresser some- thing like this: " Hokey, please don ' t forget to call me in the A. M. Weenie. " Like most women she is very changeable, as regards love affairs — e. g., Sunday night, " I just know I could never love ann man. " Tues- day night after a dance, " Oh, I am crazy about him ; he is the ideal of my dreams ! " After all, McCann is a good sport, and a never-failing source of fun to the sixth floor. Eighty-three a 1 1 m 1 1 1 f ■ ■wv ■:5s 1 IDA MARIE NAGEL Federalsburg, Maryland " Haste thee, nymph and bring with thee, Jest and youthful jollity, Quirps and cranks, and ivanton iniles, Nods and becks and wreathed smiles. ' ' u UST ask Ida Marie where she hails from. Take a second look, — you can guess it, — " Eastern Sho ' . " Ida ' s charming personality has lightened her training in the University and has been a source of everlasting sun- shine and help to us all. Be care- ful ! take her gently ; she looks in- nocent, but, " No, ma ' am, we ain ' t seen your birdie. " Ida ' s innocence does not mean she is unlearned, for she is one of the most capable and lovable nurses we have in the school — especially when she is act- ing head nurse, isn ' t this so, " A. M. " ? ANNA ELIZABETH PRATT Baltimore, Maryland " Still waters run deep. " HIS is truly said when ap- plied to Pratt. She is so quiet and reserved, so fas- tidious in little things, so conser- vative in big things, that we feel we scarcely know her. Yet we ap- preciate her splendid executive ability and practical independence to such an extent that we selected her as our vice-president in 1922. Pratt is well above the average in her scholastic work and is fond of reading (especially A. S. M. Hutchinson ' s latest book!). Ask her who started the " hot-dog " epi- demic this winter. Eighty-four KATHRYN AMES READE Painter, Virginia " She has dancing eyes and niby lips, Delif htful boots — a)id away she skips. " ATHRYN AMES is another one of our " Helens of Troy " — commonly known as " Dol- ly Dimples. " At any hour of the day or night when she is off duty, one may hear her at the phone laughing and teasing in her unfail- ingly typical and jolly way. It is usually very hard to find " K. A. " any night of the week, for she is " dated up " for months ahead. We wonder sometimes which will be victorious as the scene of her ca- reer — her native State of Virginia or Medora ' s beloved West Vir- ginia. MARIE ELIZABETH CHALMERS SCHROEDER Cambridge, Maryland " Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe. " jjj ARIE is another attractive n representative of the Eastern ™° Sho ' in the Class of ' 23. She embarks from that well-known port of Cambridge and handles the Southern Maryland dialect like a New Yorker. She is a sport lover of the modern day, with a seem- ingly limitless supply of " pep. " When it comes to dancing and swimming — why she is a regular " shark. " Marie carries with her the best wishes of all for a bril- liant future. Eighty-five MARGARET STAILEY Liverpool, Pennsylvania " Diiiik to me only loith thine eyes. " EG, " one of the best old pals anyone could hope to have, hails from Pennsylvania, as you soon find out when she " bids you the day. " Her eyes spell de- spair to us all, for we have long ago ceased to keep up with her chain of admirers. Seriously, though, Stailey has something else to think of also, for she is num- bered among the school ' s best nurses, and her eagle-eye is al- ways upon Reade and West trying to keep them in " the straight and narrow path. " Happv days, " Ma- jor. " HELEN STEDMAN TEEl ' LE Baltimore, Maryland " Net (s)he 2vas kind, or if severe in aught. The love (s)he bore to learning ivas in fanlt. " -QlUT your feet together. Take g a big breath, open your mouths, all together now on the first word. " This is Teeps when she conducts carol singing. She varies the formula somewhat when classes meet to, " Sit down; come on now, let ' s go! We ' ll have the reading of the minutes of the last meeting " (and we do, too). Omar says about her: " For awhile in our youth we went to a master. For awhile we took pleas- ure in being master ourselves. " This applies only too well to Teeps, but the pleasure is not all on her side. She has been our Class President for our Senior year and the things she has ac- complished, — oh, my ! When it comes to running an " Earn $1.00 campaign, " a hot-dog stand, or a dance, nothing daunts our Helen. Eighty-six KITTIE ROWLAND TOMS Hagerstown, Maryland " The early bird catches the worm. " G AN there any good come out of Hagerstown? Well, make it a point to become acquaint- ed with Kittle, and see whether she isn ' t one of the best all-around girls you ever met ! She is quiet and a firm believer in the maxim, " Actions speak loud- er than words. " So she digs in and since labor has its own re- wards, she is a good nurse. Kittle is a favorite among the girls for she possesses a very gen- ial disposition, a fine character, and is always ready to give a lift to anyone who needs a friend. REGINA MEDORA WEST Martinsburg, West Virginia " O that this too, too solid flesh would melt. " o UR highest tribute to Medora is — she has many a pound of common sense, that very es- sential quality of a real woman and a real nurse. With it she has tremendous sense of humor and usually a jolly disposition. " A-wheeeel " Commodore looks heavy, but she surely is light on her feet, when it comes to dancing a dreamy waltz with — whom? " Le ' s " not tell! Eighty-seven RUTH ANNA WHITE Eastern Shore, Maryland " To breathe delight — Ayin Hathaway! " HITEY came west to us from the Eastern Sho ' , and like all who hail from that Garden of Eden, has been immensely popular with all of us. The most daring adventures of this school are planned and car- ried out successfully by this little lady. Although her " Pete " dances attendance on our " Ruth St. Denis, " her one cry and slogan is " I want a man " (even one of the woi-sted or gingerbread variety will do, she says). When Whitey forgets to pose and prance for her own amuse- ment she can be the most sedate professional person imaginable, and she really is an excellent nurse, as the staff can testify. Eighty-eight Mentor 5 ursfs Mtstoru d ' M E have arrived at the cross-roads where all must part and each go her own way. Let us stop for a minute and briefly summarize our three years ' stay at our Alma Mater. Beginning in the month of February, 1920, new faces appeared at the School of Nursing, — everyone energetic, anxious and willing to learn the mysteries of the nursing profession. Be- fore long, however, fate deigned to add to and subtract from our number. Many have left our midst to try other professions of more interest to them, while to 1923 was added the class of February, 1921 — until now we boast 23 members. Our junior year holds many pleasant memories, the most eventful of which was the donning of our caps. The studies then seemed almost unsurmountable, but with the aid of our University instructors we have managed to overcome them. Our intermediate year found us with a little more responsibility and activity. During this year the School of Nui ' ses was recognized as a dis- tinct department of the University of Maryland. The undergraduates were also granted the privilege of appearing in the Terra Mariae. The pleasures were many as well as the responsibilities. All will remember the fun we had at the picnic we gave to the Seniors of 1922. No moment in that year was so proud as that when we put on our short cuffs at the cuff-burning ceremony. Now, as we look back over our Senior year, we wonder where the time has flown. It was in July of this year that our Superintendent, Miss Marshall, who had entered the University with our class, resigned. We have had the privilege of having Miss Crighton as her successor as the head of the Training School. The chief event of our Senior year was the dedication of our new nurses ' home — " The Louisa Parsons Home. " in honor of Miss Parsons, who founded our Training School in 1891. The five medals of honor which Miss Parsons had received for meritorious services were presented to our school at this dedication. Our new home has been a great comfort and pleasure to us. No one except those who lived in the old homes can know just how much we appreciate this one. We have had also the honor of a closer association with Miss Getzendan- ner, who was elected honorary member of our class. Will anyone forget the " get-to-gether " campaign for additional home luxuries? Many were the dances and " doggie-roasts " we have staged, for many were the good times we have had along with our daily duties. We now go forth into the world to try our hands at Life, with the training we have received giving us confidence in ourselves. With regret we bid adieu to our Alma Mater. May we ever prove worthy of her. Eighty-vine 19 2 4 Honorary President Miss Eva Fischer President Irene M. Slfz Vice-President Margaret J.McCormick Secretary Undine M. Barnes Treasurer Janet M. Bell Be- Motto -Not seem to be Colors Purple and Gold Flower Violet y HE Class of ' 24 is sure to make a name for itself during its three years ' stay in the hospital. Our good start began when we invaded the University in numbers far exceeding those of any previous class. The road has been long, the work tedious and a bit trying at times, but the effort has been well made. We are climbing the last hill with even more vigor and enthusiasm than in the past year. Although our time has been more than filled up with our duties, we have been glad to take part in many school activities. Worthy of men- tion was the masquerade dance held on Hallowe ' en night in the Law Build- ing, which was prettily decorated for the occasion. About sixty couples were in attendance. Apples, doughnuts and cider and a good time were enjoyed by all. The first dance in the new home was given by the Lady Board during Christmas week. It was a pleasant and memorable occa- sion, being enjoyed by all present. We take occasion here to thank our class officers for their faithfulness to their duties, and their class spirit. We wish to extend congratulations to the Class of ' 23, for we are sorry that they must leave us, but we realize they are going out to accomplish great things, not only for them- selves, but for the sake of humanity. Nine ty-one Name ALEXANDER, E. APPLETON, P. BARNES, U. RELLE, J. BENNETT, A. BENNETT, P. BRUDE, L. CALLOWAY, E. COMPTON, L. COPENHAVER, E. DAVIS, M. DAVIS, R. FISHER, E. FORREST, L. GRIFFITH, M. HEADLEY, S. HUGHES, J. KRAFT, D. McCORMICK, M. MOGART, H. MOORE, R. POPE, J. PENN, R. PUTT, B. ROWE, S. SCHAALE, M. SCOTT, J. SHAFFER, M. SLEZ, I. SPENCER, L. SPONSLLER, R. TILLINGHAST, R. THOMAS, K. THOMPSON. K. AVHITWORTH, W. WERTZ, H. Favorite Expression You don ' t say so Do you really like it? Golly Moses My word! By Heck! Oh, my dear! You don ' t mean it For heaven ' s sake Honest to goodness I ' ll bet a horse Darnifino Crap ' s sake Ye gods! Absotively pcsilutely You ' d be surprised Honest to John Wouldn ' t that jar you? Re-al-ly ■iou ' re the snake ' s hips Your tellim I swanee! You ' re the kitten ' mittens Ain ' t you the cat ' s meow? I ' m in a hurry Dern ' t all Aw ' go on Ch, it ' s the best looking thing Honest, if you don ' t Oh, for goodness sake Honest You don ' t day Ga-zoo-zoo I ' ll tell the world I don ' t know Wait ' ll you see I won ' t do it Greatest Need A private concert hall A permanent wave Snappy looking hats Sense of humor Carfare Courage A companion A beau An ideal man Dimples Vamp curl Speed(y) Laundryman A life-long companion Rouge Frown remover Night duty on D E Talking machine Slez on 4th floor A minister An alarm clock Late leaves Dignity A private line Five squa re meals a day Knickers Stamps Sleep Diamond A tear bucket Discretion Crutches Chaperone Stretching exercises A sunny smile More studies (she carries only 14) Ninety-luo Cllass nf 1325 OFFICERS President Anna Louise Forrest Vice-President Gladys Mitchell Secretary Alberta Barr Treasurer Myrtle Shatzer Historian Mildred Croll Class Flower Lily of the Valley Class Colors Navy Blue and Silver Gray Class Motto Facta, non verba Class RoII Barnsley, M. Olney, Md. " Darned if xve girls can do ivithoid the felloivs. " Barr, Alberta Port Deposit. Md. " Anything for a quiet life. " Cannon, Elizabeth Seaford, Del. " am a stranger here — :hearen is my home. " Coleman, Pearla Reedville, Va. " A girl ivho isn ' t geared for high. " Croll, Mildred Federalsburg, Md. " am monarch of all I survey. " Coulter, Zelda Newton, N. C. " She wears the rose of youth upon Iter. " Forrest, A. Louise Gettysburg, Pa. " You can ' t judge a book by it ' s cover. " Frlck, Esther Waynesboro, Pa. " Watch and pray that ye enter not into temptation. " Ninety-five Garman, Helen M. " As neat as a new pin. Waynesboro, Pa. Hathcock, Mary Agnes Norwood, N. C. " Pleased ivith a rattle, tickled with a straw. " Haugh, Hazel Hood, Dorothy " I know he thinks of me. " " Where did you come from, Baby Dear? Waynesboro, Pa. Baltimore. Md. Kirtner, Mattie M. Radford, Va. " A woman horn with red hair loill have red hair until she dies. " Mitchell, Gladys Manchester, Tenn. " Long, lean, thoughtful, keen. " Moore, Kate Claxton, Ga. " Come live with me and be my love. " McWhirter, G. Fletcher Winston-Salem, N. G. " Glad music to pour forth on every Irish sea. " Nock, Myrtle Pocomoke City, Md. " Kids will be kids. " Rankin, Margaret Norfolk, Va. " Unthinking, idle, wild and young. " Scarborough, A. Loretta Delta, Pa. " She laughed both loud and long. " Scarborough, Marietta Georgetown, Del. " She ivho keepeth silence, keepeth her friends. " Scott, Mary Baltimore, Md. " All great women are dead — in fact I don ' t feel very well myself. " Shatzer, Myrtle Cumberland, Md. " They go ivild, simply ivild over me. " Stafford, Alyce Connellsville, Pa. " Girls, I ' m some fusser. " Shoemaker, Charlotte Huntingdon, Pa. " Patience is a virtue. " Walter, Charlotte Westminster, Md. " She that is horn a beauty is half married. " Whitley, Myrtle Estelle Albemarle, N. C. " The meekness of Moses is better than the strength of Sampson. " Wall, Laura Nashville, N. C. " Silence is golden. " Ninety-six ' Oe TW u I ■ . ,■ ' ' tr J. It If you are poor — work. If you are rich — continue to work. If you are burdened with seemingly unfair responsibilities — work. If you are happy — keep right on working. Idleness gives room for doubts and fear. If disappointment comes — work. If sorrow overwhelms you, and loved ones seem not true — work. When faith falters and reason fails — just work. When dreams are shattered and hope seems de ad — work. Work as if your life were in peril. It really is. No matter what ails you — work. Work faithfully — work with faith. Work is the greatest remedy available. Work will cure both mental and physical af- flictions. Ninety-nine J. M. H. ROWLAND. M. D.. DEAN. 1 i 1 Dean of the School of Medicine When in the cottage blessed with Love ' s sweet store, A babe is boyn, and o ' er the rustic door Is hung the croivn of motherhood, and fair Is all within — the Doctor ' s there. DOCTOR firm in his sense of right and wrong; unswerving in the execution of justice; kind and considerate; loved, ad- mired, and respected by all who know him, and whose clear insight and pound judgment make him an invaluable member of the medical profession and society. Such an one is our Dean. The Medical Department is most fortunate in having as its head a man of such sterling qualities as Dr. Rowland. The large number of students during their first two years do not begin to know our Dean. They i-ealize that there is someone overseeing them, their attendance and scholarship ; they probably recognize Dr. Rov. ' - land when they see him, but it is not until the third, and especially the fourth year, that we are fortunate enough to come in suflSciently close contact with our executive head to know him and the high principles for which he stands, which govern his acts and make him the ideal man for tribune. The business manager of the 1923 Terra Mariae wishes to take ad- vantage of this opportunity to express his appreciation for the moral sup- port which Dr. Rowland has given this publication. When the sky was blackest, when we found out that College Park would not come in on this year ' s publication, that last year ' s book had been a great financial failure, when we had no way of knowing the amount of support that we could be sure of from the student body as a whole; a few minutes talk with Dr. Rowland, the absorption of some of his commanding spirit, the adoption of his suggestions and the seemingly impossible has been done. The book is published. So we can add, to the already lengthy list of achievements which stand to his credit, the viability of the book. He has stood by us from the very minute of conception, throughout the stormy period of graviditv into a successful puerperium. F. B. Dart. One Hundred and One MEDICAL COUNCIL meritits |§iaifcssors Randolph Winslow, A.M., M. D., LL. D Surgery Samuel K. Merrick, M. D ....Rhinology and Laryngology George W. Dobbin, A. B., M. D - Obstetrics Hiram Woods, A. M., M. D Ophthalmology and Otology Charles G. Hill, A. M., M. D Psychiatry A. C. Pole, M. D - Anatomy J. Frank Crouch, M. D. Clinical Ophthalmology and Otology Charles O ' Donovan, A. M., M. D., LL. D. Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics John R. Winslow, A. B., M. D Rhinology and Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M. D Psychiatry John C. Hemmeter, M. D., Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D Clinical Medicine -l«=f?iK (iHe tcal Oloimcil Arthur M. Shipley, M. D., Sc. D. Gordon Wilson, M. D. Harry Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. William S. Gardner, M. D. Standish McCleary, M. D. Julius Friedenwald, A. M., M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D. Bartgis McGlone, a. B., Ph. D. Hugh R. Spencer, M. D. H. Boyd Wylie, M. D. Carl L. Davis, M. D. William H. ScHULTZ,Ph.B.,Pm.D. Maurice C. Pincoffs, S. B., M. D. One Hundred and Three R. B. Sowers Vice-President CUiass ®ffi«rs p. H. ROTHFUSS President T. C. GIFFIN Secretary L. A. Lally Treasurer A. A. SUSSMAN Historian F. B. Dart Business Manager, Terra Mariae W. I. Werner Sergeant-at-Arms One Hundred and. Four NATHANIEL MUNROE BECK, A. B. ' •Nat " Baltimore, Maryland Pi Kappa Ci; Phi Beta Pi; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. " Here ' s a sigh to those who love him, And a smile to those who hate, And whate ' er skys above him Here ' s a heart for any ffite. " •p) AT " gives one the idea that M he is very quiet and zealous in work, but some of us know that there are many other things masked by those thick-lensed glasses. Nat ' s chief diversion is poetry and his favorite author is Kipling. While he can readily spout such lines as " A fool there was " and " For a woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke, " we have a sneaking sus- picion that his real attitude toward the fair set is quite different. FREDERICK BOND DART, B. S. " Got any money? " Niantic, Connecticut Psi Upsilon; Phi Beta Pi; Theta Nu Epsilon; Business Manager, " Terra Ma- riae; Students Council (1); Wylie Bio- chemical Society; Spencer Pathological Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical So- ciety. " Yon Cassius look. Would he were fatter. hath a lean and hungry Shakespeare. " Want you a man, Experienced in the world and its affairs ? Here he is for your purpose. " —Scott. o NE of the kind that slaps your back heartily, and puts out a great big hand to shake. Be- sides that he has the quality called finesse, which means a vivid im- agination minus the brakes. The human question mark of the class, what he does, and when and where is still unknown. Perhaps that ' s the result of his two years in France during the war. One Hundred and Five JACOB BELENKV Brooklyn, New York j ACOB BELENKY entered in g the last lap of the race, so it is difficult to estimate his running ability. Eye, ear, nose and throat are his electives, and being a naturally born mechanic, judging from the way he handles the insides of a watch, we expect him to make the best of his special- ty. He ranks with the intelligen- zia, as evidenced by his apprecia- tion of the spoken drama. MORRIS I. BERKSON " Mose " " Smoke " Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Epsilon s ES ! This is Berkson, and, in- y deed, but an inadequate rep- resentation ! At least it con- veys but a scant impression of the lofty ideals and the depth of thought that lie gracefully en- throned behind his noble brow. He is an all around man, — standing high scholastically ; an unusually swift hand at tennis, well versed in literature and art, and not un- mindful of social activities. (Want to see his artistic ability? Look at the front page of this section.) The many friendships he has made among his classmates and acquaintances will be everlasting. His past has surely been a glor- ious one, and we do not hesitate to predict a bright future for him. One Httndred and Six THADDEUS R. BOWERS, JR.. Littleton, North Carolina A. B. Phi Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon; Crafts- men ' s Club. QlOC " BOWERS, with a cigar = in the corner of his mouth, casually strolling in any- where from five minutes to half an hour after the rest have arrived, is a characteristic scene in the dis- pensaries. In spite of an easy-go- ing nature and an indolent dispo- sition, he has made a good record. He entered the third year after two years at Wake Forest, and soon became well known and well liked by his classmates. We ex- pect him to make his mash in a few years. JOSEPH DESANE " Tnbby " New York City, New York Kappa Psi w ELL, here is our old friend " Tubby " ! He is one of the pioneers who started out four years ago to solve the mysteries of medicine. This young man is en- dowed with a keen sense of obser- vation, and a mind quick to grasp and retain the fundamentals of any situation placed before him. He has attained an enviable scho- lastic record, a very good medical and literary training, and has the rare faculty of being able to converse intelligently upon any subject. He has formed many everlasting friendships among his classmates. We are sure that he will succeed in any special branch (and he has one) of the art of healing which he m ay choose to follow. One Hundred and Seven J. M. EDMONDS Harton, Michigan D was grown on a cornstalk. He admits it. Then he was entrusted to the tender mer- cies of a medical school and, by cracky, if he hasn ' t made good ! He ' s going back to his little town and awaken it. We see Ed in the future as a successful physician. DEWEY LINWOOD FLESHMAN Pence Springs, West Virginia Phi Sigma Nu; Delta Tau Delta; Al- pha Kappa Kappa. ORN at Pence Springs, West Virginia, he came here after he received his B. S. at West Virginia University. He entered the University of Maryland Med- ical school and went forth to con- quer by knowledge. A finer fel- low never lived, his only fault is his infatuation for Tom. We all shall see him in the future years as West Virginia ' s best diagnos- tician. One Hundred nnd Kight ■n 5) M| ■ i THEODORE C. GIFFIN, B. S. " Ted " Rowlesburg, West Virginia A. K. K.; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Sigma Mu; Randolpli Winslow Surgical Society; Class Secretary, 1923. i |HEN Ted came the nurses flopped like the walls of Jeri- cho. Of course, he couldn ' t be bothered, but he condescended to play with them every once in a while. Ted ' s main ambition in life is to find new women to play with, the rascal! Au revoir! ROBERT GLENN GROSE, B. A. " Bob " Harmony, North Carolina Phi Chi; Craftsmen ' s Club. WjONG BOY " had nothing on = Bob Grose, who can easily register as the tallest man in four medical classes if not in three counties. Bob has been with us only during the junior and senior years, having taken his first two years in medicine at Wake Forest, North Carolina. Since he has been with us we have all learned to like him be- cause of his being a good fellow, because of his rather irresistible North Carolina brogue and man- ner, and because of his good schol- arship. During his stay with us he has done what few men of the class have done. Aside from win- ning the admiration of the class, he has wooed and wedded a wife. One Hundred and Nine BEN GOLDBERG Spring Valley, New York Phi Delta Epsilon; Wylie Biochemical Society. n E once felt the lure of the foot- lights, but Daddy said NO, and so Ben tackled the next best thing. Ben has one obsession and that is just girls. But that ' s not the reason he ' s going into ob- stetrics. Far from it! He ' s go- ing into it because he likes to be awake at all hours of the morning. What ' s that? Who said, " Maybe because he ' s used to it? " Another thing, he indulges in is sleep, in all positions and at all times. But as soon as the phone rings and a sweet young thing talks, he ' s all ablaze. A. S. GORDON " Dean " New York City, New York Phi Delta Epsilon e ORDON has been with us only a short while, but he has al- ready made his goal, and he can well repeat Caesar ' s immortal words, " Veni, vidi, vici. " He has a brilliant mJnd, is a deep thinker, and has the rare ability to dis- criminate between the essentials and non-essentials of any case at hand. Success will surely crown every effort of one who has at- tained such an enviable scholastic record and reputation about col- lege halls, hospital wards and so- cial retreats. Our heart, with all its sentiment, goes out to him in his every endeavor. We freely and confidently predict a great future for this tire ' ess worker and intel- ligent analyzer of the mysteries of medicine. One Hundred and Ten JOSEPH MATTHEW GUTOWSKI " Joe " Perth Amboy, New Jersey Phi Alpha Sig-ma; Spencer Patholog- ical; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. ALEXANDER W. T. POVALSKI " Al " Jersey City, New Jersey r osEPH Matthew Gutowski — that ' s his name, but we know him as " Joe. " Just a few knew him when he first entered the portals of his Alma Mater, but now all know him. All knew Joe as the student who was a great as- set to the University of Maryland, and Joe, with that envied disposi- tion and character. For, indeed, wasn ' t he a friend of all, enemy of none, always willing to smooth out difficulties, always willing to ad- vise and encourage those who were discouraged, and always willing to instruct ? Ah ! dear reader, but that is not all. Joe was also known for hosts of other things, but space will not allow for the enumeration of all. However, there is one thing of all these that stands out pre-eminent- ly, and that is that he was a violin- ist of no mean ability. 