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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1924 volume:

Academia Terra Mariae MCMXXIV — VOL. XXII UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BALTIMORE SCHOOLS 1807-1924 Prologue " Yet each man, following his sympathies, Unto himself assimilating all, Using men ' s thoughts and forms as steps to rise, Who speaks at last his individual word. The free result of all things seen and heard. Is in the noblest sense original. Each to himself must be his final rule, Supreme dictator, to reject or use. Employing what he takes but as his tool. But he who, self-sufficient, dares refuse All aid of men, must be a god or fool. " Pdgf Tivo I T edicated TO I Alfred Salem U Qles A.B., A.M., LL.B. Page Four WA MJmil Hi on. zAlfred Salem JSQIes jHESE few paragraphs are not a condensed biography of Alfred Salem Niles. That can be found in " Who ' s ' ho " and similar publications and need not be repeated here. It is rather an appreciation of those qualities which have commended him to the Class of 1924 as well as to this community generally. A wise friend of the writer likes to talk of what he calls the " mendacity of proverbs. " Judge Xiles along with a crowd of others, including his Princeton classmate, Woodrow Wilson, is a witness that preachers sons are not as a rule the " ne ' er do wells " that the pro erb would have us believe. Not only was he born in the manse, but he is still its child. There is always before him his duty to do what he may to make this world a better place, nor has he lost his interest in the solution of theological problems. His beliefs on such matters may now differ from those in which he was brought up, but he has convictions upon them and does not approve the laxit ' of such of his friends as seem to him Gallios, caring for none of those things. If he thinks of life and the use men should make of it as a serious thing, there is, however, naught of gloom in his outlook for the world. He may not expect the earthly millenium in his day or perhaps for many generations yet to come, but he does believe that human nature is getting better all the time and that the progress it has made within the historic era has been great. He has nothing of a cynic in him, having a readier ear for new remedies for old ills than have most of his associates. He was one of the comparativeh- early disciples of the single tax theories of Henry George and with characteristic courage, he became one of its apostles as well, although to do so necessarily required him to leave the political party to which he had been theretofore attached. So far as the writer knows, his faith in the single tax is as firm as ever. He is still persuaded that in the end men will come to it. The multiplication in these last days of the number of taxes as well as their burden does not shake his conviction. He is an ardent champion of the League of Nations. The arguments against its practicability have little appeal to him. Perhaps because it is so easy for him to put aside inherent or acquired prejudices he gives slight ear to the warnings of others that racial and national and linguistic jealousies are of stubborn stuff. He has always been deeply- interested in legal education and has worked hard for its betterment. For many years he was Dean of the Baltimore Law School and he taught in it until its merger with this University, eleven years ago. Ever since then, he has ably and acceptably filled the Chair of Constitutional Law here and has endeared himself to many successive classes of students, and b - none of them is he more lo ed and respected than by that of 1924. Page Five ■i • a BM. • ' " Forezvord IPONSORED by the Council of Class Presidents, the Board of Editors and the Board of Business Managers have undertaken the task of publishing the Terra Mariae. When they undertook such a task, little did they think that they would face the obstacles that have had to be overcome. However, it was their task, and they have endeavored to overcome such obstacles to the best of their ability. Their success or failure depends now entirely upon the criticism that must naturally follow such a publication. And so, in presenting this edition of the Terra Mariae to the members of the Graduating Class of the Baltimore Schools of the University of Maryland, the Editorial and Business Staff have tried, during the limited time allotted, to give the various schools and organizations proportional consideration. In the assembling of material submitted for publication, it has been necessary to eliminate many contributions that seemed to be quite extraneous. This has been done with no feeling of personal discrimination. We sincerely trust that this publication will be received in the same spirit in which it has been submitted. It is to be hoped that there will be contained herein some bit of interest to every individual in the Baltimore Schools of the University. If there shall come a day when, in an indifferent manner, anyone of you may turn back to this edition of the Terra Mariae and find therein some little item that will recall to you some event of interest that occurred during your sojourn at the llniversity, then the purpose of the Terr.a M. shall ha e been fulfilled. So — to you, fellow students, we submit our attempt at a thorough publica- tion of the Terr.a It remains for you to judge or not to judge as you see fit. We trust, however, that if censoring must come, it will not be unduly harsh. John E. Norment, Editor-in-Chief. Page Six EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS .STAFF J. E. NORMENT J. D. Shea oard of 8dito? John E. Norment Editor-in-Cliief Jeremiah D. Shea Business Manager DEPARTMENTAL STAFF Editorial Business Medicine: A. A. Scimeca D. K. Boyd Medicine: W. 0. McLane, Jr Law: C. F. Goldberg Law: J. E. Oxley Nurses: Miss R. H. Tillir ghast Nurses: Miss J. M. Bell Dental: B. W. Rutrough W. H. Pengel Dental: Karl Grempler 0. F. Leighty Pharmacy. A. A. Paulson Pharmacy: W. B. Hayes Commerce. W. L. Canton Commerce: W. L. Canton Page Eight i lllfc Ik r - " ' ' ■ • ■ m ..gwa 1 jjj Bi i cdical School M XMl The Seniors ' ' Advice 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, then, O weary seeker, Of the truth pent up in tomes. Learn the best and truest pleasures. 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. ITnderstand this preparation, Buy thyself books, two or three; Then in fear and trepidation Go unto the Faculty. Page Nine J. M. H. ROWLAND, M.D., DEAN ©;•. J. Jr. H. T vla?id EAN ROWLAND is one of those steadfast characters about which it is almost impossible to say anything original. His ideals and prin- ciples are always the same. They never change. His high sense of honor and strict adherence to the principles of square dealing are among his more outstanding qualities. Thought by some to be perhaps rather stern, he is a man to whom any member of the medical school can carry his troubles and be sure of quick sym- pathy and just as ready advice. Anyone who has asked his advice, could not ha e helped being impressed with his keen judgment and sense of honesty and square dealing. Every student in the school of which he is Dean, associates impartiality with Dr. Rowland. The general sentiment of the class is expressed, I think, in the following — overheard between classes at the Medical School — two seniors talking — " If in after years I forget everything else I have learned at the University of Maryland, I can only retain a mental picture of Dean Rowland as he has appeared to us as man and teacher. I shall have considered my time well spent at the L niversity. " Speaking of Dr. Rowland as a teacher — his clinics on obstetrics given before the senior class are worth going through the grind of the first three years to hear. He eliminates in his talk all unnecessary and purely theoretical ideas and presents to us, in simple, to the point English, all the practical points relating to the subject in hand. We wish to express, in the name of the graduating class, our apprecia- tion of these excellent lectures. If all the admirable qualities of Dean Rowland be summed up, we see in him a model medical man, one of the highest intellectual calibre, one whom we shall strive to imitate in every way and be satisfied if we reach only half way the perfection Dr. Rowland has attained. In conclusion we wish to tell Dr. Rowland how much we enjoyed our associa- tions with him and for him to know how respected and admired he is by the students of the Medical School. K. B. Boyd, ' 24. Page Eleven MEDICAL COUNCIL wmmm lMEmiemi Emeritus T ' rofessors Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.i:) Suraery S.A.MUEL K. Merrick, M.D. Rhinology Laryngology HiR. M Woods, A.M., M.D Ophthalmology Otology Ch. rles G. Hill, A.M., M.D . .Psychiatry A. C. PoE, M.D ..Anatomy J. Fr. nk Crouch, M.D. _ ...Clinical Ophthalmology Otology Charles O ' Do.novan, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Clinical Medicine Pediatrics JOHX R. WixsLOW, A.B., M.D Rhinology Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M.D. Psychiatry John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D Clinical Medicine — c S i — " JhCedical Qouncil J. M. H. Rowland, W.Yy.—Dean Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., .Sc.D. Gordon Wilson, M.D. Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D. Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. William S. Gardner, M.D. Standish McCleary, M.D. Maurice C. Pincoffs, S.B., M.D. Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D- Bartgis McGlone, Ph.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. H. Boyd Wylie, M.D. Carl L. Davis, M.D. William H., Ph.B., Ph.D. Pii c Thirteen Senior Qlass Officers (Medical) CLASS OFFICERS President W. H. Morrison, Jr Vire- Preside ; Secretary Treasurer BURKE Megahax L. A. SCHULTZ A. L. Daughtridge Historian Sergeant-ai -A rrtis M. Martyx K FKA Thelma Owen Editor-in-Cliief J. E. NORMENT Page Fourteen ALBERT LOUIS ANDERSON Maryland 1. L. — as he is known — hailed from that stately metropolis, Annapolis, famous for producing 3«WFJ St. John ' s College, V. S. Naval Academy and ulJ Governor Ritchie. The last of the triad is not A. L. ' s fault. A. L. has been with us for four years. Always an industrious student, his success as a physician is assured. Good luck! R. S. ANDERSON North Carolina Kappa Psi, Craflsiniiii Club. g ND they called him " Spade! " Spade arrived two years ago, fresh from North Carolina, where he had taken his first two years in medi- cine. Since being here he has specialized in obstetrics, and we predict that in time he will be a budding obstetrician in North Carolina. S NICHOLAS A. ANTONIUS New Jersey Phi Beta Pi. w lHO among us does not know " Nick " with his J Grecian mustachio. His 110 lbs. brought him mm from the realms of wrestling at New York JS " University to the realms of medicine at Univer- sity of Maryland, and during his four years here he has held one long, continuous successful headlock until finally he has won and now we want you all to know not Nicholas Antonius — one of the best wrestling men in the 110-lb. class, but Dr. Nicholas Antonius, future well-known M.D. in Orange, N. J. We all wish you good luck, " Nick. " Page Fifteen M ' MMnE THOMAS BOYSON AYCOCK North Carolina Randolph Win slow Surgical Society, Medical Society University of North Carolina, Kappa Pi, A. E. F. At)!erican Legion. 5 B. " hails from the " Tar Heel State. " Although at present an inmate of Bay ' iew, he is positively sane. We not only cherish him, but envy him iiis many good qualities among which is his outspoken sincerity, the very nucleus around which success is built. Truly he has chosen a profession for which he has an intense lo -e. D. KEITH BARNES Utah ignm Chi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Wiley Biochemical Society. Spencer Pathological Society, Randolph Winslow Surgical Societ V. © Y four years of close association and immediate friendship have we come to value Keith, or " Skunk, " as he is better known, and to fully realize his ability and unerring judgment, for not only does he rank as one of our brightest men in scholastic circles, but in matters of State as well, for in political arguments he is exceeded by none. There is a rumor that he will take up Gynecology as his life ' s work, but into whatever path he turns his energies, we know that success for him is in- itable. Phi Chi. DELION EDWARD BEST North Carolina © EST comes from North Carolina and is always proud of this fact, at least it seems so when one listens to his favorite song, " I ' m Tar Heel Born and Tar Heel Bred and When I Die There Will be a Tar Heel Dead. " Delion intends to specialize as all the Best men do, but is undecided just what his selection will be. His favorite study is " Rest. " He does not believe in this hurry stuff but has adopted the motto, " there is a time and place for everything and it all waits until you get there. " Professionally he will live up to his name. We wish him good luck and great success. Page Sixteen M M. VIRGINIA BEYER Pennsylvania Kappa Kappa Gamma, Zela Phi. I ROM the North came a train, and on that train I came our first co-ed. We had reached senior- ■eaa hood without a fair member, and we were ' UmsBa rather incHned to be critical. But Beyer soon dispelled all of our fear, and we now think of her as one of our own. It puts you in a good humor to be with her, for she possesses that rare trait of being a good listener combined with sound advice and a winningsmile. Quiet, unassuming, polite and medically inclined summarizes her. Woman ' s Medical sur- rendered her, Maryland adopted her, and the class of ' 24 cherishes her. KENNETH B. BOYD Maryland Phi Beta Pi, Tola Phi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Wylie Biochemical Society, Associate Business Manager Terra Mariae. EN, " although small in statue, is large in action. He enjoys the distinction of being one of the star students of the class. Since entering the llniversity he has shown a keen sense of judgment, unsurpassed by any of his class- mates. His future is assured. He goes to Woman ' s Hos- pital next year. Later he intends to specialize. Per- haps he will establish himself in Reisterstown — one can never tell. R. A. BELL West Virginia Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Randolph Winslnu Surgical Society. IING-DONG " spent his first two years at the University of West X ' irginia before coming to gww the llni ' ersity of Maryland. Always sincere, iioMa e ' er eager to help the other fellow along, a real man and a real student. It is quite true that he has become bald quite early in life. That should never interfere in his future as a physician. Good luck! Page Seventeen H. MARLIN BEERMAN Pennsylvania nKRM " joined us during the junior year, hail- ing from Michigan. Since he joined us he has Ajj been a staunch and loyal Marylander. It is I ' » for his special research work with Extract of Ergot that we appoint him " Senior Class Obstetri- cian. " He has added to the fame of Johnstown, which was already famous for its notable flood. So long, Johnstown! We expect to hear from vou in the }. A. M. .A. T. ALBERT CLAWSON. A.B. Utah Plii Beta Pi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. IL " is another of the triumvirate hailing from Ithat western paradise — LUah. He came to swrjiMaryland at the beginning of his junior year. i uLM Since his arrix ' al in the East, he has estab- lished the fact that the West still produces some of the brains of the country. " Al " intends to return to the West ery shortly. His future as a physician is already assured. Good luck, " Al. " ARTHUR LEE DAUGHTRIDGE North Carolina Plii Chi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. Q " ' lOSSUM " came to us in our junior year trom the Sunny South, bringing with him a sunny MM disposition and a cheerful smile. He is gifted " with the power to make friends and during his short stay with us his friends number the entire student body. He has also proved to be one of our best students. North Carolina will be proud of him as a practitioner of medicine and a citizen. We pre- dict for him a future that cannot be excelled In- an - of us — and a career that is enviable. Page