2=r L, " as he is called by all his L friends, came to us from New York University, and it sure- ly was a great asset to the Uni- versity of Maryland when he final- ly decided to come southward to pursue studies for the noble pro- fession — medicine. At New York University he was well known to all through his vig- orous athletic activities. He was star twirler for the varsity base- ball team during the spring of 1918 and he certainly was respon- sible for many well-fought victor- ies while performing in that ca- pacity. However, athletics is not the only thing for which he is known — he is well known for his decis- iveness and determination. When- ever he undertakes to do a thing he usually accomplishes it, irre- spective of how difficult it may seem, or what obstacles might lie in its path. One Hundred and Eleven DOUGLASS ARNO HADDOCK, A. B. " Fish " Calais, Maine Beta Chi; Sigma Nu; A. K. K.; Bou- doin Classical Club. IHIS is Haddock — from " way down East. " That he ' s spent at least one week-end in Bos- ton can be suspected from his talk. He sometimes waits for as much as half an houah for a cah — but. foah all that, he ' s a prince of good fellows and not in the least dam- aged by his year ' s vacation at George Washington. For repartee and funny stories he has all others distanced. In fact, he ' s the vei ' y King of Shovelers. His bigger ambition is to become a gastro- enterologist and no one can stick him on any disease of the G. I. tract. How about it, Dougie? Lots of luck to you, old top. " Whee — ' nough said. " ROBERT PAUL HAGERMAN " Slats " Cameron, West Virginia Phi Beta Pi; Iota Phi; Wylie Biochem- ical; Spencer Pathological; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. AIL, to the handsome man from West Virginia! Stop! Look ! Listen ! Stop for one moment and look at this ardent young gentleman ; his pathological physique cannot be surpassed. But lo ! listen to him, the vocabulary at his command will not only con- vince one that he is a bright stu- dent, but can vamp the women equally as well. One Hundred and Twelve J. ELMER HARP Hagerstown, Maryland Phi Sigma Kappa; Nu Sigma Nu; Ran- dolph Winslow Surgical Society. G LMER is a quiet fellow who believes " the less said the bet- ter, " but when he speaks he usually scores a point. He is a devoted admirer of the fair sex. He has rare taste along this line and reports credit him with much success. Behind an expression of indif- ference links an unexpected store of wisdom, and we only realize his qualifications as a student when the results of examinations are published. He is a loyal friend who never interferes in affairs not his own. We are certain that he will be ex- ceptionally successful in whatever field he may specialize. JOHN T. T. HUNDLEY, JR., A. B. Lynchburg, Virginia Nu Sigma ' Nu; Iota Phi; Students Council (four years; President, 1922- 23); Spencer Pathological Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. u OHN comes from the State of Virginia, and to know him one would suspect the same. Always popular among his class- mates and held in the highest es- teem by them. His qualifications and earnestness as a student has never been questioned, and his ef- forts have always been marked with the greatest success. His cheerfulness and pleasant man- ner will be missed by those that now know him. Our loss will be Virginia ' s gain and we are ever confident that he will be foremost among those in his chosen profes- of his State. We wish him the best of luck. One Hundred and Thirteen WILLIAM BRUCE HUNT Lexington, North Carolina Phi Chi o ESTROY Da Costa, Keene, Warbasse and Ochsner. Who needs dry, dreary books when our little cherub can outwit them all? Since Hunt has deserted Car- olina, we reap the benefits. But in spite of his omniscience, he ' s a jolly good boy, and the boys like him. Au Revoir! W. CARL JENNETTE, A. B. " Charles B " Goldsboro, North Carolina Phi Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon E ' S deadly afraid of moon- shine and corn likker ever since a hole was burnt in his hip pocket. Jennie ' s aversion is red-headed women. He thinks they are never safe. Brunettes are more to his liking, and blondes, well — he tolerates them. He ought to make good. n One Hundred and Fourteeen MARION YATES KEITH " Son " Wilmington, North Carolina Nu Sigma Nu; Spencer Pathological Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical So- ciety; Students Council (Senior year). @ ON " hails from the Tar Heel State in the Sunny South and brought with him to Mary- land the love of wine, women and song. To each of these he paid due respect and success crowned his efforts in all. But he never al- lowed pleasures to interfere with his work, so that his industry and faithfulness have caused him to leave behind a record to take pride in. He has made many warm friends who wish him well. Pedi- atrics is his chosen field and we have no doubt but that success will crown his efforts in that line. FREDERICK T. KYPER Clearfield, Pennsylvania Nu Sigma Nu RED Timothy Kyper — or " Teddie Freddie " — of obstet- rical section fame. In his four years at the school of medi- cine of the University of Maryland he has received many new and in- teresting facts, these facts he gives to the professors in 30 to 45 minute answers to their questions. His genius combined with his phy- sical powers makes him very at- tractive to the ladies. This serves as a handicap for he is so rushed that the gold metal is slipping from his grasp. Fred is expected by all of us to be a Gynecologist. As the years have passed he has risen in the estimation of the class and is a good fellow and takes a leading part in all the activities of the school. ())it Huiulnd (iitd Fifteen GEORGE A. KNIPP Baltimore, Maryland Phi Beta Pi; Iota Phi; Spencer Patho- logical Society. ETER, " no doubt, thought that he was doing something original in taking that step into the invisible, summer before last, but statistics show that he was simply following the old her- editary way. True, he oftimes looks somniferous, but how de- ceiving are his appearances ! His three aims in life are — to love his wife forever, to follow in the footsteps of " Daddy " Sum- mers, and to make the University proud of having graduated him. Judging from past records, George has not sacrificed his scholastic work for the more pleasing con- nubial joys. " Baby, baby true ; Man, whate ' er he do. May deceive not you. " LEO ALOYSIUS LALLY, B. S. " Duke " Scranton, Pennsylvania Omeg-a Upsilon Phi; Theta Nu Epsi- lon; Class Treasurer (Senior year). IHE Quakers sent him down, but we have no regrets. The only impossible thing about him is his belief that Werner is a lazy, good-for-nothing loafer ! Lally was always among the fii ' st to embark on a voyage of fun, and we can ' t forget him so soon. One Hwidred and Sixtee7i IRA C. LONG Morehead City, North Carolina Nu Sigma Nu; Spencer Pathological Society; Craftsmen ' s Club. ORTH CAROLINA picked m her best when she sent " I. C. " to study medicine, and he has ably upheld her reputation. A hard student, a conscientious worker, and always faithful, he has set an example for those less industrious. Never boisterous, al- ways good natured, he has enliv- ened many weary " between-lec- ture " periods with his dry humor. His tales, solemnly told, have started numerous wild rumors. He has many sincere friends who will regret his departure, but North Carolina will gain a sincere and able practitioner of medicine. We wish him the best of luck! WILLIAM G. LOVE, JR., A. B. Baltimore, Maryland Kappa Alpha; A. K. K.; Theta Nu Ep- silon; Vice-President, Junior Class; As- sistant Business Manager, 1923 " Terra Mariae " ; Spencer Pathological Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Craftsmen ' s Club. n m OVE — Love is a heart-breaker in reality, but he conceals it. Mon cheri, never mentioned it, but we have it that this " stu- dious " boy is a gay blade when books are passe for a time. Love ' s efforts are bent towards general specialization and he can ' t fail. Au revoir! One Hundred cuid Seventeen sp K Jf CARLTON S. L. MeCULLOUGH, B. S. Burgettstown, Pennsyilvania Phi Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon jJJ AC is designed for an obstet- m rician because of his exten- sive knowledge of everytliing but obstetrics. Mac ' s chief diver- sion in life is chewing tobacco and smoking a cigarette at the same time. Besides that, Mac belongs to the honorable Benedicts, which proves his merit. Here ' s luck! ROBERT LEBBY MURRAY, B. S. St. Pauls, North Carolina Kappa Psi " His brow with thought was furrowed o ' er. We rarely saw him smile And, e ' en when none was looking- on His air was always woe-begone. " — Dobson. " Ye air sae grave, nae doubt yii ' e wise. " — Burns. ■p lIS defense is silence. Not once has he been heard to ut- ter words ; wise or otherwise. But perhaps we are unkind, and don ' t understand because we know him none too well, having entered our midst only two years ago. He looks married. Who knows? One Hundred and Eighteen KARL JOHNSON MYERS, B. S. Philippi, West Virginia Kappa Psi; Phi Sugma Nu m EYERS is one of those fel- lows whom we instinctively look upon as a future leadei ' . He generally gets what he is going after and with as little trouble as any one. Karl has a ready ability for handling practical matters and is fortunate in that he has chosen the profession for which he is so well suited. To be an M. D. back in his home town, Philippi, is his desire, and we predict for him a brilliant success. Unlike the Evangeline of old, who wandered far and wide in search for her lover, his Evan- geline is by his side and, no doubt, is a great help and inspiration to him. DAVID R. NEWCOMER, " Pete " Hagerstown, Maryland B. S. Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslow Surgical So- ciety; Wylie Biochemical Society; Spen- cer Pathological Society. o AVE is of the Lilliputian type, genesiologically speaking. He has proven the truth in the old saying — good goods comes in small packages, by earning a most enviable scholastic record. Just turn to the Honorary Soci- eties and you will see his name on the roll of them all. This newcomer into the realm of medicine will remain so in name only because a brilliant career awaits him. Note results. One Hundred and Nineteen JAMES E. PETERMAN Baltimore, Maryland Theta Nu Epsilon; O. U. Phi; Wylie Chemical Society. ETE, as we say but Dr. Mc- Glannan alwayls calls him James, originally hailed from Cherry Tree, Pa., from the wilds where deer and bear are abund- ant. However, he married and moved to Baltimore, we suspect to escape the outside state tuition. Leave such to Pete. Pete is always laughing or working, mostly the former. When anyone gets ducked, everyone looks suspicionsly at Pete as if no one else throws water. As to ithe latter, Pete dosen ' t need to work hard but always gets by far above the average of the class. His friendship is frank, and sin- cere. Pete, by the way is an ar- tisan at golf. He ' s the best golf- er in the class (No one else plays.) ' Dr. Rytina suggests him as an eminent G. U. Specialist to be. F. G. PRATHER, B. S. Burnt House, West Virginia Theta Chi; Phi Sigma Nu; Chi Zeta Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon. " Claret is the liquor for boys, port for men, but he who aspires to be a hero must drink brandy. " — Samuel Johnson. y lHIS wild man is specializing d in Doctor Summer ' s work, because he likes the mothers and " the poor little babies can ' t talk. " Talk about sugar when he writes a formula ! ! They say that Sydney, Bowers and Prather are cut-throats and would drink even blood ; — the vi- cious things ! Here ' s luck in your future undertaking — who said un- dertaking? One Hundred and Twenty PAUL A. ROTHFUSS, B. S. M. A. " Ueck " Williamsport, Pennsylvania Nu Sigma Nu; Theta Nu Epsilon; Lambskin Club; Class President (1, 2, 3); President ' s Council (4); Wylie Bio- chemical Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Craftsmen ' s Club. ECK hails from Williamsport, Pa., but in the Spring and Fall from Pimlico. He is good looking, optimistic, tall in statue, husky in build and has a sunny disposition. He is a leader of men. He loves athletics, women, horses and mathematics. Having taught trigonometry, he has had many adventures and ex- perience; been around the world once and drove from Frisco to Baltimore in 30 days in 1921. Lit- erary ; of course, he can read any of Kipling ' s and all of Service ' s work. His favorite being " The Law of the Yukon. " ROY GERODD SOWERS, A. B. M. A. B. S. " Lou " Linwood, North Carolina Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Craftsmen ' s Club; Vice President (sen- ior year). isezi OLLOWING in his brother ' s footsteps Sowers is preparing himself for a useful career. In spite of the hard work he has always been ready for a frolic and even now he will close his book and go out with the boys. That ' s true comraderie. One Hundred and Twenty-one PHILIP HIRSCH New York City, New York SOB HE next in our collection for exhibit, Gentlemen, we feel you should know more about. His given name, as you will note is a contraction of two Greek words signifying " a lover of horses. " In this respect we feel that a slight etymological error has been made and that he very probably was in- tended to be appellated " a lover of the Bull. " Be that as it may this fellow has made progress, Gentle- men, for such was his condition when first he came among us that he believed a waxy cast to be a new substitute for a splint. But to- day — sh, today — back of that clear and piercing eye and beneath that hard, dense, inner table of his brow lies concealed such knowledge of the occult science of medicine as no one knows or understands. Clean- limbed he is : lithe muscles ' neath a silken skin ; heart of the lion ; magnetism of the loadstone ; brain of Zeus. HARRY CHARLES RUCHE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania HIS gentlemen is R o u c h e, sometimes known as Rooch, Rucke or Wootch. He joined us in the second year and has been talking ever since. In spite of some little faults, we have found him a pretty good fellow always good natured and willing to help. We are sure that he will make a success in his chosen profession of " skin " specialist. One Hitndicd and Tn ' enty-two ARTHUR MILTON KRAUT Newark, New Jersey " — The grand debate, The popular harangue, the tact reply, The logic and the wisdom and the wit. And the loud laugh — I know them well. " — Cowper HE RUNT " has proved to everyone ' s satisfaction sev- C eral times that he is well able to take care of the various mental tests that have been put up to us. At present he seems to be paying- special interest in the " skin game, " perhaps he expects to become a follower in the footsteps of our famous, " And does it itch? " At any rate, when he starts up his office it will be full to overflowing with — patients, we trust. LOUIS SHERMAN ' ■Lii " Brooklyn, New York Tau Epsilon Phi YJlU became a member of our P class while we were Juniors. " ' He entered quietly and for a few days nobody knew he was here. But all of us soon knew he was with us. Lu is one of our best students, is conscientious and has a sensible outlook on life in gen- eral. Although he is loath to ad- mit it, he liked the girlies. Lately, however, he has been acting strangely. They (plural) do not interest him any more. But just ask him about his little sweetie from Boston ; watch his eyes twinkle and listen to him; poets do not compare with him when he begins telling of her charms. Not- withstanding, we predict success for him in his life ' s work. 0)ie Hunched and Ttrciitij-tliree SYLVIA MABEL BARNES SAURBOURNE, B. S. Bridgeport, West Virginia 9 LTHOUGH Mrs. Saurbourne was an earnest advocate of equal suffrage and served as a speaker during the campaign for the constitutional amendment, she lacks none of the feminine charac- teristics as evidenced by her piq- uant use of a hand mirror and powder puff. She has decided to direct her talents along the line of plastic surgery, so those of us who expect to seek the fountain of youth in the future years should keep in touch with her. THERESA ORA SNAITH Weston, West Virginia Alpha Xi Delta ISS SNAITH is one of the two first women to be senior med- ics in the University of Mary- land, and I am sure we all agree that she has not detracted from the prestige of our Alma Mater. Her ambitions are worthy for the pediatrician she expects to be. She has not confided to us her desires as to a future location, but we strongly suspect that she may de- cide to become a Tar Heel. One Hundred and Twenty-four IP 1 HfT i A Bl ' — 1 1 RICHARD SCHORR New York City, New York Phi Beta Pi; Spencer Pathological Society. " And by proof of balanced ansiver I decide that I am best. " — Swinburne. D qip HAT is why " Dick " is right until proved wrong, and, oh ! how conclusive must be the proof. This young boy came from the wilds of New York City four long lyears ago to study medicine, but medicine is far from the only thing he knows ; music, the drama, Freud, are a few of the subjects about which he will talk. Oh ! he is an accommodating fellow, al- ways willing to take the other side of anything just to open a discus- sion. Can you picture him for six months with the babies? WALTER H. SHEALY, A. B. Leesville, South Carolina Phi Beta Pi; Class Treasurer, 1919-20. " And when a lady ' s in the case You knoiv all other things give place. " — Gay. u ET, after being in the " Big House " for two whole years, is it any wonder that we find this infant prodigal of the South wanting to use lead pipe anes- thesia, and thinking that all comas are D. T. ' s? Of course, as " Hal " did M. P. duty with the Marines in the great war, we expect to hear him coming, not only that but after a year at Maryland Gen- eral we will expect to hear great things of him from South Caro- lina. One Hundred and Twentii-fivc CHARLES FRANKLIN SMITH Uniontown, Pennsylvania Phi Beta Pi; Spencer Pathological So- ciety; Wylie Biochemical Society; Ran- dolph Winslow Surgical Society; Crafts- men ' s Club. EHOLD people — this young doctor from Pennsylvania — Smith or " Smithy " as he is better known to us, started with us in our freshman year. During these four years he has shown him- self to be not only a student of the highest degree, but quite a social success as well. No one has been able to judge this young man ' s win- ning capacity by what he tells you. Smithy is a bear on the violin and shakes a wicked foot on the dance floor. Much success " Smithy " is the wish of the whole class for you. PETER J. STEINCROHN Hartford, Connecticut Tau Epsilon Phi; Treasurer (Junior Year). ETER the Piper could muster all the rats in town to the tunes of his horn, but when Peter Jay sounds his trumpet, it means but one thing, " The call of the Wild " and when I say wild, I mean women. Does Peter like women? That ' s one thing he does ' nt like nothin ' else but. Boys it ' s a gift! Though the feline of the species oft leads the male as- tray, yet we fear not for Pete for his ability as a student and .schol- ar is well recognized. He fears no question on any subject, be it medi- cal or social. To use his words " ask me anything. " 0)ic Hunched and Twenty-six A. A. SUSSMAN, D. D. S. Baltimore, Maryland Phi Alpha; Alpha Omega; Phi Delta Epsilon; Wylie Biochemical Society; Spencer Patholiog-ical Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Craftsmen ' s Club; Ferdinand J. Gorgas Odontological Society. EHOLD Sussman, a man of sterling qualities, only a few of which can be enumerated in this small space. His qualities are varied and many but he car- ries them lightly, and by his thor- oughly democratic demeanor and sincerity of conduct, has made firm friends of all his classmates. We all admire his friendliness and fairness. Anything small is ab- solutely foreign to his nature. He is utterly incapable of doing petty things. Talented and possesing a thor- oughly trained mind he has ac- quired an extensive medical, dental and literary education which he will be able to use skillfully and with benefit to his patients. Good luck ! Success will await you. WALTER I. WERNER, B. S. Cleveland, Ohio Sergeant-at-arms UIDED by his better instincts, Werner is going to be a suc- cess. Always a good worker, ambitious and industrious, yet he was always " in " with the boys. Werner ' s only bad habit was his love for women. What ! Yes that ' s true, but that ' s nothing. He ' ll win. One Hundred and Twenty-seven T. JOSEPH TOUHEY Wilmington, Delaware Phi Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon; Iota Phi; Secretary, Sophomore Year; President, Junior Year. ITrjERTAINLY this young doc- tor needs no introduction. Un- questionably all have known him as the ever reliable " Joe " Touhey. Just four years with us — one of the youngest men in the class, a consistent plugger, an un- beaten fighter to the last inch in every endeavor, an all around good fellow — he has won a high pillar in the estimation of his classmates. Past performances have indicated much. He will run true to form. He will win. WILLIAM WALLACE WALKER, B. S. Winona, West Virginia T. N. E.; Phi Sig-ma Nu; A. K. K.; Craftsmen ' s Club. n USH, the man of mystery ! Si- lent, and with stealthy steps he moves about our class. No one sees him, he sees no one. He gives one the impression of a great problem on his mind, weighing the stars or trying to fathom the depths of a girl ' s heart. Who knows ? One Hundred and Twenty-eight HENRY VINCENT WEINERT Jersey City, New Jersey Phi Alplia Sigma; Spencer Patliologi- cal Society; Wylie Biochemical Society; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Fredrica Gerhmann Scholarship; Pathol- ogy Prize; Historian, 1921. EET the kid himself! Four years ago Hennery was a meek little freshman, but now he snaps his fingers at them all. The bigger they are the less he cares for them. However, this Jersey bearcat cannot ignore the wicked glances of the pussils, and when he treads the polished floor with a petite little blond or one of darker hue, he ' s gone wild ! Hen ' s ambition is to show the Professors that when they grad- uated him they did the right thing for suffering humanity and he hopes to drop around sometimes in his Packard limousine to tell them so. SIDNEY WASSERSTROiM Brooklyn, New York m YDNEY is worried abou t one thing. What will happen to the nurses when he graduates, the little sprite is by no means so naive and gentle as one would im- agine. Ask Smoke, he knows ! Sydney has cast his lot with the gyneologist and we expect big do- ings. One Hundred and Twenty-nine WILLIAM ARCHIBALD WELTON Petersburg, West Virginia Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Tlieta Nu Epsilon. -Q OP " is a West Virginia pro- n duct, and if he is a fair sam- ple, they grow them big back there in the mountains. He en- tered Maryland in his Junior year, after taking his first two years work in the University of West Virginia, but in a short time made himself both well-known and well-liked by his classmates. Though hailing from a region of feuds and fights, his good-nature is characteristic, and he never fails a classmate who needs help. He has made many friends who wish him good fortune. A good student consistent in his work, he leaves behind a good record, and we predict for him a successful ca- reer. JAMES FRANKLIN WHITE Morgantown, West Virginia Phi Sigma Nu; Phi Chi. @ HERLOCK Holmes with tor- toise shell glasses. Bei ' til- lion with a stethoscope. Whitey however was a favorite with the boys and his chief de- light was to " tell McCullough that women are not worth while. (Mac is a benedict). Whitey believes that good times and books are compatible. He wins. One Hinidred and Thirty istory of (Class 1923 — ebtcal eparhuEut HIS is the grand finale: the curtain hangs impatiently ready to fall and all that has previously transpired will be only a mat- ter of history. My task as historian is perhaps that of a re- corder of past events — pei ' haps to append a few comments, recollection and reflections of that which is now passed. Several epochs in our existence may be noted : first, the stage of infancy, helpless, unsophisticated and unoriented. Then the stage of ado- lescence, during which one is a bit inclined to over-estimate his knowledge and ability. Finally, the period of adult life, exemplifying the finished flower, the unsurpassed product — Seniors — in name only, for we are at once mindful of all we have learned and what is more — all that yet re- mains to be learned. I shudder from a task of presenting mere events, sufficiently inter- esting in themselves perhaps, but hardly more. Many things, not always in turn, clamor for their rightful positions of importance in this neces- sarily short discourse. The trend of thought, the feelings of student; associations of students, relations of professor and student — represent only a few of the rambling machinations of one ' s mind. Intimately con- nected arise queries, " what feeling will our graduates have toward their school, will they cherish the name of their Alma Mater, will they forever honor and indeed fairly worship the tiaie leaders of this institution, lay- ing aside grievances, petty or gross, or will some experience forever the pangs of prolonged neglect, the smallness of a few, and too " the insolence of office? " But the scales are greatly o ' er-balanced — one readily recalls the names of those men — real men, honest, conscientious, truly standing out as beacon lights, serving as genuine inspirations to us. We leave this famous place of learning with these names buried deeply in our hearts ; we forgive those who may have trangressed and we subordinate our school to none. Finally, we go forth, constantly bearing in mind that in each one of us a sacred trust reposes in as much as the reputation of our Alma Mater will be in direct proportion to the success of its graduates. A. A. SUSSMAN, Historian. One Hundred and Thirty-one ebmtri ics With Apologies to Professor Summers In days of yore, The minstrels tell, How once they " fed the baby, " With fats, and creams. And other things. Like Brussels Sprouts, and gravy. They filled the youngsters Full of dope, The Proteins, they say. Were shunned with hate. Sad to relate. They ' d sooner feed ' em clay. But now the dope is upside down. They fear the dreadful Fat, And feed ' em Beans, And Proteins, And other things like that. They pump ' em full Of Buttermilk, And empty ' em with Soap, And when thev cry. The " Docs " would die. Before they ' d give ' em Dope. With Caseac, And Dextri-malt, They fill ' em full, I hear, And even Bran, I understan ' Is preferable to Beer. They e ' en translate. Their language, too, (A language baby ' s own). And without doubt. Interpret out The meaning of each moan. CLINIC The baby lies. With wide-ope ' d eyes. The students gather ' round, The doctor stands. With tense held hands, To catch each tiny sound. One Hundred and Thirty-two Baby: " Ooggel glub, Glubble oog, Orphel, uggle, abey. " Doctor : " In the langiie of the streets, you see, We now must feed tliis baby. " Baby: " Wiggum wee, Oogum wop, Sniffem, snuggle, snoop. " Doctor (with smile of glee) : " You plainly see. The baby needeth soup. " Baby: " Bluggem blagg, Blaggem blugg, Blabble, blubble — — sneeze — " Doctor : " Now, gentlemen — that indicates — The use of Sweitzer cheese. " Baby: " Jaggem jop, Joppem jagg, Snuruck, snackem, snin. " Doctor : " The little fellow ( ' low the slang) Is what they call ' all in. ' " Baby: " Faggem, foogem, Foogem, fagg, Foppem, fumpem, fie. " Doctor : " Horrible dictu! " cries the " Doc, " " The baby says— he ' ll die ! " MORAL The moral of this tale is plain. And to the point, I hope ; In short, — don ' t feed the baby sand. Or fill ' im up with dope. If you must fill him full of oil. And salts, ' nough to disjoint ' im. Be careful when you lay him down. To note which way you point ' im. One Hundred and Thirty-three JJinunr iifciiiral Ollass OFFICERS President Philip Jacobson Secretary Louis A. Schultze A. L. Anderson R. S. Anderson N. N. Antonius T. B. Aycock D. K. Barnes S. Berenfeld R. A. Bell DeL. Best H. N. Beerman K. B. Boyd N. N. Brigia J. Caso T. A. Clawson, Jr. A. L. Daughteridge C. A. Davenport H. E. Dean E. I. Edelman W. B. Felger D. A. Fields A. Finegold H, R. Fisher I. I. Flax J. M. Frehling B. Friedman I. Friedman A. J. Given A. L. Tabershaw R. B. Talbott F. J. Theuerkauf Vice-President Antonio A. Scimeca Treasurer Historian Frank J. Theuerkauf D. Keith Barnes J. Golembe J. T. Goff J. F. Granoff M. H. Greifinger P. Grossblatt C. Howell P. Jacobson M. M. Kafa J. C. Knox E. W. Koons F. W. Kratz F. G. Leibensperger S. Levine J. T. Marsh S. Marton I. Maseritz E. F. Maurillo H. B. McConnell W. O. Mc-Lane B. Megahan B. Messinger B. Miller J. G. Miller J. M. Miller C. R. Monroe L. Moriartv W. T. Ward B. P. Warren A. A. Weinstock P. Morris W. H. Morrison A. G. Motta T. Neustaedter D. Nocera J. E. Norment I. Pachtman W .B. Parks A. M. Perry D. K. Pitowsky B. W. Roberts E. M. Robertson A. Scagnetti L. E. Salvati M. Scheindlinger L. B. Schlenger L. A. Schultz J. H. Schwab A. A. Scimeca R. V. Seliger R. N. Shapiro M. A. Sherman S. Siegel H. H. Simpson F. C. Staec T. B. Whaley I. L. Winstead J. Zaslow One Hundred and Thirti -five (dlass of 1924 HE class had its birth — " it was an L. 0. A. " on a Friday morn- ing, October 3rd, 1920, under the searching eyes of the learned Dr. Hawell of Maryland — he cut the cord and Marden washed l-vs M r the baby ; as usual, several followed as in the third stage. 03ii=::£ Its embryonic development occurred in about twenty- three State of the Union, " Utah " in the west, " Maine " on the north, and " Porto Rico " on the south, and " Jerusalem " in the east. It was a perfect specimen of normal weight and full development. It was milk fed during the year on Freshman subjects — being more or less of an anomaly, it had supernumerary appendages which along about the fourth month sloughed off. Natural growth and development pro- ceeded normally, but following the celebration of its first birthday, acute colic with rapid loss of weight overtook it. The summer was spent in recuperation, which terminated with the addition of a little weight due to " Blue Grass " products. At the beginning of its second year it was overtaken by the usual childhood complaints which were thei ' apeutically administered to by an able Pharmacologist of Cannabis fame, with various intestinal purgua- tions. For further examination of this complaint, thorough gastric and urinary analyses were made and the physicological phenomena were tested. Recovering from this, many barnyard pets were presented for the further development of its imaginary instincts. Frogs, toads, turtles, mice, cats and dogs, as well as numerous neoplasms. Following a few months of intensive parental training, the theories of medicine began to show themselves within this youth ' s mind. The acute attack of severe colitis and nocturia of June, 1922, was survived with but few cicatricial changes, but with the ensuing few months, recovery was complete and with the addition of much weight, he entered upon his career of near doctor. With many new acquaintances and weekly trips to the nut house this young individual is showing rapid progress in the fields of the healing art, in this, his third year. —Imshi, ' 24. One Hundred and Thirty-six -- M (3[alse JVlarnts {Dedicated to Outside Obstetrics) My great rage rends the sleep of men, I wildly fling my arms; My curse is as the curse of ten, Because of False Alarms. All tucked in upper bunk, that creaks, (You ' re six feet from the floor), The telephone through darkness shrieks, You leap toward the door. You leap toward the door, I say (Ah, folly, what a sin!) Your memory is four feet off, You land upon your chin. The chin is soft, the floor is hard (Of this there is no doubt,) The floor does not recede at all. And hence your battered snout. You thrust your ear up to the phone, A voice, both weak and small, " Is Doctor Joska in his room? " With rage you wildly bawl. " Zounds, no! " you howl, for twentieth time, Then rusheth through thy door ; Your B. V. D. ' s catch on a snag, And drag ' em to the floor. And now in Birthday clothes bedecked, With feelings awful punk. You drag your aching, tired self Into the lower bunk. Once more in peaceful slumberland (This time in lower bed). The telephone shrieks out ; with care You rise — and crack vour head ! ? . ' O. ' aO N One Hundred and Thirty-fieven ' m 1 With brains thus rattled by the bump, You grope toward the phone. And stumble o ' er a misplaced chair, And nick your funny bone. With pain you howl, and struggle on, Your eyes quite full of tears (Your language is not nice at all, Nor fit for gentle ears.) " The next man out? Is I ' m, " you say, " What have you to report? " " 1816 Umphtum Place, Just east of Grumphtum Court. " " Yes, yes! " you cry, " I ' ll go at once! " And limp into your clothes. You tear your shirt upon the light (This represents more oaths , ?! — ) You glide through yards of icy court, Up flights of stairs — dark — turny ; At last you grab your 0. B. kit. And start upon your journey. Through sleeping corridors you tip. Along the " upper halls, " The very thought of making noise. Your pounding heart, appalls. A pretty nurse sits at the desk. She smiles at you, a wink — !! — (Your head ' s turned north, you ' re walking east). Of this you do not think. Professional pride projects your chest. You walk, and look, and stare — (Just here the heartless steps begin), — !,? — You ' re walking in the air! The laws of gravity propel Your progress toward the tiles. .5, One Hundred and Thirty-eight I-- 1 The racket ' s awful! at each bump You curse those vampish ' smiles. You wind up with a sickening crash, You strike a thousand floors, Before you flash a million stars. You hear a billion roars. " Good morning, Gabriel! " says Head Nurse, " So this is Judgment Day, And you ' ve found other means than horns. To wake the sleeping clay. " " Aw, let ' s be thankful, nurse, " you lisp; Indeed, I am quite glad To see upon each marble step A welcome rubber pad. " " Yes — nut, " she says ; with fallen heart. You ooze upon your feet ; You ' re wondering whei-e is Grumphtum Court, And why is Umphtum Street. And so, with apprehensive thoughts. Through dreaming town you go. The trolley cars have ceased to run, The streets are dumb with snow. You walk about a dozen blocks. You walk with all your might; To your disgust you ' re walking east. When " Westward ho! " was right. Your progress here is retroflexed. This distance you retrace (Your legs and soul are sorely vexed) lULir legs aiiu soui are suieiy At last you reach the place. " Why, surely, some one ' s here confined. " You shout with upturned head, " You ought to be confined, " ' s replied ; " Wake up! You ' re almost dead! " I. 3, One Hioidied and Thirty-nine " Why this is Fayette Street, you boob ; Your ' e walking off your beat ; Your call ' s from some dark alley, child; Not on a human street! " With fallen crest you humbly crawl, And learn, alas! alack! The angry voice above is right. Your alley ' s four blocks back. With weary steps you wend your way, Up alleys to the door. And all the time you thought ' twas eight, But now you find ' twas four. I said the streets were dumb with snow (I hate these mournful scenes). Kee-rack! ,? you ' ve slipped upon the ice, Great gods! you ' ve burst your jeans! Your slide continues with a rush Through ice and snow and mud, Right through the cellar door you shoot, And wind up with a thud. The nigger looks, with mouth agape. Then picketh up your lid ; " I came! " vou gasp; the nig ' i eplies, " Lawd, Doc! I ses yo ' did! " " Where is the patient, Smoke? " you moan; " She ' s upstairs. Boss, " he said. " She ' s had two right smart pains today; Yes suh — she ' s mos ' nigh dead ! " While on the pitch-black windy stair. You smash your derby hat ; Then bump your head, and balk your shins. And other things like that. In bed the patient lies, a grin Makes clear that there ' s no pain ; The stork ' s at least a fortnight off — This fact to you is plain. .3! One Hundred and Forty • I. You look the nigger up and down, Who called you to the phone. You hope with vim that Hell will be, His everlasting home. A doctor must be kind, you ' re taught ; You smile and pat her head (You wish your hand weighed forty pounds And was a brick instead.) In disappointed rage you grin (In sheer hypocrisy), And slump back through the icy streets. To University. Oh, I could tell a thousand stunts. Befalling many men. On myriad other futile quests (I might wear out my pen). So here I ' ll stop, with this resolve (My inspiration ' s waning), To never ring in " False Alarms, " Because it ' s entertaining. For now I know why firemen cuss, When waked from happy dreams. To jump from out their warmish beds, And scramble in their jeans. Then jump, and slide down greasy poles, And rush through freezing night, To find when they have reached the fire, That there ' s no fire to fight. .5, One Himdred and Foi-tii-oiie WILLARD M. HILLEGEIST illarb . ' iWs nsi HERE are few persons connected with the University of Mary- land who have such an intimate knowledge of its needs and aspirations, and who maintain so close a contact with its ever- changing student body, as Willard M. Hillegeist, the Registrar. He has been closely connected with each of the institutions which have been combined to form the present University. He attended and graduated from the Maryland Agricultural College. After its merger with Maryland State College, he served as Secretary to President Patterson, and also organized and became Secretary of the Correspondence Study Department of that institution. During the war period he was placed in charge by the United States Department of Agriculture of the farm labor situation in Mary- land and Delaware, and in the fall of 1918 returned to Maryland State College as Registrar. When the latter institution was merged with the University of Maryland, he continued in his capacity of Registrar with the University. In addition to his duties as Registrar, Mr. Hillegeist is Treasurer and member of the Executive Committee of the Association of American Collegiate Registrars, and is Secretary of the Lion ' s Club of Baltimore. While these honors are further evidence of his popularity and ability, the University holds first place in his affections, and his unfailing cour- tesy and kindness to the students, his interest in their welfare, and his untiring efforts in behalf of the University have won for him the respect and friendship of the student body. The student becomes attached to him for his kindly help during the first days of his University life, and the attachment grows as the years pass by. One Hioidffd ami Forty-Hnee MRS. RUTH LEE BRISCOE OR nearly the past ten years while acting as librarian, Mrs. " Briscoe has rendered a notable service to the University of Maryland. Mrs. Briscoe is kept busily engaged in satisfying the demands of the students for service in their search for knowledge. Mrs. Briscoe does reference work for teachers and students. She has also collected the scientific works of our Alumni and the war records and portraits of those Alumni who were in the service during the great war ; compiling for official publication by the University of Maryland the mor- tality roll of the Gold Star men. Besides possessing an extraordinary personality, our librarian is a woman with a calm judgment and rare wisdom. One Hundyrd and Forty-four ft k in 10 ■J o (3[resl|«tait (iHrbinil Ollass Harry Anker Benj. Alperin Aaron J. Askin Miss M. B. Ballard Norman W. Baker S. H. Barranco J. H. Beachley H. V. Beaumon L. H. Bennett Adolph Bloch Irving Bronstein S. F. Buccieri Samuel H. Caplan Brice Campbell Jos. V. Castagna Jos. Castronovo Earl P. Clemson Morris Cohen Arthur A. Coniff A. J. Connell A. F. D ' Angelo H. V. Davis H. E. Diamond F. R. DiPaula S. R. DiPaula Paul Eanet Chas. Wm. Edmond B. G. Efron Mrs. 0. S. Feemster S. C. Feldman A. Finkelstein H. Freedman A. N. Freuder Emanuel Gahan Isadora Garber Pedro J. Gomez Abel Gordon K. L. Graham ROLL CALL Sigmund Gross Geo. Krohn Gulck L. W. Hecht D. M. Helfond Calvin Hyman J. R. Jensen Myer S. Jolson C. F. Karns A. J. Knapp J. Kralikauckas Louis T. Lavy C. J. Levanovich H. E. Levin Jos. Levin M. M. Lilien Louis J. Lista L. U. Lumpkin Frank F. Lusby " E. Manginelli Geo. C. Martino V. L. Matassa Bernard Mattikow E. A. Meisenheimer And. J. Merva Geo. A. Mayls, Jr. Harry Miller A. F. Moriconie S. T. Naylor R. D. Newman C. C. Norment T. J. O ' Boyle Theo. Pick Miss F. R. Plitt Wm. C. Polsue L. Radest Arthur Rattenni H. E. Reif Schneider Elmer G. Rex Wm. F. Roberts H. S. Robertson H. S. Robertson F. Rocco Harry Rosen A. A. Rosenberg M. H. Rosenfeld Ned Roseman A. S. Rothberg P. J. Santora David Sashin B. J. Sax Paul Schenker Jacob Schmukler Wm. Schuman David Schneider A. R. Schwartz Louis W. Shank Geo. S. Shortess Miss E. B. Sherman Jesse E. Smith Paul L. Smith Frank Spano M. H. Susser Samuel Tanenbaum Lewis 0. Tavntor M. L. Teitelbaum E. D. Tenaglia T. Payne Thompson H. R. Tobias Wm. G. Totterdale S. Weinstein L. L. Weiss L. J. Weseley M. Winkler S. Benj. Wolfe Samuel Taub Max Friedenwald One Hundred and Fortji-sfcven WILLIAM WHITALL REOUARDT. M. D. PiUtam Plitoll J{equarbt, . . ILLIAM WHITALL REQUARDT, better known to his host of friends as " Bill " Requardt, was born in Baltimore fifty years ago. He received his education at the schools of this city, in- cluding Deichman ' s and the Johns Hopkins University, and was graduated as Doctor of Medicine from the University of Maryland in 1896. He became a member of the dispensary staff of the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the same year working in the surgical department. In 1898 he became assistant to the late Dr. John W. Chambers, in which capacity he acted until the latter ' s death. In 1899 he became associate professor of surgery and held this position at the College of Physicians and Sur- geons until the amalgamation with the University of Maryland, where he continued in the same position. He was well known throughout the community, both to the profession and the public as an able surgeon. He was a member in his earlier days of the Hopkins Glee Club, in which he played the banjo; he was a member of the Bacillus Club of the College of Physicians and Surgeons and the Zeta Chapter, Phi Beta Pi fraternity. He was practically the entire Maryland Athletic Club in later years, and after the club officially disbanded he kept it up in spirit through his sheer self. He was also a member of the Baltimore Athletic Club and of the University Club. He died suddenly, in the prime of his life and at the height of his career, from septic infection, on October 9th, 1922. The old College of Physicians and Surgeons group were known for their good-fellowship and their loyalty to each other; there was no one who did more to develop and cement this spirit than did Bill Requardt, " for he was a jolly good fellow as everyone will allow. " Few men are blessed with the quality of making many friends, fewer with keeping them. Bill Requardt had an ever-increasing number of friends, for he made friends and he retained the friendship of all those he made. He kept his friends, for he valued friendship as few do, and there was never a man more loyal to his friends. Those of us who had the good fortun e of being closely associated with him recognized his sterling qualities of One Hundred and Forty-nine heart and his demise has left a gap that cannot be filled. Whenever we may gather at social affairs of those connected with the old College of Physicians and Surgeons, Bill Requardt will not only be missing, but will always be missed as long as any of us remain. There was never a time anyone associated with him was left in the slightest doubt as to Bill ' s thoughts ; in fact, his most outstanding qualities were honesty of expres- sion, loyalty, kindliness, and cheerfulness. These qualities naturally won for him the respect and affection of all those who came in contact with him. One who was as loyal and kindly to his friends as was Bill Requardt could only have been the kind, attentive, considerate husband and father he was. Bill Requardt was a real lover of his fellow-man, his character and his reward are appropriately described in the following lines of Leigh Hunt: " ABOU BEN ADHEM (may his tribe increase) Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace. And saw. within the moonlight in his room. Making it rich, and like a lily in bloom. An angel, writing in a book of gold : — Exceeding peace had made Ben Adhem bold. And to the presence in the room he said, " What writest thou? " The vision raised its head, And, with a look made of sweet accord. Answered, " The names of those who love the Lord. " " And is mine one? " said Abou. " Nay, not so, " Replied the angel. Abou spoke more low, But cheerily still ; and said, " I pray thee, then. Write me as one that loves his fellow-men. " " The angel wrote and vanished. The next night It came again with a great awakening light. And showed the names whom love of God had bless ' d, And lo! Ben Adhem ' s name led all the rest. " Edgar Friedenwald, M. D. One Hundred and Fifty © n Does -.T sntiL nice _ y OK Bi TH wMrdE tf ■TMY OTIM « Ml Pmarwacy -CardOKa- Mc«J ' lO W m My parents told me not to smoke, I don ' t. Nor listen to a naughty joke, I don ' t. They made it clear I mustn ' t wink At pretty girls, or even think About intoxicating drink, I don ' t. To flirt or dance is very wrong I don ' t. Wild youth chase women, wine and song, I don ' t. I kiss no girls, not even one, I do not know how it is done. You wouldn ' t think I had much fun. 5 ES Mi m SEX . m m m Site 1 m 9!i One Hundred and Fifty-three EVANDER FRANK KELLY, DEAN ' mn dauber (Sfrauk tUu School of Pharmacy VANDER FRANK KELLY, Dean of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, was born in Carthage, North Carolina, July 2, 1879. He began his education in a private school, at which he took an equivalent to a high school education. Later he at- tended the Agricultural Mechanical College at Raleigh for one year, doing special work in mathematics and mechanics. He graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy, now the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, in 1902. Dr. Kelly has been connected with the School of Pharmacy since 1903, first as Assistant in the Pharmacy Laboratory; then Associate Professor of Pharmacy in 1906; Professor of Pharmacy upon the death of Dr. Charles Caspari in 1917, and was elected Dean of the Faculty in 1918. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, of the State Board of Health, is Secretary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, and Treasurer of the American Pharmaceutical Association. One Hinidrcd luid Fiftn-fiiH; (3[aatlty E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., Dean B. Olive Cole, Phar. D., Secretary PHARMACY E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., Professor of Pharmacy. J. Carlton Wolf, B. Sc, Phar. D., Professor of Dispensing. John C. Krantz, Jr., Ph. C, Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Louis J. Burger, Phar. G., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Juris- prudence. William F. Reindollar, Assistant in Pharmacy. Stanley L. Campbell, Phar. G., Assistant in Dispensing. MATERIA MEDICA David M. R. Culbreth, A. M., Phar. G., M. D., Professor Etneritus of Botany and Materia. Medica. Chas. C. Plitt, Phar. G., Sc. D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. B. Olive Cole, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Botany Materia Medica. CHEMISTRY Neil E. Gordon. Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. M. Kharasch, Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. H. E. WiCH, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Prof. Starkey, Professor of Inorganic Chemistry. PHYSIOLOGY AND HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY RoBT. L. Mitchell, Phar. D., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and Bacteriology. H. J. Maldeis, M. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS W. W. CUTCHIN, Phar. D., LL. B., Professor of Business Administration. Prof. Kramer, Professor of Modern Languages. H. J. SCHAD, Professor of Mathematics. F. M. Lemon, A. M., Professor of English. C. G. Eichlin, B. S., Professor of Physics. One Hundred and Fifty-neven Vice-President L. I. COPLIN (dlass of 1923 President W. L. Barrall Treasurer E. Rosenthal Secretary J. DONNETT One Hundred and Fifty-eight MARVIN JACKSON ANDREWS Bristol, Tennessee-Virginia Kappa Psi (The third year class) IHE third year class has only . one good man in it. The rest of the class is a negli- gible quantity. It is nowhere to be found in evidence. The one good man is Jack An- drews. Jack seems — whenever you .see him — to be doing forty- leven different things at one time. There are beakers, flasks, sepa- rators, funnels, condensers, water- baths, burettes and pipettes near him. All of these things are be- ing devoted to some fundamental research or other in the interest of science. Yet there is no haste, no perturbation noticeable in him. He ' s calm, langorous, full of easy energy and has a voluptuous So ' - thern drawl. Jack expects to enter the manu- facturing end of chemistry. I ' m sure he has his class ' s and my best wishes. WALTER ALBRECHT Baltimore, Maryland Kappi Psi Fraternity a ( LBRECHT is a graduate of Poly. He is one of our most promising musicians and is the director of the orchestra of the school of pharmacy. Albrecht can be found ' most any day outside the pharmacy building cranking his " flivver " in an effort to start it. Ambitious and studious, we are sure it will lead him to the goal for which he is striving. During his two years at the University, he has been very active, and has done excellent work. Albrecht in- tends to enter the medical school next year and acquire an M. A. degree. We wish him luck in his work. One Huvdrsd and Fifty-nine ISRAEL BAKER Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity Member of Student Council SIS HE soul is chilled by the gloomy clinging of haunted bells. Im- mortal words take on legs and walk across the cerebellum, " Don ' t give up the ship " of Capt. Isaac Lawrence ; " My country Right or Wrong " of Capt. Stephen Decatur and " Don ' t rub off the vaselino " by Rudolf Vaselino. It is the sideburns, the sinister sideburns of Baker that produce this lugubrious effect. Aside from the sideburns, Baker isn ' t so bad. Before anyone in the Pharmacy Lab. has even obtained his apparatus and the requisite materials Bake has finished his preparation. He ' s a wizard — a single glance and genug. His fast eye. rapid hand and swift brain do the rest. He has a remarkable system of nervous co-ordination. Dr. Baker will establish himself well in front of the community of Pharmacists, we know. WILLIAM BARALL Baltimore, Maryland President, 1921-23 Kappa Psi Fraternity Member Basketball, Baseball, Football Teams. ILL Barall evokes a picture of a swirling, rushing, shov- ing, snarling, point-scoring, home run hitting, victorious, ath- letic fan maddening figure. For know ye Bill is a football star, basket ball champ and base- ball here. Since its incipiency, the Pharma- cy class of 1923 has had Bill for its President. There could ' nt have been a more impelling, more mag- netic executive — intimate with everyone yet never permitting of familiarity. A good student, capable adminis- trator, overwhelmingly ingratiat- ing fellow — why shouldn ' t he make his first million before he ' s forty? Yes, why shouldn ' t he? One Hundred and Sixty GEORGE BASIL Annapolis, Maryland President, Student Council Kappa Psi Fraternity Bass knows " someone, " Someone knows German, Therefore Bass knows German — Things equal to the same or equal things are equal to each other. w HY is it the longer one knows him the better one likes Bass? Is it his ravishing beauty (in spite of the " specs) ? Is it his readiness to jump at duty ' s call e. g. when the class Glee Club (organized at a mo- ment ' si notice) summons him to help chant " 0 Sole Mio " and Bo- logna too. Is it because he ' s spiritedly pre- pared for any frolic? It is. Also Basil ' s manner has something to do with his popularity. " Gentle- man " is a much abused word but we ' ll call George one anyway. He aspires to be no leader, pushing, aggressive, loud and authoritative. He ' s just one of the gang " — un- obtrusive and quiet. SOLOMON BLOCK Phoebus, Virginia " Hark, Hark, the larke at heaven ' s gate sings As Phoebus ' gins to rise. " — Shakespeare, " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " HEY named it Phoebus be- cause the coming of Phoe- Apollo bus Apollo " Sol Block " was solemnly argued by the Oracle.) Sandy haired, Roman nosed, be- spectacled Sol, you ' re a darn good fellow. To illustrate: When Sol ' s Phar- macy Lab. partner spoils their (Mutual?) work, Sol threatens thunderously to dissolve partner- ship. After one dire imprecation he dispairingly resumes their work, for Sol can make threats more easily than execute them and thus his partner is given equal credit with Sol. Besides, his part- ner is irresponsible and dern it, one can ' t desert the irresponsi- ble ; which may be neither logical, brusque or business like but which is big and humane — and worth all the rest. One Hundred and Sixty-one LOUIS A. CARLINER MuUins, South Carolina Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity f lIRLS, when you look at this T ' ge, beware lest you forgec, some poor fellow who can ' t compete with Lou ' s attraction. The way this fellow captures fem- inine attention is heartbreaking. His radius of action is enormous, extending from Woodberry to Highlandtown. He had such a list of Conquests, that he must keep a card index system to keep tract of the names. Lou is a chap whom everyone likes, has natural ability, does not fear work or responsibility, and can form and retain friendship ; hence it is safe to predict a bright future for him. BERNARD J. COHEN Baltimore, Maryland Student Council Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity ERNIE is a magnanimous chap. He will flatter you, encour- age you and then disparage himself all with the utmost sin- cerity. If you attribute scholar- ship to him he is amused and in- credulous. Yet Bernie has one of the sanest, clearest, most fertile and most widely informed heads that his class can furnish. His brain is like a razor — Eversharp. Cohnie raves about medicine. He is quickened into ecstacy when he visualizes himself with a vamp mustache, (sacred thing) bending over a patient — (preferably fair, fragile and feminine) — who ad- dresses him reverently as " Dr. Cohen. " Well, here ' s to you, old Hippocrates. One Hundred and Sixty-two LOUIS ISAAC COPLIN Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President Asst. Business Manager, Terra Mariae Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity FRIEDA CHERTKOF Baltimore, Maryland w HEN considering Louis ' abili- ty, we have no apprehensions whatever in relating his ac- complishments. Lou hailed here from Hopkins and became very popular after the Junior banquet at which he was chairman of the committee. He provided a very enjoyable time for all present at this great affair and more than that — he ( ?) so influenced the fellows that they are still hum- ming " Toot, toot, Tootsie, Good- bye " a song dedicated to that oc- casion. Coplin is vice-president of the Senior Class and made a first rate executive. He is a good, earnest and conscientious student and we wish him the greatest success in his chosen profession. ETWEEN the lady entrepre- neurs (or is it entrepneures- ses) of the Class of ' 23 — studying the constituents, thera- peutic action and administration of Plaster Mulls, Powders, syrups, liquors, etc. Miss Chertkof was ad- judged second best. It was a proud day for the men when the two ladies, Mrs. Norton and Miss Chertkof got the first year Phar- maceutical D. S. C. — honorable mention for best work done. Miss Chertkof is diminutive, but so is a dynamo — and who wants to be a string bean, anyway? She is brilliant, acute and irres- pressibly energetic. Her class- mates esteem her highly. Tf she adopts and remains in Pharmacy, Pharmacy will not be the loser. One Hundred and Sixty-three JOHN DONNET, B. S. Baltimore, Maryland Secretary Kappa Psi Fraternity a OHN acquired his B. S. at Col- lege Park in 1916. He is a very sincere and orderly chap. His voice can be heard any time of the day around the class rooms. His good nature and abil- ity have won for him many friends. Donnett has proved his merit as a scholar and a gentle- man, and by doing so has won the respect and friendship of the fac- ulty and student body, who unite in wishing him the best luck in his chosen profession. ARTHUR C. ELDRIDGE Myersville, Maryland Kappa Psi Fraternity e LDRIDGE is baffled by the mystery of syntax. Gosh hang it, parsing a sentence is ' bout as vague and unreasonable as bartering through credit. Such business is so dern complicated and intangible. Chemistry, now. is different. Here you deal with what you can see and feel — what is comprehensi- ble and logical. And though Eldridge wasn ' t Dr. Lemon ' s prize English student, he does know chemistry. If silence is golden, Eldridge owns the Bank of England. He is almost as solemnly speechless as the Sphinx or Buster Keaton. On occasions however, a smile flits across his serene visage (Sunshine dispersing the clouds) — a grin and rogue ' s ringing laugh. The sense of humor has to be coaxed to over- come its bashfulness. One Hundred and Sijcty-four MORRIS FINKELSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity INK looks as solemn as a cat with eyes open, big as pan- cakes, in a stare that indi- cates that he ' s either a very wise guy or a very dumbbell. Fink is no dumbbell. Notice sharply the twinkle behind the serene glasses. You will then understand Mr. Fink. Whoever has gone through what Fink has gon e through — is still going thru and can be merry in his soul — is an inspiring and interesting figure. Fink is a martyr. Anyone who gets up at 5 A. M. is. Anyone who has, and can toe the mark with the best as Fink does, is more than a martyr — he ' s a hero. But he would be indignant, would Fink, if anyone tried to make him out a bloomin ' angel. HARRY FRIEMAN Baltimore, Maryland I know a feller called the Sheik Girls always look at him and shriek- He ' s got a face — all out of place — Like a leather case. Take it from me, he ' s a freak. Ladies and gentlemen, the Shiek! HE Darling of the Class. Frie- man has gradually overcome the malevolent hostility borne toward him at the beginning of the first year. His extreme appli- cation to his studies ; his some time foolish, but essentially sound brain ; his manifestation of genu- ine scholarship and his thorough knowledge have acted very favor- ably for him. It is reported that he has the makings of a fine fellow and ex- cellent Pharmacist — if he will only tone down his strident voice and refrain from ubiquity. Here ' s wishing him luck. (hie Hundred and Sixtij-fix e LOUIS GLASS Baltimore, Maryland ' Philip Hill likes Hootch free— And takes each pull sparingly. " 3 0, this isn ' t a panegyric to our moist Congressman. It is a " system " to combat the Pharmacists ' bugaboo — Materia Medica. P, representing Prunus Virgin- iana, starts a list of drugs all hav- ing the dose ' _ -!, With this as a basis, Handsome Louis Glass, originator, will steep himself in the waters of literary infamy with a book on how to re- member Materia Medica. Hfc partner in crime will be Nate Hec- ker. For Louis is deservedly the class ' recoornized authority in Ma- teria Medica. He should be put up in the Y. M. C. A or in a museum as a model young man who, by diligent effort, deep prob- ing and the use of many kilowatt of light, evolved his intricate sys- tem, etc. NATHAN HECKER Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity ¥ HAT catches the eye and stirs the emotions agreeably is the consummate neatness of Nat. His immaculate clothes, his fresh- ly kept unsoiled books, his sym- metrically arranged notes draw one to him irresistibly. He is unostentatious, quietly ob- servant. Reticent, what he does say is generally original and in- teresting. He in an earnest and gratifying student. With Louis Glass he will write a book on how to sharpen the sword of memory with which to slay the dragon, " Materia