Eighteen ' KMEmMmI CARLTON ALDERMAN DAVENPORT North Carolina Detia Sigma Phi, Kappa Psi, Randolph Wiiislow Surgical Society. O ' " AVE " is a good fellow, the better known, the better liked. Although always interested in gsis at least one of the fairer sex, he is faithful t o i a his work and does his tasks well. He is an- other of those typical " Down Homers " who joined us at the beginning of our junior year, and quickly proved to us that he was loyal to any worthy cause when his interest was sufficiently aroused. With the splendid character of a good student and a real gentle- man, we feel justified in looking forward to the day when he will be an illuminating figure in his chosen profession. H. ELMER DEAN, A.B. Utah Phi Beta Pi, Randolph ]Vi)islo ' d ' Surgical Society. yfc- ' HE third of the Utah triumvirate is friend C ,_J Elmer, otherwise known as Hugh and Dr. R Dean. He came to Maryland at the beginning SS of the junior year and spent his senior year as an interne at the University Hospital. He intends to remain in Baltimore another year and then go back to the West — the land of milk and honey. The best of luck to you, " Doc. " EDWARD EDELMAN New York years. Always an energetic student, he has mmJ stayed right along with the crowd. We can ™™ see nothing ahead of him but success. ( " lood luck, " Eddie. " Page Nineteen DANIEL A. FIELDS North Carolina Phi Chi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. ■ -f L " spent his first two years of medicine at 1 I North Carolina. Then he decided to come North to seek knowledge. Since being here " s he has become acclimated in every way to Maryland. In his fourth year " Al " served as interne at the University Hospital. His service has been ery successful, especially with the nurses. His conscience guides him well. ABRAHAM FINEGOLD Pittsburgh, Pa. Phi Lambda Kappa, Sigma Lambda Pi. OME of the boys call him " Finney " and they say he wants to be a surgeon. If he is he ' ll neces- sarily be a darn good one. However, we have an idea he should be a gynecologist — he stands kinda strong with the women. He ' ll be invariably mentioned when we talk of the good ole days. We ' ve always found him a real friend, a good sport; quiet, cheerful and so sympathetic; an idealist and a dream- er; a popular lad held in high esteem by all. He heads for Pittsbugh territory and we warn the great there to look to their laurels. Good luck to you, " Abby; " we are proud to know vou. HARRY R. FISHER New York Tan Epsilnn Phi. IND this is " Beau Brummel " Harry — no, Ches- terfield Harry, with a dash of Rudolph X ' alen- aww tino. We suspect that Harry is going into ' " -■ gynecology for the good he can do poor suffer- uig humanity. A great scout, withal, and he will be as popular with his patients as he was with us. Page Twenty ii%ImM IRA FLAX New Jersey Phi Delta Epsilon. The coming obstetrician of Newark, " New Joisey. ' J. M. FREHLING Kentucky a BIT () ' the bhxrney, applied with the touch of a master, and appHed at the right time, can wy carry a man right successfully over many eiiLam obstacles, and Frehling is a rather apt example of the truth of this statement. He came to us three years ago, and has been regaling us ever since with stories of the glories of Kentucky and the inhabitants thereof, but his handicap is over- come by his other qualities and he has earned a defi- nite place in the class for a ' that. L 1 Phi Lambda Kappa. IRVING FREIDMAN New Jersey ' ER listen to a quartet and see four singers? Ever listen to a quartet and see only one singer? Ever hear a human cornet? " Irv " is our mystic vocalist. He doesn ' t do it In ' radio either. Four years of search ha ' e failed to re ' eal his secret to us. Though quiet usually, he has helped to pass away many an idle hour with his talent. We admire him for his unselfishness and heartfelt interest in his classmates and cannot help but feel that his patients will have found a staunch and life- long friend. He has distinguished himself by being a good student and having an envied character. He will be a prominent figure in the medical arena, from our knowledge of him. Page Twenty-One I1R.JE ■n i i JOHN TREVY GOFF West Virginia Alpha Kappa. Kappa, Theta Nit Epsihn, Randolph Windslmv Surgical Society. lOOK at our boy, Goff — the wonder man. He has created a new fad. Nobody ever knows his mm business. As a matter of fact, he only divulges a one thing — " he hails from West Virginia. " His greatest ambition is to be a great surgeon and along this line are seated his deepest thoughts. JULIUS GOLEMBE New York Tan Epsilon Phi. " — i-ll ' LLY " is a young man who came to us via Columbia and West Virginia and was still s ra able to retain his sunny smile for a ' that. " ™ It ' s a matter of mystery exactly how " Jully " maintains the good standing that he does, for he studies bridge and society more than braces and mechanics. But the fact remains that he does both well and — after all — what else matters, if everything he does is done well .• ' This curly-headed boy also has a penchant for dames and dances and many an affair in ' ashington has been graced by his presence and graced rather gracefully if the truth be told. And so — scholar, beau vivant, et al — good hick! JERRY FRANK GRANOFF New York Phi Lambda Kappa. UR own Jerry! Talk about book worms — there is nobody on W earth who can give ' Ou more information on oLi that subject than he. Altho he does not talk books, his actions count louder than words. Especially when it comes to the " fair damsels, " he just knocks the records cold and boy, when Jerry shakes his feet you would think there were brains there. Just the same, Jerry is going to make a success- ful physician and is going to make his clientele look happy. Page Tiventy-Two c MARCUS H. GREIFINGER New Jersey HE champion grape-eater ot the class — must be brain food to him. He ' s been knocking ' em dead right along — Newark will have a good physician in him. Phi Chi. ROBERT GLENN GROSE, A.B. Harmony, N. C. " |-1-js|()NG BOY " has nothing on " Bob " Grose, I who can easily register as the tallest man in ' mm four medical classes if not in three counties. " SSSa " 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 learned to like him because of his being a good fellow, because of his rather irresistible North Carolina brogue and manner, and because of his scholarly tendencies. During his stay with us he has done what few men of his class have done. Aside from winning the ad- miration of the class, he has wooed and wedded a wife. PHILIP GROSSBLAT New Jersey ■ --f PAIR of extra wide trousers, four-button coat _X, ' i " f ' ' P ' ! ' " " " f goggles — that ' s " Phil " all o ' er. M y Kid collegiate hails from Skeetersville, New ' J™ Jersey; nothing to brag about, but we gladly overlook it in his case. " Phil, " you know, has a collec- tion of girls that made Ziegfeld envious, but either next dance or next quiz, kid collegiate was always there 100 per cent. Like Ziegfeld, old timer, we envy you. Pane Twenty- Three CLEWELL HOWELL North Carolina Nu Sigma Nu, Wylie Biochemical Society, Spencer Pathological Society, Frederica Gehrmann Scholarship, Randolph Winsloiv Surgical Society. LF WKLL has been with us from the beginning of our medical course. He is one of the men M of our class to make it an outstanding class of " the school. He ranks among the best as a student and when you see the honors heaped upon his shoulders you know the feeling of his classmates toward him. Wherever he goes and into whatever branch of medicine he elects, we know that nothing but the lirightest future and an enviable career await Phi Delia Epsilon. PHILIP JACOBSON Maryland y—f ND now our li ' l Philip makes his bow. There I are not many in our class from whom we e.vpect a jFj bigger things in the future. " Phil ' s " spirit of B " investigation and scientific attitude toward things medical will surely carry him far. None of us but have a good word for him. His cheerful mien and hearty handshake always lightened the strenuous existence of the medical student. We made him our president during the junior year and never regretted our choice. And — heaven help sus- ceptible hearts of the Hebrew Hospital nurses. M. MARTYN KAFKA New York Chi Zcta Chi. i HK Duke. " Fellows, meet the Duke! A real blue-blooded w duke. Among his most intimate friends are Gunga Din, Luke McGluke and Dangerous Dan Magrew, and ' tis said that many would miss their supper to hear " Marty " tell of the adventures of the above trio. His sheikish ways of attracting the fair sex is our only envy of him, but in all seriousness, " Marty " is one fine fellow. Loyal, good-hearted and as fine a gentleman as they come. His appearance is certainly that of the profession he has selected. Page Twenty- Four MWA M SMmE JOSEPH CLYDE KNOX North Carolina Nu Sigma Nu, Iota Phi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Spencer Pathological Society, Wylie Biochemical Society. IS a true son of Carolina, Joe has never faltered. Quiet, unassuming, he has ever remained a m ' AJ " Gentleman from the South. " His philosophy i dJ of life is interesting. Never hurries — for he still gauges his pace to twenty steps per minute. Never worries — tomorrow will take care of itself. He does a given amount of work in a day. No more — no less. Joe ' s specialty is to be a pediatrician. May he have much success with the children. e EARLE W. KOONS Maryland ARLE has been one of those quiet unassuming fellows with a pleasant word for everyone at all times, under all circumstances; who creeps into one ' s friendship before one knows it. We ha -e in this young chap from Maryland a good student, a jolly companion, a staunch friend and we will be sorry to leave him and glad that it has been our privilege to know him. ' Tis said — though unofficially — that he has joined the ranks of the Benedicts. Well, Earle, here ' s wish- ing you luck and success. FRED W. KRATZ Maryland Phi Chi. Iota Phi. o VK representative from Indiana. " No, he is not going back to Indiana to " bloom, " but after he finishes his internship at the Maryland General Hospital, Fred will give the people of Baltimore medical attention. Gook luck, Fred! Page Twenty- Five JAMES TOLLEY MARSH Maryland Phi Beta Pi, Randolph Winslmv Surgical Society, Spencer Patho- logical Society. CIS a rare combination of qualities! The son of a parson, tiie " Parson " always maintains a dignity of bearing fitting to his position. Somewhat advanced in years, " Jim " has al- ways served in the advisory capacity to the class. Words never fail him. His experience in life always tells and he will spend hours — even days — telling you ot his experiences. " Jim " has always been a good student but in his fourth year, in particular, he has been " rankin " rather high. SAMUEL MARTON New York Tail Epsiloii Phi. y - ' O those who do not know him, we take great y _ pleasure in introducing " Playful Sam " — the man who reminds us of a big trained bear. S Si When his large paws strike one on the back — " good night. " To be struck in the back with what appears to be a ham — means our friend Sam is in again. MASERITZ Maryland .1 . Vernon College. g BALTIMORE product and a staunch Mary- lander. One can hardly think of " Maz " with- W AJ out picturing the upper lip decorations, which oLjtM has placed him among the early pioneers of iiiir class. Who remembers the gun-battle of ' 22, when orders were out, " All mustaches off in twenty-four iiours.- " " " Maz " sur ived, not losing a hair. Congrat- ulations, old boy, and stick it out ' till June. As to l)ooks or telephone numbers, he ' s always there with tlie stuff; see who ' s who in ' 34. Page Twenty- Six ' JFMMMEkMM- ' Mm] D. F. MAURILLO New York Phi Chi, Thela Ni Epsilcn, Studenis Cnuncil 1923-2. ' ,, Randolph Winslo u Surgical Society, Italian Club. 1-= |E is without doubt one of the most popular J j l boys in the medical school, and justly so. He m may be characterized as a pleasant, clean-cut, I tv M good-looking young chap whose one ambition is to become a good, conscientious Doctor of Medicine. He is directly responsible for the organization ot the Italian Club in the Uni ersity of Maryland. Rumor has it that he is going to settle in Baltimore for a definite reason — and believe me, she ' s a peach. Au revoir, " Doc! " HARVEY RUSSELL McCONNELL South Carolina Nil Sigma Nii, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. y - ' lHE hardest thing for " Mac " to do besides going to bed nights, is getting up in the morning. « m " Barrel Chest, " as he is often called by his »SS friends, is the shining light from South Caro- lina, coming to the LIniversity of Maryland in the third year. One often marvels at his ability to con- quer the weaker sex. As a heart-breaker, he is not surpassed. Yet " Mac " has an equal ablity to over- come the problems of medicine, and we are expecting great things from him in the near future. WILLIAM OLIVER McLANE, JR. Maryland A H Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Iota Phi, Randolph Winslo-cv Surgical Society, Spencer Pathological Society. CD ICKEY " — he was named on his first day at the University. That has gradually become shortened to " Mic. " They don ' t come any better than " Mickey. " He is a real all-around man, a gentleman, a scholar and a good sport. The success of the " Terr. " in the Medi- cal .School can be attributed largely to " Mic. " His untiring efforts in whipping stragglers into line ha e been ■ery successful. " Mic " stays in Baltimore next year and then hibernates to the mountains around Frostburg. Good luck, " Mic! " Page Twenty-Seven 03 BURKE MEGAHAN Pennsylvania Phi Chi, Randolph IVinslow Surgical Society. EG " hails from the thriving Pennsylvania metropolis of Williamsport. But then — he can ' t help that. He seems to divide his time " 9 between Williamsport, Baltimore and Blue- fields, Virginia. But that is another story. Always an industrious student of medicine, " Meg " has come right along with the crowd, and his future as a physician is assured. The best of everything for you, " Meg. " BENJAMIN MESSINGER New York Tan Epsilon Phi, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. w lE point with pride to suave, austere " Benny, " |y always as correct as the crease on a freshly jv pressed pair of pants. There is much to laud Ss3 in his character, which has endeared him to all of us. His abilities as a student are the highest, his personality is admirable and his bering a la Barker. No, he ' s not dead yet. BENJAMIN MILLER Maryland Phi Delta Epsilon. Y lHEN you want to meet the man who spends 1 much of his leisure time writing notes, ask " Bennie " — he knows. He can tell you just » the proper technique for tests that some of the most skilled laboratory technicians find difficulty in remembering. What impresses him most is the way the nurses appear while on duty. He has a special affinity for making them not only admire him, but also respect him. The boy is clever. We can predict a radiant fiitiu ' e for him in his profession. Page Twenty-Eight JOSEPH G. MILLER Maryland Phi Delia Epsilon. ILLER, known as " J. G., " is the better or worse half of Maryland ' s Siamese twins. Born in Durham, North Carolina, " J. G. " was raised and educated in Baltimore. Socially, he has ffi gained great popularity and admiration among his school colleagues; scholastically Miller has shared our sorrows, anxieties and honors. The greatest moment of his school career was in 1922, when as sophomore he was proclaimed " Diplomat of Biochemistry. " Atta boy, Joe, we hope you receive the official degree " Diplomat Emeritus " — nufT sed. ' JACOB M. MILLER Maryland V| E all call him " Jake " for short. Rarely do you J e er see him without a smile. His attributes ggR are numerous and he is always ready to extend " a helping hand. As for the future, we know- that this boy will make good. Our best wishes for the future, " Jake. " CLEMENT ROSENBERG MONROE North Carolina Delia Tail Delia, Kappa Psi, Spencer Pathological Sociely, Randolph WinsloiL ' Surgical Sociely. m ONROE, of course, you know him, that ersatile " Tar Heel " product who came to us at the beginning of his sophomore year. His thor- oughness is outstanding, and his countenance, which bespeaks sincerity and seriousness of purpose, is not lacking in the almost perfect disclosure of real life behind it. He has manhood, more than manhood, is as much of a conser ' ati ' e as " Marsh " is a radical. His interests have been divided, however, between us and Hillsdale, but from our knowledge of his college career, we predict that he will rival the Mayos and probablv make .filsculapius ashamed of him- self. Page Twenly-Xine LOUIS MORIARTY Connecticut Phi Beta Pi Q " ' lAT " is our only representative from Connecti- cut, and that State can be well satisfied with imsM! having sent us such an illustrious son. He has " Sa not only demonstrated that he is an apt student of medicine, but he is without the shadow of a doubt one of the best " real men " of his class. We are quite sure that " Pat " will always live up to the high ideals that should be manifested by one of his profession. Good luck, " Pat. " PHILIP MORRIS New York Phi Lambda Kappa. LEASANT thoughts promote cheerfulness and hopefulness, and painful ones despondency and gloom. WILLIAM H. MORRISON, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Kappa Kappa, Iota Phi, Randolph Wjnslow Surgical Societ V. O " ' OC " originated in Philadelphia. Since being at Maryland, he has changed his name to SS5!5 " Cappy " for reason that dates back to his M football experience at Bucknell. " Cappy " has been our class president since last year and under his jurisdiction, the class has been right on its toes all of the time. A man well-liked and admired by all that know him, " Cappy " leaves us with the best wishes of all. He goes back to Philadel- phia to interne for a year and then — but that is his story. Ask him about it. Chances are he will attend LoN ' ola. Page Thirty K Mi v isn i PETER G. MOTTA Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Kappa, Italian Cluh. IL R " Rudv " — so the ladies call him! Without a doubt, Petey is the handsomest man in the class. With the fair sex he is a world-beater. Petey came to us fresh from West Virginia at the beginning of his junior year. Since then he has been a Alarylander through and through. He has a wonderful future before him as a physician. THEODORE NEUSTAEDTER New York Phi Delta Epsilon. 