Medica. " He wiU also study Harvey and Healing. Out Hioidied (uid Sixty-six MURRAY HINTON Baltimore, Maryland Long, lean, black-haired, sallow, sinister of visage, his face doth belie his soul. S a balm for the wounds Mur- ray Hinton sustained in the Last War. the U. S. is send- ing Murray to be rehabilitated in the U. of M. Pharmacy School. There never was a fellow so spontaneously generous and kind- ly, so utterly devoid of malice, so unrestrainedly gay and funny as Murray. He is retrospective and introspective; admires talent and acknowledges it even in the most universally despised person — and is little too acutely concious of his own shortcomings. Murray (sometimes called Latic Acid and Phosphorus in raillery) has always been in terror of ex- ams and yet passed them very well. It is the hope of his classmates that Murray ' s children will shortly see their father well established and prosperous. BENJAMIN R. KATZ Baltimore, Maryland Class Historian Assoc. Editor, Terra Mariae m HAKESPEARE leaped out his grave — shrieked — jerked out his one ghastly hair. " Look, " he panted to Sir A. Conan Doyle " see to what devil ' s use this unmentionable ' Ralph Benjamin ' hath transmuted my in- comparable, divine Hamlet ' s Sol- iloquy. The monster hath, honey- ing me with " friend, " " Sweet Wil- liam, " sewered it into garish mob ' s tongue, Demos ' slang, " Mencken- esque Argot " — ye Forum Editor defineth it. Avenge me, I immortal Justice, this once, mercilessly! Katz, " Ralph Benjamin, " has to date eight " Forum crimes to answer for. He has the friends ' wordy wind — is a stickler for grammatical pro- priety — with a penchant for knif- ing your little pet familaritiej with grammar. One Hundred and Sixty-seven GUY CHARLTON KELLY Salisbury, Maryland Kappa Psi Fraternity lUY is one of our Eastern Sho ' m students and is very proud of this fact. After having been associated with him in the Lab. one might prophesy that re- search worl in high explosives, would be his future work. If one considers his temperment, quite the contrary will be predicted. A good character surpasses all other virtues that a man may possess, and with this, success will inevit- ably find its way. To you Kelly, we feel sure will be a prosperous, healthy and contented future. ABE R. KIRSON Baltimore, Maryland The outside of his head is ablaze the inside cool — o NE day " Reds " gave verbal battle to Murray Hinton. To see these two, the most jolly, most anti-belligerent pair imagin- able engaged in even a talk scrap was diverting, but, nevertheless very mystifying. Of course, it proved to be only a misunderstand- ing so the boys kissed and made up. " Reds " is a jimdandy of a good fellow. He does practical experi- ments on the ease with which alco- hol can produce spontaneous com- bustion, it ' s true. But then, he ' s a jass-bo, a saxaphone virtuoso — a vertebrae twister, a jokesmith, and lady killer (those he doesn ' t kill, he cripples) without being a bit hard boiled about it — but mild, modest and lovable. " Reds " will make an excellent Pharmacist. He is a clean cut worker, intelligent, skillful and much interested in his work. Otw Hundred and Sixtij-eic ht V K- tiiP K| 9p E MORRIS KRAMER Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity rAlBSERVE him as he sleeps so refreshingly, so blankly in- nocent, one eye open during a lecture, He is not particular who is lecturing. The sight of such beatitude strikes the mainsprings of your heart and tears, blessed tears, wash away your ills, pains, sins and troubles. Why seek Coue-Christian Sci- ence when vou have benign " Moishe. " But if Dr. Cutchin ' s lecture acts as sedative, Morris ' work in the drug store he manages acts suf- ficiently as stimulant, for to his training in it. he attributes the fact that he is able to manage any store in Baltimore ; at least, that is his admission. LOUIS LEIBOWITZ Laurel, Delaware Trifles mar perfection, Care witli trifles makes it. 3 HERE is no one so greedy for jnn work as Leibowitz. His at- tention from work is not to be distracted, unless at the ex- pense of severe annoyance — so in- tense is his concentrative power. If he seems too severely virtuous this may be considered a redeem- ing trait. He has always kept his temper when they compared Richard Barthelmess to him. Louis is an expert on the motion and mechanics of cars — all makes. He might show Jimmy Murphy some dust if he only had the time. The success in Pharmacy of this Laurel from Laurel, Delaware is assured. One Hundred and Sixty-nine HARRY LEVIN Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lamda Phi Fraternity HE theory of oxidation and reduction is well explained by the fact that B. P. I. lost a good student and the U. of M. gained one. Harry has certainly convinced every one that he is the shark of the chemistry class. Whenever questions of chemistry come up in class all eyes turn to Harry for the answer. He has a pleasing personality and is highly esteemed by all members of the class. It is rumored that he is contemplating research work in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. If this is true, we feel that one of our local concerns will be greatly im- proved due to the valuable assist- ance he will render them. Luck to you old top. LEON MARMOR Baltimore, Maryland Iota Lamda Phi Fraternity WENTY years ago Leon Mar- mor graduated from Poly. Leon owns and conducts a pharmacy. His business demand- ed that he again delve into books — despite the handicap of such a prolonged absence from them. He went back to school and over- came the handicap, for he is one of those before whose whole-souled perseverance and intense single- ness of purpose all obstacles crum- ble. Today he is well above the average as a student. He is not so young as most of us, literally speaking. But in jest, in laughter, in activity, in spirit, his youth speaks out reverberatingly and what is a man ' s age but the voice of his spirit. Leon will go back to his estab- lishment knowing he has well ser- ved his own interests. One Hunched and Seventy LEO KERNS MEARS Salisbury, Maryland Kappi Psi Fratc-rnity EARS came to us from the Eastern Sho ' and has proven to be one of the most dis- tinguished members of the class of 1923. He has worked hard, and consequently has made him- self very popular, especially among the Fair Sex. Athletics is Ducky ' s hobby, and whenever there is a foot-ball game or anything else pertaining to sports going on, he is right on the spot. Although Mears likes his future profession very well, he expects to do research work when he graduates. This is a high ambition for anyone, so let us root for Ducky and wish him every success. JOHN E. MORAN Manchester, N. V. Kappi Psi Frattrnity " Whose ever ready banter and ceaseless jest Have made him known by all and liked the best. " e m SQUIMO " is a product of the land of snow and cold weath- He is one of the most fellows in the clas s. er. congenial Always a smile, always happy and never a frown. He expects to en- ter medicine next year and we wish him the best of luck in his chosen profession. One HiDKhcd (utd Seveiitji-oiie CHARLES LAWRENCE MULLEN Hagerstown, Maryland Kappa Psi Fraternity E. J. NORTON Laurel, Maryland ULL came to us from College Park last year and has up- held the reputation of that branch nobly. Last summer he became assistant manager of a pharmacy in Frederick, and while there, seemed to acquire quite a lit- tle knowledge of the fair sex. He has a high standard in both class and laboratory work. He is a good student, a true friend and a practical man. If these good quali- ties avail a man anything, then Mullen ' s future in life is secure. D SIB HOSE men who gag at what they term " insufferable pet- ticoat rule " — those men who violently affirm that women have no intellectual right to " dominate " — those men who sneeringly com- pare woman to a domestic, trained animal, with neither will nor brain of her own — , those men, I say, would shut up abruptly if they knew Mrs. E. J. Norton. For Mrs. Norton isn ' t merely the prize- student of her class, she has so far outstripped her competitors that they aren ' t even within shouting distance — one woman to forty men. What are the reasons for this phenomenon — or what is the pre- dominating reason? Mrs. Norton, the answer might be, in addition to possessing a gifted mind and a tenaciously retentive memory, is egged on by an urge to perfection, a scrupulous desire to have every- thing and miss nothing. Mrs. Norton ' s husband in his Pharmacy will have a valuable assistant. He might even learn something from her. One Hundred and Seventy-two GEORGE JAROSLAV REZEK Baltimore, Maryland Member of Orchestra Alpha Pi Fraternity PAUL RITT Baltimore, Maryland o EAR folks, allow me to pre- sent to you the sponsor of our orchestra — Hon. George (whistle this) Rezek. George is very conservative in his speech about all he says is " Yea " and " Why? " He is one of Bob Tula ' s noted syncopators. Rezek is so bright that he does not have to worry about his studies; he just gaily " plays " his way through school. Sh! don ' t tell anybody. Gosh, this is risky; 0, well here goes — if you want to hear George rave just ask him about his " Lady friend " at Goucher. Good-by old man, may luck and prosperity be ever with you. X F Paul didn ' t occasionally open his mouth during Pharmacy Review or in a guffaw at some facetious quip we should lose total consciousness of his ex- istence. That is not because he is dull, sleepy or apathetic but because he shrinks from exposure to notoriety. Paul is bright as Ag liberated from Tollen ' s Solution by aldehyde in KOH Solution. Er ist ein beruh- mter deutscher; he has a smat- tering of French and an unusually workable knowledge of English. When Paul tells some of what he knows we are in for a delivery of succinct, accurate and generally worthwhile information. He will make a valuable addition to the Profession. One Hundred and Seventy-three o MORRIS ROCKMAN " Jeff " Baltimore, Mars ' Iand Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity URING the performance of " Way Down East " this cap- tion was flashed on the serene : " As ye do unto the least of them, that ye do unto me. " Katz — nudging Jeff — " Do you know where that comes from Jeff? Jeff— " No, do you? " Katz — " It is a quotation of Jesus. " Jeff — " How should I know? I aint never read none of his books. " Still Jeff reads voluminously, even if he is no theologist. He reads the weekly and monthly acme of literary perfection — the " Sat- urday Evening Post " and the " Cos- mopolitan " respectively. In com- mon with that other great man (greatness is not a matter of size in Jeff ' s case) Lord Balfour, he is enthralled by the glamor us E. Phillips Oppenheim. EMANUEL ROSENTHAL Baltimore, Maryland Ti-easurer Iota Lambda Phi Fraternity " Never give Iron on a wet stomach lest it rust ye lungs. " PYIF snores issue from this pho- l tograph don ' t be surprised because this chap has a great overwhelming love for Morpheus. In the lecture room, before or af- ter school or during Judge Cutch- in ' s lecture, this chap always has the same sleepy, " I should worry " atmosphere. And dress : he makes a dandy dresser but for my opin- ion I believe he would make a bet- ter bureau. In spite of this fact, Mannie is a good fellow and we prophesy that he will enjoy a long and happy life. One Hundred and Seventy-four o LOUIS ROSENTHAL Baltimore, Maryland Scene : Cla s ECEMBER, 1921, Veg. Histol- ogy Lab. — Various percen- tages of alcohol 50 per cent — 95 per cent on table. Experiment : To make a perma- nent slide. " Nigs " to Dr. Plitt— Doctor, can I drink this alcohol — diluted? Doctor Plitt — If you drink it, you ' ll die loaded. " Dinge " is the infant terrible of our class. Than him (with pos- sible exception of Reds Kirson) there is no meaner jass hound, popular song warbler (what a voice — fit for a fish Peddler) and Pharmaceutical cake-eater in the class. " Nigs " is also a literary pro- digy — afflicted with the virus Menckeno Phobia. He cracks the latest (?) jokes — guaranteed to have been told no later than Noah. Forsooth, the boy is a talent. THEODORE STACY Baltimore, Maryland m BIB AW LAWD ! If dat chile ain ' t been straitched! I done tho ' t dem laigs was stilts. Dat boy ' ll grow and grow and grow un- til he ' ll push de stars out ob place. De lanky ting. But he ' s han ' some jus ' de same! " Them ' s the sentiments, to speak in the vernacular, repeated ver- batim, of one who knows Prof. Stacy well, his old Southern mam- my. As she announces, he ' s tall and pulchritudinous and very intel- lectual. Oh, my ! Herr Stacy ' s per- ception is quick, his viewpoint fresh, his observation penetrating and his mind contemplative. It ' s correct to infer that this ad- mirable youngster registers " mer- itorious " in most of his subjects. We are informed that in the short matter of four years or so, Stacy will wield a wicked scalpel (like Lister ' s) for he will study medicine and specialize in surgery. One Hundred a»d Sei ' enty-fit e p K A 1 k. fl 1 L. B y 1 OWEN STAGMER Towson, Maryland SIB HE baby hippo of the class! Stag says if it weren ' t for his compassionate c o n s c ience and the fact that he is busy study- ing Pharmacy, he ' d polish oflf Jack Dempsey and donate the proceeds to charity. Any orchestra conductor lacking brasses would do well to use Stag ' s vocal and laryngeal outfit, which ranges from the squeak of a mouse to a cannon ' s boom. The child, also has a subtle, jocular propen- sity. He ' ll tell you a " joke " and you may never laugh — but he has seen the humor all the time. A good lad, an insistent inter- rogator of Dr. Kelly when the lat- ter is lecturing, a heady worker, he has made it common conjecture that his " old man " will shortly be paying $40 or $50 a week to a reg- istered Pharmacist named Stag, Jr. AMOS VAN SLYKE Baltimore, Maryland Oh! Mr. Shean, Oh! Mr. Shean, Did you see that fellow with that awful bean ? On his head you could split a brick, It ' s the thickest of the thick — He ' s got some nut, Mr. Gallagher, One to be proud of, Mr. Shean. (3 SIB HE much be-praised subject of the Rev. Dr. Katz ' s parody after the composition of the inimitable duo, Gallagher and Shean, reminds us of Van Slyke. Van is so different. To Van the involved formulae of Physics and the complicated theory of Socialism are crystal clear. It was a treat to hear him expound logically and vividly the origin, purpose and substance of Socialism — using Jack London ' s " Iron Heel " as a background in Dr. Lemon ' s English class. Van is not afraid of work, but pursues it intensively. If the same can be said of him in after life (and why shouldn ' t it?) he will be very successful. One Hundred and Seventy-six HERMAN VOIGT Baltimore, Maryland Kappa Psi Fraternity RAPHAEL WAGNER Baltimore, Maryland n ERMAN ' S ability in labora- tory and class work has won for him the distinction of be- ing one of the bright lights of the class. He is a quiet, unassuming chap who believes in minding his own business. His smile is as broad as the horizon and all the attributes of success are incorpor- ated in him. His consideration for others, his congenial person- ality and ability to do things in a graceful, easy manner, speak well for the future. He is a regular fellow and we wish him the best of luck on the pathway of life. His intention is to enter medi- cine, to the sore vexation of the old Grim Reaper. iQ Y dexterously manipulates spatulas, mortars and pestles, water baths, etc. His work is characterized by deftness, finish and cleanness. He is an eminent practical worker. The organizer of a dancing class, Ray can also manipulate a dance floor. It has been said that the charming sex, smitten by his grace, swoons with gratification when he consents to dance with it. On the other hand, he is ner- vous, sensitive and devilishly in earnest — morbidly self-conscious. He trembles apprehensively lest he give you off " ense while all the time you think what a splendid chap he is. Yet this same earnestness may occasion a safe prophecy; namely, that his success will come sooner than that of certain more " bril- liant " classmates of his ; for Ray drives right to the heart of things, whei-eas the more brilliant ones shamble around those things. One Hundred and Seventy-seven LAWRENCE WRIGHT Baltimore, Maryland Kappa Psi Fraternity o UKE " is what might be called a good fellow. He has no bad friends because he is not a class officer. We all know that somewhere in our fair city he has a little " Dukess " that some day he hopes to call his own. Always ready for a good time he is often the " life of the party " and while he is not strongly in favor of the Volstead act, he nevertheless em- phatically declares himself " to be off that stuff. " We wish him good fortune when he enters the busi- ness world. 1- TKe rest of iKis paqe is dedicated to those students ujKo have not joined us in this undertaking - the publishing of this Cferra Mariae. We reqret exceedinqlij this fact. niaxj the future haue in store for them such success and happiness as their uirtues and qualities merit. 1 One Hundred and Seventy-eight Jistury oi i{}t l {]nmvdc]j Ollass of 192 N October, 1922, the Class of 1923 came back. They were, ah ; hem ! " Senioi ' s. " There were some deeply to be regretted exceptions who did not come. These were (temporarily, only, we hope) de- _ terred from entering into their final year. One unfortunate fought a strained, mighty battle against the vicious economic obstruction of his work. He lost, but with his blazing earnestness he must win. Luck to him! A scant few could not conceal their scholarly imperfection as adroitly as some of their more fortunate brothers. A knock, however, adds to the flexibility and tenacity of the muscles. They are now doing well and are in little need of sympathy. But the Seniors (blushes) came back, happy to see one another and complacent, to " sign articles " with Skipper Kelly of the good ship " Mary- land " for the next year ' s trip to the Isle of Pharmacy. Like all honest mariners they were reminiscent of great days — and great nights — the night of the Banquet at the Southern for instance. Yes, there was plenty of good cheer at that rollicking affair. The Polly sisters (Jeff Rockman and Murray Hinton) did each drink two pints of — Fair- field Milk. What a night! From Play to Work ! There is no exciting picture of soul-stirring events in the simple declaration that the Class ' work went on like a well oiled, well cared for machine — orderly in its processes and excellent in its productivity. To one. sympathetic with the students, however, there could be no news m.ore gratifying. The students worked, inside the school, and out of it, with little for diversion. They attacked their studies with a calculated aggres- siveness and a mature determination to make the highest, most creditable showing. The Universitv had no need to feel shame for its Pharmacy Class of 1923. Dr. Kelly, we wish you every success in the world. To the teachers who have been patient and forbearing — who have il- luminated their subjects and revealed the intriguing interest and breadth of those subjects — we give thanks. To our Alma Mater : We will cherish a friendly memory of you that as time goes on will grow more mellow, like good wine (a companion for- bidden except for religious purposes). To our classmates: Be true to yourself and your work. Be fair and generous to your fellows. Be " ethical " rather than " commercial " in your profession — at least, as far as you can help. Benjamin R. Katz. One Hundred and Seventy-nine tstcr of tl|e |3I]anuciry (Ulass of 1924 T about 9 o ' clock on the morning of October 2, 1922, if one was to peer into Gorgas Hall of the Pharmacy and Dental Building, they would have gazed upon approximately one hundred young men and four young women who were as- sembled together for the first time to become future pill I ' oU- ers, soda slingers, and a mixture of bartenders and prescription dispen- sers ; in other words, the 1924 Pharmacy Class of the University of Mary- land. After the " getting-acquainted-period " was over, which lasted for only several weeks, class officers were elected. Elections are usually ac- companied by a great deal of noise, hilarity and excitement, and this one was no exception. However, through the good work of Billy Barrall, the Senior Class President, law and order reigned supreme. The lucky ones to be chosen for the esteemed positions of class officers : President Vice-President Samuel S. Solomon Jerome Goodman Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms J. J. Sloan William McKay L. J. Sothoron President Solomon immediately started work and appointed several committees. The Entertainment Committee showed its capabilities on Wednesday, December 6, 1922, at Tuttle ' s Hall, when the first class dance was held. Was it a success? You tell ' em, Jerry, my tongue ' s in my shoe. About seventy-five couples were i n attendance and all were stepping to the tunes of Bob lula ' s Songcopators. Dr. and Mrs. Krantz, Miss Cole and Dr. Kelly acted in the capacity of patrons for the evening. The highly successful committee was composed of Jerome Goodman, chairman ; Miss M. Gerber, Edward Bindok, U. Kerr Henderson, and Bernard Levin. Too much praise cannot be given this committee, for it was through their un- tiring efforts that our first affair was a success. Again the class was very much in earnest when after half an hour of balloting they chose President Solomon, Mrs. Wright, J. Kronthal, and Mr. Jones as Student Council. What could have been sweeter, four minds with a single thought (Justice). Our social functions were then forced to stay idle until after our mid- year examinations. And some examinations, too! These examinations wei ' e the first taken by the majority of our class, and as the saying goes we " took plenty of gas. " However, practically all of us weathered that terrible storm, and we entered our second tei-m with added confidence and diligence. The early part of March found us giving our second dance at Tuttle ' s Hall. This dance also was a huge success, the same committee being in One Hundred and Eighty-one charge that managed our previous dance. This time we danced to the strains of the Royal Rollicking Ramblers. And could they ramble! Ask Dad (McKay), he knows. The middle of May found us giving our grand finale for the first year. This was in the way of a banquet at the Emerson Hotel. The class was in full attendance and the " eats " were excellent. Several numbers from Keith ' s Circuit served as entertainers for the evening. Then came our final exams. Difficult again, but the class went at them with real work and came out with banners flying. Our work of the first year can be summed up in one word. " SUC- CESS. " We haci the best set of officers that a class could possibly have in " Genial Sammy " Solomon, a man with natural ability and leadership qualities ; Jei ' ry Goodman, with his winsome smile and hard-working man- ner; Jimmy Sloan, with his quiet yet never-tiring good nature; Bill M: ' - Kay, the best money-taker in forty-eight states ; and Longy Sothoron, the man with the best disposition in the class. How is that for a combina- tion? Then, again, our Faculty. First our Dean, Dr. Kelly, a real author- ity on his subject; Dr. Kranz, a real teacher; Dr. Starkey, a youthful, yet very capable teacher ; Dr. Eichlin, the " whitest man " College Park has ; Dr. Kramer, a wonderful German instructor ; Dr. Wick, an exceptional chemist ; Dr. Plitt, a very brilliant instructor ; Dr. Wolfe, our advisor and friend ; Professor Shad, our Math wizard ; Dr. Mitchel, a medical man and worthy instructor ; and last, but far from least. Miss B. Olive Cole, the secretary of the school and the fellows ' best friend. Now, is there anv wonder that we can sum up our work of the vear in the one word " SUCCESS " ? One Hundred and Eighty-two ' M} ■©itt junior Ollass tit crse ' Twas a jolly bunch of fellows Who, gathered in the hall, Waiting for old Kelly To give the first roll call. They were the Junior Pharmacists, About thirty-five in all, Chaps of all nationalities. From all parts of the Ball. Boys at home in Baltimore, Boys from foreign lands ; Boys from North and boys from South, All joined in s haking hands. The seniors were to haze us. But they thought it too much fun. To try and make us do their bids. Outnumbered two to one. One lad was slow to mix with us, He came from Russian lands, Solomon spoke his language By using both his hands. But all in all it was a set. Of jolly good-time lads; Some worked to earn their spendings While others spent their Dads ' . This time next year mav all meet again, As seniors and good ones, too, Determined to strive and struggle For the Diploma when exams are through. W M. One Hundred and Eighty- four MAYNARD A. CLEMENS. M. A. ayuarh X OIkmens, . . Director of the School of Commerce HEN the University authorities decided in 1921 to open courses of Accountancy and other Commercial Subjects in Baltimore, Mr. Clemens, who was appointed to supervise this work, had only six weeks in which to organize a school, secure a faculty, advertise the enterprise, and attract a student body. Yet in six weeks this task was accomplished. The enterprise was successful from the outset, and during the first year a total of 394 students was enrolled. Forty-two more were registered in the Summer School. During the present season — the sec- ond for the school — the registration has numbered 510 students. Very few educational institutions have made a better record. At any rate, the fig- ures indicate that the Director is a good promoter. Mr. Clemens is a native of New York State ; he received the degree of Bachelor of Science from Teachers ' College, Columbia University, and a Master ' s Degree from Johns Hopkins University. For the past fifteen years he has been engaged in educational work, specializing in later years in higher education for business. One Hundred and Eiffhiy-six (ITaculty of the chonl of (iJonmicrce i n;EcT(ii; Mnyunnl A. Clemens, A.M. ASSISTANT Ilirheson, U.S. ACrcHNTANCY Leslie W. Bilker. M.C ' .S.. C.P.A. Enie.st ( ' . Heudrix, C.P.A. Kredeiic ' k Juehliiitf. LL.M., rii.n.. C.r.A.. Heiirv E. Spiinier. C.P.A. .Tiilm ' ll. Tiirr, Il.C.S. EdKiir T. Wmkiut, C.I ' .A. LAW Edwiinl F. Xew. l ' ..P, LL.II. IVtiT I ' iMk, A. II.. LL.B, prr.i.ic SPEAKIN(} Charles S. Uiiliardscm. MA. Ernest It. Si edd!n. Pli.Ti. COST ACCOUNTANCY William N. I ' .artels. C.P.A. ADVEKTISING H. Kirkns Huedalp ECONCl.MICS A.Nl) LAW Eugene A. Edfiett, A.V... LL.ll. SHUKT .STORY WltlTlNG N. B. Fagiu, A.B. E.MPLOYMENT AND VOCA- TIO.NAL miDANCE Flank 1 ' . Iliner, M.A. ECONOMICS Ppiry L. Kaye, Ph.D. SALE.SMANSHIP . ndre v H. Krug, Ph.D. TlUtECT M. IL ADVEKTISINi: K. Lciraii Lanjrsdale, A.P... LL.B. FKESIIMAN E.NGLISH Frank .M. Lemon. A.M. NEWSPAPEU FEATURE WIUTING Walter B. N. rris, A.M. POUT UKYELOP.MKNT . Nli IdltEIGN TKAliE G. II. Ponder FOKEMANSIIIP . I. M. I ' rdttitt. Ph.B. I ' UINCIPLES OF UEAL ESTATE Uieliaril B. Pue APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY Ira D. Seott. M.A. ESTATE ACCOUNTANCY II. Elmer Sin ' sewaUl. LL.B. .Miirrif ENGLISH E. Siieare. A.M.. Pli.l). (IKl ' lll!ATION FINANCE A.ND BUSINESS ORGANIZATION William H. S. Stevens. M.A.. Ph.D. PROPERTY INSURANCE Otis .1. Ta ' l. B. S.. in Eeou. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY T. B. Thcimpson. M.A., Ph.D. SECRETARIAL TRAINING Gertrude ' I ' mker 0)ie HniHlred (uid Eighty-scvcu Ollass O ffirers President J. Harry Garmer Vice-President Joseph Euchtman Secretartj Catharine M. Koch Treaurcr E ugene Bolstler Historia n Lloyd C. Knabe One Hnndi-ed a)id Eiyhty-cight AU IDE J. BODIN Beaumont, Texas iCi ODIN has a disposition as sunny as the state fi-om which he comes. His favor- ite study is statistics. He just loves to cover sheet after sheet with figures to show when the ne- gro race will become extinct. Bodin makes friends wherever he goes ; so his entry into the busi- ness world ought to give him new opportunities to acquire them. EUGENE BOLSTLER, B. C. S. Baltimore, Maryland Delta Sig-ma Pi " A youth there was ol ' quiet ways, A visage of the olden days. " — Anon. ERMIT me, gentle readers, to introduce Eugene Bolstler. Eugene is very quiet and un- obstrusive. His seriousness is un- doubtedly due to his experience in the commercial world. In him the class had a valuable asset for by his ability in citing examples of actual cases, his fellow-students were enabled to understand better the theories expounded in the sev- eral texts. May he have success, for he surely is a " good fellow. " Ovc Hvndred and Eiyhtij-nine m HBi K " K HBv . n Bp.ji v " : - " ' Wk Btmk !?» OWEN D. CUMMONS Marietta, Ohio G UMMONS, better known as " Reds " or " Overdraft " by his classmates, is somewhat sedate, though very witty at times and is extremely popular with all of his classmates. Having been disabled while with the A. E. F. in France, his training and re- habilitation has been supervised by the the United States Veterans ' Burean. Cummons has always done well in his studies and if he does as well in business he is bound to succeed. CLARENCE E. DAVIS Chester, Pennsylvania o AVE " is one of our few rep- resentatives of the Keystone State, only by adoption, how- ever, for he is proud to ad- mit that he was born in the red clay hills of Cecil County of " Terra Mariae. " His many friends of both states may well feel proud of him for he has studied diligently and deserves great credit for com- muting via the W. B. and A. from Washington, D. C, to accomplish his purpose. If his future activi- ties meet with the same success which has attended his efforts in college we are sure that he will be listed among the successful men of the country. One Hundred ar.d Ninety WILLIAM T. EDMEADES, JR. Baltimore, Maryland j HE wizard of the work-sheet " is the title given Bill by his fellow-students of Account- ancy. Give Edmeades a difficult problem in accounting and a work sheet and he is happy. We pre- dict his entry into the accountan- cy profession will find him as brave and fearless as he was on the battle fields of France. JOSEPH EUCHTMAN Baltimore, Maryland Treasurer, Senior Class, Commerce (Night) " The love of money is a root of all kinds of evil. " — Bible. e UCHTMAN was the custod- ian of our funds, but his task was not an arduous one be- cause there were no funds. He is a conscientious and thorough student, injecting into the various class discussions logical and sound arguments. His classmates rec- ognize his ability and expect much from him. Its up to you, Joseph, to show them. One Hundred and Ninety-one J. HARRY GARMER Baltimore, Maryland Delta Sigma Pi President, Senior Class, Commerce (Night) " Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown. " u UDGING from his size Gar- ner ought to be a big success. But be that as it may, Harry is an earnest and sincere student. He always entered into the class discussions with a great deal of interest and showed a keen desire to learn the .reasons underlying each proposition. He is well liked by his classmates and has their best wishes for success. EARLE R. HUGHES Moorcroft, Wyoming Delta Sigma Pi X T does not matter to Hughes whether he is in the saddle of a bronco, in the garb of the A. E. F. or auditing the books of a corporation, he always gives the best that is in him. His school work has been of a uniformly high order of merit as shown by his marks which are always near ninety. Any concern that is able to secure his services will find a man who is not satisfied with any- thing but the best. One Hundred and Ninety-two HOWARD E. JACKSON, LL. B. Baltimore, Maryland X T is unnecessary to wish Mr. Jackson success In life after graduation ; it has ah ' eady arrived. As a principal of an ele- mentary school in the Baltimore School system, vice-president of a bank and a successful real estate broker, he has already made a name for himself. Attending the School of Commerce was simply a pastime with Mr. Jackson. Whenever he has any spare time instead of wasting it he utilizes it in study. The University of Ten- nessee, University of Pennsylvan- ia, Cornell, Johns Hopkins and the Law School of the U. of Md. are only a few of the institutions which Mr. Jackson has attended. Fat, jolly, an epicurean, a bache- lor, a good companion — Mr. Jack- son is all of these. What more would one want? GEORGE E. JOHNSON, LL. B., LL. M., M. P. L. Holyoke, Colorado Sigma Nu Phi Chi Psi Omega ■glAVING lost his father in his g early teens, George is a self- made man. He has been a cattleman in Colorado, a locomo- tive fireman on the Burlington and later on the Santa Fe, and a lumber jack in a lumber camp in the State of Washington. He is now a member of the Bar of the District of Columbia, where he has been studying in various in- stitutions for several yeai ' s. George is a man whom anyone may be proud to claim as a friend. His greatest assets are a magnetic personality, an unimpeachable character and an unlimited love for hard work. With such qual- ities success is certain. He is a Royal Ai-ch Mason, a Knights Templar and a Shriner. One Hundred and Ninety-three FRANK R. KELLER Baltimore, Maryland ELLER is one of our students from Washington and was attracted to our city by his thirst for knowledge — nothiUig else. He is a keen and diligent student and maintains a very high standing in his classes. If hard work and perseverance count for anything, Keller will be a shining light in his profession. He is liked for his genial disposition and his classmates wish him success. CATHARINE M. KOCH Baltimore, Maryland Phi Delta Gamma Sorority Secretary, Senior Class, Commerce (Night) Officer, Women ' s Commerce Club m ISS KOCH is one of the wom- en pioneers in her profes- sion, a keen student with a friendly and pleasant manner. She is our class secretary and has also been indefatigable in her ef- forts for the success of the Wom- en ' s Commerce Club of the Uni- versity. You can depend upon it that an instructor never calls on Miss Koch without receiving a re- sponse and it is usually the cor- rect one, too. We extend to her our best wishes and hope that she will have all sorts of luck in her chosen profession. One Hundred and Ninety-foui- ELIZABETH MILLER Baltimore, Maryland Officer, Women ' s Commerce Club Phi Delta Gamma Sorority r F all her qualifications for her roj chosen profession, the most outstanding one is her abso- lute and fearless honesty in both action and purpose. Miss Miller is very popular with the women students in the University and her efforts are largely responsible for the success of the Women ' s Com- merce Club, which was organized in the interest of the women stu- dents. We are proud of you, Miss Miller, and you have our best wishes for success. HYMAN NEEDALMAN Baltimore, Maryland ' ' This is the gate wherein slipped folly. And whereout slipped judgment. " — King Lear. EEDALMAN is one of those silent fellows who lets you know he is in class when he answers to the roll call. Speaking of roll calls, Peter Peck once said : " Needalman, that ' s a good name. You ought to be a pretty sharp fellow. " We don ' t know why Hy- man is so reticent, he hasn ' t let us in on it — yet. Well, may pros- perity be yours, Hyman. One Hundred and Ninety-five © 13 H. A. SCHWARTZ Baltimore, Maryland OME one once said that a fat man has to be good natured because he cannot fight or run away. This is not true with Schwartz. Due to his genial dis- position, it seems to be the most natural thing for him to smile — he ' s just built that way. His earnest and sincere effort to suc- ceed in his chosen profession is to be commended and his classmates assure him of their best wishes. CHARLES B. SYDOW Schenectady, New York ® I " came to us from the good old Empire State and his relatives and many friends back there may well feel proud of his accomplishment. He is one of those tireless, hard-working chaps who is never satisfied unless he is engaged in several undertakings, which are generally carried to a successful conclusion. Those who are acquainted with him know him to be a gentleman at all times, somewhat dignified, but neverthe- less possessing plenty of good common sense, a strong sense of humor and a pleasing personality. 0)ze Hundred and Ninety-six JOSEPH F. WORLEY Williamsburg, Kentucky [TTIOE comes from Old Kentucky, f which is noted for its thor- oughbred horses and beauti- ful women. Naturally, we sus- pect that he is interested in a " Blue Grass " belle. Moving grad- ually along, employed during the day and attending school at night, Joe has been successful in all his undertakings. We feel sure that his dogged persistence will bring about the accomplishment of any- thing to which he may aspire. -ICsJgOI - JfarefodI, y JVIma nitx My Alma Mater, fare thee well ; No more with thee I am to dwell ; And now with knowledge in my brain, I rig my bark to sail the main. I am the captain of my ship ; My fate lies in the trial trip ; I fear no seas, however high, As long as I can see the sky. The storms may gather thick and fast; I ' ll sing and laugh and strip the mast, And guide my bark through stormy night. To calmer seas, and havens bright. My Alma Mater fare thee well. Of better days I cannot tell. The future holds a brighter glow ; Farewell, old port, from which I go. A. J. Bodin. One Hundred and Ninety-seven jj-iistiu ' u nf tlte cI|ool of Olomuifrre CLASS OF 1923 HE Class of 1923 has the distinction of being the largest grad- uating class that the School of Commerce has had. This honor is slightly depreciated by the fact that this is only the second group to be graduated from the School. Their num- ber does, however, mark a distinct growth in the develop- ment of this department of the University. The Class of 1923 is a pro- phecy of still larger classes to come. The graduates are composed of four distinct groups. There is one group of ex-service men who have been attending the day school ; a second group of students of the evening school who began their studies several years ago; a third group of men come from Washington, D. C, and are simply finishing up their collegiate studies in this institution ; and still a miscellaneous group of students of Business Administration who are not identified with any of the others. Although at first thought these elements might appear discordant, yet in the ensemble they present a harmonious and congenial coterie of whom we are very proud. As in a constellation, each star increases the brilliance of every other star in the combination. Each member of the class is a hard-working, practical business man or woman. Each has been a student in other institutions. To each, the courses provided through the School of Commerce have meant an oppor- tunity for developing personal powers and the means for realizing ambi- tions for better things. Every one has made splendid progress. It is safe to assert that each one will give a good account of himself in the business world. One Hundred and Ninety-eight . -a " Jfi-eshntau ciy cliool of (llouimn-cc OFFICERS President Herbert G. Beyer Sec7 ' etary Helen Segall ROLL CALL Christian Holmes Julian Masters Russel C. Robinson 5 igltt SrI]ool CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President IRVIN W. Gutberlet C. S. Harrington Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms J. Guy Manfuso W. C. Crosby Geo. C. Diehl, Jr. Vice-President Maurice A. Wilner Max Feldman Helen Gould William C. Hobson Treasurer Theodore R. Clemens Lawrence G. Thomas Francis D. Whitehurst C. E. Andrews Marvin Anderson J. E. Armstrong, Jr. E. F. Baldwin Isadore Benesch Alfred D. Busch Bernard Byrnes D. R. Campbell Elmer Chenowith A. J. Conlev C. H. Cook Clinton Corbin S. J. Cohen W. C. Crosby Benjamin Dent Geo. C. Diehl, Jr. H. L. Donaway G. M. Darsch Katherine Dudley Bruno Eichert I. E. Eskridge J. T. Fairall L. S. Farber R. D. Dent ROLL CALL J. L. Farbman Joseph Finifter A. Friedman F. M. Frick James M. Funk James Geraghty I. H. Goncharsky I. W. Gutberlet Rose Goldman K. M. Hart John J. Harant C. S. Harrington David Hankin Lillian Jacobs Howard Jurgens Oscar Kaminsky Ben L. Kramer C. J. Larson Leonard Manekin J. G. Manfuso J. F. Meijer Thomas McDonald G. H. Millison Leon Moshkevich William Muelhause Joseph Naegele Charles Otto Henrv F. Pohe E. H. Prodoehl Theodore Rosenbloom Daniel Rothbaum Sidney Rubenstein Morris Seidel William Seim W. G. Schuppner S. C. Shipley Albert E. Smith William Stutman Louis F. Taylor C. A. Tragesser Joseph H. Thomas Wm. R. Walter Gerald Weber Theodore Weitzman Pauline Wheeler I. C. White W. T. Winand James R. Yates Two Hunched HOUGH small in number, our class entered into the freshman studies last fall with a determination to make a success. And it has. In fact, the relatively small membership has been a benefit, for each one has received plenty of individual atten- tion from the instructors. This has enabled the class as a whole to make rapid progress. As a result of their application and hard work the members have set a record for high standings and good scholar- ship. Although strangers to each other at the beginning of the season the members of the class have shown themselves to be " good fellows. " Most of the students are Baltimoreans ; two are from West Virginia, and the two women members of the day school are members of this class. Many war friendships between the students have been formed which will doubt- less last throughout their lives. This group also expects to aid in uniting the two branches of the University for several members are planning to be among the first to go from the School of Commerce in Baltimore to College Park to finish the work for their B. S. Degree. Whatever they do, or wherever they go, each freshman will give a good account of himself. Historian. JiTsI|man t Iji chool of (EoutnuTcc HEN the portals of the School of Commerce of the University of Maryland were opened on the twenty-seventh day of Sep- tember, 1922, and the wheels of the tired business world had ceased to grind and night had spread her mantle of darkness, the chrysalis broke, revealing seventy-five ambitious warriors from various walks of life ready to embark on the sea of knowledge. Some did not think of the sacrifices necessary for the successful termination of this school yeai- — hence some of our less ambitious brothers have given up the struggle and will not enjoy the year 1926 with us. Others may still climb but fall back before we reach the goal, but we hope to present a formidable front when that time arrives. We have progressed and we are progressing, and if we may judge our future by our past, great things can be prophesied for the Night Class of 1926 of the School of Commerce. What we have accomplished in our fir.st year would perhaps sound meager in comparison with the success achieved by our brothers of the higher classes, therefore, we will not eulogize our efforts. We have tried to be loyal students to our work, to our class and to our school. Tu ' o Hundred and One ®i]e 7i[uniiautental tlitrs of tl|e Profcsstoit MBITION, which is the heritage of every new-born lawyer ; and the castles which he builds are to be eminent among the able men of his profession. To aspire and achieve a great place without honorable intentions or truth is to build the foundations of his castles on quicksand. It is easier with honor to build one ' s own fortune than otherwise; and it is easier for honorable men to approach the principle persons, for in knowing the eminent men simplifies the path to fame, ancl with fame comes fortune. Truth, which is the affinity of honor, is an ideal to which we must hold fast — for truth will do most to elevate the profession in the eyes of our clients and neighbors. There is no sin that will cover a man with shame or do more harm to him in his business than to be found false and perfidious. In the words of Mountingmy, " If a man lieth it is as much to say that he is brave towards God as a coward towards men. " The honor of a man ' s nature will be found often in his dealings and to mix falsehood with his trans- actions is like winding a crooked course which leads to distrust of his clients and associates ; and will be the canker which will destroy the fruits of his efl ' orts and ambition. Mordecai David Greenberg. Two Hundred and Two t AV Y E R.3 " Cardorva ' rigd ' q. HON. HENRY DAVID HARLAN. DEAN (3[ciatltu-m- altt DEAN Hon. Henry D. Harlan Domestic Relations ASSISTANT DEAN Robert H. Freeman Real Property Alfred Bagby, Jr., Esq. Testamentary Law Randolph Barton, Jr. Commercial Law Forrest Bramble, Esq. Bills and Notes — Banking J. Wallace Bryan, Esq. Com.mon Carriers Howard Bryant, Esq. Practice in State Courts W. Calvin Chestnut, Esq. Insurance Charles McH. Howard, Esq. Equity Jurisprudence Arthur L. Jackson, Esq. International Law and Conflicts of Law Sylvan H. Lauchheimer Bankruptcy Hon. Alfred S. Niles Constitutional Law Eugene O ' Dunne, Esq. Criminal Law, Medical Jurispru- dence and Elementary Law Hon. John C. Rose Federal Procedure, Admiralty, Patents, Trade-Marks and Copyrights Ward B. Coe, Esq. Title and Conveyancing James U. Dennis, Esq. Personal Property and Bailments Edwin T. Dickerson, Esq. Contracts Hon. Morris A. Soper Corporation Law Hon. Eli Frank Torts Hon. James P. Gorter Evidence and Pleading G. Ridgely Sappington, Esq. Practice Court and Legal Ethics Stuart S. Janney, Esq. Real Property Clarence A. Tucker, Esq. Equity Procedure Joseph N. Ulman, Esq. Sales and Agency Two Hiindrel a.id Seven ROBERT HILL FREEMAN Jiobert ill rcemait r " • - fc SPECIAL committee of the faculty of the School of Law pe- titioned the Dean of the Columbia University of Law School during the spring of 1922 to recommend a man qualified in all respects to give his entire time to the affairs of our School of Law, as assistant to the Dean, and Professor of Real Prop- erty. Robert Hill Freeman, of Newnan, Georgia, was accorded this signal honor. As a student in law at Columbia and as an instructor in their summer sessions of 1921 and 1922, Mr. Freeman exhibited those characteristics which denoted unusual pei ' son- ality, scholarship, teaching and executive ability, and leadership. It was natural, therefore, that his name should be presented for the post in Mary- land. The committee, of which Judge Harlan was chairman, accepted Columbia ' s suggestion and at once communicated with Mr. Freeman. It was a case of the " job " seeking the man. After conferring with Mr. Freeman, the committee, realizing it had located the man sought, invited him to come to Maryland. In turn, Mr. Freeman saw an opportunity for genuine service and consented to become a member of the law faculty. His association with the University of Maryland began October 1, 1922. The student body of our School of Law has felt the positive need of an adviser who shall be the point of contact with the institution. The law students require and appreciate the personal touch with the faculty just as do the students in other schools of the Baltimore group. Then, too, the faculty deemed it necessary to have a full-time mem- ber to follow closely the results of the present plan of administration inso- far as is pertained to the requirements for admission, curriculum, per- manent records, student scholarship and student activities, etc., and report to the faculty from time to time. As the 1923 Terra Mariae goes to press, six months have passed since Mr. Freeman became a part of the School of Law organization. During this limited period, the faculty and student body have admired greatly the attitude that Mr. Freeman has displayed toward his respon- sibilities. The reputation which he made at Columbia and elsewhere is being continued here. It is evident that Maryland and Columbia did not err in their judgment of the man who is Maryland ' s first full-time in- structor and administrator. He is the right man in the right place. The law school class of 1923 is glad to have been the first senior class to welcome Mr. Freeman. It is our profound hope and trust that he will ever meet with unlimited success in all of his endeavors. Robert Hill Freeman is a graduate of the University of Georgia (A. B.), and the Columbia University (M. A. and LL. B.). Tiro Hundred and Nine Vice-President R. Samuel Jett Treasurer Milton A. Albert (Ulass (l fftccrs President Clay Jewell Secretary Theodore Barrett Sergeant-at-Arms James Shea Editors D. MoRDECAi Greenberg George R. Crowthers Maurice M. Leavitt Associate Business Manager, Terra Mariae Joel J. Hochman Two Hundred and Ten MILTON A. ALBERT Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma Treasurer, 1922-23 " There lies a deal of deviltry this mild exterior. " HOWELL W. ALLEN, JR. Baltimore, Maryland ' neath D ma OT made " to court an amor- ous looking glass " nor alto- gether fashioned for the stern rigours of war, this young gentleman who bears a name for- ever associated with Liberty and Epic, bears a noble brow and wields a wicked pertinacity. An accomplished and diligent scholar, he is also a resilient jester and an able " Punster. " His literary pre- delictions lead him straightway to Boccaccio and Artzibashef. Of his " affairs de amour " we know little ; but suspect much. Of his talent we have high opinion ; add to them a becoming touch of self- assertiveness and a capable advo- cate is assured. Sooner or later he will forge a noble destiny. o UR friend is reported to have j the well-earned reputationi of reading every case ever cited by any professor during the three years at school. Sometimes he has understood them, some- times they have caused confusion. Always asking foolish and nonsen- sical questions, but never known to answer one correctly, the best we can say of him is that we hope he means well and that some day he may grow up to be a man. Well, so long. The least we can do is to wish you that of which we are assured; a happy and prosperous future. We may, therefore, look forward to the time when in deep and sonorous tones Barrister Allen defends the cause of some helpless orphan or widowed mother in the Peoples ' Court. Two Hinidrcd and Eleven FRANKLIN P. BARRETT Baltimore, Maryland Student Council, 1921-22 Delta Theta Phi j2 ED " is one of the most popu- gni lar men of our class. He is friendly, considerate and frank. By his own statement, he has a keen sense of humor (ask Judge Niles). " The elements are so mixed in him that Nature can stand up and say, this is a man. " ROBERT BARRON Baltimore, Maryland g FTER Robert graduated from Poly he was loathe to do any knocking, so he gave up the anvil for the bar. Three short years converted an embryo engi- neer into a promising young law- yer. This is alchemy of the high- est order, for not only is he a promising barrister — but he keeps his promises! Bob ' s technical training and discerning mind should render him of invaluable service in keeping the scales of Justice in perfect balance to the mutual benefit of the State and himself. Two Hundred and Twelve ALBERT STEIFF BAUM Baltimore, Maryland DONALD BELLOWS Baltimore, Maryland w ELL, well, well, three holes in the ground ! Lead Kindly Light! Steve is the leader of amateur real estate brokers and he can sell anything from postholes to aeroplane roof gardens. One of the sons of the holders of free and common socage, Steve augers well in his undertakings, and really is no bore! His smile is ever contagious and his keen perception of the principles of law as expounded to him by the class- room professors seemed to fill Steve with a joy of exhuberance and lo ' when he does smile his mo- lars do shine, and such a space is inviting of a " For Rent Sign. " Achievements being the fruits of labor and productiveness of hap- piness upon his graduation, Steve is to dive into the waves of the sea of matrimony. Well, our guess is Steve will ride the sea safely as he seemed to be a healthy product of the Ark. HE efforts of this young man gni are by no means concen- trated upon the study of the law. Indeed, his talents run in so many different channels that it is impossible in this short space to properly treat of them all. You may readily judge his ability when you consider that during the past three years Bellows has held a responsible position at the Maryland Casualty Company, and at the same time completed his studies at the University in a sat- isfactory manner. Besides being a hard worker, his two main char- acteristics are his ability to tell jokes and his winning ways with the members of the fair sex. It is readily apparent that such a versatile person should easily suc- ceed in the practice of law. Two Hundred and Thirteen BENJAMIN L. EERMAN Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambskin Club B HO is that serious looking young fellow with pencils be- hind each ear and a couple in his hands, jotting down notes on large tablets of paper, catching the lecturer ' s every word? That ' s Ben Berman, champion writer, designer and artist of the Senior Class. A man of many sterling qualities and an excellent student. EARLE W. BLACKBURN Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma " Wedding- is destiny; iianging is like- wise. " n ERE, gentlemen, we have our nearest approach to the gauntness of Abe Lincoln. " Long, lean and lanky, ' Black- burn has a pendular gait which, we are quite confident, would have proved a real delight to Gallileo. Among qualities of rugged hon- esty, keenness and thoroughness, he has the gift of simplicity of ut- terance. — a virtue quite as rare among attorneys as wisdom is rare among school teachers. He has impressed us by a certain habit of contempt for biased consei ' va- tism and by a touch of idealism sufficiently sane to suggest genu- ine independence. His main am- bition, we are told, is to retire early in life to the blessed seclu- sion of a " Gentleman ' s Estate " — a commendable enough wish see- ing that he is already a proud Daddy. Th-o Hundred and Foutteen R. PINKNEY BLACKSTONE Baltimore, Maryland J. SELMAN BLAUSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland EHOLD! Stop, look and lis- ten. Bearing the name of this illustrious barrister, who wrote that the law is common sense, Black is sensible in apply- ing the law. A pleasant youth, and friend of all. © LOW loud oh ye trumpets, and let your brazen throats peal out the well deserved praise due our friend and classmate, J. Selman Blaustein. By virtue of his many qualities, we predict for him a bright future. Two Hundred (ind Fifteen ALBERT BLUM Baltimore, Maryland Seretary, Intermediate Year 2=r L, as he is generally known, is a good pal, a successful student and a congenial ac- quaintance. He has a personality that brings him many friends and as friends are the stepping stones to success, particularly in his chosen profession, he certainly has a very bright and encouraging fu- ture. If he undertakes his life work with the same degree of per- severance, persistance and tact that has marked his work with us, the sky alone ' s the limit, and we may live to see the glorious day when as Chief .Justice of the Su- preme Court, Al shall declare the 18th Amendment unconstitutional. JOSEPH T. BOLLING Hughesville, Maryland " Where tliere ' s a will, ther ' s a way. " a OE comes from the great Maryland desert on the Western " Sho " and after three years at Law School, among English speaking people, he still retains the dialect of his domicile and says he is from " Cha ' les " county. Boiling has been a very good student during his three years with us and his superb knowledge of the law of marriage and divorce is amazing. He has never lost a case in Practice Court on this subject and we expect that some day he will be a leading at- torney on Domestic Relations. The class has confidence in his ability to attain his goal and wish him luck on his journey. Two Hundred and Six-teen p«. m -- i ' ir— " ■ HOWARD BREGEL Baltimore, Maryland ROBERT H. BRINDLE Baltimore, Maryland X Bssa MPOSSIBLE! Bregel sitting- alone in class and Bachman not by his side. We are re- lieved, however, for here appears Bachman and takes his inevitable seat beside Bregel. We wonder whether they do not eat togethei-, sleep together, walk together — and love the same girl. Aside, however, from all of the above, Howard has been a credit to his class. He has been conscientious in his studies and because of his congenial personality has made many friends. Besides, Howard plays an organ in church on Sun- days and if he will be as good a lawyer as he is an organist, we have no doubt that he will rank amongst the famous jurists of the future. G OMING to us from the Har- vard Law School at the be- ginning of our third year, nevertheless in a short time he has made himself well known. The Law is said to be a jealous mistress ; Brindle submits to her mandates zealously and faithfully. And yet he has farther reaches of nobility than mere respect for law. Those of us who have seen him thrill over " Tristan und Isolde " and " Tannhauser " know that bigger than his love for the law is his devotion to " the true, the good and the beautiful, " his exuberant appreciation of those aesthetic tastes and cultural ideals of which Mathew Arnold was a devout patron. Two Hundred and Seventeen WALTER R. CAPLES Baltimore County, Maryland " Diligence is the Mother of Good Luck. " E. B. CHRISTENSEN Boston, Massachusetts w ALTER came to us in 1920 from the wilds of Baltimore County with a firm determi- nation to become a Politician ; and a better student has never entered our school. Studious, and steady a friend of everyone and well liked by all. He has truly the virtues of a Southern Politician and we are sure we will see him leading the Democrats " over the top " in their next campaign. He has already one " finale " vote to his credit. Go to it, Walter Boy, you have worked hard and are de- serving of the whole class ' s wishes for luck as you stai " t on your jour- ney to the Goal to which you aspire. n ADIES and Gentlemen, allow us to introduce His Honor fu- ture Judge Christensen, he of the sonorous tone. Boston, the city of culture and refinement is the birthplace of this worthy successor to the distin- guished legal predecessors who blazed the trail and gave the Bay State its glorious traditions. You must admit he has an im- posing countenance, even without his cigar, and when he addresses one of the eminent professors, the volume and depth of his voice com- mands attention, lest we lose some edifying expression of his intellect. Our friend Christensen crossed the Pond during the " Big Quarrel " and served in the Tank Corps with credit to himself and his country. Whether or not he got the Distin- guished Service Medal we do not know, but if he went after the Huns in a manner similar to the way he goes after legal knowledge, he de- served one. Two Hundred and Eighteen ■3 ' HERMAN COHEN Baltimore, Maryland a LTHOUGH nominally merger in the great family of Cohens, Herman stands out as a bright light in the skies of Bethlehem, and as such, we are certain will act as a guide to more who are to wade through the sea of legal difficultiss. JACOB COHEN Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma GREETINGS! But he needs no J introduction. What ' s the use of introducing a fellow we all know so well? A serious, frank and determined youth, one who seeks to reach the height of success by indefatigable work and co-operation. A high spirited student of merit. A native son of Baltimore, he is 999 years ahead of his time. Pa- trick Fells of Fells Point fame read- ily foresaw that Jake would be a wizard in ground rents and Jake has arrived on time. Like his an- cestral pilgrims from the rocky shores of Tipperary, life estates were predominating. Jake breaks away from the ma- terial rough things o ' his life estate and his spiritual vested magnetism moves the planets and orbets and his radiant beaming sunshine smile is e ' er a good tonic for the students in his presence. Two Hundred and Nineteen OLIVE B. COLE Baltimore, Maryland AIR Lady ! We say it because fortune smiles upon you. Our classmate has honored our body by her presence, a star of ability in practice Court and pro- pounding well the law. Gracious in manner, her presence at the Bar is welcomed ; where she will, drawing from her technic in pharmacy profession compound legal principles in large doses — properly proportioned and weight- ed. ELMER BURNETT CORNTHWAITE Baltimore, Maryland Lambskin Club m B. is a serious fellow and probably expects a dignified write up. While E. B. did not join us until this term, having spent his junior and intermediate years at another school we soon found out that the class need not feel ashamed in ac- claiming him a full fledged member. Elmer should make a good law- yer for he believes in letting the other fellow talk. When the final results are measured, however, the other party is a willing convert to the belief that quality not quantity counts. We often wonder if being mar- ried had anything to do with E. B. ' s desire to know the whys and where- fores of that legal status. A fellow who studies law under the handicap of marriage deserves to make good. Here ' s to wishing him the best of luck. Two Hundred and Twenty GEORGE R. CROWTHERS, JR. Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma Student ' s Council Vice-President, Intermediate Year IHE ancestors of high planes m and descent plucked the beau- tiest of " feathers " and alas, we have Crowthers. Our friend is the immortal, Plata states, in describing the philoso- pher, who apprehends the essence or reality of things in opposition to the man who dwells in appearances, and shows of sense. An advocate of Spinoza ' s sub specie asteritates ; therefore he is Heliogabaliasan in taste ; Gargan- tuan in dreams — Weitzscheau in philosophy. With the determination of the conqueror — proposse suo, pro re nata — we cannot help but prognos- ticate for George R. Crowthers the pedestal of eminence. LESTER CROWTHER Baltimore, Maryland MAN of but few words. Alack and alas, the rarity of such a virtue, especially among those of our profession! May that success which his vir- tues well deserve crown his efforts and labors, and may his future be as bright and phosphorescent as the sun at noon. Tivo Hundred and Twenty-one ANNA E. DIMARCO Baltimore, Maryland m MALL in statue, large in intel- lect. She is an inseparable friend of Miss Frances Ber- man. A quiet, reserved and con- scientious student. Her company has been a pleasure to us. PAUL F. DUE Baltimore, Maryland Phi Kappa Sigma on MAN who likes his friends and has no fear of his ene- mies. More of an admirer of Chief Justice Marshal than of Lord Coke. A lover of reason and logic, not satisfied with knowing results but a student of causes. A dreamer of better things, with his head in the clouds, but practi- cal enough to keep his feet on the ground, and strong enough to keep his acts in harmonv with his ideals. Two Hundred and Twenty-t vo BERNARD FEIKIN Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma HIS dark haired and " appar- ently " modest young man is no other than Ben — just plain Ben, as he is famiharly known. Ben, with his captivating and congenial personality, has attracted to him many friends ; friends who are proud to say that they have es- tablished an acquaintance with him. Aside from these social attri- butes, the serious and scholarly qualities of Bernard Feikin, Esq., have been manifested by his stud- ies — he never went down. Our prophecy of this earnest, dil- igent and ambitious lawyer is that Ben will attain a reputation as laud- able, popular and reliable as the trusted Big Ben clock. HARRY FINE Baltimore, Maryland ' Better than gold is a thinking mind. " MP HIS is neither a war map nor a movie actor, but the faithful work of a patient photogra- pher. Harry is a " Fine " fellow. He has taken a prominent part in class ac- tivities, and few have surpassed him in his studies. Add to this his extremely pleasant personalities and then you will not wonder why his stay at school has been of un- usual status. Pages of good things could be said about Harry — but as our space is limited, we must say adieu — and only wish that happiness and suc- cess may be his staunch companions all the days of his life. Tivo Himdred and Ttoenty-three MILLARD FOARD Baltimore, Maryland Lambskin Club qIOSSESSED of the learning of schools ; well furnished with literary and scientific knowl- edge, Millard is indeed a diligent and brilliant student, and a glance at his marks will verify this. He is inclined to be cynical — at times critical. His favorite word is " idiotic " and believe us, he can do the word full justice. Never- theless, he has so many virtues, we love him. We say categori- cally that as Time rolls on in its ceaseless course, Millard will be found to be a man amongst men, and a man of affairs. OTTO R. FRIED Baltimore, Maryland ■?k]HIS will introduce Mr. Otto R. . Fried, whose beamy counten- ance has won for him the ad- miration of his fellow students. Amid a " storm " of censure that im- pressive friendly spirit would re- main unchanged. It will surely be regretted by all to be separated from one so congenial, but this does not mean he will not be always re- membered. There is every wish that the maximum success will be the fruit of all his arduous efforts. Two Hundred and Tiventij-four D. S. GASKINS Baltimore, Maryland " In every society is at least one prodigy who improves with the whirl of years. " M. ASKINS has gone through this course like Sherman went through Georgia, mak- ing high marks in all his studies. He has a memory like that of Mc- Cauley. It has been rumored that it was he who, after getting his examination marks, exclaimed " why don ' t they put something hard in this curriculum? " HENRY CLICK Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma " Oho! My little man, joy to you — And yours — and theirs — your lifetime through. " — James Whitcomb Riley. @ MALL of stature, possessed of an unusual amount of good cheer (no, not of the 18th amendment variety), and a con- genial personality, Henry is his first name. His ever smiling countenance has been a continual source of pleasure to us. Unlike many of us luckless individuals, Henry is endowed with the happy faculty of taking life, including his studies, philosophically. Never is he unduly perturbed or worried over examinations, those semi-an- nual storms that wash out many of us. His answer to a " how are you fixed on exams? " would un- doubtedly be something like " well, I always get through, " and so he has, admirably, by reason of dili- gent application and a natural ability. Two Hundred nnd Tiveyity-five R. S. GOLDSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland HIS young Adonis, gentle readei% is the only and orig- inal " gay Ijothario " at our school, but unlike his illustrious namesake, used rather a Ford th.an a Pegasus ; and being endowed with those essentials which enter into the makings ot a good lawyer, we are sure that the God of Law- yers, or is it their Patron Saint, will smile upcn him. W. CARLETON GORSUCH Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma HEN one gazes at this gentle- man for long the gaunt and cadaverous figure of Robe- spierre comes to mind. But he has none of that famous and dia- bolical opportunist ' s fire. For un- ostentatiousness he holds a place solely his own. Though he can hardly be numbered among the adventurous spirits of the class that have persistently monopo- lized the limelight, he holds a de- served place in the category of dil- igent and patient pluggers. With- out such as him life would pick up too much momentum and fly off on a tangent. Never displaying his learning; conservative; hesi- tant he is one of the quiet " bal- ance-wheels " of our machinery. Two Hundred and Tiventy-six IT ! ' V D. MORDECAI GREENBERG Baltimore, Marj ' land Alpha Kappa Sigma c mi HE law profession will indeed be greatly benefited upon the graduation of our es- teemed friend and classmate, Mor- decai Greenberg. And it is a pleasure to dwell upon these char- acteristics, which go to make up this student. Courteous, consid- erate, truthful, reserved, sincere, kind and true. To meet him one would often stop and think, ' for in his simplicity and considera- tion for others he appears as the second party, and in his quiet in- obtrusive manner he charmed everyone with whom he came in contact. As an orator and writer he is most pleasing and instruc- tive and it is not only our wish but a prophesy that he will be suc- cessful in his chosen profession. CHRISTIAN W. GROSS Baltimore, Maryland EHOLD, this countenance. Rich in flavor and mature in law. A legal financier of first note and mature in the cour- age of legal phrases. Cris has been an ardent student in acquiring the study of law and is not bankrupt on the extenuation of the law. He is no crape-hanger. Hypnotic in argument, not gross in pleading, convincing in ethics, Cris ' en- trance into the legal profession is a pleasure to his classmates. We will hear from him later. Two Hundred and Tiventy -seven m B i k m 1 i ir THEODORE HAHN " Tates " Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma Phi Sigma Kappa ' It is a man ' s, sincerity and depth of vision that makes him g reat. " K m IKE the " Little Corporal of Corsica " to whom he bears a striking resemblance, Hahn has vaulting ambition and sur- prising versatility. Endowed with a memory almost as amazing as that of the Hon. John C. him- self, he has the gift of indefatiga- bility in such vast proportion as to make him a mark of envy for all of his less diligent friends. But totally unlike most men of rare talent he happily wants their air of egotism and superciliousness. Modest, kindly in human consider- ation, astute, diplomatic, Glad- stonian in ethical standards and Chesterfieldian in manner, he is the " noblest Roman of them all. " THOMAS MATTHEW HARRINGTON Baltimore, Maryland Delta Theta Phi ORN in Baltimore, and proud of it. His scholastic abihties are well known and much ad- mired by those who come in con- tact with him. Very little is known concerning his affairs, D ' Amour but much is suspected judging from a certain party with whom he is often seen. We recall with gusto the battle of the fountain pens, in the chambers of his Honor Judge Cadwalder, in which he was the unfortunate third party, being the only one injured. For further information see Bar- rett and Baum. He is an all-round good fellow and much is expected of him in the future when he makes his debut in the legal profession. Good luck to you Tom! Tiro Hundred and Tiventy-eight JOHN R. T. HEDEMAN Baltimore, Maryland " 0 comprehend all the Graces, all the Arts; I am Ezekiel ' s ' Flying Wheel, ' — A Cosmos within a Cosmos. " n ARDLY less numerous than his exploits are Hedeman ' s talents. He is a world in himself. Matched to an abund- ant exuberance is a boundless vitality. Preacher, orator, writer, athlete, he dazzles by the very multiplicity of his interests. No- body can miss the captivation of his personality, nor fail to sense the richness of his gifts. His facility for pungent and scintillating speech, his rich and rangy lyrical baritone voice, his ready and point- ed wit, all contribute to make him incomparably the most versatile, the most unique figure amongst us. JOEL J. HOCHMAN Baltimore, Maryland Associate Editor, Terra Mariae Alpha Kappa Sigma u OEL is the alert business chap you see dashing about the class room collecting money (sometimes). He is always ready, willing and able to assist in any undertaking regardless of the enormity of the work or the weight of the responsibility. We congrat- ulate him for the efficient work he has rendered. Two Hundred a»d Twenty-nine GEORGE W. HOFFERBERT Baltimore, Maryland MORRIS HYMAN Baltimore, Maryland a m ARNEST and serious, filled with the ardor of scientific ac- complishment, George has made this pilgrimage with us, and for three years has proven his value as a student. Most notable of his characteristics is the calm deliber- ation which he exercises before committing himself and the result- ing assurance, and conviction which typifies his remarks. George is rather quiet, unassum- ing chap, and it is really hard to learn much about him. He has an- ticipated us, by taking the bar suc- cessfully last year. Good luck, George ! n 1 YMY " is a promising young at- torney — promise you any- thing. No, we really don ' t mean that. Morris is an ambitious young man, with more than an ade- quate supply of " wim, wigor, and witality " , and he ' ll get there, we have no doubt. ' J ' lt-n Hundtcd and Thirty JULIUS ISAACSON Baltimore, Maryland J udging from what you know of him by personal contact U are lead to believe he has the makings of a good L awyer. Having won all of his cases I n Practice Court and with good marks U can ' t help but feel that S ome of these days he will become one of the leading members of the Bar. R. SAMUEL JETT Baltimore, Maryland X T is indeed a difficult task to write up this popular Vice- President of our Senior Class. His parents migrated from Old Do- minion, bringing with them the famous legal traditions of " Old Vir- ginny " . These traditions have un- doubtedly descended upon R. ( " Our " ) Samuel. He entered the Law School of the University of Maryland after having graduated from Baltimore City College in 1920. He has diligently pursued the prescribed curriculum, attain- ing an excellent average through- out, not even having been dismayed by His Honor, Judge Rose. In the Intermediate year he be- came a member of Taney Senate of the Delta Theta Phi Law Frater- nity, and was during the Senior year its distinguished Dean. Our esteemed classmate has been a suc- cessful Real Estate Broker. Two Hundred and Thirty-one CLAY JEWELL Baltimore, Maryland President, Senior Class President, President ' s Council Associate Editor, Terra Mariae Gamma Eta Gamma a NASSUMING, modest, free from any arrogant or dicta- tlonal spirit. One who by a diplomatic touch and winning per- sonality brings harmony out of what bids fair to be discord. Crit- icize he can and will when in his opinion principles are at stake, but always in a spirit of helpful- ness and service. A rare type of man — a man whose life is a mis- sion. RUSSELL HUGHES JOHNSON Baltimore, Maryland | Q|. H. J. is now a member of the M faculty of Baltimore City College. He is frequently heard to say " write the equation for that chemical reaction. " or " is that precipitate soluble or not? " And then he took up the study of law. But alas ! He has found some one who can ask him ques- tions now. The answer he usual- ly gets is " well, the Supreme Court disagrees with you. " Two Hundred nnd Thirty-two MORRIS E. KERPELMAN Baltimore, Maryland ol LONG, lean, lanky lad — loves 4 ladies, literature, law and loans. A worthy fellow and a good student — disposed to be unobtrusive but not altogether re- tiring. His predeliction for pretty ladies surmounts, we sometimes suspect, his interest in law — and yet we predict that the thunder- storms of a few practical knocks with the legal world will fully il- lumine him. J. KAILOR KIDD Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma " Wit is more necessary than talent, more desirable than beauty; we think no young man is ugly who has it. " Two Hundred and Thirty-three IDD suggest fragility. He is instinctively shy and tends to taciturnity; but when, oc- casionally he breaks forth with a somewhat rustic wit we promptly see Hamlet ' s " Grave-digger " re- incarnate. He has the pleasing virtue of enjoying a " Dunhill " and an occasional chummy chat. " For beauty he is not a star " but ' neath his unprepossessing exter- ior lies a wealth of humor and wisdom which, without any osten- tation or conceit, he uses inter- mittently to enliven an argument or grace a random tete-a-tete. He lacks the introspective complex where of philosophers and skep- tics are made ; hence is usually happy. Intellectually he belongs to that fortunate class of man- kind which achieves knowledge by diligent application and appreci- ates it the more for the pains. GEORGE W. KIRCHNER Baltimore, Maryland a NASSUMING and pleasant at all times, George is a fellow that can be admired. He has the happy intuition of making friends with people who have the privilege of coming in contact with him, and he has the requisite qualifications to make a successful practitioner, as he possesses a hap- py faculty of reasoning prob- lems in a logical and equitable manner. He deserves the con- fidence that people place in him because he is a highly respected member and he manifests the spirit of good fellowship that pre- vails in the class. FANNIE KURLAND Baltimore, Maryland Treasurer, 1921-22 tr LADY of talent and ability who has won her way into our hearts by her unfailing friendliness and gracious manner. Her eloquent presentation of legal principles has made her many ad- mirers. Two Hundred and Thirty-four HENRY LAZARUS " Jimmy " Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma a IMMY, as he is known to his classmates, seems to have something on his mind be- sides his studies. Who is she? And why haven ' t we seen her late- ly? But, anyway, Jimmy never seems to worry about his studies. always with a smile and a confi- dent air. May his future be filled with success, his efforts a shining example what earnest work will do. MAURICE MILTON LEAVITT Portsmouth, Virginia Alpha Kappa Sigma Assistant Editor, Terra Mariae a MAN with an eloquent tongue but his chief strength lies in his clarity of thought, his richness of knowledge and his fearlessness of utterance. Tu ' o Hundred and Thirty-five K ' a r ■ K . i H K ■-:.Jiy " l B H .5 - ■ 1 SAMUEL LESINSKY Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma olLTHOUGH an individual of ■ but few words, Sam has " be- come known to fame " be- cause of his musical ability. We are sure that success cannot but follow in the wake of one who has attained such renown in the realm of Orpheus. OLIVER WILBERT LITTLETON Baltimore, Maryland Lambskin Club n E joined us last September having previously been asso- ciated with another school of law up to the senior year. Aside from being recognized as a legal artist, he is also noted far and wide as a " bowling " gymnastic. He enjoys a distinction for " big marks " and " high scores. " Some years ago before entering the " service " he became burdened with the idea that he would make some girl a good husband and as a result of which he governed him- self accordingly. The days of " Littleton the Lawyer " are not far distant when he shall have the opportunity to exemplify the hon- or and dignity of the profession. Two Hundred and Thirtij-six JEROME ALOYSIUS LOUGHRAN Ellicctt City, Maryland |T|ERRY " is connected with the L state Attorney ' s office, of Howard County. He saw two years of arduous service in the World War, serving his coun- try with distinction. He possesses the qualities of a true American. As a student he has delved into the legal intricacies with much en- thusiasm and success. So long, " Jerry, " may Dame Fortune cast her smiling countenance upon you. IDA CLARE LUTZKY Baltimore, Maryland " With virtue such as yours had Eve been armed, In vain the fruit had blushed, the ser- pent charmed. " o EMURE, quiet, studious, this pleasing little lady has been the star-student of Judge Niles ' ; she is also among the most invidious seekers after knowledge amongst us and it is not ventur- ing too far to predict that ulti- mately she will reach a mark amongst the lady advocates who now grace the Bar. Two Hundred and Thirty-seven A. H. MANDELBERG Baltimore, Maryland 1 TOP, gentle reader, and gaze upon the countenance of .a real lawyer. That he is a real lawyer cannot be denied by anyone because His Honor, Chief Justice Sappington said so him- self. Mandelberg not only knows law, but he knows the greater art of the profession, that is where to find the law. With these great as- sets it is certain that many a jury ' s verdict will not be satisfac- tory to his opposing counsel. Therefore, in bidding good-bye to our friend, we wish him the best. JULIUS GEORGE MAURER Baltimore, Maryland ARCH 25th marks the occur- rence of several events — not only is it the day set aside by the State for the observance of Maryland Day, but incidentally, among other events, it was on that day in 1900 in Baltimore City when was born one of our fellow classmates, Mr. Julius George Maurer. It is indeed as gratify- ing as it is a pleasure to be ac- quainted with one so scrupulous, struggling and perseverant, and whose observance of courtesy and tact are in themselves the promo- tion of an enduring and pleasant frienciship. That he ' shall have the enjoyment of all that success may reward him is everyone ' s earnest and sincere wish. Two Hundfed and Thirty-eight Bm ir ) L MEYER E. MAZOR Baltimore, Maryland m ICKEY has been smoking big cigars since the memory of man runneth not to the con- trary. Good ones at that. Here ' s hoping that his law practice will become so great that he can buy them himself. Indeed, this is more than a hope, it is a prophecy. Every indication leads us to the belief that this prophecy will be startlingly fulfilled and Mick and his big cigar will yet grace the portals of the United States Su- preme Court. ELMER B. McCAHAN " Mac " Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma " Diligence is the Mother of Good Luck, and God gives all things to Industry. " AC " has a rich substratum of artistic heritage which hap- pily prevents him from being submerged beneath the drollery and drudgery to which law usually subjects a man. His lack of ebulli- ence and ready wit finds ample com- pensation in his catholicity of taste and pleasant address. Born a gen- tleman — God knows a rare enough virtue in these days of Bourgoiss bad manner, he exhibits an innate kindliness and generosity in season and out. Though always predis- posed to snooze in lectures — a harmless and commendable enough past time, he has compassed al- ready an enviable understanding of the law. Tvo Hundred and Thirtii-nine LAWRENCE R. MOONEY Baltimore, Maryland n ARRY, who is one of the good looking members of the 1923 Law class, is also a very clever student. He has been seen on several oc- casions, after the lectures in Cam- den Station, and it is rumored that he visits someone in Relay. Possi- bly it is a lady ? Nevertheless, he is a good fel- low, with a big open heart and there are none who can surpass him as such. We are sorry that you are leav- ing us, but we are sure you are go- ing to be a successful member of the Bar, and we hope that glory may crown your efforts in the fu- ture. W. G. READ MULLAN Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma Phi Sigma Kappa ' Success is the Child of Audacity. " HE son of Hermes " Mullan rides a golden chariot, and in- to the hectic battle of modern business casts the javelins of his own intense adventurousness. Non- chalant, precise, prompt, combining lightning speed with strong arm courage, he impresses us as E. H. Harriman rejuvenated. Though keen to " how close to the mark " he utterly wants that air of silly Ped- antry so universally characteristic both of Bench and Bar. He cares little for the mandates of social tol- erance and squeamishness, and yet, with Marcus Aurelius insists that " there is a proper dignity and pro- portion to be observed in the per- formance of all things. " He is the typical banker, and without a peer for pertinacious search after facts. Rumor has it that the day was when he rolled a wicked seven. " Two Hiindied and Forty JOHN MARSHALL NEEL Baltimore, Maryland Delta Theta Pi n ADIES and gentlemen, we take pleasure in introducing for your approval the handsome young gentleman whose picture adorns this page. Let us state right here and now that pulchritude is not the only outstanding attribute of this worthy young man. His histrionic ability is well known to his associates ; he being chosen as one of twelve out of a class of one hundred and fifty-five to compete for the Honor Case prize. He is a capable leader both scholastically and socially as is evi- denced by his presidency of the In- termediate Class, his faithful work on the various committees, his loyal service to the Delta Theta Phi Fra- ternity, and his high general aver- age as a student throughout the entire course. SIDNEY NEEDLE Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma ma EEDLE— the fellow who lives up to his name — possesses the knack of stick-to-it-iveness. He believes in the doctrine, " if you do not succeed at first, try second base. " Sidney has established a some- what enviable reputation in the Real Estate World. One day he be- came so ambitious that he offered the City Hall to one of his clients. Our esteemed classmate pos- sesses the traits of the best. A straightforward and clean-cut fel- low all the way through — such a character that will pilot him clear of the rock bound shores into the channel of success. Two Hundred and Forty-one 1 m PALMER K. NICKERSON Baltimore, Maryland Kappa Alpha HE War won, Nickerson decid- ed on law. His judgment has already been vindicated. From Moses to Marshall we find no man who made law before graduation. Yet Nick is the sole inventor of that recent but increasingly popular re- strictive maxim that " if a man will steal a mule, he ' ll steal a horse " . Its legal soundness has never been questioned. Seriously, Nick is a credit to the University of Maryland, which is another way of saying he would be a credit to any school, not merely because of his unquestioned ability, integrity and industry, but because he is a " regular fellow " . MITCHELL PALEES Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma MAN of rare personal quali- and combines a loveable dis- position with a touch of the diplomat and stern aggressiveness of a strong character ; he is a born leader and a friend of all who de- serve his friendship. One of the last to seek publicity, but his qualities make themselves known nevertheless. Two Hundred and Forty-two G. ARCHE PARKE Baltimore, Maryland RCHY " says that efficiency is getting the best results out of the least effort. He says lit- tle but does much. A prosperous realtor, he stands high among his business friends and classmates. SEYMOUR PHILLIPS New York, New York Student Council, 1921-22 @ EYMOUR ' S life long ambition about to be realized — continu- ously has he looked forward towards receiving his degree of Bachelor of Laws. Seymour is an energetic and con- scientious chap who does not per- mit any obstacles, no matter how great they may be to stand in his way in his fight for the good. At this late hour Seymour is still unsettled as to whether he will practice in Baltimore or in the little town of New York. The class would like to " see more of Seymour by having him remain in Baltimore " , as we feel that he will be an honor to both the profession and the Class of 1923. Two Hundred and Forty-ihree c qro LEON H. A. PIERSON Baltimore, Maryland HE " voice from the back of the room is Leon. He is one of those tall slender fellows with a smile about a mile wide and in addition to being the author of most of our class room witticisms, is a young man of unusual ability and learning. History repeats it- self and the same qualities