9KS, indeed, " Handsome " is an appropriate nickname, for he sure looks like a elude when is all dressed up. » " Say, Teddy, " who was that swell b londe drawing you around town in her Packard limousine. ' ' " Did he take the roll? " is his fa orite expression. Say what you will, he is sure to win success. Good luck to you, " Teddy! " DOMINGO NOCERA Porto Rico Randolph Winslmv Surgical Society, Science of Maryland. Italian Cluli, Acudeniv nf O " ' OM " — dependable, self-sacrificing, good-heart- ed, and a hard-working bo -. He ' ll be a S famous man some day. His home town paper i published his picture as one of their leading citizens. When he goes back home, the fair sex will greet him with a brass band. Then there will be a revolution — how many hearts he will break! Best of luck to you, " Dom " — we mean in medicine, not with the women. Page Thirty-One ■A.A W JOHN E. NORMENT M aryland Phi Beta Pi, Iota Phi, Spencer Pathological Society, Wylie Bio- chemical Society, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Editor-in- Chief of the Terra Mariae. r7 EDS " came with us in his freshman year and I J (luring these four years he has, without effort, won for himself a high place in our affections and esteem. He is ever cheerful and always has on hand a well-nigh inexhaustible supply of jokes. Jack has stood high in his class, Ijeing a good, if spasmodic, student. The intervals between spasms were spent chiefly in Walbrook. During the last year it has been mostly Walbrook and few spasms. We predict for him a useful and successful medical career, for his favorite pastime was " getting our T heads together " to solve weighty problems. THELMA V. OWEN Maryland UR husky sergeant-at-arms — Thelma — has spent just this last year at Maryland, coming from the Woman ' s Medical in Philadelphia. By this time, though, she has been completely adopted. She combines a rare sense of discretion and judg- ment with a very happy disposition. The impression she has made upon those who know her is a pleasant one. Thelma leaves us to follow her chosen profession. She will always be remembered by the class of ' 24, and her classmates wish her the best of everything in her every undertaking. ISADORE PACHTMAN Pennsylvania Phi Delta Epsilon. - IHAT ' S the matter? " — he is sure to ask you in j his humble efforts to console you, even though he is " taking gas " himself. We expect gastro-enterology to be his specialty for he certainly takes delight in passing a stomach tube. Page Thirty-Two M lMEmIBM] WALTER BEATTY PARKS North Carolina Phi Chi Allison. eARKS joined us in the third year. He believes in the proverb, " Haste makes waste. " Slow, deliberate, good-natured and easy-going, though he is always an earnest and willing worker on any mediral subject. He is quiet and unassuming, but he has made many friends all of whom like him better and better as they have grown more intimate with him. He intends to return to North Carolina to practice his profession and we are certain that as a physician he will come through. ARCH H. PERRY North Carolina Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. lENTLE " Archie " — a vision of spring-blown zephyrs, wafting through a field of daisies, a nj crystal goblet sparkling with nectar, a slender " 21 stemmed, delicately tinted pansy — that ' s our " Archie. " And when he playfully pats you " Good Morning! " you have more visions of ethereal things — a galaxy of stars, an aurora borealis and the Tokio earthqua ke. Good luck to you. Arch; we shall remember your wholeheartedness and straight-from-the-shoulder BENNETT WATSON ROBERTS North Carolina Kappa Psi. © " ' OB " belongs to the quiet, rare type by whom great things done are not surprising. He is 59 studious but has time for all worthy activities; 2Ba reserved, but only to the point of inspiring confidence, and pleasant at all times. In him we find an amalgamation of all the fine qualities that go to make a " good sport " and a son of whom our .Alma Mater is very proud. Pai e Thirly-Thrcr EDWIN MASON ROBERTSON North Carolina Kappa Psi. IKRTAINLY the future could be no brighter tor anyone than for Edwin. His unusual pleas- p K ing disposition, his non-portean nature, and ama the idealistic attitude which he possesses make him one of the best-liked and most-respected members of our class. It can be fittingly said that he is a " big man for a big profession. " LEO HARRY SALVATI West Virginia .1. A ' . A ' ., Phi Sigma Nu. H " ' lEO " hails from the Blue Ridge Mountains of ' irginia, but for some reason or other, he HBBJ will intern at Plainfield, New Jersey. There SsS must be some reason — but he ' s keeping it secret. There is always something going on in that l)rain of his. Who knows but what we may some day hear about Salvati ' s Theory on the Function of the Spleen. m SYLVIA MABEL BARNES SAUERBORNE West Virginia RS. SAUERBORNE entered the llniversity in her junior year, haxing received the degree of Bachelor of Science as a medicine major from 3 the West Virginia University. Pa e Thirly-Four WMMMAMEMMM] ALBERT SCAGNETTI New York ' IfOUIKT, courteous, well-behaved gentleman. 1 y_ fA scholar as well as a judge of good whiskey. WAJ I " Scag " is going to intern at Mercy, so as to i i V-i i remain in Baltimore — there ' s a reason, and she ' s a good one at that. Good luck to you! MORRIS I. SCHEINDLINGER Maryland Phi Delia Epsilon. |LWAYS serious-minded, energetic and a good fellow if you know him. If Morris makes as good a doctor as he is a pharmacist, he ' ll be a shining light in the medical world. LOUIS ARIEL SCHULTZ New York Phi Delta Epsilon, Wylie Biochemical Society, 0 I ' R " Louie " has been with us four years and during that time he certainly has left his mark. j jjjj not only with us, but also with those who weave their mystery under the charming soft- ness of evening lights. He has been an earnest officer of the class, a diligent and brilliant student, and a decided help to many who could not pull the grade so successfully. A man of congenial and likeable personality, we predict that he will attain a high rank in his profession, and we expect him to contribute to its resources and knowl- edge. Page Thirty- Five mm ANTONIO ADOLFO SCIMECA New York Vice-President of Junior Class, Associute Editor Terra Mariae, Spencer Pathological Society, W ' ylie Chemical Society, Italian Cliih, Alpha Zeta Delta, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. © HEY call him " Tony. " He sure can bring out the tones on a piano. But besides being a good musician, he is one of the best students we liave. At the end of the third year he brought home the Pathology prize. Altho he is very serious about his work, he manages to find time for enjoy- ment. His mannerism and music have made him quite popular with the fair sex. Yes, many a heart has been broken with his heart-rendering strains. Altho he is about to lea ' e, " Tony " will not soon be forgotten by the many friends he has won in the scholastic, musical and social circles in Baltimore. Good luck to you, " Tony. " ROBERT V. SELIGER New York irji7; Biochemical Society, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Student Council ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, President Student Council ' 24, Vice-President Student Council ' 23, Treasurer Student Council IS smooth as velvet, as fine as silk, as absorptive as a sponge, as brilliant as a diamond is our wi " Big-hearted Bobbie. " His pleasing personality " J™ has made him quite popular in our class. We ha e learned, much to our surprise, that " Bobbie " has been stung by a " Bee. " Of course, we wish him a bright future. With his winning ways and his kind heart he will soon climb to the pinnacle of success. May his future life be a pathway strewn with flowers and calmed by a gentle breeze of happiness. RALPH N. SHAPIRO New Jersey Phi Delia Epsilon, Wylie Biochemical Society. OYS, meet the Grand Exalted Ruler of the " Orig- inal Gas Pipers. " " Ralphie " is right there when it comes to the women, also. ' Tis said Ralph would miss a " Miller " supper to take Oanae or Jane to a nurses ' dance — anyway, how he hates to miss suppers. But all in all, Ralph is a fine fellow, and some athlete, both American and Mexican. © Page Thirty-Six LEO B. SCHLENGER New Jersey Phi Delia Epsilon. " " Y EO has been with us for four years now, and y during that time he has made many friends muu in Baltimore — both in school and out of school. " " An apt student of medicine — an artistic student of the fairer sex. In his senior year Leo has become connected with the Colonial Hospital, being officially known as " Night Watchman. " However, like Al Jolson, he is a firm belie er in the fact that " Morning will come. " Good luck, Leo! The world before you lies — in medicine. B l 1 B f ■ kf V 5 %m ARNOLD A. TABERSHAW New York Phi Dflta Epsilon. • -f ND now our own " Tabby " — " Sunshine Tabby, " _ to be more exact. Take a nice blue Monday morning, one with a gentle drizzle, an exam in the afternoon, and a headache, for example. Enter Arnold Tabershaw. The room suddenly lights up and one, instinctively, loc;ks toward the switch, surprised that no one had thought of pushing the button before. But no! — it is every nook and corner reflecting his sunshine. The rain stops, abashed. The sun takes a peep from behind the clouds and seeing who has arrived, dashes forth with outstretched arms. The birds begin to sing. Do we need to sa ' more ? RICHARD B. TALBOT West Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa, Randolph Wiinloiv Surgical Society. O " ' ICK " arrived in October, 1922, fresh from the University of West ' irginia, where he had SSPS taken his first two years in medicine. The ' M don ' t come any better than " Dick. " He has a whole-hearted manner and a helping hand attitude that can only be admired. He leaves many pleasant memories behind him. Good luck, " Dick. " Page Thirty-Seven FRANK J. THEUERKAUF Pennsylvania Phi Delta Thela, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Thela Nit Epsilon, Wylie Chemical Society, Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Class Treasurer 1,3,3. e RANK, otherwise known as " John W., " came to us in his freshman year and before the first week had passed he had won his way into our hearts. Always a man of marked integrity, energetic, full of enthusiasm and class spirit, and with an ambition to success. Great things are in store for him and in the years to come we will all look back with gratification for having been his fellow-associate. BRYAN POPE WARREN North Carolina Phi Chi. y—f REAL man — a friend who will really stand 1 I behind you — a student — that ' s Warren. He «tu-] has been in our midst only two years, coming ™SI from the llniversity of North Carolina. He leaves the University of Maryland as one of its fin- ished products. He will always be a credit to his Alma Mater. Good luck, old boy. THOMAS BREVARD WHALEY Maryland Randolph Winslow Surgical Society, Theta Nu Epsilon, Nu .Sigma Nu. HIS auburn-haired god hails from the Eastern Sho ' . Small of stature, clear of eye, always 55 ready with a smile. If a dance is in progress, is Si " T. B. " will be there in full bloom and shake a wicked hoof. A loyal, hard student, never missing a class, always awake, never worrying over exams or the future. The folks back home have sent a fair example of their product to care for the sick in the future. With such a personality, big heart and broad mind, nothing but success in the highest degree can befall our auburn-haired lad from the Sho ' . Page Thirty-Eight JOHN ZASLOW New York EHOLD the future Far Rockaway Idol! Though of a quiet and unassuming nature, he has, by his thoroughly democratic demeanor and sincerity of conduct, made firm friends of all his classmates. He is possessed of an analytical mind, is a deep-thinker, and has the rare ability to discriminate between essentials and non-essentials of any case at hand. John also exercises these sterling qualities in his social life which, mind you, he does not neglect. This is evidenced bv his popularity among the " opposite sex. " We freely and confidently predict a successful future for this young nian in whatever specialty he may choose. Page Thirly-Ninc History of the Senio? ' Qlass in r-yifCedicitie HE task is done and a great ambition has been realized. We are truly happy as we approach the cross-roads of life, joyous of the many years of successful study and eager to start upon the work which we have so long planned to do. In retrospecting, four years have elapsed since we entered upon our medical career. They seem very short and it is easy to remember the entrance into entirely new and unusual knowledge, the first lectures, the scramble for books and instruments and the making of new associations — many of which will last throughout life. Three years ago, when we met again, we felt more at home, strutted around as befitted sophomores and pityingly tolerated the freshmen from our superior position. Many changes had been made in the curriculum that year under the direction of the new head of the medical department, Dr. M. C. PincofTs, and we were the first to receive the benefit of these. The year was very difticult, the hours long and the subjects many, but by the use of much oil it was successfully accomplished and we left at the end — one-half a doctor. The third year our numbers were greatly increased by students from other schools. We were grateful for their presence, as they furnished a new stimulus and helped to give us a broader ■ision. This year, perhaps, was the most severe, as during it we had to acquire the greater part of our clinical information. While we had little laboratory work to do as compared to the second year, the number of lectures was greatly increased — on many days there being fi ' e and six. The work in the dispensaries, however, was very pleasant and the trips to Bay View and the Maryland General Hospital were distinct pleasures. The fourth year has been, perhaps, the happiest of all, for here we were doing the work to which we had so long aspired. The class, while disintegrated into many sections, was yet harmoniously organized into a great friendly group of men which we hope will prove a great honor to our LTni ' ersity. Let ' s go back over some of it again. Who doesn ' t remember how our hands trembled as we made the first incision in anatomy, or how many slides we clamped down on in histology? We cleaned tubes by the million for the bugs and then proceeded to wreck the lot! How many guessed the two bugs correctly? Then the turtles, the Ijubbles and cannabis, carbohydrates, proteins and fats, smoked drums and frogs ' legs, ADO ACC COO CCC and Mr. Pfiuger, and the eagle eye that eagerly sought the elusive amboceptor. Remember how we gazed askance at a wrecked kidney and thought it might be a brain, or viewed with suspicion a lung which turned out to be a liver? It later became mere Page Forty childs play t« juggle hearts and we could tell a spleen from a carcinoma even on Saturday night. Blood cells, casts and the zygotic calciformis malairae could be seen with the naked eye, while sav ' ing babies was a common place thing. The trips to the Prof ' s homes weren ' t so bad after all, and even though we did " spot " their questions and trembled as they entered the exam room, the " great eye " held no terrors for us. The task is done and our duties clear. We cannot be too grateful to those men who ha -e tried so sincerely and earnestly to impart to us the knowledge resulting from their years of experience. They have been really fine friends, judicial advisors and wonderful inspirations. Each one of them has done his best for us and tor our school. We believe that no other students in the world have fared better and we shall forever hold them a cherished memory. The commencement is here — the time has come for us to assume the sacred trusts of the doctor, to teach those who come after us, to be e er thoughtful and eager to discover, and to bear to our Alma Mater, through our reputations, the success she deserves. M. M.ARTVX K. FKA Past e h ' orty-One Junior Qlass in ' -JMiedicine President C. C. Zimmerman Treasurer A. A. Cope Briglia, N. N. Brown, L. T. Bverlv, M. P. Cadle, W. R. Cardinale, P. F. Caso, Jose Clahr, A. A. Coe, J. M. Coonan, T. J. Dodd, B. R. Dodge, E. F. (Miss) Dreskin, J. L. Eastland, J. S. Elgin, L. W. Ellis, F. A. Epstein, H. H. Everett, F. R. Fancher, H. V., Jr. Farber, R. Fields, A. C. Fischman, H. H. F " riedman, B. Fuchs, A. M. (iale, L. H. C.aston, W. B. Gat tens, W. E. Click, S. Vice-President J. P. Keating Historian L. McF. Draper Grosof, Wm. Gurley, H. T. Hall, C. M. Hammond, K. C. Herbert, A. N. Hertz, B. Hofler, R. H. Howell, 1. G. Hulla, J. Jacobs, M. A. Jacobziner, H. kimbrough, ]. W., Jr. Knotts, W. k. Laus, E. R. Lennon, W. E. Liebensperger, G. F. Linde, S. A. London, D. Lowe, C. M. McAnnally, A. L. Minnefor, C. A. Montani, A. C. Morales, J. V. Nataro, J. Navarro, V. A. Nelson, J. W. Nock, R. M. Secretarv E. R. Miller Sergeant-at-Arms S. P. Balcerzak Oshrin, H. Pinsky, M. M. Plassnig, E. Polizzotti, J. L. Pulaski, L. E. Rathsprecher, I. Reynolds, K. Richmond, L. C., Jr. Roberts, B. N. Sarnoff, J. Silverstein, J. M. Simon, J. R. Simpson, H. H. Sinton, W. A. Spelsberg, W. Staeck, F. C. Sulman, W. Tomaiuoli, M. F. Turner, T. B. ' isconti, J. A. Ward, T. W. Wassersweig, M. M. Widmeyer, R. S. Wiener, J. Wilson, P. R. Winstead, J. L. Page Forty-Three History of the yunior Qlass in " JMediciiie ND it came to pass on the first day of the tenth month in the year Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one, A.D., that a band of young men, nexperienced and high in hope, invaded the Realm of Rowland in the Land of Poe, entered the Temple of Aesculapius, and sought to follow the precepts of the Physician of Cos. Now in those days it was no small matter to bear the responsibilities which these young men desired, and when t hey had passed through their first Days of Reckoning they all agreed with one accord that " many are called but few are chosen. " And it so happened that in the beginning this band of Seekers After the Healing Art, composed of radicals and conservatives, philosophers and fault- finders were blended together into one composite group — the Class of 192.5. And, in truth, it can be said that this class embodies all the tenets of the comprehensive trilog — Spirit. Mind and Body. X ' erily, verily their life and thoughts, the lessons learned, and the experiences gained were not restricted to the narrow confines of medical books. What books can pierce the soul of a Sophomore sufficiently to cause him to respect the " Sanctity of the Centra ' Shelf, " remember the " Practicability of a Protocol, " appreciate the " Incongruity of Alarm Clocks and Derby Hats in Materia Medica, " and be always mindful of " The Boomerang Effect of Mob Action? " Yea, verily, those were dark days. Some fell by the wayside, but the majority pushed onward — toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing. And the Day of Reckoning came at which time all of those who had worked and all of those who had played had to pass before the Great Triumvirate to be judged as to their worthiness and fitness as future followers of the teaching of Hippocrates. When they had been " strained with a net of fine mesh, " those who had been found wanting were led up to a mountain top where they could see the Land of the Junior Year afar off. And the Triumvirate said unto them, " We have caused thee to see it with thine eyes, but thou shalt not go over to thither. " And it was so. And in due time those who had been faithful, those who had not " followed afar off, " together with those who had been " allowed " to recover from " wounds " received in the conflict passed over into this Land of the Junior Year. And after several months of sojourn in this land a Voice came unto them saying, " Be ye not deceived. It is true that this is not a land of slavery and persecution, yet it does not ' flow with milk and honey. ' May the wounds received by some of ye in this land not prove fatal. May these unfortunate ones together with the more lucky and faithful ones receive due compensation at the hands of the Powers that reign Supreme. " L. M. Dr. per, Historian. Page Forty-Four " A MlTS. L_ ..v ' j f I k » j ;w|H f 1 zyf. Dorsey ' Johnson R. JOHNSON, otherwise known as " Alec, " has been connected with the liniversity Medical School for quite a little while. He first put in his appearance in 1901, and since that time, he has been more or less of a fixture. He has seen many medical students pass along the line, am! we dare say that there ha e been none that have any but pleasant memories of " Alec. " Always a friend of every student thrown into contact with him, he has made many friends. The present graduating class w ' U always recall his acquaintance as ha ing been a pleasant one. Page Forty- Five " AmEbIKM] Sophoifiofc Qlass in JMcdicine W. G. ToTTERDALE President M. L. Teitelisaum. Vice-President M. B. Ballard . Secretary E. B. Shermax Treasurer C. W. Edmoxds Historian Alperin Heltond Roseman Anker Hibbitts Rosenberg As kin Hyman Rosen feld Beachley Jensen Rosenstein Bloch Jolson Rothberg Blough Knapp Sash in Bronstein Lavy Sax Calvin Levin, H. E. Schenker Cohen Levin, J. Schmuckler D ' Angelo Lumpkin Schneider De ' incentis Lusby Schuman Diamond Manginelli Schwartz Di Paula Martino Shanklin Eanet Mattikow Spano Fine Merkel Tayntor Finkelstein Miller Thompson Freed man, H. Misenheimer Tobias Freed man, M. Moriconi Trubeck Freuder Polsue Weinstein Gahan Rattenni Weiss Geraghty Reifschneider Wesleye Gerber Rex Wolfe Gordon Rocco Pagt ' Forly-Sfven Freshman Qlass in ' •JMedicine C. p. Clemson President C. F. Karns - .....,—, - ' Vice-President N. T. Carey.. ! ' . ' .Secretary B. S. Rich - Treasurer Mrs. B. Lenson Historian .Adzinia, J. M. .Aptaker, A. H. .• rmacost, 1. H. Bankhead, " j. M. Basil, G. C, Jr. Belsky, H. Benesunes, J. d. Bialostosky, J. Birnbaum, J. O. Cadden, J. F., Jr. Castronovo, Jos. Chase, W. V. Christian, Win. Cohen, B. J. Cohen, M. U. Custy, E. G. Davis, H. V. Derwin, J. F. Donchi, D. M. Eliason. H. W. Feldnian, J. Foster, Win. A. Friedman, M. H. Ganibale, F. J. Cellar, A. Gill, C. E. Gillis, F. V. Cjinsberg, H. Glass, L. J. Click, B. Goldstein, M. Goldberg, I. Grosfeld, M. J. Hecker, N. Heisley, R. S. Hewitt, J. F. Hummel, I. L. C. Jones, C. R. Kahan, P. J. Katzen, Abraham Kaufman, Israel Klawans, M. F. Kutner, Charles Lassnian, S. Lazow, Sol. Levko, J. I. Lilly, G. P. Littman, I. Marcin, T. C. Matassa, V. L. McKee, A. V. Michel, G. C. Moore, G. R. Moran, J. Morris, F. K. Newman, R. D. Nussbaum, S. Peake, Peltekian, P. S. Phillips, J. R. Repaskv, J. Roctling, C. P. Ruiz, E. M. Rutter, J. H. Saffell, J. G. .Schmidt, G. H. ■Schenker, B. N. Schnierer, B. Schwedel, J. B. Singer, J. j. Sobkov, S. Sparta, T. Smith, P. L. Stacy, T. E., Jr. Stonesifer, C. H. Susser, M. H. Swank, J. L. Swartzwelder Teague, F. B. Tenaglia, E. D. Tollin, L. Tumminello, S. A. Upton, H. E. Voigt, H. A. Von Schulz, A. P. VYack, F. V. D. Waesche, F. S. Werner, S. E. White, B. M. (Miss) Whittington, C. T. Wilner, J. S. Wohlreich, ]. !. Wollak, T. Pu e Forty- Nine iK ' mEM K History of the Freshttian Qlass in JACedicine S we look back to the day we first entered our class-rooms, fearful lest we blunder and be cast out from among our student brothers, we can smile. Oh! e ' er so slightly and be thanktul, those of us who remain, that we are as yet included within the walls of this great institution. How many times during the nightmare of the first week did we feel that the next meeting would bring a warning to seek other paths of adventure! How we wrestled with subjects entirely new to our bewildered minds, and how we strived to absorb the know ledge which poured forth from the eloquent tongues of those who seemed to speak another language! Can we ever forget the awe which spread o " er the class as some Demi-god of Learning approached? We worshipped from afar, cats daring to look upon Kings! Gathered together, we seemed so many frightened creatures, each ready to start away upon the mewing of the creature next to us! Time has wrought marvelous changes! No longer do we quake when con- fronted by the illustrious personages under whose guidance we are molding our lives. We respect and reverance them now in the secure sense of being in the presence of those we may call our friends. Daily contact has done much towards the fraternization of this Freshman Class, and efforts are made for loftier and nobler ideals. We have our shining example in the memory of one early borne away from our midst, whose fine qualities and deep sense of honor were extolled in the sad tribute by Dr. B. McGlone, when he said, " Few men live as did our Mr. Richard D. Newman. " Byrith Kixr; Lenson. din iUfmnrtam RICHARD DELAMARTER NEWMAN Class of 1927 Page Fifty l 1E l i li School of y rses M ' KMnK STELLA UDORE RICKETTS— Honorary President Assistant Superintendent of Nurses " -4 perfect woman, nobly planned To warn, to comfort and command. O produce a unanimous burst of praise from the class of 1924 one only has to mention the name, " Miss Ricketts. " Here is a personality of sympathy, tact and understanding. These qualities combined with a rare sense of humor have helped often- tniicb Lu smooth our path when it became almost too stony. We regret that we caused Miss Ricketts so much worry wearing our caps too far back and do hereby make her a public apology. May the influence of our beloved honorary president remain with us through- out the coming years and to her we extend the profoundest wishes for her every happiness. Page Fifty-Une EDITH LOUISA ALEXANDER Matthews, N. C. " extend to every friend in need u helping hand. " -j-lLEC " hails from the " Sunny South, " but you 5_J_I wouldn ' t think so to see her crossing the street on a cold day without a wrap. She came to us not merely for obtaining a pro- fession, for she is a talented musician and taught school a number of years. Her main object was to study some phase of medicine and get a diploma from the University of Maryland, like her dad. Among her patients " Alec " is well-beloved for her kind heart and sympathetic nature are ever upmost in her make-up. The class of 1924 wish you success in your future career. PAULINE VERA APPLETON Pittsburgh, Pa. " Becuuse her lips might spill a kiss That, dripping in a world like this Woidd tincture Deaths myrrh-hitter stream To sweetness — so I called her ' Dream. ' " gl GLANCE at this page in future years will I recall a girl with large blue innocent eyes, a wealth of beautiful golden hair, a sweet trilling voice and a " light fantastic toe, " for " Apple " is a musician as well as a dancer. The smallest things well done is the motto she applies to her work. For her is predicted a successful career which will probably be short, for " Life without love is like a winter landscape with the sun hidden, the flowers frozen and the wind whispering through the withered leaves. " Thus we leave her. " Auf wieder- sehn. " MIRIAM UNDINE BARNES Nashville, iS[. C. " Her ways are ways of pleasantness And all her paths are peace. " Q ' lORTH Carolina picked her best when she sent " Bill " to study the art of nursing, and she has upheld her reputation. A hard student, a conscientious worker and always faithful, she lias set an example for those less industrious. Never boisterous, always good-natured, she has en- livened many weary between-lecture periods with her dry humor. Her tales, solemnly told, have started numerous wild rumors. She has many sincere friends who will regret her departure. We wish ou the best of luck, " Bill. " Page Fifty- Two MAWK JANET McINTOSH BELL Waterbury, Conn. " And courage ne ver to submit or yield mid what is else, not to be overcome. " Yf HAT is a better test of one ' s courage than to be J_ treasurer for three years and not once let the class go into bankruptcy? No financial sea was so turbulent that it provoked more than " My word! " from Janet. As our competent business manager of the ' Terr.v Mariae " she has handled her work so skillfully that we have an idea if she were not such a good nurse she would surelv rise to fame in the world of business. ALICE MOORE BENNETT Baltimore, Md. " Good temper is like a sunny day. " OTH loving and loved, trying so hard to be dignified but never able to conquer the irre- sistible twinkle in her merry brown eyes. In her most serious moments she is quite given to making the most impressive statements entireh ' backwards, much to her own disgust. One of her favorite maxims is " Never do today what can be put off until tomorrow, " but somehow it always gets done, and welt done in the bargain, for Alice is one of the promising members of the senior class. MRS. PEARL PHILLIPS BENNETT Mardela Springs, Md. " A spirit pure as hers Is always pure even when it errs As sunshine broken in the will Though turned astray is sunshine still. " G X ' ERYBODY thinks Bennett (famous for her dimples) is quiet and reserved, but this is because they don ' t know her. You should be a little mouse on the fifth floor some night and hear the shrieks issuing from 502. She is a jovial girl and is one of the hardest, most conscientious workers in the class and we all appreciate her faithfulness and de otion. She also burns much midnight oil in pulling down those grades. Hey, Bennett! Reply: Shut up, don ' t ou know I ' m praying. Paiie Fiflv-Three M MI LUCY ALVEY BRUDE Baltimore, Md. " .1 conscientious nurse is she As quiet and sweet as ever could he. ' y HIS is a well-known fact, but few know the real j Lucy. She is ever ready for a good time and is usually the one to start it. " Miss Lucy " itSS is as true a friend as one could wish for and we know that she will succeed because her whole heart and soul is in her work. It is due to people like Lucy that the nursing pro- fession has become what it is, namely, a real art. ESTHER AMELIA CALLAWAY Bridgeville, Del. ' Silence is a true friend who never betrays. " lES, " Sam " is the only one of our class to hail from the Diamond State, but we trust in the gs future this State W ' ill give us many more like « her. Aside from her great fondness for athletics and outdoor life, she has proved a ready and faithful worker in her chosen profession. Here ' s to you, " Sam, " we