which enabled Lee to maintain his high standing in the class will place him on the topmost ring in the profes- sion of law. W. EDGAR PORTER Baltimore, Maryland Delta Theta Phi oILLOW us to introduce W. Ed- gar Porter, Esq., who by the time this goes to print, will have embarked upon the uncharted sea of matrimony, so all aspiring young debutantes had better look elsewhere. This fair haired Adonis who beams upon you is noted for his abundant supply of " pep " and ambition and is not dismayed by any obstacles which may bar his path to success. He has well demonstrated his ability as a leader, being at the present time head of the City-wide Christian Endeavor movement. Our friend Edgar has attained a high average in the studies which he has pursued at the Law School, and bids fair to become one of the leading lights of the legal profes- sion. We extend our hearty congratu- lations to our classmate. Two Hmidtcd and Forty-four W. J. PUGH Baltimore, Maryland Gamma Eta Gamma " Be a philosopher; but amidst all of your philosophy be still a man. " MARIE PRESSTMAN Baltinjore, Maryland Q UGH undoubtedly would have been at home among the con- templative philosophers of ancient Greece. He makes one think of Epictetus and Socrates. More Apollonian than Dionysian ; more Kantian than Neitzschean, he exhibits a certain quality of kindly aloofness. He is a Patrician entire- ly happy among Plebeians. Well read ; keen of insight ; remarkably balanced of judgment, he is unob- trusive, placid, deferential. His features and his stature remind us of Henry Clay. His lack of displ ay has been so unvarying that we real- ly have still to guess how abysmal is his learning. n AIL Columbia, Happy Land! Witness our esteemed class- mate to enter the sphere of legal battles by trial. The Star Spangled Banner stirr- ing our souls of patriotism, and Maryland, My Maryland, its rythm of sentiment, joyous to our hearts, a star of the legal state has been added to our colors by the entrance of this lady into the legal profes- sion. Two Hitndred and Forty-five HERMAN PUMPIAN Baltimore, Maryland Student Council Alpha Kappa Sigma ]g] EMBER Students Council; L Lambskin Fraternity ; Alpha Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Pumpian is familiarly known as " Pump " by all the boys. He is ever smiling and always ready to hand out an encouraging word. Some- body wants to know just whera Herman is spending several even- ings weekly. Who is she ? It is ru- mored he is politically inclined, and was instrumental in causing certain persons to obtain executive posts : althouch it was not until the third year did our good friend Pump de- cide to run for office ; he being elect- ed a member on the Students Coun- cil by a majority vote. Hermie, old scout, we certainb- wish you all the luck in the world and we are confident that nothin ' ? short of success will befall you, due to your conscientious and untiring efforts in vour work. L. T. RABUCK Pennsylvania Gamma Eta Gamma ' He liatli a trick of Couer de Lion ' s face. " E have here Don Juan out of Daniel Webster and Madame DeStael. A monumental Lover he is none-the-less a man of high talents for sterner achieve- ments. Impressive, but not pomp- ous ; persuasive without the imped- iment of eloquence ; socially inclined but by no means given either to the traditional snobbery, or intellectual vacuity of social accomplishment, he is at once convivial and serious. Equally as happy with Tschaikow- sky ' s " Sans Chant Parole " as with Berlin ' s latest syncopation he gives the lie to the current notion that le- gal talent always predicates a cer- tain Prosaicness. Two Hundred and Forty-six u JOHN R. ROIL Baltimore, Maryland OHN R. ROIL, Lieutenant U. S. N., has seen about fifteen years of sea service. Has been in the Naval Aviation Corps in the early part of the World War, and later commanded several American naval ships in the war area, Europ- ean coast, engaged in mine, subma- rine and convoy operations. Be- sides commanding a ship, has also been commander of division of ships. He has been awarded sev- eral distinguished foreign military medals, also two American medals. Thus he has more medals than 100 marks in the law school. He is thor- oughly democratic, a good fellow, good mixer, and prefers the life of ease and adventure in the Navy. The above record explains his personal character pretty well, but that is merely the good side of him. and so we shall have to look into the other side. His complaints are: lost a case in the Practice Court; too much work and lack of sufficient time to study. FORMER JUSTICE EUGENE P. SELTZER rflUDGE SELTZER possesses in , an unusual degree the quali- ties which win and hold love and admiration. A gracious cour- tesy in his manner which disarms antagonism — a sweetness and even- ness of temper which nothing could disturb — and a serene patience which is proof against every kind of trial. His urbanity and grace combined with perfect integrity are calculated to earn for him a po- sition of highest honor and distinc- tion, which but few men reach and enjoy. Intellect strong, perception quick, his judgment sound and true. He has never forgotten the words of the Psalmist that intitum sopientiae est tumor Domini. Two Hundred and Forty-seven SIMON SCHONFIELD Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma HIS young man, better known as Si, is one of the youngest men of the class. Since his freshman year, he has won his way into our regard by his refusal to take offense at small things. In Practice Court he is a shining light and argues his case with much de- light. Well " Si " may you be as success- ful in your legal undertakings as vou desire. SOLOMON SHAPIRO Baltimore, Maryland LWAYS congenial, always there with that never failing smile radiating that spirit of good fellowship among his class- mates. Sol has the making of a wonderfully successful lawyer as he has the knack of inspiring the confidence of all those with whom he comes in contact. Two Hundred and Forty-eight IDA HELEN SHERRY Baltimore, Maryland HEN the Knight of Old forged forth to battle, he left behind his lady love who waited patiently for her Knight to return with the spoils. Times have changed since the act of 1898. Mrs. Sherry verifys the same — in that she armed herself with legal knowledge to aid her husband also equipped with the like, to bring home the bacon. With the character like that of Victoria, a high type of mind blend- ed with the presentment of Por- tia — Res Ipso Locqutur. H. EDWIN SIFF Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambskin Club n s EY! fellows, this is H. Edwin Siff, who needs little or no in- troduction to the class. This is the gentleman who represents us in the Students Council. Our asso- ciation with him in the school war- rants us in saying that he is a sin- cere, frank and conscientious young man and has superbly completed his tasks and duties at the U. of M. Congratulations are due Siff, not only in the performance of Stud- ents Council affairs, but also in the presentation of his case before the Hon. Kieffner. Fellows, he has a mean vocabu- lary, and we want to say right here that we have no fear of Mr. Siff ' s future success in the world as a lawyer. Tivo Huudied and Fo)ty-nine MAX SOKOL Baltimore, Maryland n ERE ' S a young man who has braved difficulties and hard- ships to obtain an education. If it is a source of pride for men to point to their humble beginnings, then Sokol has more than his share. He was a newsboy. A brilliant clever youth — one who dares to de- viate from the beaten path, he speaks his thoughts, and advances his own theories. CHARLES F. STEIN, JR. Baltimore, Maryland ' Oh, sleep it is a gentle thing, Beloved from pole to pole. " @ ELF confidence and calm as- surance are often expressed in pecuhar ways. Charlie shows his confidence in his own knowledge by falling fast asleep during the lectures. His assurance in his own ability will surely bring him to the top ring of fame and fortune. Tiro Hundred and Fifty RAYMOND F. STRAUSS " Gilley " Baltimore, Maryland NELSON HOWARD STRITEHOFF, JR. Baltimore, Maryland NOWN far and wide as " Gil- ley " only a chosen few will recognize the above name. Quiet, unassuming and reserved, Gilley has passed through these portals on the road to greater achievements. To those of us whose privilege it has been to know him intimately, it will be a distinct sur- prise if he does not attain the same heights in his chosen profession that he attained as an athlete. We are certain, that notwith- standing his ever present pipe, Ray will meet with success in the realms of jurisprudence and will some day in the dim and distant future adorn the bench of one of our Temples of Justice. HIS volume would not be com- plete without the inclusion of the reproduction exposed to view above. One might imagine, from a purely superficial examina- tion of the aforesaid likeness that its human counterpart was a mod- el of erudition and studiousness, but further investigation would disclose the fact that, though it is credibly stated that he once re- ceived 100 in an examination, it was entirely accidental, and never hap- pened again. But in spite of the above and his penchant for avoiding the more tiresome lectures, Stritehoff has progressed remarkably well at this institution, and we wish him the best of good fortune. Two Hundred and Fifty-ons J. F. TRUITT Baltimore, Maryland r=f]EREMIAH F. hails from the , Eastern Sho ' . To Jerry dis- tance lends enchantment. He had learned well his first Cat- echisms and stumbled across the Thou Shalt nots of the Ten Com- mandments. He set sail to Baltimore to the Law School. A short way down the Bay Jeri ' y heard the echoes of Oh ! say can you see ? Oh ! young mari- ner. He sailed into law. But a contented mind is a con- tinual feast. He anchored his ship o ' State on the shoals o ' rest to sleep soundly on in the Admiralty. A good mixer, with the milk o ' human kindness, with the tide of joy ebbing and flowing from his ears ; his International Law princi- ples likewise ebb and flow from Hongkong to " the Rocky Road o ' Dublin " . He is typical o ' the statesman and navigates well the law. Sail on Jer- ry, Maryland my Maryland, will follow you. ALFRED FREEMAN WALKER Baltimore, Maryland Delta Theta Phi L " first saw the light of day in Baltimore, and we are sure that it will in later years be proud to number him among its most distinguished citizens, when he reaches the heights to which he seems destined. Al is an all around good fellow, and is always there with his cheery smile. The only di- version which he permits himself to enjoy is the company of someone .out North Baltimor ' e, with whom he likes to perambulate up and down Charles Street. Tivo Hunched and Fiftij-two FRANKIE D. WILSON Baltimore, Maryland Come one, come all from far and near. Oh, come and see what you can hear. MILTON R. SMITH Baltimore, Maryland " Silence is Golden " D qip HE female of the species has, through Frankie, shown its ability to match the hereto- fore matchless male, in legal pur- suits. An intelligent woman, it is a pleasure and an honor to count her among our classmates. | |E regard our classmate as one of the most attentive in the class. He is quiet, unobtrusive and unassuming and in his soft, kind way has made many friends amongst us. Studious, intelligent and a clear thinker, like that of a philosopher, he thinks much and says little. We feel sure that Dame Fortune will be generous to him. Two Hundred and Fiftn-three a JAMES SHEA Baltimore, Maryland N admirable person of pleasing personality and a friend of all who know him. He is now suc- cessfully engaged in commercial en- terprise which experience will be an asset when he comes to the Bar. We think highly of him and know he will make good in his endeavors. GEORGE C. WHITELEY Baltimore, Maryland " It is idle to wait for a ship to come in unless you have sent one out. " EORGE ' S Ship of State will surely come in, because he has sent one out. A man of inquir- ing mind, who in his search for knowledge and truth, goes to the very root of things. He came to us in the Senior year ; his scintillating character and deep thinking made themselves known immediately. A bright doctor awaits him in the fu- ture. Two Hundred and Fifty-four H. H. McKENNEY " Mac " Baltimore, Maryland i HEN we are requested to . light-heartedly write up " Mac " in one hundred words and do so creditably it is an im- mense task. This Gibraltar of Legal Principles, this Diplodocus of Interstate Commerce intrica- cies who sits in the quiet of his legal sanctum and with the stroke of his mighty quill dispatches com- munications to the most remote points of railroad termini, is the one marvel of our class. JAMES P. KELLY Baltimore, Maryland [■pvIO man amongst us knows m more about court procedure and practice than Jim. Hav- ing been Law Clerk at Towson for several years was already well versed in the devious ways of courts when he came to us and it need hardly be said that none has compassed a more balanced un- derstanding for juridical pi ' ece- dence. Solid, conservative, bound- less of physical composure, he promptly suggests Stephen A. Douglas. Among his more pleas- ing virtues is an incisive and scin- tillating wit that in intimate con- versation simply bubbles. Tu-o Hundred (oid Fifti i-five ANDREW OROURKE Baltimore, Maryland D giZfl HIS gentleman whose name suggests nothing less than Lenine and Trotsky, does not belie his characterization. Among us has been no more suc- cessful politician — yet none, save his most intimate friends, have even suspected what a pre-emi- nent place he holds in the councils of his party. Andy, when the more serious pursuits of life have not intrigued him has proved an able student. It ' s noised about that his latent sense of humor has been submerged beneath his po- litical ambitions. l JOHN R. BACKMAN Baltimore, Maryland RAPPED in the solitude of his own dreams, Backman has usually missed the fine humor of Judge Rose ' s sarcasm and has awakened just in time to discover that the question has passed on to his wide awake brother. When he emerges fully from his slumbers he reveals many mature ciualities. Not daz- zling for wit by any means, he has the splendid virtue of solidity, and it is said that firmness and con- servatism are more essential to legal success than ebullient wit or vast erudition. Two Hundred and Fifty-six PRANCES HERMAN Baltimore, Maryland HIS petite lassy moves about IQg amongst us so softly, so quietly and so industriously that at times there has been dan- ger of utterly forgetting that she has been around. Needless to say, in common with the other females of the species, she has plied away at law with such unassuming zeal that her knowledge really out- shines some of the more magni- tudinous and lazier males. Though hardly to be classed with Carrie Nation for militancy, she deserves mention for her instinctive earn- estness. -Xl l- (LliE (Class of tiu-teeit (Etueutu ®I]rei g HE overwhelming majority of Americans exhibit a naive senti- mentality neither wholly maudalin nor wholly ennobling. There is a palpable and undeniable evidence that we measure all ponderable values, including even our estimate of our own selves, in the fashion after which the enslaved children of Israel in Babylon regarded the glories of their " Lost land of milk and honey. " We have the habit of " hanging our harps on the willows " and weeping for " lost glories. " Never does this reminiscing propensity wax m.ore colorful than when, the actors take their leave of each other. In such moments even Supermen have license to ponder, and if, perchance, the ephemeral nature both of Destiny and of Life seems to encourage thoughts of Futility it is because there is something inherently poignant about " ships passing i n the night, " and something innately tragic about the passing on of " associates. " Even classes of students have souls ! — despite the imponderable ac- cusation of harassed proctors to the contrary. In their demise and disso- lution lurks an air of tragedy hardly escapable. But happily at such moments when the Cosmic Bishop whispers softly. " Dust to dust, and uncler dust to lie. Sans wine, sans song, sans singer and — sans End, " Tivo Hundred and Fifty-seven the ubiquitous Jester — Irony — enters stealthily to palliate the sorrow and dispel the gloom. Cast into Hotch-pot three years ago, we emerge now from the Poly- glot activities of Lecture Hall and Library, — all of us lamentably ig- norant. In those halcyon days of the first year when Eugene O ' Dunne harangued us with principles almost primitive in their naivete we fanced ourselves soon in the roles of Luther Martin and Roger Taney. Then we knew the law ! What ordered simplicity to our all-seeing minds ! Then all of life, and its multifarious activities, seemed perfectly plain, perfectly logical, and only a few technical desideratum remained to round out and complete another batch of skilled advocates and statesmen. Then something happened! Our splendid " block-universe " of Kan- tian concepts and conceits began to look " ginger-bready. " Skepticisms, some of them hardly alarming then, insinuated themselves like " wood- worms " into the beams. What happened startlingly and swiftly was sim- ply this : into the cockney atmosphere of our novitiate came Dr. John Oliver, who dispelled the notion that law is all of life. Behind the law stands society ; behind society stands the individual ; behind the individual stands an inexplicable world for instincts, and emotions and tastes and predelictions and physical propensities. To understand life, to understand law, we had to begin by evaluating some of them. So we fell to searching for and measuring motives. Then, like " Chanticleer, " our feathers fell when it dawned on us that the motivating forces in life operate the law, and not the law the forces, and that after all law, like all other factors in the woi ' ld " widens with the processes of the sun, " and always ought to reflect the soul back of society. Here the Cosmic Jester. — Irony — got his first good laugh at us. We retreated from the glorified atmosphere of our first conceits to the rugged plains of another year ' s hard work. In the next session our Don Quixote complexes were even more abridged. There is nothing intriguing to " Title to Real Property. " " Evi- dence " proved downright mundane. But all in all, save for Judge Soper ' s delightfully philosophical discussions of " Corporations, " the second year bulked large with the mere machinery of the law. Dismally enough we floundered. Fate is an inexplicable synthesizer, and by what permutations and combinations the final outcome of life is reached remains for us more or less of a dark secret. We always " see through a glass darkly. " Some of us, in the dark moments of contemplating the future, feel with Barbey d ' Aurevilly that " In life we are strangled between two doors, of which the one is labeled Too Soo7i and the other Too Late. " What we finally make of life will depend on us. After all, it is not the lustre of our name, not the ubiquity of our Fame that counts for so much, but rather the comprehensiveness of our " vision " and the fullness of our appreciation. leorge Rodney Crowther, Jr. Two Hundred and Fifty-eight istory of finiv Olbss of 1925 President Austin Diggs OFFICERS Vice-President Emil Budnitz Secretary P. Brawner Treasurer William Taylor Sergeant-at-Arms George Hoffman HE Law Class of 1925 started its journey through the School of Law with a large and enthusiastic class. After the diffi- culties that generally accompany beginners, they finally be- came familiar with the customs of the institution with the assistance of the upper classmen in accordance with the tra- ditions of the school. They became an organized body early in the year, elected officers and their activities were smoothly carried out, including several social affairs. As this class in its ever freshening and ever broadening tendrils climbs the hard old path to success, may we see unfolded before our eyes the vision of the new era. Growing with their present school spirit and good fellowship that shows the qualities of clean-cut men. Tu-o Hundred and Sixty (what uhc t-hin 3 «►{ him.) % r«»«5 SetW ' FKftTERttiTlfS tb : ® i tc uta appa Color Silver and Magenta Flower Red Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. W. Brent, M. D. C. H. Gibbins W. A. Hall, D.D. S. J. W. Holland, M. D. John Davis, M. D. Cyrus Horine, M. D. H. L. Hurst, D. D. S. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. R. L. Millse, M. D. L. D. Phillips, M. D. A. M. Shipley, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1923 Edward Bolton Gibbins William Fields Medearis Jesse Davis Hogan Harry B. McCarthy Henry George Landry Elmer Arthur Perry Alfred Houston Sheppe Class of 1924 Clifford Henry Gibbins Robert Bell McCuteheon Joseph Edw. McDonnell Vernon F. Sherrard Allen Howard Thom Roland Adam Tressler Class of 1925 Roy Hynes Bridger William A. Ingram William Rodman Cadle Thomas Reese Powell Ross Depew Vonauker Class of 1926 Henry Vincent Davis George Adam Meyls, Jr. Two Hundred and Sixty-six ■ms m m m m a?? ass WW as WW ass ' Mi s24s RWr, l sl O iuctja 3[rcitcntitt| Colors Light Blue and White Floioer Lily 0. H. Gaver, M. D. G. W. Gaver, M. D. H. L. Hurst, M. D. W. V. Adair J. L. Ashby W. H. Crawley J. R. Cook C. C. Coward J. Davenport FACULTY MEMBERS R. P. Mav, M. D. W. Hall, M. D. C. A. Bock, M. D. Seniors L. C. Davidson E. B. Gibbins R. L Givens J. Hoff G. C. Karn H. G. Landrv H. B. McCarthy L. L. Emmart, M. D. A. H. Patterson, M. D. H. E. F. Teising, M. D. W. F. Medearis H. S. Nimocks E. A. Perry W. A. Pressley A. H. Sheppe F. E. Yates J. F. Begg W. W. Boatman J. A. Casey K. Grempler F. Hayes B. C. Bishop R. H. Bridger J. F. Burt S. L. Camnbell T. J. Cahill F. A. Cronarer Juniors 0. C. Hurst E. Jerdon R. B. McCutcheon R. E. Rice B. W. Rutrough Sophomores H. R. Doble W. F. Hart S. H. Hoover W. A. Ingram F. Lewis D. F. Lynch W. V. Sickles V. F. Sherrard J. P. Swing A. H. Thorn R. A. Tressler F. C. McCrvstal G. F. McEroy W. Stewart H. N. Teaerue R. B. Towill H. VanAken G. Willis R. C. Bailey H. H. Degling A. B. Ellor Fresh m en P. L. Fless J. H. Klock C. W. Richmond G. F. Townes R. R. Farlev (deceased) W. F. Trail N. F. Us ' iton L. C. Willis Tivo Hundred and Sixty-eir ht WB2 il iS« li J- P JS ass ?ls sfe a!-?? -ML fp mi m ' sste av m m 3ti tlst I|t (3[rateniitu ETA CHAPTER Founded December 3, 1893 Flower American Beauty Rose Colors Lavender and Cream FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. 0. Heatwole A. Y. Russell J. E. Orrison B. B. Ide A. R. Betts L. L. Brown E. W. Childers E. S. Cummings L. 0. Adkins W. J. Bazinet J. P. Bradshaw W. P. Christian D. M. Corcoran A. L. DeVita J. H. Beard C. R. Benick C. W. Chewning J. K. Dolan C. R. Garrett W. L. Badger W. DuB. Brown James Joule FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-three W. R. Riser P. M. Mortenson J. R. Nesbitt Earnest Prather V. W. Richards Class of Nineteen Twenty-four G. E. Fitzgerald R. C. Goble W. M. Hogle J. G. Kearfott H. H. Kellv W. L. Miller Class of Nineteen Twenty-five H. V. Hall L. N. Hitchcock W. L. Keister G. J. Kerlejza E. W. LeFevre Class of Nineteen Twenty-six W. J. L. McGonigle W. L. Oggeson G. E. St. Marie S. L. Richmond W. D. Shaak W. T. Walsh G. W. Young M. E. Moran G. J. Racicot J. R. Short E. J. Styers C. L. Thomas Clarence Trettin A. C. Powell E. W. Shea C. A. Thomas E. M. Wilderma R. E. Williams J. LeR. Trone R. D. Walker W. P. Weeks Two Hundred and Seventy-ttvo ZETA CHAPTER JMplta (Pmec a ratnnitty Colors Black and Gold ZETA CHAPTER Floioer White Rose Seal Seniors Joe Goldstein Max M. Schwartz L. E. Kayne Irving Wasserberg Juniors Nathan Chimacoflf Sophomores Harry Goldstein Arthur Siegel Freshmen Morton Kaplon David Monk Nicholas A. Sharpe Samuel Warshawsky Faculty Myron S. Aisenberg Two Hundred and Seventij-six ■sit • g£0_T V " f l|t Peta ft Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891 ZETA CHAPTER Established 1901 Colors White and Emerald Green Floiver White Chrysanthemum FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. G. Beck, M. D. C. E. Brack, M. D. E. Briscoe, M. D. G. S. Davis, M. D. H. K. Fleck, M. D. E. B. Friedenwald, M. D. H. Friedenwald, M. D. J. Friedenwald, M. D. J. I. France, M. D. C. B. Gamble, Jr., M. D. W. S. Gardner, M. D. A. C. Gillis, M. D. A. C. Harrison, M. D. F. W. Hachtel, M. D. C. H. Jones, M. D. H. C. Knapp, M. D. T. F. Leitz, M. D. R. W. Locker, M. D. S. McCleary, M. D. A. McGlannan, M. D. B. McGlone, M. D. J. W. Martindale, M. D. H. B. McElwain, M. D. A. F. Reis, M. D. F. A. Reis, M. D. John Ruhrah, M. D. L. J. Rosenthal, M. D. M. S. Rosenthal, M. D. F. D. Sanger, M. D. E. P. Smith, M. D. Joseph Sindler, M. D. W. D. Wise, M. D. H. E. W right, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-three Nathaniel Beck George A. Knipp Charles F. Smith Frederick B. Dart Richard Schorr Walter H. Shealy Paul A. Hagerman Class of Nineteen Twentij-four Nicholas Antonius James T. Marsh John E. Norment Kenneth Boyd Louis Moriarty Robert Seliger Class of Nineteen Twenty-five John M. Coe Franklin R. Everett William K. Knotts Thomas A. Coonan, Jr. Francis X. Elgin Paul F. Lalley Arthur A. Cope H. Wilson Fancher, Jr. James L. Pierce Edward C. Donohoe Alpha N. Herbert Charles C. Zimmermar Class of Nineteeri Twenty-six Jack H. Beachley Clinton C. Norment T. Payne Thompson Alphonse J. Knapp Lewis 0. Tayntor Herbert R. Tobias S. Townsend Naylor Two Hundred and Eighty u . i uta u BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Chapter House: 847 Hollins St., Baltimore, Md. FRATRES IN FACULTATE James H. Brown Benjamin B. Brumbaugh Horace W. Byers R. N. Chapman Paul W. Clough Jesse W. Downey, Jr. Charles R. Edwards William G. Geyer John C. Hemmeter J. Mason Hundley C. Loring Joslin Frank N. Ogden Maurice C. Pincoffs J. G. Morris Reese Elbert C. Reitzel William Tarum R. Tunstall Taylor Hiram Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tioeyity-three J. Elmer Harp Ira C. Long John T. T. Hundley, Jr. David R. Newcomer Marion Y. Keith Paul A. Rothfuss Frederick Kyper William A. Welton Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Clewell Howell Joseph C. Knox William 0. McLane Harvey R. McConnell Thomas B. Whaley Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Leonidas M. Draper Lyman R. Orton Wilbur E. Gattens William B. Gaston James W. Nelson William A. Sinton Thomas B. Turner Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Horace V. Beamon George A. Meyles, Jr. Earle P. Clemson Richard D. Newman Clyde F. Carnes Herbert E.Riefschneider Henry V. Davis W. G. Totterdale Floyd U. Lumpkin Two Hundred and Eighty-foui one:), Founded at Wesleyan University, 1870 Incorporated in 1909, New York SIGMA TAU CHAPTER Colors Green and Black Flower White Rose Publication: Theta Nu Epsilon Quarterly FRATRES IN FAGULTATE J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. W. C. Bacon, M. D. G. E. Bennett, M. D. H. C. Blake, M. D. Hugh Brent, M. D. H. C. Davis, M. D. S. DeMarco, M. D. T. N. A. Downey, M. D. Page Edmonds, M. D. C. R. Edwards, M. D. H. M. Foster, M. D. J. F. Hanna, M. D. John C. Hemmeter, M, J. W. Holland, M. D. E. S. Johnson, M. D. G. C. Lockard, M. D. E. A. Looper, M. D. J. G. Lutz, M. D. F ' . S. Lynn, M. D. H. J. Maldeis, M. D. T. B. Harden, M. D. J. G. O ' Mara, M. D. W. B., Perry, M. D. J. D. Reeder, M. D. D.A. M. Shipley, M. D. C. Reilv. M. D. G. M. Settle, M. D. Wm. Tarum, M. D. W. H. Toulson, M. D. H. J. Walton, M.D. W. K. White, M. D. R. G. Willse, M. D. Randolph Winslow,M.D. Nathan Winslow, M. D. H. B. Wylie, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Ninete en Twenty-three F. R. Bowers F. B. Dart W. C. Jannette L. A. Lally E. B. Love C. L. McCullough J. E. Peterman F. Prather P. A. Rothfuss J. Touhev W. W. Walker W. A. Welton W. V. Adair E. W. Childers E. E. Prather F. F. Yates Class of Nineteen Twenty-four J. T. Goff D. F. Maurillo F. J. Theurkauf T. B. Whaley Class of Nineteen Twenty-five R. C. Bailey P. F. Lalley C. W. Cheuning J. W. Nelson Two Hundred and Eighty-eight f i|t aii]t ALUMNI ON FACULTY H. C. Blake, M. D. Albertus Cotton, M. D. Carl L. Davis, M. D. Harris Goldman, M. D. Charles Goldsborough, M. D. J. W. Holland, M. D. Amos Hutchins, M. D. E. H. Hutchins, M. D. W. H. Ingram, M. D. G. Milton Linthicum, M. D. J. C. Lumpkin, M. D. I. B. Marden, M. D. G. W. Mitchell, M. D. R. F. McKenzie, M. D. George McLean, M. D. W. B. Perry, M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. A. Samuels, M. D. Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. Hugh R. Spencer, M. D. G. A. Strauss, M. D. H. J. Walton, M. D. R. G. Willse, M. D. H. B. Wylie, M. D. W. T. Zinn, M. D. T. R. Bowers R. G. Grose W. P. Hunt W. C. Jennette Seniors C. S. McCullough R. G. Sauers T. J. Touhey J. F. White D. E. Best A. S. Daughtridge D. A. Fields F. W. Kratz G. F. Leibernperger D. F. Maurillo Juniors B. Megahan W. B. Parks H. H. Simpson B. P. Warren J. L. Winstead E. Bizup W. R. Cadle Sophomores E. R. Miller R. P. Straka Freshmen E. A. Misenheimer W. C. Polsue A. V. Rattenni W. F. Roberts H. S. Robertson Two Hundred and Ninety-two J hi Helta Epsilon -Helta IpsilotKSTwptDr pi|t elta psiloit DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER Faculty Members Sydney M. Cone, M. D. Joseph E. Gichner, M. D. Albert E. Goldstein, M. D. M. J. Hanna, M. D. J. Holofcener, M. D. M. Randolph Kahn, M. D. Joseph I. Kemler, M. D. Theodore Morrison, M. D. Moses Raskin, M. D. Herman Seidel, M. D. Henry L. Sinsky, M. D. Irving J. Spear, M. D. I. Zinberg, M. D. M. Berkson B. Goldberg I. Flax P. Jacobson I. Maseritz B. Miller J. G. Miller T. Neustadter I. Pachtman Seniors A. Gordon A. A. Sussman Juniors M. I. Scheindlinger L. B. Schlenger L. A. Schultz R. A. Shapiro S. Siegel A. Tabershaw J. Zaslow J. L. Di ' eskin H. Fischman B. Hertz Sophomores H. Oshrin E. J. Schachter J. Simon E. H. Levin M. Rosenfeld D. Schneider Freshmen R. Schwartz S. Taub M. Teitelbaum Two Hundred and Ninety-six Clit Zcta Oil]! Founded at University of Georgia, October, 1903 L. H. Douglas, M. D. A. C. Fehsenfeld, M. D. H. M. Foster, M. D. Thomas K. Galnis, M. D. C. C. Hableston, M. D. F. K. Kearney, M. D. Edward A. Looper, M. D. Faculty Members Frank S. Lynn, M. D. Harry 0. McCarthy, M. D. W. R. Stokes, M. D., Sc. D. H. A. Todd, M. D. John R. Winslow, A. B., M. D. Nathan Winslow, A. M., M. D. Randolph Winslow, A. M., M. D., LL. D. Class of Nineteen Ttventy-three F. Prather L. Raymond Dwyer John T. Hibbitts John Keating CM. Lowe S. R. DePiaula Norman Baker Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Albert Scagnetti Class of Nineteen Twenty-five J. J. Mullensky R. M. Nock Leo Pulaski Edwin Plassing Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six C. W. Edmonds A. J. Merva Two Hundred and Ninety-eight i|i llaiuhba pappa S. Berenfield A. A. Clahr R. Farber A. Finegold I. Friedman L. H. Gale M. A. Jacobs Two Hundred and Nitiety-nine P. Morris M. M. Pinsky M. Sharman J. M. S:iverstein S. B. Walff A. A. Weinstock 3ota f i] t Honorary Medical Fraternity FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. C. Habbiston, M. D. Edward A. Looper, M. D. Frank S. Lynn, M. D. Tilghman B. Harden, M. D. Bartgis McGlone, M. D. Hugh R. Spencer, M. D. W. H. Toulson, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tiventy-three Paul Hagerman D. R. Newcomer J. T. T. Hundley, Jr. T. J. Touhey G. A. Knipp Class of Nineteen Twenty-four K. B. Boyd W. 0. McLane J. C. Knox J. E. Norment F. W. Kratz Albert Scagnetti W. H. Morrison, Jr. W. R. Cadle D. R. Dwyer W. B. Gaston J. T. Hibbets Class of Nineteen Tioenty-five E. R. Miller T. B. Turner A. N. Herbert C. C. Zimmerman Three Hundred and One Colors Scarlet and Cadet Grav Medical Fraternity DELTA CHAPTER Established 1898 Floioers Red Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE D. Base, M. D. J. H. Branham, M. D. W. J. Coleman, M. D. J. C. Hemmeter, M. D. E. S. Johnson, M. D. E. F. Kelly, M. D. F. M. Lemon, M. D. G. C. Lockard, M. D. H. J. Maldeis, M. D. B. P. Muse. M. D. J. D. Reeder, M. D. C. A. Reifschneider, M. D. C. Reilly, M. D. Wm. F. ReindoUar, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-three Walter C. Albreck John E. Moran Marvin Jack Andrews Charles L. Mullen William L. Barall R. L. Murray George C. Basil Kael J. Myers John Donnet B. W. Robei ' ts A. C. Eldridge Amos Van Slyke Guy C. Kelly Herman A. Voigt William H. Mattox Lawrence M. Wright L. Kerns Mears Class of Nineteen Twenty-four R. Speight Anderson Thomas B. Aycock A. L. Carry Carlton A. Davenport Sidney P. Davies Paul Gaver Clement R. Monroe William K. McKay Edwin M. Robertson James S. Strawn Special John W. Hope Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Richard M. Phreaner Three Hundred avd Three Colors: Maroon and Gray FRATRES IN FACULTATE Class of Nineteen Tiventy-three Israel Baker Morris Kramer Louis A. Carliner Harry Levin Louis I. Coplin Leon Marmor Morris L. Finklestein Morris Rockman Nathan Hecker Emanuel Rosenthal Bernard Julius Cohen Class of Nineteen Tiventy-four Victor E. Pass Mortimer Rubin Morton M. Milliman Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Samuel H. Feldstein Harry Herman Meyer H. Getz Bernard Glatt Benjamin Herman Silverman Alfred Mazor Three Htuidred and Five SOella f iyma Jfi Chi (fliaptcr elta i iixn f i OFFICERS Roy von Briesen C. Gordon Buckey J. Harry Garmer A. W. Gray H. A. King Lloyd C. Knabe William H. Kramer C. A. Lappe Eugene D. Milener, Jr. P. T. White Leslie W. Baker M. A. Clemens FACULTY MEMBERS Frederick JuchhofT A. W. Richeson Tollef B. Thompson ACTIVE MEMBERS Eugene Bolstler Herbert G. Beyer Thomas F. Bridges Wm. L. Canton Theodore R. Clemens Clarence E. Dawson Olin E. Gilbert R. W. Gleichman Leon F. Goodwin Irvin W. Gutberlet E. R. Hughes George E. Lindsay Robert S. McCahan Wm. H. McClyment J. 0. Robinson M. A. Robinson R. C. Robinson Oswald Schmidt Benj. H. Schooler A. J. Sheats Robert E. Stunz D. B. Sullivan H. D. Tharle Lawrence G. Thomas M. F. Wright, Jr. James R. Yates Three Hundred and Eight c Aiyl}ii appa t um Flower Pink Carnation Colors Orange and Black Mitchell Palees Most Sublime and Sacred Master Herman Samuelson Most Worshipful Sub-Master Maurice M. Leavitt Most Sacred and Omnipotent Scribe Benjamin L. Berman Most Honorable Chancellor of the Exchequer H. Edwin Siff Worshipful Curator de Grand Main Sol C. Berenholtz Jacob Cohen Bernard Feikin Henry Click Mordecai Greenberg Joel J. Hochman Nathan Johnson Henry Lazarus Samuel Lesinsky Gersh Moss Sydney Needle Maurice J. Pressman Herman Pumpian Morton M. Robinson Abraham Schlossberg Simon Schonfield Abram Sears Ben Weintraub Three Hundred and Eleven Founded at University of Maine, February 25, 1901 National Body The Curia FRATRES IN URBE Frank Arnold Ernest V. Baugh, Jr. Pai-lette Brenton Charles G. Cooley Donald G. Cronin Melville L. Dean John W. Farrell William P. Farrel l L. M. Ford James E. Gay Chief Judge James P. Gorter Reginald Hall Harry Hallam Calvert K. Hartle Paul F. Hassencamp Milo H. Hutchinson Reese L. Jett Norris C. King Evan D. Llewelyn Joseph S. Knapp, Jr. FRATRES Milton A. Albert John G. Alexander Earle W. Blackburn Richard P. Blackistone C. Clyde Crockett Carl L. Day Frank H. Deady Niels Henriksen Debel George Rodney Crowther, Jr. Edwin L. Gisriel Walter C. Gorsuch Theodore J. Hahn George M. Hampson Barton Harrington John R. T. Hedeman Ira C. Hopkins J. Melvin Jarboe Publication The Rescript Charles H. Miegel Benjamin Michaelson George M. Mullen George S. Newcomer Herbert B. Nutter Joseph T. Parr E. Edmund Reutter Allen W. Rhynhart James M. Roche Cornelius Roe Ellis D. Rollins Howard M. Rollins Charles Ruzicka Ernest Savard R. Sterling Sutton William S. Talbot Julius A. Victor, Jr. Edwin C. Weaver George P. Welzant Charles A. York IN UNIVERSITATE Menton E. Jenkins Clay Jewell J. Kailor Kidd William Thomas Lloyd Elmer B. McCahan Fred W. Meiser Beverly H. Mercer Irving W. Merrill John H. Minder W. G. Read Mullan Frank T. Parr Walter J. Pugh L. T. Rabuck W. Wallis Rhvnhart Edward P. Roth Edwin M. Schlegel John William Shriver Three Hundred axd Twelve site a? WA W. site iBgUa % t u siiS w m site SiK m ass Founded 1900: Cleveland Law School, Baldwin Wallace College Cleveland, Ohio 1902: Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. 1903: Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. TANEY SENATE Colors Green and White Flower White Carnation with Background of Green Leaves Publication The Paper Book FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-three Franklin P. Barrett R. Samuel Jett S. Stieff Baum, Jr. Stanley Kelley Lester H. Crowther Paul E. Marsh Christian W. Gross William L. Merriken Thomas M. Harrington Eugene Mclnnis J. Marshall Neel Holliday H. Obrecht W. Edgar Porter Alfred F. Walker Hewett Langsdale Class of Nineteen Twenty-four George R. Coleburn Philip H. Dorsey Edward W. Stevens Theodore R. Dankmeyer James 0. Honeywell John E. Oxley J. C. Mullikin Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Newell M. Calloway John E. Kramer Adelbert L. Rothel Rodman I. Gilbert Willis A. Myers Edward A. Smith Vincent R. Grillo Charles F. Obrecht Wilson E. Taylor Edward L. Parlett OFFICERS R. Samuel Jett, Dean Holliday H. Obrecht, Vice Dean Stanley Kelley, Master of Ritual Franklin P. Barrett, Clerk of Rolls J. Marshall Neet, Tribune Lester H. Crowther, Clerk of Ex- chequer Christian W. Gross, Bailiff Three Hundred and Sixteen inttnl tuiiinits Qloinuril 1923 President Vice-President Frank F. Yates William R. Kiser Jesse D. Hogan 1924 Treasurer W. W. Boatman N. T. Chimachoff W. L. Miller 1925 Secretary H. Beard J. F. Burt S. L. Campbell 1926 Wm. I. L. McGoNiGLE W. E. Trail J. L. Trone Three Hundred and Seventeen dargas ClDlnintological nctctu Established at the University of Maryland, 1914 OFFICERS President Vice-President W. H. Crowley W. R. Kiser Secretary Treasurer Historian W. Childers E. A. Perry W. V. Adair MEMBERS Class of 1921 ' W. V. Adair C. Munoz L. J. Amenta W. F. Medearis J. L. Ashby P. M. Mortenson L. L. Brown H. R. Nesbitt Miss L. Brickner H. S. Nimocks W. H. Crowley E. A. Perry E. W. Childers E. Prather C. C. Coward W. A. Pressley L. C. Davidson S. L. Richmond J. M. Davenport V. W. Richards L. Goomrigian H. M. Schmalenbach E. B. Gibbins A. H. Sheppe R. I. Givens M. Schwartz J. Goldstein H. A. Silberman J. D. Hogan W. D. Shaak J. H. Hoff W. C. Thaman W. R. Kiser I. Wasserberg G. C. Karn A. P. Whitehead L. C. Kayne E. F. Yates H. Landry G. W. Young H. B. McCarthy Class of in2J, t J. A. Casey M. J. Moran W. P. C. Christian R. E. Rice G. E. Fitzgerald G. Racicot W. M. Hogle J. W. Whitehead H. H. Kelly 0. H. Hurst J. G. Hearfoot, Jr. B. W. Rutrough Three Hundred niid Nineteen ' r irai tu mits ' (llnunril OFFICERS President J. T. T. Hundley Vice-President K. B. Boyd Treasurer R. V. Seliger Secretary P. L ALLEY 1923 1924 1925 J. T. T. Hundley M. Y. Keith R. M. Moler K. B. Boyd R. V. Seliger W. H. Morrison D. F. Maurillo 1926 R. Plassnig P. Lalley S. D. Poplack Wm. G. Totterdale F. Rocco Calvin Hyman Three Hinidied (Did Tiveiity ulte 1Btt»cl]cmiraI ,§nciety HONORARY MEMBERS H. B. Wylie, M. D. C. L. Davis, M. D. J. M. H. Rowland, M. D. W. H. Schultz, Phar. D. H. R. Spencer, M. D. T. B. Marden B. McGlone. M. D. MEMBERS F. B. Dart B. Goldberg Paul Hagerman D. K. Barnes K. B. Boyd C. Howell P. Jacobson J. C. Knox J. T. Marsh T. Cadle T. J. Coonan L. M. Draper Seniors D. R. Newcomer J. E. Peterman P. H. Rothfuss Juniors W. 0. McLane C. R. Monroe L. Moriarity J. E. Norment A. Scagnetti Sophomores J. L. Dreskin W. A. Gaston F. M. Ogden, M. D. W. J. Carson, M. D. S. N. Cone, M. D. W. R. Stokes, M. D. C. F. Smith A. A. Sussman H. V. Weinert L. A. Schultz A. A. Scimeca R. N. Scheindlinge R. Seliger R. N. Schapiro F. J. Theuerkauf A. N. Herbert H. Oshrin T. B. Turner Three Hunched and Twenty-one pnictr | atl]oIo3tCctl octcty Founded at the University of Maryland, 1920 Seniors F. B. Dart J. M. Gutowski Paul Hagerman G. A. Knipp C. F. Smith R. Schorr D. R. Barnes J. G. Maurer J. T. Marsh W. H. Morrison W. 0. McLane I. C. Long Juniors A. A. Sussman Wm. G. Love, Jr. J. T. M. Hundley H. V. Weinert D. R. Newcomer M. Y. Keith J. C. Knox C. Howell A. A. Scimeca J. E. Norment P. Jacobson Three Hundred and Twenty-two anbnlpl| pitnslnlu itrgtcal mnetg Founded at U. of M., 1921 Honorary President Randolph Winslow ACTIVE MEMBERS President Paul Hagerman N. M. Beck F. B. Dart J. M. Gutowski T. C. Giffin W. B. Hunt J. E. Harp M. Y. Keith Vice-President J. T. M. Hundley D. R. Newcomer P. A. Rothfuss R. G. Sauers A. A. Sussman C. F. Smith T. J. Touhey H. V. Weinert Three Hundred and Twenty-three ambskht (llluli Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B., LL.B. Laiv W. M. HiLLEGEIST, A. B. Registrar Arthur L. Jackson, LL. B. Law FACULTY MEMBERS Milton A. Pyle, B. S. Engineering Walter M. Cutchin, Phar. D., LL. B. Pilar macy F. M. Lemon, A. M. E. C. Hendrix, C. P. A. Pharmacy Commerce Oren H. Gaver, D.D. S. Dental STUDENT MEMBERS Department of Agriculture Franklin W. Banfield Arthur H. Holland William E. Tarbell Department of Arts and Sciences Edw. Claud Gaylor Malson W. Shepherd George H. Schmidt Earl Darsch Department of Commerce Wylie K. Bell F. H. Pullen John T. Fairall Department of Dentistry Samuel Lewis Campbell William R. Kiser Harry B. McCarthy William DuBois Brown Frank F. Yates Walter L. Oggesen William E. Trail Ward Milton Newell Department of Medicine Paul A. Rothfuss Benjamin L. Berman Oliver K. Druery, Jr. F. M. Foard George W. Kirchner G. Bernard Lohmuller Herman B. Osborne George W. Scaggs Elisha V. Shockley Department of Laiv Elmer B. Cornthwaite David L. Elliott Otto Norman Forrest Abraham Krieger Albert Meid J. Norman Pennington Howard Irwin Scaggs H. Edwin Siff Nels H. Debel Benjamin W. Flack Harry Kairys Oliver W. Littleton John M. Neal W. W. Rhynhart A. Hamilton Salesky James W. Stevens Three Hundred and Twenty-five ' Hnu ' Ersiti) of JHarylan6 (Traftsmen CHib Oiraftsuunt Qllnh C. E. Brack, M. D. L. H. Douglass, M. D. M. J. Hanna, M. D. A. D. Johnson, M. D. R. W. Locher, M. D. George McClean, M. D. T. B. Harden, M. D. C. L. Summers, M. D. FACULTY C. F. Bracke, M. D. C. R. Edwards, M. D. A. C. Harrison, M. D. C. L. Joslin, M. D. F. S. Lynn, M. D. B. C. McGlone, M. D. G. M. Settle, M. D. H. J. Walton, M. D. R. M. Chapman, M. D. Page Edmonds, M. D. C. H. Jones, M. D. G. C. Lockard, M. D. E. A. Loocer, M. D. H. J. Maldeis, M. D. L J. Spear, M. D. G. E. Wells, M. D. T. R. Bowers L C. Long C. F. Smith W. W. Walker IN UNIVERSITATES Seniors R. G. Grose W. S. Love R, G. Sowers W. A. Weltob W. B. Hunt P. A. Rothfubs A. A. Sussman J. F. White R. S. Anderson Juniors F. C. Staeck D. A. Fields B. P. Warren W. B. Gasten Sophomores J. W. Nelson J. E. Rosenstein Fresh men A. A. Rosenberg W. G. Totterdale Three Hundred and Twenty-seven Prcsibinits ' Olnimctl DENTAL Class of 1923 H. B. McCarthy Class of 192 If C. Trettin, Jr. Class of 1925 W. Stewart Class of 1926 W. L. Oggeson MEDICAL Class of 1923 P. A. ROTHFUSS Class of 192 A P. Jacobson Class of 1925 J. T. HiBBITS Class of 1926 E. M. Robertson NURSES Class of 1923 H. S. Teeple Class of 192A L. L Slez Class of 1925 L. Forrest COMMERCE (Day) E. H. Hughes, 1923 A. W. Gray, 1924 H. G. Beyer, 1925 PHARMACY Class of 1923 W. L. Barall Class of 192i S. S. Solomon COMMERCE (Night) J. H. Garner, 1923 H. Abramson, 1924 G. A. GiFFiN, 1925 I. W. Gutberlet. 1926 LAW C. Jewell, 1923 F. T. Parr, 1924 A. C. BUDNITZ, 1925 Three Hioidied aud Ticeiity-niiie THE DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, Finance AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning (Except Sunday) at The Daily Record Building 15 EAST SARATOGA STREET, BALTIMORE PHONE, PLAZA 2472-491 1 Gives cases instituted in the Courts of Baltimore City and Baltimore County, also all opinions of the Court of Appeals of Maryland, the local Courts, the U. S. District Court, etc. ; judgments obtained, including People ' s Court judgments, bills of sale, chattel mortgages, deeds, mortgages and liens recorded, building permits and minor privileges. It gives accurate Financial News, covers the Real Estate field and is the very paper for the business man. The matter is easily found and quickly read, and is of great value. It has a circulation among lawyers, real estate men and business people generally and is a most valuable medium for the advertiser. Rates furnished on application. Subscription, $6.00 per Year in Advance. The Daily Record Job Department IS COMPLETELY EQUIPPED FOR Records Letter Heads Briefs Envelopes Legal Backings Cards MODERATE PRICES :. : . -1 . . ' f. S, - — - i ' . v - ' iP ' " - Steady, t yo« ' )i fn.«M me loose ; my flel ' J ' O ' v " . J Union X rust ( ompany Charles Fayette Sts. BALTIMORE Of all the books, The Savings Bank Book tells the most pleasing tale to The Saver who uses it regularly. It is The Text Book of Thrift 4% Interest on Savings Accounts Compounded Semi-annually Interest Allow ed on Deposits Subject to Check OFFICERS John M. Dennis, President W. Graham Boyce, Vice-President W. O. Peirson, Vice-President Thos. C. Thatcher, Treasurer Joshua S. Dew, Secretary Charles W. Hoff, Asst. Treas. Carroll E. 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It signifies a product that has served the Dental Profession for thirty- four years in such a way that the word " Rit- ter " in all parts of ihe World stands for a guar- antee of sterling quality, absolute satisfaction and continued good service. Literature on request. No obligation. Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., Inc. Rochester, New York A X !. ,- - -.::ii-,-, =?-!--, ;q- yrtj ' . " iH Within the Reach of Every One THE building of your practice depends upon the standards that you set in service to your patients. You cannot afford the handicap of inferior tools or inadequate equipment. Ask your dealer for details of our deferred-payment plan which places S. S. White Modern Dental Equipment within the reach of every one. Look for the trade- ' -mark; it signifies the high- est quality in dental supplies. It assures the greatest utility and service combined with artistic excellence of a high order, wherever appearance is a factor to be considered. ASK FOR CA ' l ALOGS DESCRIBING S. S. WHITE PRODUCTS SHARP DOHME Manufacturing Chemists Baltimore, Maryland Established 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Maryland FINE MOUNTINGS DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES CHAS. R. DEELEY SON DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES REPRESENTED BY WILLLMVT SCHEUERMAN 1 08 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. CHAS. NEUHAUS CO. Surgical Instruments, Trusses, Crutches, Abdominal Supporters Rubber Goods, Gauze, Cotton, Hospital Invalid Supplies 510 NORTH EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Gray ' s Glycerine Tonic Comp. CONSTITUENTS Glycerine Sherry Wine Gentian Taraxacum Phosphoric Acid Carminatives FORMULA DR. JOHN P. GRAY DOSAGE Adults: Two to four teaspoonfuls in a little water be- fore meals three or four times daily. CHILDREN— One-half to one teaspoonful in water before meals. INDICATIONS Auto-Intoxication Atonic Indigestion Anemja Catarrhal Conditions Malnutrition Nervous Ailments General Debility " A tonic of known dependability that can be prescribed at any season of the year " Why Not Send for a Liberal Sample and Test it Yourself? Is there any better way to learn its true value? THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 CHRISTOPHER ST., NEW YORK JOHN B. THOMAS EUGENE W. HODSON Thomas Thompson Co. Prescription Pharmacists COR. BALTIMORE AND LIGHT STREETS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Pure Drugs Toilet Requisites, £ ' c. OSCAR B. THOMAS JOHN B. THOMAS, JR. A Kirschbauni Suit Is the College Man s Suit Lower the cost of dressing well J Better fit; smarter style; more " mileage. " That ' s the economy of Kirschbaum Clothes. Now you have the choice of all that ' s new for summer. $25 lo $45 HOME OF KIRSCHBAUM CLOTHES EUTAW. SAKATOCA AND CLAY STS. SATISFACTION Harvard Chairs and Cabi- jg ' !fW¥T " ' l ris s are the kind that en- lure. Satisfaction is the result of being built right, de- signed right with highest quality of materials and thoroughness in manufac- ture. Again they are sold at right prices by dealers who are right. HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO ASK FOR ILLUSTRATIONS AND PRICES Ellerbrocks Studio A Special Discount to Students ARTISTIC Portraiture Official Photographer for " Terra Mariae " . 1 1 2 NORTH HOWARD STREET Luther B. Benton DENTAL DEPOT S. S. WHJTE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORCEPS, ENGINES, ETC. Students Equipment Our S p ecia I ty Represented by E. Benton Taylor Phone, Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. Styles that Well Dressed Men wear will al ways be found here at prices that meet your approval " Ask the Man Who Wears One " M. SOLOMON SONS " Tailors Since 1871 " 603 WEST BALTIMORE STREET I Door West of Greene Weinbaum Bros. DENTAL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT PARK BANK BUILDING LEXINGTON AND LIBERTY STREETS Baltimore Maryland Compliments of Pollack s FURNITURE Rugs Bedding Howard and Saratoga Sts. John F. Hancock Son MANUFACTURING PHA RMACISTS BALTIMORE MARYLAND w,m m.m Mother Sohl called the roll Of the Class of ' 23. Said she, " I call this roll Because they all eat here with me. " Correct Furnishings for the College Man MRS. CHARLIE SOHL HUTZLER STOTHERS € 729 W. FAYETTE ST. BALTIMORE Baltimore, Maryland Phone, Calvert 3946 Baltimore Dental Supply Co. Maryland Glass CORPORA ' l ' ION ..High Grade.. Dental Goods Manufacturers of COLLEGE SUPPLIES Royal Blue 600 W. Redwood St. Baltimore, Md. PHILIP N. GOLOMB BALTIMORE and Green Tirit Bottles m m KENNEY ' S BALTo.sT. Hart Stoetzer, inc. 10 W. Saratoga St. DENTAL SUPPLIES Distributors of •ORAL HYGIENL " Telephone, Plaza 7200-7201 " Good Shoes Are Proved Economy " Urner Bros. Gentlemen ' s Footwear of " IN-BUILT SUPERIORITY " 1 1 1 East Baltimore Street Headquarters for Laboratory Ap- paratus and Chemical Reagents Largest and Most Comprehensive Stock in America Write for catalogs stating your requirements EIMER AMEND Established 1851 Thira Ave., 18th to 19th St. NEW YORK, N. Y. WASHINGTON, D. C. (Display Room) Suite 601, Evening Star BIdg. PITTSBURGH, PA. 8985 Jenkins Arcade AN ORGANIZATION EQUIPPED FOR MAXIMUM EFFICIENCY ANTHRACITE COAL BITUMINOUS THE RIVERDALE PARK CO. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ESTABLISHED 1618 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Teleplwue Murray Hill SSlV Clothing Ready made or to measure Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters English Domestic Hats ik ' Furnishings Boots i5c Shoes for Dress, Street Sport Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods. Send for Coinpartsom B O S T O N TRCMONTCOR BOtlstch NEWPORT 220 BEt-LEvuC AVCNUB HYNSON WESTCOTT DUNNING MANUFACTURERS of PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES BALTIMORE MARYLAND LET US HELP YOU MAKE YOUR MAIL ADVERTISING MORE EFFECTIVE Direct Mail Advertising The MARYLAND ADVERTISING COMPANY 207 West Redwood Street Baltimore m HEPBRON 1 HAYDON 7 wo stores make it 14 WEST FRANKLIN STREET twice as easy to be SEE US FOR BOOKS well dressed. We Handle All Law Books Used in the U. of Md. Law School Also carry large stock of general books, texts, fiction: a large stock of second-hand books. Special prices on new books as they come out. UUALITY OHOP ' Baltimore and 116 East Liberty Streets Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. CLUB ORDERS GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION The Most Complete Line of The Radio Parts and Sets Murray-Baumgartner Surgical Instrument 111 the City 9 1 - onipan 216 W. FRANKLIN ST. Physician and Hospital Furniture 32S -331 WEST BALTIMORE STRI lET Trusses, Abdominal Supporters, Elastic Hosiery, Invalid Supplies Compliments of The Store Your Physicians Recommend Samuel J. Yates LADY ATTENDANTS Kllicott City m = PLATES BRIDGES SMITH ' S DENTAL LABORATORY CO. 16 W. SARATOGA ST. Baltimore, Md. W. T. Smith R. H. Cassel Telephones, Plaza 2394-2395 P. O. BOX E-2 CASTINGS PORCELAIN WORK G. MANFUSO SON Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FOREIGN DOMESTIC FRUIT Stalls. 1029-1031 LEXINGTON MKT. COR. PEARL ST. Baltimore, Md. IN YOUR SPARE TIME Visit MAX ' S BILLIARD ACADEMY 319 W. BALTIMORE ST. Prices 2 players, 50c per hour 3 or 4 players, 60c per hour TABLES RESERVED BY PHONE 1 5 TABl FS NO WAITING COMPLIMENTS— FRIEND MAX COMPLIMENTS University Inn OPPOSITE MARYLAND UNIVERSITY Emil F. Derendorf, Prop. Our Business Includes THE ENGRAVING OF Visiting and Business Cards Wedding Announcements Invitations for Every Occasion Monogram Stationery Crests and Coats of Arms Certificates and Diplomas Menus and Programs Embossed Stationery Engravers and Printers 6 1 1 TWELFTH STREET Washington Chlor Agol is an antiseptic Mouth Wash, Deodoriz- ing, antizymotic and will relieve pain while it promotes the healing of tissues. Especially recommended after extrac- tion or in any unhealthy condition of the oral cavity. Also as a gargle or spray for nose and throat! Samples furnished free to the Medical and Dental Profession. ARGOL CHEMICAL CO. 1100 14th St. N. W., Washington, D. C. YOU ' RE ON GOOD " TERRA " WHEN YOU STEP INTO Isaac Hamburger Sons Baltimore and Hanover Sts., Baltimore COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. CAPS GOWNS HOODS FOR ALL DEGREES Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume The " DeLuxe ' Plates The Perfect Rubber Plates This work is produced and supervised by a Graduate Dentist with years of experience in muscle trimmed work. Inquiries cheerfully answered on impression taking and all other informa- tion pertaining to this line of work. THE DE LUXE PLATE— Muscle Trim The " De Luxe " Plate, is a name used to designate a denture we make for those who wish to give iheir patients the best that can be produced in vulcanite work. All cases are made on artificial stone. Extra care is used in articulation. Anatomical articulation and articulators are employed. The gums are carved and festooned labially, buccally and lingually to give lightness, the natural out- line and comfort. Gum-lyke rubber is used for the gums. We avoid haste in the making of our " De Luxe " Plate and we use every means possible to produce the very best that can be made. PRICES Full Upper or Lower $7.00 Partial Plate, up to 8 teeth 5.85 (Over 8 teeth, same as full case after teeth are set up) Full Upper or Lower, after set up and wa. ed 4.00 Partial Plate; 8 teeth or less, after set up and waxed 3.50 CO-OPERATIVE DENTAL LABORATORY p. O. BOX D-4 Vernon 5 760-5 761 BALTIMORE, MD. YOUTHFUL CLOTHING STYLES FOR YOUNG MEN BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOCHSCHILD. KOHN CO. HOWARD AND LEXINGTON 26 S. LIBERTY ST. THOS. H. JONES COMPANY General Commission Merchants BALTIMORE, MD. Reference — Citizens National Bank Compliments Hotel Kmerson BALTIMORE PEERLESS LUNCH SYSTEM 729 W. FAYETTE ST. Catering to the Boys with Buffet Luncheons Since 19 19 and still confident to supply their de- mands, fraternally or otherwise. COMPLIMENTS OF THE ALDERNEY LUNCH ROOM COMPLIMENTS OF THE IMPERIAL LUNCH ROOM 526 W. Baltimore St. COMPLIMENTS OF THE WM. G. ALBRECHT CO. YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHING AND FIXINGS — An Important branch of our business In connection. James McCreary Co., N. Y. Stewart (5. We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons Cunningham Poultry Co. WHOLESALE and RETAIL 123 S. CHARLES ST. Baltimore, Maryland Telephone, Calvert 1976 RENT A CAR Drive It Yourself FORDS HUPS and DODGES 12c PER MILE )8c PER MILE Special Rates for Long Trips DRIVE IT YOURSELF COMPANY 1 725 NORTH CHARLES STREET (One block South of North Ave.) OPEN ON SUNDAY VERNON 4049 Printers of the " TERRA MARIAE ' The ivead- 1 ay lor (company PRICE -u QUALITY -)- SERVICE PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS College Annual Specialists LOMBARD and SOUTH STREETS, BALTIMORE, MD. CALVERT 1800 TO BE OF WORTH IN YOUR COMMUN- ITY—SAVE AND WAIT YOUR OPPOR- TUNITY. " The fruits of systematic saving are not alone in the amount of money saved, but in character, will-power and money sense. The determining factors in any big success. PARK BANK LEXINGTON ST. at LIBERTY Phone, Calvert 2208 S. Fonti, Prop. Cast Gold Plate with periphery reproduced Cast Any Gauge Desired Maryland Dental Laboratory 214 W. SARATOGA ST. Baltimore, Md. s; O. K. R HAVING PARLO. A SHOP FOR PARTICULAR MEN EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 W. BALTIMORE ST. Baltimore, Md. Where careful accurate opinions are rendered. The broad experience of our of- ficers and directors is at the command of every deposi- tor. DROVERS MECHANICS NATIONAL BANK N. W. Cor. FAYETTE EUTAW STS. PA CKA RD ' 1 HE extraordinary beauty of the Packard -L Single-Six is universally acknowledged. Yet its beauty and smartness and excellence of finish are indices of internal worth no less un- usual and important. The Single-Six is the fulfillment of twenty- three- years of leadership in fine car design and manufacture. Only in the Packard factory could such a value as the Single-Six be produced. ' Ask the man who owns one ' ' ZELL MOTOR CAR COMPANY 11-15 EAST MOUNT ROYAL AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND FARMLANDS The Place to Get DAIRY Your Books Ditch Brothers, Inc. ' ' Baltimore ' s Oldest Dairy " BURNS 301 N. Charles Street 1 1 - 1 3- 1 5 E. TWENTY-FIRST ST. Phones, Homewood 3600-2400 Medical Standard Book Co. 13,600 sq It 8,,„B»r . rice ¥■ Qua ifu Seri ice Cy IMfl imnters and ' Publishers Lombard and South Greets J oltimore p. B. X. CALVERT taoo ■m !S... - " vi:2 Vi ' ' ■ -- M lll S ' h? ill « II S - . f h.:- i f r,: f E,- l THE SIGN OF " R E A D - T A Y L O R ' MADE PRINTING GENERAl. BOOKBINDING CO. 79 8 fi nnoo 2 ' !P 0!!8 A ' fA 6028 QUALITY CONTROL MARK '


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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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