are proud of you as a classmate and friend, and we know success awaits you. PINKIE LEE COMPTON Ronceverte, W. Va. " To know her is to love her. " IIXKIK hails from the State that sunshine and moonshine made famous. She is known and Km liked for her big heart and strong personality. Sm She is a quiet little lady and prefers solitude to a crowd. We seldom hear her speak of men, but we have our suspicions, for she still insists there still exists the " Ideal Man. " After all is said and done Pinkie is a ver}- industrious and efficient nurse. She is well-liked by all her class- mates for she is always there with an encouraging word and helping hand. We can rest assured that she will win honors for herself and her Alma Mater. Pa e Fifty- Four ELIZABETH COPENHAVER Belair, Md. ' There is a comfort in the strength of love. ' H " ' IZA " in Belair, but " Copey " here. One of the most attractive and popular girls in our midst. mum E ' idently she must be one of the richest for " fl™ whenever an argument arises, she " bets a horse " her statement is true. Of her admirers, she never knows which one to invite to the next dance, but since her sudden interest in the study of chemis- try, we " bet a horse " we know whom it will he. " Copey " may take up nursing for a while, but will probably pursue her studies in chemistry later. MARIE M. DAVIS Frostburg, Md. " Full speed ahead. " ON ' T ask Davis where she comes from, but take a good look; rosy cheeks and gleaming e ' es make her a true representative of Frost- burg. In duty she is one of the most efficient in her class, always quick to grasp and retain the fimdamentals of any situation placed before her. She is a real lover of men, which is constantK- proven by her so numerous admirers, but I wonder if they know that her heart is in West ' irginia. Davis is fond of the modern day sports and when it comes to dancing she can ' t be beat. Lots of luck to you, Marie. o m MARY ELIZABETH FISHER Cumberland, Md. " () ;. ' Its nice lo get np in the mornin ' . Bui it ' s nicer to lie in bed. " H " ' IITTLE FI.SHER " would make a wonderful subject for a painting of the Madonna, but s she just can ' t make her eyes beha ' e. ™™ Thirty minutes is the minimum time for getting her up in the morning and by that time her room-mate is exhausted and all occupants of the fifth floor awake. Always cheerful and in for a good time, one thing that makes Fisher is to call her " Mary, " so if you value her friendship call her " F " ish, " " Little Fisher " or " Mary E lizabeth. " Page Fifty- Five LOLA RUTH FORREST Key Mar, Md. " Love lots of boys a tilth ' But never love a little boy a lot. " HOLA, as she is generally known, is a good pal and a congenial acquaintance. She has a personality that brings her many friends, and as friends are the stepping-stones to success, particularly in her chosen profession she certainly has a very bright encouraging future. But most of her classmates wonder what the future will reallv hold, because she is so interested in Western life. Well, Lola, no matter what you choose, we wish you loads of good luck. SARAH PIERCE HEADLEY Village, Va. " Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful. ' yfc- ' HIS is especially true of Sarah, for she is a good J student and an industrious worker. But is Sarah all work and no play? No, indeed! SS S When we see a slim creature very modishly gowned descending the stairs from the third floor we know it is Sarah " taking out late leave. " MADELINE HOOPES Baltimore, Md. " Black were her eyes as the berry That grows by the wayside. " © LACK tresses also has our " Hoopsie, " or " Ma, " as she is better known. She is well deserving ol that name, for she is never too busy to listen to somebody ' s stroubles and give some advice as to their solving. We are going to lose a mighty good friend when she goes. We won ' t ask her to put in any overtime, though, for she has been in training only nine times before and we feel that would be imposing on our " Ma. " She can boast of more class- mates than any girl ever before in training, but we ' re proud to say she graduated with us. Page Fifty-Six CLAIRE VIRGINIA HUGHES Hamilton, Md. " 0 that this too, too solid flesh would melt, thinv, or resolve itself into a dew. " X " T may well be said that stout people are good-na- tured, for we always see Claire with a pleasant smile and ready to help some poor soul in need. S™ She likes night duty and may be seen at any hour of the night tripping through the ward to lend a helping hand to those who need her services. Like most of the feminine sex Claire likes romances, so she is undecided what she will do when she finishes training. It remains to be seen whether she will go to Porto Rico, Panama or go back to Hamilton. DOROTHY CHRISTINE KRAFT Ellicott City, Md. " Divinely tall and most divinely fair. " OROTHY is our honored president and in the past year has showed that she is of the stuff graHS that presidents are made of. She believes in S SO mixing pleasure with work, however, and so popular is she that one had best start days ahead to make an engagement with her. When she is " at home " we know that we shall have to ride for the stairsteps will be occupied. Dorothy has helped make our class what we are conceited enough to think it — the best in the world — and we wish for her the fulfillment of every ambition, even to the trip to China. MARGARET J. McCORMICK North Adams, Mass. ' To say well is good; to do well is better. " y HIS unquestionably able nurse needs no intro- duction. We all know her as the ever-reliable " Mickey. " She is a consistent plugger, an un- beaten fighter to the inch in every endeavor and an all-around good classmate. She has won a high place in the estimation of her fellow-students. Past performances have indicated much. She will run true to form. She will win success to our pal from the old Bav State. Page Fifty-Seven M RACHEL FRAZIER MOORE Cambridge, Md. " Love is the only fire against which there is no insurance. " LEEP, sleep, oh, how I love to sleep! Here she comes with her swift lift gait. " What ' s your hurry, ' Rae ' " F " oolish questif)n. " I just over- slept myself " and late as usual. Rachel, you can work that alright here, but do take good advice and beware, as one of these days you will find your- self arriving at the gate one minute after St. Peter has turned the key, and then — alas! " Rae " is quite well known in Cupid ' s realms, and as a nurse pro ' ed her worth, for she is one of the best. has JULIA HELEN MORGART Ramsburg, Pa. " Of all things to he done she doeth well. ' TRAIGHT from " God ' s Country " came this quiet, sweet and unassuming classmate, Mor- gart. Very studious and an industrious worker, she is sure to reach her goal as a successful nurse. Helen is most conscientious and kind to her pa- tients and to watch her on the ward we know she is well-fitted for her chosen profession. Morgart is not all work and no play, for, although seemingly quiet, no one enjoys social activities better than she. JANE TILLINGHAST POPE Fayetteville, N. C. " There are ups and downs on the road I ' ll say But the downs don ' t count on commencement day. So here ' s to your future and let me add You are one of the ups that make Life glad. " y - HE name " Popie " is synonymous with " warm- y hearted, " " sincere, " " fun-loving " and many other similar adjectives too numerous to men- tion. And how she can roll those eyes! She is cjuite a devotee of that universally popular pastime in the training school, namely, the consumption of baked beans and crackers. " Popie " is the kind of person who always makes life happier for other people. Page Fifty-Eight " K m ' KwKK Q BERNICE G. PUTT Altoona, Pa. " Give me liberty or give me death. " I ' T and Take " is the senior of her class. Half of her time is spent regretting the fatal ten minutes that caused her the loss of her " late permissions. " The other half is spent at the telephone explaining why she can ' t stay out after ten o ' clock. With all her difficulties and misfortunes she is still light-hearted and happy. From our relations with her on duty we know that these good qualities will gain her many friends in her nursing career. o BERNICE DOROTHY SCHAALE Baltimore, Md. " And frame her mind to mirth and merriment which bars a thousand harms and lengthens life. " E of the smallest in the class, but in her case it is quality, not quantity, that counts. Her sunny smile and cheerful disposition has won many hearts. There is one heart in particular she has apparently had in ker keeping for sometime and from all signs she bids fair to be its lifetime cus- todian. It will always remain a ni stery how she can manage to sleep until 6.45 A. M. and still get to chapel at 7 o ' clock properly fed, clothed and in her right mind. JANE SCOTT Frostburg, Md. " Amiulion is no cure for love. " COTTIE, " as she is known by all who meet her, hails from the " Mountain City " — Frost- burg, Md. Yet the smallest one of her class, she is a most competent nurse and soon wins the c(jntidence of those around her with her never- ceasing smile. Not only is she popular among her classmates, but just devote your thoughts to the opposite sex w ' hen she ' s near and watch " Scottie. " You ' ll see, and often you ' ll hear, " Oh, how I adore big men! " We know she ' ll succeed in getting one. Well, so long, " Scottie " your many friends wish you a successful and most prosperous future! Fane Fifty- Nine MARY CATHERINE SHAFFER Westminster, Md. " am ' icho I uiii. " lES, this is " Shaf, " that member of the class you have heard the fourth floor talking about, ragra " Shaf " usually looks so sedate and professional si that few other than the members of the " D.D ' s " realize how keen a sense of humor she pos- sesses. While on duty she is one of the most reliable and efficient members of our class and is indeed a friend whom one may trust and admire. Good luck to you, Mary, if you finally decide to take a P.G. course in Obs and forget the " big, tall, handsome blond man. MARY IRENE SLEZ Millington, Md. ' Women love to cullivale flowers even the vild floivers. " LEZ hails originally from the wilds of Alberta, Canada, and more recently from Millington, Md. She has little to say but when she says it e erybody listens, especially the men. She simply adores flowers; wreaths and " Garlands. " The Hop- kins variety is the most prominent. Her present tendencies point toward an occasion in which the gentle Hopkins variety will figure prominently. Her specialty is cardiac disorders and as a cordiac a ccelerator, she is in a class by herself. C5 LENORA FLORIENE SPENCER Westminister, Md. " Her voice was ever soft, Gentle and low: an excellent thing in woman. " HINK of the nurse with the dreamy eyes and you will remember " Spence. " Coming to us from Westminster she has successfully shared our duties during the past three years. " Spence " is one of the lucky girls of our class, having met her hero shortly after coming in training. Therefore, most of her time off duty has been devoted to the planning of her trousseau. We are certain that " Spence " will be one of the first of our class to enter into the matrimonial world. Happiness and success to you, Spencer. Page Sixty MEmSEM] MARY REBECCA SPONSLER Petersburg, Pa. " Let the world slide, let the world go, A fig for care, a fig for woe. " IID you ever see " Peanut " when she was not hungry? With her awful appetite she eats up QHK everything in sight. And I ' ll assure you when Bi ™ she ' s done there ' s nothing left for anyone. In size she ' s no bigger than a shrimp and for mischief she ' s the devil ' s own imp. " Peanut " is a very good, conscientious nurse and loves the kiddies. Just at present her greatest ambition is to specialize in Pediatries. KATHRYN ARNDT THOMAS Ardmore, Pa. " E ' eti the soft hare-t ell lifts its head, elastic from her airy tread. ' . COMMY ' .S " charms are many, but not the least of these is her art in " tripping the light fan- tastic. " We shall not attempt to enumerate the number of hearts she has broken, but we do know that they are legion. She has not danced her way entirely through the past three years, though. One only has to ask for " Trixie ' s " record in the O.R. to find out what a very efficient person she really is. ICELENE THOMPSON Street t, Md. " was only a glad good-morning As she passed along the way But it spread the morning ' s glory Over the live long day. " yfc- ' lOMMY " to us, but just " Ice " to the home folks. " Tommy " is one of our most popular girls because of her charming disposition and ever-ready smile. Among her fa orite sports are dancing, horseback- riding and canoeing — when she can steal away from work. " Tommy " is an earnest student and nurse and most of all a good sleeper. Page Si.xty-One ROBINA HARALSON TILLINGHAST St. Petersburg, Fla. " Quality rather than quantity. " CD OST effective when applied to " Tilly, " some- times known as " Beans. " But, oh, never make such a mistake as to call her " Miss Tilling- house. " She is laboring under a desire to learn more chem- istry and Hopkins seems to be the center of learning right now. " Tilly " is one of the most popular mem- bers of the senior class and when there is work to be done she is never backward about coming forward. We feel perfectly safe in predicting a very bright future for her. If good wishes make life easier her ' s will be a bed of roses. GLADYS WERTZ Batesburg, S. C. " have no other than a woman ' s reason. I think him so because I think him so — . Vy lHEN Gladys sets out to accomplish a thing it JJ will be accomplished sooner or later. It is due t Ri to this admirable quality that she was able in xSSSa spite of the fact that she was ill for several months, to carry double work through her intermedi- ate year performing it most creditably. Sleep as a pastime was set aside for that period, but since her duties have become less arduous one can usually locate her snatching forty winks. Our best wishes follow Gladys throughout her career. ESTHER WARD WHITWORTH Elkton, Md. " Oh! Hour of all hours! Most blessed upon earth — Blessed hour of our dinners. " O sings " Esther de Pester " whene er you may chance to meet her, and you cannot resist the plaintive note in her voice as she pleads with you to go with her in search of £.4 TS. Her greatest weakness is radio worship. If you start to the matinee with Esther beware of choosing a route which takes you by a display of radio ac- coutrements or you will never see the matinee. Esther is a person with a refreshing personality and is a pal that one never tires of. Page Sixty-Tivo WMMWE Qlass Officers of 1( 2 Honorary Member Stella U. Ricketts, R.N. President. - - Dorothy C. Kraft Vice-President . Margaret J. McCormick Treasurer Secretary Historian Janet M. Bell Gladys Wertz Alice M. Bennett Class Motto — " Be — Not to be " Class Colors — Purple and gold Floiver — ' iolet fe I ( lass History of ig2 N the latter part of May, 1921, some six or seven girls came to Balti- more, and consequently to the University Hospital, with but one purpose — to become a nurse. Thus it was that the Class ot 1924 had its real beginning, but in September and the following Februar -, others came and greath- increased the number. For many reasons the number had decreased until now there are thirt -four in the graduating class. Even so, we are the largest class of nurses that has yet graduated from the University of Maryland. The class had its first class meeting in September, 1921, at which the fol- lowing officers were elected: President, Ruth Penn; Vice-President, Margaret McCormick; Secretary, Lucy Snead; Treitsurer, Jane Scott. We didn ' t accom- Page Sixty-Three plish much that first year because we were too new at our work and had not become accustomed to our caps. These were given us by our superintendent, Miss Marshall, the first part of December. The summer of 1922 passed so quickly, since we had no lectures and did have vacations, that we were intermediates before we realized it. In the fall of 1922, we reorganized, electing as officers: President, Irene Slez; ' ice-President, Margaret McCormick; Secretary, Undine Barnes; Treasurer, Janet Bell; Honorary President, Miss Eva Fisher. Under their leadership and guidance, we participated in all of the school activities. At this time, too, we became better acquainted with Miss Annie Crighton, who succeeded Miss Marshall as Superintendent of Nurses. During this year, we moved to our new quarters, the Louise Parsons Home. In June, 1923, we had the pleasure of entertaining the graduating class at a dance, given in the new home. In September, we met together after what seemed to be a very short summer to start our work for the final 3 ' ear. The following officers were elected for the year: President, Dorothy Kraft; Vice-President, Margaret McCormick; Sec- retary, Gladys Wertz; Treasurer, Janet Bell. Owing to the fact that Miss Fisher had received an appointment elsewhere, it was necessary to elect a new honorary president and we were fortunate in securing Miss Stella Ricketts. Each one of us fully realizes and will ever appreciate what it has meant to have the opportunity to know Miss Ricketts and to have her as our counsellor and advisor. Although she was always willing and ready for us to have a good time, yet she has ever kept before us the true ideals and aspirations of a true woman and nurse. While we were making our plans for the Hallowe ' en dance, one of our classmates. Miss Esther Calloway, came forward with the funds which made it possible for us to hold the dance at the Emerson Hotel, October thirty-first, nineteen hundred and twenty-three. Everyone had such a good time that we gave a very informal tea on November eighth, at the Nurses ' Home for Miss Calloway, to show our appreciation. To break the monotony of our work-filled day. Miss Elizabeth Copenhaver gave a little dance for the graduates and seniors on January sixth. The music was fine and we had such a delightful evening that we have been continually asking Miss Copenhaver when she intended having one again. Another social event that we will always remember, was the ' alentine dance, given in the home on February fourteenth. In addition to our formal activities, we had the privilege this year of joining the Student Volunteer Movement. Miss Teeple, of the Class of 1923, was selected to attend the nation-wide convention, held at Indianapolis, the week of December twenty-eighth. The report was so interesting, that we are looking forward to the splendid work of the new seniors, next year. Every day has been so full of lectures and work and so altogether interesting (although we did grumble among ourselves sometimes), that it seems but a short time since we went wandering about as " probies. " In the past three years, we have come to know each other and, as a result, man ' strong friendships hax e been formed. So, while June will bring commencement and all that it entails, way down, deep in our hearts, is the hope that we will profit by these friendships and may hope to meet again. We regret that our alloted time in school is drawing to a close — and as we are the largest, we also hope that we are one of the best, because we are looking forward to doing our best work in return for the experience and the knowledge that we have been pri ileged to receive. A. M. Bennett, Historian. Page Sixty- Four [XEMElkMSiEiLSIS] Inter}fiediate Qlass — U Qirses Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary Louisa Savage Margaret Rankin EsTELLE Whitley Esther Frick Treasurer Annie Scarborough Historian Hazel Haugh Motto — " Facta non verba " Class Colors — Navy blue and siher gray Class Flo-ii ' er — Lily of the alley ■flc Vst — Qlass History EEDS not words: All through our two years in training, we have stri -ed to carry out our motto and to do our best at whatever tasks we were set to do. Often has it seemed much easier to turn back or to take a side path, for many times the mountain has seemed unsurmountable. But now we can look forward and know that one more year will bring us to the top. We ha e not, howe er, had all work, but ha e had some play and ha e had the pleasure of taking part in some social activities. Among these were the Hallowe ' en dance given at the Emerson Hotel and the X ' alentine dance, given at the nurses home. We have also enjoyed informal gatherings of the class in the reception room of tlie nurses home. We hope that the Class of 1925 will prove worthy of the Florence Nightengale Cap and that next year the University of Maryland will be as proud of her gradu- ating class as ever before. Hazel C. Haugh. Historian. Page Sixty- Five Intermediate Qlass D irses Name Nickname Barnsley, Martha Pal Barr, Alberta Barney Cannon, Elizabeth Betty Coulter, Zelda Shrimp Croll, Mildred MiUy Forrest, Louise Jackie Frick, Esther Peep-0 Hathcock, Mary Agnes Cypsie Haugh, Hazel Lazy Hazy KiRTNER, MaTTIE Kistie Mitchell, Gladys Mitch McWhirter, Grace F. Mac Nock, Myrtle Sally Rankin, Margaret Peg Scarborough, Annie Doc Scott, Mary Scottie Shatzer, Myrtle Shasha Shoemaker, Charlotta ShHs Walters, Charlotta Peguy Whitley, Esther Wit Wall, Laura Annie Laurie Favorite Dish De il ' s Food Cake Peanuts Pickels Peaches and Cream Butter-beans and Corn Filled Dates Watermelon Chewing-gum Hot-dogs Ham and Eggs Sweet Potatoes N. Car. Candied Yams Ice Cream and Crackers W ' affles and Coffee with Marsh (mallo,ws) Egg Sandwiches and Cocoa Fried Chicken and Waffles Peppermint Candy Cocoanut Candy Hot-dogs with Onions Pineapples Chocolate Cake Page Sixty- Six CO u .J u u h : h Z C O a: c z i iM MmjE.] ti unior Qlass — D (u ' rses Honorary President Miss Jaxet Nesbit Smith Preside)!! Elsie Si ' ERBER Vice-President Naomi Allex Secretary _ Theodora Sperber Treasurer Bf.tty CuNNINGTO f Historian _ Marelle Eller Motto — Semper Paratiis Class Colors — Blue and silver Class Flower — CornHower Allen, Naomi " Naomi, of the iivinkUng eyes, always langhinji, never sighs. " Bond, Mildred Bonis, Dorothy Caples, Virginia- " High aspirations — hopes to be — a graduate nurse of high degree. " . " Ambition is nursing, without a doubt, if there are handsome doctors about. " . " In for work, in for play, ive ' ll root for Cables everyday. " Coates, Miriam " Debonair, with pretty hair. You ' ll find this winsoni maid quite fair. " Pa e Sixly-Nine Colbourn, Elizabeth. Cunnington, Betty .. Eller, Maybelle Fink, Margaret Glover, Rebekah Hershey, Esther Haughay, Mildred. Hood, Dorothy Hurlock, Edna Koogle, Imogene.. - Mundy, Fannie Mae. Parks, Colgate Perkinson, Sadye . Powell, Marian Scott, Elizabeth •Shinn, Adele Schultz, Carol. Sperber, Elsie Sperber, Theodora. ' Sweet of nature, sweet of face. A winning smile and lots of grace. " ' Always ready to help one along, cheerful even when things go wrong (Sometimes). " ' Small of stature, bright and glad, always smiling, never sad. " ' Very pretty is she indeed. A picture of health, you tvill all agree. " ' Stretchitig forth a helping hand — no finer girl in all the land. " " This rosy cheek lass catne into our class in September, last. " ' Here she goes and there she goes — always followed by a string of beaus. " ' Head of curls in simple art — seem to corkscrew around your heart. " ' Plucky, witty, clever, gay — a peach of a girl is she, we ' ll say. " ' Brown eyes, brown hair, quiet as a mouse but always there. " ' Fluffy hair, shiny eyes, full of fun. She is a prize. " ' Ready, steady full of fun — a dear little girl, you ' ll never shun. " ' A friend that ' s steady and true blue, every one likes her. Confess — Don ' t you. " ' Her hair is bright atid so is she. The picture of refine- ment and so is she. " ' Charming dainty, she is a dear, with twinkling eyes and words of cheer. " ' Adele some day will bring us fame and add new glory to U. of M ' s name. " ' Carol is full of rascality, attraction and a gay per- sonality. " ' Tall, graceful, queenly and fair — a firm true friend that ' s always there. " ' Faithful, efficient in all her work. Responsibility she will never shirk " WE NEVER DEVIATE ONE IOTA Page Seventy School of J( izv JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN Dean of the School of Law T ' he Faculty oj J w Hon. Henry D. Harlan, Dean Ti ' sluiiieii. ' iiry Law Alfred Bacbv, Jr., A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Partnership Carlyle Barton, A.B., I.L.B. Suretyship Randolph Barton, Jr.. . M.. I.L.B. Banking and Bills and Xotes Forrest Bramble. LL.B. Common Carriers J. Wall.vce Bryan. A.B.. Ph.D.. LL.B. Practice in State Courts Howard Bryant. . ' .B. Insurance VV. C. LviN Chestnut. A. 15., LL.B. Title and Conveyancing Ward B. ld vin Coe. A.B.. A. L, L[,.B. Personal Property J. MES U. Dennis. LL.B. Contracts Edwin T. Dickerson. A.B., A.M., LL.B. Torts Eli Frank. A.B.. LL.B. Real Property Robert H. Freeman, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Pleading and Evidence James P. Gorter, A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Domestic Relations Henry D. Harl. n, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Equity Jurisprudence Charles McH. Howard, A.B., LL.B. International Law and ConjUct of Laws Arthir L. Jackson, LL.B. Bankruptcy S ' LVAN Hayes Lauchheimer, . .H., LL.B. Constitutional Law Alfred S. Niles, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Elementary Law and Criminal Law Eugene O ' Dunnr, A.M., LL.B. Jurisdiction and Procedure of the Federal Courts, Admiralty, Shipping, Patents, Trade-marks and Copyrights John C. Rose, LL.B., LL.D. Practice Court G. Ridgely Sappington, LL.B. Corporations Morris A. Soper, A.B., LL.B. Equity Procedure Clarence A. Tucker, [J..B. Sale of Personal Properly and Agency Joseph N., A.B., A.M. Page Seventy-Three ROBERT HILL FREEMAN. A.B.. A.M.. LL.B. Resident Professor. School of Law EDWIN T. DICKERSON, A.B., A.M.. LL.B. Professor of Contracts Honorary President, Class of 1924 I " ; i M i Qlass Officers Senior JTaw Qlass 1( 2 President Dr. Niels H. Debel Vice-President Morton M. Robinson Secretary Miss Jeanette Rosxer Treasurer Miss Matilda D. Williams Sergeant-at-A rms Jerome Proper Page Seventy-Six MA Mm BERNARD ADES Upha Kappa Sii;nia, Staff. HES mistakes his sarcasm for cleverness, his curiosity for acumen, his cashiering for pros- My perity and his automobile for a motor car. iiitM Although he walks importantly, smiles dis- dainfully and talks aggressively, Bernard is a Rood scout and is well-liked, respected and admired for his ability. In Practice Court he displayed a splendid command of English, and in classroom a keen mind — but he knows it. IRWIN H. ADLER XPOPULAR because he occupies the entire elevator himself. In appearance, a typical nrmv politician — big cigar, twinkling eye, o ersize -™ 21 waist. In fact, no more innocent or charming person ever lived. The slander that he quotes un- issued olumes gains credence because everyone be- lieves him too indolent to actually look up a case. With that remarkable poise that radiates self-con- fidence, " Hicky " doesn ' t have to know half as much as we do to get b ' as well. JOHN G. ALEXANDER Georgia Cam ma Eta Gamma. y HIS true product of the " Sunny South " is a born optimist. His store of anecdotes is in- exhaustable. " Alec " is well-liked and deser ' e :lly popular. He made his first big hit at the Alpha banquet as an after-dinner speaker, during his intermediate year. " Alec " never tires of boasting of his native State of Georgia, where he expects to engage in the practice of law and we predict he is going to go ern that Sunny .Southern State. During the war he served as captain in the infantr ' , .A. E. E. Pag,e .Seventy- .Seven RALPH O. BARRETT CD ]ANNERS of a stoic; industrious as a beaver. " Reticent and retiring, he is always among the leaders where knowledge of his work is con- cerned. His social attainments consist chiefly of tripping the light fantastic at Sykesville and making ifter-dinner speeches at Diabolo ' s lunchroom. In spite of these two hobbies he has always manifested a remarkable spirit of perseverance, and will undoubt- edly soon reach the highest rung in the ladder of success. WILLIAM P. BARTHOLOMAY, JR. Signiii Tilda Pi. lERE ' S our theatrical lawyer. Altho " Bill " I detests (?) the ladies, he has grudgingly con- W7 sented to be the legal adviser to Ziegfeld ' s and ' " ' ' ' Shubert ' s proteges. All kidding aside, " Bill " has for a long time been the Sultan ' s Baltimore rep- resentative, and yet he has found time to apply him- self diligently to his studies. Bon voyage, " Bill, " old top. SIDNEY BEARMAN IDNEY is a whale of a " title-searcher " and the mainstay of The Maryland Title Company. A serious, good-natured student, Sidney has plugged away in cessantly, and applied him- self earnestly to his work and studies. His personality has won him many friends and his ability has brought him marks to be en ied. Page Sevenly-Eight w RICHARD D. BIGGS E have often wondered where " Dick " went on those nights when he came to school all slicked up. Perhaps " cherchez la Femme. " Richard is a studious young man and is destined to attain great heights in the legal profession if his three- year record at the law school can be taken as a cri- terion. The combination of Tippet — Biggs knows how to get good results both in studies, play and mischief. LEON W. BISER PJii Sigma Kappa, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Council ' 2i. Alpha Debating duly, QOSSESSED of a quick legal mind, a happy art of making friends and a sunny, optimistic nature we predict for Biser a successful career. Biser is a capable student and an eloquent speaker, and without doubt his deep resonant voice will be frequently heard in the courtroom of the historic Frederick town. He was presented with an " Alpha Key " by the Alpha Debating Club. LLOYD S. BLICKENSTAFF LOYD S. cuddles up in the far southwestern corner of the lecture hall, apparently careless OTRJ about the lecturer ' s wisdom. But when called ™ on he always shows he has been wide awake and listening all the time, for his answers and his exam grades are O. K. Page Seventy-Nine AARON BORDEN y HF; adjective that aptly describes Aaron is _J " nice. " He is nice-looking, nicely dressed at all times; studies nicely without letting it give him too much concern, and he succeeds nicely, both in mastering his studies and acquiring the right kind of friends. Aaron, we believe, will make a " nice " success of life. FORREST F. BRAMBLE A.B. JoJiiis Hopkins, © RAMBLE for a time thought ot going to Har- ard Law School for his training, but finally decided to enter the University of Maryland. We know that Har ard thus lost a real student and that our own Alma Mater gained a son of whom it is justly proud. Forrest led his class at Johns Hopkins, and now leads our class with a remarkably high average. We feel that Bramble will be one of the leaders of the Baltimore Bar, he having already dem- onstrated his forensic and analytical powers by having been chosen for the honor case. DAVID M. BRENNER Kappa Eta Phi. I Sn3E-KICK of the Fienish-Feldman, who does not give a rap for the opinion of the best of them. A boy with a mind of his own, a way of his own, and a walk of his own. Always on the alert for some tricky mischief, Da e is, neverthe- less, when his better nature prex ' ails, a dominant student with a receptive and retaining mind. Pa«e Eighty FRANK I.. CAPLAN 1 COMPREHENSIVE biographical recordation of Caplan ' s idiosyncrasies during his educa- awrj tional endeavors should thusly reflect his cap- i ' " tivation for and his use of elongated verbal expressions for his mental cogitations. Frank, how- ever, is a thoroughly likeable chap, extravagently polite; serious at work-time, playful at play-time, and friendly all the time; a splendid and inquisitive scholar, and a good scout. ROBERT E. CARNEY NLIKE his employer, the intrepid John P. Hill, " Bob " is a quiet, unassuming chap. He rnm always displays in class and practice court a aim level-headed common-sense grasp of the law. We know he will always make the best of his oppor- tunities and will come out ahead. C5 PAUL E. CARROLL HIS good-looking youth is always spick and span, even when not posing for a photograph. He takes a keen interest in the lectures; has a kindly, unassuming bearing, and is always with a happy greeting. Paul has found time uu many good ready to make both many good friends grades. Page Eighty-One JOHN M. CLAYTON Western, Md. Mpha Debating Club, Gamma Eta Gamma, Kappa Sigma, Staff. I MEMBKR of the firm of the Siamese Twins (Clayton-Moylan) ; known as the man who WA. i can make 90 per cent, even when absent. John aiitsji is a winner of " Alpha Key " of the Alpha Debating Club. He teaches English at Poly during the day. This son of the Eastern Shore is also a professional baseball player and is a product of Western Maryland College and Johns Hopkins. He possesses an attractive personality which will no doubt win him success at the bar. WILLIAM A. CODD OCCASIONALLY we meet men who are not only at peace with themseKes but who are beloxed and esteemed by al; about them. Such a man is W. A. Codd. He is the sort, obliging, kindly and wholesome chap whose hand it is a pleasure to shake and whom we like to call a Iriend. LEON A. CRANE Kappa Eta Phi, Iota Lambda Phi. HEON has always put us in the mind of a rabbit at bay, ready with a desperate piece of in- genuity and a reckless bitter challenge. A boy with a good mind, and a seemingly dis- illusioned attitude, we belie e he is going to be a busy lawyer, and successful one, if he gives himself a good swift kick. He has displayed as a student a keen grasp of the law and ability, when necessity demanded, to apply himselt seriously and achieve en -ious results. Page Eighty-Two GEORGE R. COLEBURN Virginia Delta Theata Phi. Student Council ' 2h. LLOW us to introduce Judge Niles ' right-hand man. Coleburn came to the University to W prepare himself to become a noted lawyer t !x aiifj has been more than making good. Al- though Virginia has sent us some good men, she out- did herself in this instance. Easy of manner, always willing to extend assistance, he has solidly established himself as a good fellow. We are sure that his earnest efforts will win him main- laurels. I. CAMPB ILL CONNER G " ' AMP " is that serious-looking student who comes in at 6 o ' clock on the dot, listens care- ra fully to every word of sense or nonsense, » and leaves promptly at 8 o ' clock. We all respect him for his steady, reserved and settled mind, and like him for his sincere nature. ROBERT E. COUGHLAN © OB " Coughlan is known for his self-confidence and that quiet, dignified poise. He is an ardent student and an attentive listener. His splen- did record at the law school and his pleasing pers(jnalit - indicates that he will be successful as a lawver. Pdgc Eighty- Thre ■ THEODORE R. DANKMEYER Delta Thela Phi, Alpha Debating Club, Student Council ' 24, Staff. " lED, " an understudy of Judge Niles, is our wide-awake classmate, who can make friends j R quicker and easier than a flush " lit-up " » " sailor. One of our brightest boys. " Ted " has always kept up with the studies and can show an enviable report card, although he is by no means a grind. With an attractive personality and winning smile " Ted " is one of our most popular classmates. WILLIAM J. DARROUGH lARROUGH stopped eating baked beans long enough to have his picture taken. " Bill " was 5 55!! on his 7.56,4S9th bean when the armistice was S signed, but he isn ' t giving up until he reaches the million mark. " Bill " is determined to win in the studious side of life. As a jurist we feel sure " Bill " will make his mark; as a fighter he already has. FRANK H. DEADY Gamma Eta Gamma. EADY is a true example of a pleasing disposition blended with an acquired dignity. Frank is 5 S!!E ' |uite a favorite among all who know him, S especially the gentler sex. What he lacks in stature he possesses in the ability to make a clear, • " esounding address, aided by his quiet self-possession. Page Eighty- Four ' M S NIELS H. DEBEL Phi Beta Kappa, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Council ' 23, Class President ' 2If, A.B. University of Nebraska, Ph.D. Ll R president had already won academic distinc- tion when most of us were in knee breeches. A W profound student of social and political prob- " « ' W lems, he brought with him to the law school a matury of judgment we all envy. He has worked hard in behalf of student government. As president of our class he has succeeded hugely. Although a teacher at Goucher College and a learned, mature student, he has been a " good fellow " among us, and has won the warm friendship of the entire class. PHILIP H. DORSEY Delta Theta Phi. OORSEY, the class calliope, is the pivot of the quiet but mischievous group that rules the rear rows. His Alpine yodelling " he-ha " is a class feature. Full of fun, he is nevertheless a capable scholar, and without being a grind, gets splendid marks in his subjects. MILTON B. EDELSON Phi Alpha. T is said on good authority that Milton does not like girls because they always expect to ras be kissed. His success at law is assured because i he will always be busy defending damage suits caused by his automobile. Pleasant and likeable; if he could drive he would be perfect. Milton seems pretty- well satisfied with himself, and we have a pretty high regard for his tastes. Page Eighty- Five GEORGE FARBER Phi Alpha, Honor case lEORGE is one of those boys who intends to practice law as a profession without having lljjl pursued the study merely for its " cultural " SiUsfl value. And George is really going to have an actual practice right from the start if it be only from the feminine side of humanity. For George is one of the best-looking boys in the class and his physique is that of an Adonis. George was so good that he passed the bar in the middle of his senior year and was one of the men on the honor case. ISADORE B. FEINBERG fi EINBERG ' S curley, black hair is his outstanding physical feature. He is a willing worker and during his three years at the law school has stuck closely to his studies and has not faltered on the way to his L.L.B., which he will have earned by real, smooth honest effort and a desire to get ahead. ISIDORE E. FELDMAN Kappa Ela Phi. yfc- ' lHIS ascetic gentleman is one of the better class (ets on anything). Now quiet and dignified, often polite, it is expected that Feldman will overcome his bashfulness. But sarcasm aside, Feldman is the class condiment ; a streak of lightning; a cyclone; destructive and disrespectful. But at that he won ' t throw a coupla sixes, for the boy has a resourceful mind and honest-to-goodness ability. Page Eighty- Six JL 2A.A y.A MARION A. FIGINSKI X F all of us had followed Figinski ' s example, we would not have incurred the lamentations of R Tucker that we were a noisy class. Figinski SfiffiJ sits on the edge of the aisle, never a victim of Morpheus, always filling volumes and volumes with detailed notes, so it is no wonder to us that when called on he is ready with his answer before the ques- tion is finished. The bar will ga ' n a sober-minded member. PHYLBURT E. FINE e " ' HYL " has a sharp, stacatto voice, always pitched to an important harshness. To him maa every elementary maxim is a legal proposition, SSa every petty meeting a conference, e ' ery mole- hill a mountain. A desperately studious blonde. He manages to get by nicely and is well-liked by his fellow-students. JOHN J. FITZPATRICK C ' .- T " sits on the edge of the row, way up front, and during the lectures takes copious mental notes. He is seemingly always hanging on each word of the lecturer, and is a ' eritable human blotter. His high grades are the result of a real serious interest in his subjects and a will to learn. Page Eighty- Seven Staff. OTTO M. FORREST OTTO is the inspiration of our V. S. District Court. His pleasant smiling disposition; his W rool, collected mind, and his application to his 6 studies have made him one of our best-known and best-liked classmates. With his opportunities and ability he is going to " get there. " REUBEN FOSTER " F 1 i BE " is an ardent admirer of Shakespeare, and J when he appears in class with a book under g«is his arm we are ready to place odds that the s2aa book wilt be one by that author. Keep it up ' because the legal part of a lawyer ' s education Rube " is the most " Rube is only one of the tools in his kit. atlenti e student in the class. ALBERT H. FRANKEL XE of the things that has remained a complete mystery is why in the name of good common sense, any poor, weary, brain-wracking biog- rapher should stop to figure a man ' s good points, bad points, indifferent points — when in a clear case like this all he ' d have to do would be to say, " Hanged if he isn ' t one of the fellows I ' m sure going to miss! " and you ' d understand. Folks, am I right. ' ' Page Eighty-Eight ALBERT FRIEDMAN k- ' lHIS is " Al, " the erstwhile friend of Nat John- V J son. Learned in the law, and also in the ways j SSS of women, he is Nat ' s only rival, and has run SsSa him many a close race. Oh, yes, " At " has a Dodge sedan, and many the time we remember Nat and " Al " leaving twenty minutes before the lectures ended. He will own a Rolls-Royce some day. MAURICE CLICK H m d the N earnest, hard-working, business-like student, Maurice puts his best into everything he does. With a well-balanced mind, he displays a tine sense of humor and a settled, sound grasp of aw% Maurice was also selected as one of the con- testants for the honor case, and deservedly so, for he has a fine command of language and speaks con- incingly. CHARLES F. GOLDBERG Class Editor Terra Marine, Student Council ' 23, B. J. University of Missouri. lUR editor! Despite his almost studied avoidance of the limelight, Charlie has been unable to W hide his many-sided personality. For a keenly ' » " " analytical mind and for an understanding of human nature, Charlie can cope with the best. There is little that escapes this quiet, unassuming, but thoughtful young lawyer, and there is little doubt that his forensic ability — he having l)een one of the con- testants for the honor case — will bring success. Pa e Eighty- Xiiie MILTON S. GOLDBLOOM LTHOIIGH somewhat awkward and careless, this ()li e-skinned vdiith is one of our steadiest and W AJt most dependable students. He pays strict at- oLXjM tention to our instructors all the way through the two hours, studies regularly, and when it comes to examination time, shuns the havens and habits of the crammers. MILTON E. GOLDSTEIN m ILTON ' S claim to fame is his fine command ot languages, good and bad; his chummy, happy- go-lucky disposition, his intolerance of reserve and seriousness and his ready mental adapta- tion to all side attractions. If " Goldy " can make money as quickly as he can friends John D. will be outclassed. MELVIN J. GREENE CD ELV ' IN is so easily pleased. His slightest suc- cesses bring him enormous satisfaction. He is stj proud of his J. P., so tickled with the high grades he occasionally makes, so proud when he displays a new suit or hat. Melvin will get a whole lot of joy out of life. He deserves it. Page Ninety A iAa W JOSEPH C. GUTBERLET Delia Theata Phi. lEHOLD the tortoise-shelled countenance of J. Charles. He doesn ' t smoke; he doesn ' t chew; SSR he doesn ' t drink and he even shuns the ladies. » " Charlie is a good fellow, a popular man in his class, and a serious-minded student. And he possesses a personality which spells success. HERMAN HAMMERMAN (3METIME, somewhere, we ' re going to come across another fellow like Herman. We doubt it , however. There ' s no denying he ' s different. Just when you thought you knew him, you knew him least. Figure what he was going to do? Ye gods — move the rock of Gibraltar! The gods have been good to Herman; a wonderful personality, wit, intelligence — what more would you? T. BARTON HARRINGTON Gamma Eta Gamma, A. B. Lovola. © " ' ART " is a queer customer: he is so much in love that the two hours which he grudgingly 09 spends with us is about the only time we see S22m him. We understand that he is quite a poli- tiican. However, we do know that " Bart " is a good fel- low and shouVl succeed in whate er he undertakes. Pai f Ninety-One GEORGE L. HOFFMAN l w ITH a firmness for the right, as God gave him J to see the right " is the dominant character- istics of this energetic classmate. We see in him that rarity — the lawyer — a credit to his community and profession as he has been a credit to his class and school. IRA C. HOPKINS Gamma Eta Gamma. IRA appeals to us as the original " Humpty- Dumpty. " Trusting, easy-gping, serious, from what we can gather he is the aide-de-camp of the British Counsel. And he appears to take erious interest in every word of every instructor. JAMES O. HONEYWELL D " ' lOXEYVVELL " was determined not to be over- looked as a member of our class — he has «wAj succeeded. He is one of our best student — lUlm he admits it. He knows his stuff — he does not keep it a secret. We know he is going to be a great success — he told us so. A boy, saucy and cjuarrelous, with a waggish courage. Page Ninety-Two HOWARD E. HUDSON Delaware — -| -| FTER much diligent sleuthing we ha e finally dis- I covered that he spends his time with the sweet WPFf young things at Eastern Female High School. " dl However, his role is that of teacher and not that of a " Lothario. " Hudson is a quiet, unassuming chap who listens attentively to everything that is said and hence is well-posted on all subjects and he should attain his goal in the legal profession. Stajf. SIMON L. ISAACSON I " is one of the cleverest boys among us. For some reason unknown he did not choose to display his " wares, " and it was only through practice court that we found him out, and his reputation as a " humorist " was established. We can ' t say whether he is going to be a profound barrister, but we do know he is going to be a mighty clever lawyer. JOHN M. JARBOE Gamma Ela Gamma. y HIS " sheik " is not sorry he was born in St. Mary ' s County instead of in the land of harems. He finds it just as easy to break hearts along Charles Street. He is well-known and well- liked I:)y the entire class for his ardent interest in everything and his quick and ready humor. The Parr-Rynhardt-Jarboe combination is one of the most versatile and able groups we ha e ever seen. gg fF B ' i«|F T p m m mi s Page Ninety-Three n iii iii NATHAN JOHNSON IKRf; he is, ladies — do not gaze upon his capti- atinn; countenance too long, or we fear for the Wf results. P ' or " Nat " has been presented with ' V the crown of " ladykiller de luxe. " Seriously speaking, " Nat " is a " regular gu - " and his pleasant, unol)trusi e personality has won the deep triendshi]:) and admiration of his fellow-students. EDGAR S. KALB CD HEN earnest workers were produced, Hea en made a particularly good job in " Ed ' s " case. None of our classmates could be more ambitious than " Pld; " none more honorable. His opinion is never expressed until asked for and then a sane answer is forthcoming. Nevertheless, " Ed, " don ' t work too hard, but give the girls a chance. ESTE C. KELLY Lihriiriaii. " ClH E accompanying picture will serve once and for all to show the " profs " that Estel " ain ' t no ;irl. " To our friend Shamrock go the thanks )f his classmates for keeping the undisturbed -olumes in the law library properly dusted. KelK- has been a thoroughly good student and has made a host of friends by his sunny smile, but — Page Ninety-Four LUTHER S. LAMBERD Ul lia Debating Club. IHOUGH quiet and unassuming, Luther pos- sesses a keen legal mind and is sure to make his SSi mark in the field of law. He is studious, earnest aS " and well-liked. In spite of his loud reefer, we admire and en y him. He can absorb knowledge ciuickly and quietly. JAMES J. LEE Staff. " — j-lIM " is the " literary light " of the class — accord- to Judge Niles. Lee has a fine sense of humor, H l a recepti ' e mind and the ability to express W m himself well, all of which accounts for his popularity in the class and for his high-standing in his subjects. BENJAMIN L LEVITAS lll ' K the " Mystery Man " of the class. Being a coal magnate, " Ben " was naturally engaged mjMU more in the accumulation of wealth than in the = ™ study of law. Punctuality and constant atten- dance were not his virtues. His admissions that he did not study much may be easily verified. However, when it came to marks, he was " right there. " We expect big things from this young man, and would not be surprised to find him in the xevy near future an associate judge in the Peoples ' Court. Pag,e Ninely-Fiv GEORGE B. LOHMULLER e ' " EORGE is about the most reserved student in the class. He always seems to be listening IjjjT closely to the lecturers, is always ready with ™ " the correct answers and makes high marks in his subjects, in spite of his responsibilites as a fond father and affectionate husband. LOUIS E. MACHT Phi Alpha, A.B. Johns Hopkins. " |yfc- ' |0 propose to a girl and be REFUSED — that also is an art. " So says " Lou, " and so say we j ns all. The best proof that he will succeed is »2223 that although married he studies, and al- though his answer was wrong. Judge Niles commended his intelligence. Although always with him, he is not related to Ades. STEVENSON MASSON I FELLOW with a quiet mien, but not a mean fellow by any means. " Steve " has been with WfTi us during our three years, in which time he has ij™ proved himself to be a first-class chap and a good scholar. After trying many hair tonics, " Steve " has now a mustache, and be it ever so humble, there ' s none like your own. So long, " Ste -e, " you ' re right there. We know you ' ll m ake good. Don ' t stop at just raising a mustache. Page Ninety-Six WILLIAM J. MECHANIC CD AC, " even after three years, is still as un- fathomable as ever. He flits around the room from chair to chair, from inside to the outside and back again. Ingenious and sly is the impression we get; but " Mac, " in spite of his mysterious roaming shows up highly at exam time. FRED W. MEISER Staff, Gamma Eta Gamma. y : HAN " Fritz " there is no more universally popu- lar man in the whole class. A big blond, blue- eyed, awkward Teuton — that ' s Fred Meiser. A born politician, he represents the tribe at its fair, square and generous to a fault. If he does not one day turn up a power in Maryland county politics we miss our guess. best ; BEVERLY W. MERCER CD KRCER is a very serious cuss and we under- stand that he is the right-hand man of Mr. Fidelity and Deposit, and a hard-working hus- band. " Bev " has worked hard for the high honors which he has attained and has very modestly passed up many others that the class wished to thrust upon him. Mercer is a good fellow and we wish him the best of e erything there is. Page Ni?iely-Seven IRVING H. MERRILL Gamma Ela Gamma, A.B. Colby. Ol R aristocratic classmate was reared in Boston, Mass., educated in Waterville, Maine, and enslaved in Baltimore, Md. His broad " A " Boston accent is one of our happy memories; his easy, fun-loving nature and mischievous twinkle have won him a circle of many admiring friends, male — and especially female. LOUIS MEYERHOFF Alpha Kappa Sigma, B.S., J.H.U. y» HEY don ' t come any nicer than " Lou. " Truly, J he is a " gentleman and a scholar. " " Lou " has in aded many fields; he is a fond husband, a loving father, and an electrical engineer. Law, however, is his chosen field, and we feel sure he will make good in this profession, because of his alertness, resourcefulness and pleasant personality. GERSH I. MOSS llpha Kappa Sigma. HE " I " in Gersh ' s name does not indicate his character. Far from being egotistic in his at- titude toward other people, he is quite the con trary. But this innate modesty does not pre- ent Gersh from being well-known and having a large circle of friends. We predict that when Gersh practices law he will have no trouble keeping his clients. Page Ninety-Eight CHARLES E. MOYLAN Gamma Eta Gamma, Alpha Debating Club, Kappa Sigma, Student Council ' 24, A.B. Western Maryland. XN the Naval Flying Corps during the war, Moylan is still a " high flyer. " Possessed of a versatile mind and genial personality, Charles is going to be a brilliant success at the bar, for he is also an eloquent speaker, an excellent student and a shrewd politician. This product of the Frederick Hills teaches at Poly; and is also a winner of an " Alpha Key " of the Alpha Debating Club. JOHN E. OXLEY Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Debating Society, Staff. OlXLEY, otherwise known as the live-wire of the I class. Although small in stature he has plenty WSX of vim, vigor and vitality; an ardent student, ei i a front-row monarch, possessed of a whimsical smile and screwed-up countenance. Oxley ' s humor has made him a lovable character among his classmates. FRANK T. PARR Gamma Eta Gamma, Class President ' 23. y lHIS dapper little fellow with the trick mustache and ever-present buttonaire fell foul of Cupid ' s » arrow ere he had scarcely gotten acquainted »»2J with us. He made a good president of our class. With a host of friends, an attractive manner, a sound mind, Frank is both a gloom-chaser and a capable, good student and we are sure he is going to be a successful lawyer. Page Ninety-Nine LOUIS PEREGOFF Alpha Kappa Sigma. IHIS youth ' s quiet, peaceful and reser ed ex- terior demeanor is a misleading indication of K the inner mind, which is an active dynamo. SS Much credit is due you, Perry, because you were able to remain away from school almost an entire year, and then catch up with all of your back work, passing as high as nine subjects in a single .emester. GEORGE PAUCH lAUCH, although retiring ' and unobtrusive among us youngsters, is a veritable thinking mMij dynamo, with such a keen and analytical mind ™ that Judge Dickerson was amazed at his argu- ment in Practice Court. A big gun with Mr. Safe Deposit and Trust; he is a steady, reserved classmate with a fine character and warm heart. ARTHUR PERLMAN y HERE sits a young man in class. His face at- tracts. The glumness thereof is unusual; his eyes are deeply set; upon his left hand rests his chin. The whole attitude is that of a thinker, especially adapted by the young man to induce him to think. Oh! Arthur! (for ' tis Perlman) why dost thou believe that the cruel, cruel world is on your shoulders? Why dost thou think that all the rest of us poor mortals live on through the pitying grace of the omnipotent. Arthur is satisfied with himself — perhaps justly so. Page One Hundred JOHN H. POOLE Alpha Debating Club. VALENTINO ' S closest rival as a sheik. John is a lion among the ladies. In addition " Fritz " is a hard-worker and a good student. His greatest tactical blunder was in failing to answer the roll call in Judge Sappington ' s Practice Court, which made him a marked man. He has a sincere nature and makes close friends quickly. PHILIP T. POST Alpha Debating Club. ARSHALL " the bravest army field clerk who fought " through the war " with the class of ' 24. He wants to teach the army " civil " " law for use in riot, insurrection and oil leases. And he is " willing to arbitrate " any case where the other side has him frazzled — bv himself. JEROME PROPER . Sergeant-al-.Arms, de luxe. c HE sun shines East, the sun shines West, but it won ' t blind you half as much as one of " Jerry ' s " ves ' ts. Wotta boy! " Jerry " in class — dividing his time between listening to what the lecturer might be saying and being absolutely certain the crease of his trousers just hits the middle of his Florsheims. " Jerry " — a big, round package full of jokes, laughs and stories — true and almost true, wotta bov! Page One Hundred and One MORTON W. ROBINSON Alpha Kappa Sigma, Tola Lambda Phi, Student Council ' 23, Class Vice-President ' 2Jf. yfc- HE number of friends " Mort " has is the same as the number of persons he knows. " Mort ' s " 9i smile and his constant readiness to do a good SSs turn always does the trick. He is a mainstay of e ery organization to which he belongs. Judging from his splendid record at school and his clear insight and conception of legal principles, we predict " Mort " will make a good lawyer. EMIL A. ROESCH y HE above-pictured " Beau Brummel " with the " nose pinchers " is from Northwest Baltimore. He is the real " Dapper Dan " — the fashion plate — even to spats. Although Emil carries a very grim visage, he really is a jolly good fellow and one of our most popular members. He has an envious record for the past three years. JEANETTE ROSNER Class Secretary ' 24. OUR charming secretary ought not to be in law school but in one of Gene Stratton Porter ' s W! novels. Instead of the Limberlost, she lives - " in Sudbrook, which is almost as lost, and is engaged in social work. The class predicts her mar- riage within the year and envies the lucky man. Jeanette has been a " good fellow " to all of us, and we admire and like her. Page One Hundred and Two ' A MK 6 ROSCOE C. ROWE OSCOE CONKLING " is from Annapolis; but that does not dim the fame that he has achieved as a member of our class. His deep, aggressive, loud voice has given him an envied prominence, and if it keeps up we are going to hear from him — somewhere between the City Council and the Senate. ABRAHAM J. RUBINSTEIN Kappa Ela Phi. fw E do not know what time " Ruby " gets up, as Yj we have always seen him asleep. We know ra that he is a " last-minute man, " and can do SSSa more work and cram more information in a couple of days than most of us can during the whole course. Full of fun, " Ruby " could conquer the world if he ever got insomnia. WILLIAM W. RYNHART Gamma Eta Gamma. v H ETHER the theme be Tschaikowsky, trespass j d. b. a. Haig Haig, Wallace seems uniformly R well posted. Some lay his talent to native SS genius; others to sheer hard work, but we sus- |X ' Ct that his inspiration lies either in " the cup that cheers " or else in the inspiring smiles of some fair damsel. His chief pride seems to be that he is a " water- dog " of the Arundel Boat Club. Page One Hundred and Three HERMAN SAMUELSON Alpha Kappa Sii nia. 1 " = ERM " has become known because of a certain JLJ jury speech he delivered one winter night before the Hon. George E. Kieffner. This baptism into the uncertainties of judicial opinion has not tended to squelch " Herm, " and we l redict for him a brilliant future. A smiling youth with a bagful of good stories, he has won many, many friends. HOWARD I. SCAGGS lpha Debalitie. Club, Delta Theta Phi, Ph.G. Temple U. HE after-dinner speaker par-excellence, a good student and a good fellow. Mr. Scaggs is one R of the most popular fellows of the class of 2 S3 1924, and is most deservedly so. This big boy never fails when called on, and also manages to answer correctly or make a good blufl. RUTH SCHAPIRO Treasurer ' _- ' .), A.B. Gaucher. |HE haughty attitude of this young lady is toler- J ated in spite of her diminutive stature because s of her mental ability. Judge Carroll Bond is S » her ideal, but not her Prince Charming. W hether she was elected class treasurer because of ability or personal charm is still a matter of dispute. Ruth is an arduous worker, with an active and quick mind. Page One Hundred and Faiir MWA M ' M ABE SCHLOSSBERG Alpha Kappa Sigma, Tail Alpha Omega. yfc- ' lHIS genial young man has been a bright ray of cheerfuhiess to the 1924 class. His funny quips and natural gentle humor have made well-liked among his classmates, and a reputation as a humorist. Abe him earned for him humorist, has also been a good, conscientious scholar. JEROME SCHWARTZ " — i-lERR Y " is possessed of a good mind and ranks _ well in standing in the class, although he is M admittedly the youngest one among us. JolK " fi or serious, as occasion demands, he has be- come popular and has conquered the subjects with marks to be proud of. " J erry " will be a good lawyrr. BEN. B. SELLMAN I III a Lambda Phi. © KN is known lor his dog-trot walk, his curly pompadour, his self-confidence and his style of rapid argumentation. He always seems busy and to be going somewhere; we have seen him only coming or going. He came into sudden prom- inence when he was selected to trv for the honor case. Page One Hundred and Five l3kM.7SWM.SSB] © WILLIAM R. SEMAMS Phi Kappa Sigma. ILL " is endowed with that mental alertness so necessary for the career of a successful lawyer. But do not think that he is given solely to serious thoughts, for his stock of refreshing whiticisms is well nigh inexhaustible. His many ad- mirable qualities assure him of that renown with which the future will reward him. " Bill " was selected on the honor case. CHARLES C. SEYMOUR lpha Debating Society. ISGUISE " OiSLiL ' ist his bondage as he will, women, women, rules him still. " The subject of this gps sketch is one of the real ladies ' men of the class. " Cye, " in addition to being a good student and one of the incorporators of the Alpha Debating Club, is a thorough likeable fellow and a dyed-in-the-wool optimist. We predict for him a successful career at the bar. JEREMIAH D. SHEA Connecticut Gamma Eta Gamma, Alpha Debating Club, Business Manager, Terra Mariae. y - ' HE subject of this sketch comes from the hills of Connecticut and is known as Mr. Dickerson ' s closest rival in quoting cases galore and un- » numbered. His mind is a storehouse of facts. He is a walking bureau of information, possessed of a sunny temperament. Shea has made a host of friends during his three years ' sojourn in Maryland. He is one of the four winners of the " Alpha Key " awarded for 1923-1924 by the Alpha Debating Club. We all think more of Connecticut since our association with him. Page One Hundred and Six WMMMKMEWMM] HARRY M. SHOCKETT Tola Lambda Phi, Mil Rho Theta. n ARRY came to us from City College with a reputation as a good public speaker, and he has more than lived up to his reputation, hav- ing been selected as one of the contestants for the honor case. Harry is an able student, and with a little sprinkling of dash and ingenuity he is going to reach his ambition with seven-league boots. s SAMUEL L. SILVERMAN AM possesses a quiet, unassuming nature. He is a diligent, thorough student, earne st in his efforts and successful in results. Sam is " Old Man Dependable " himself. We feel that his clients will be well championed. ALBERT L. SIMPSON Alpha Kappa Sigma. a ONE but himself can be his parallel — he ' ll ad- mit it, with a little pressing. Nice boy and all that sort of stuff, but a little, just a wee bit too fond of Albert Simpson. But then, love is blind, remember. He spoke well, he got on the honor case, he got along well — he no doubt will con- tinue along those lines. So let ' s overlook a little thing like overconfidence. Page One Hundred and Seven M Sil ALBERT V. D. SMITH y HE " Judge " is one ot our " bright " boys and a K J " reg ' lar feller. " Among his other accomplish- ments, we find real ' ersatility as evidence in his first case when defending a dentist ' s charges he contended that the patient was under no obliga- tion to ha e work done, since really he did not need his teeth, and quoted Jessel to the effect that " A man without teeth can drink milk only and still live and be healthv. " E. MILTON SMITH TUDIOl ' S and capable, yet the commanding officer of an auxiliary cruiser named ALIBI, as we learned when he sailed away from Judge Niles ' assignment to delve into the matters of the citizenship and rights, etc., of our Indian sub- jects. A student with a strong character; and a con- tender for the honor case. MICHAEL P. SMITH HIS is M. P. Smith, the M. P. stands for " Model K Papa. " One would ne ' er think so to look at T " Cherubic Countenance " or to converse with iSSSSi " Mike, " but when he gets up to argue his case — " Bang! " he goes off so loud that the swallows fly out of the rafters of our courtroom. He joined us at the beginning of the second year and from his record during those two years we predict he will haxe a successful future. Page One Hundred and Eight MAM XMiT E •1 i i EDWARD W. STEVENS Delia Thela Phi, Alpha Debating Club. o UR " Beau Brummel " sits up front, close to the lecturer; and such close association within the last year has completely changed Stevens. He used to be one of our fun-loving mainstays, hut he is now one of the serious, earnest listeners. Reputed to be a title searcher de luxe, he can always be seen around the record ofifice. HOWARD B. STOCKSDALE TOCKDALE has always impressed us with h is practical knowledge of the law, his common sense grasp of the legal fundamentals, and his earnest, serious endeavors. Stockdale will be a lawyer who will not only take advantage f)f oppor- tunities but will make them. ALLAN TARSHISH Phi Alpha, Secretary ' 23. y lALTENTED and ersatile, " Al " is one of (jur most noteworthy classmates. Reserved, but g K dynamic; dignified, but friendly; modest, but SSA alert; wordly, but idealistic; he gives full promise of becoming a successful lawyer. Highly capable as a speaker, ingeniously resourceful as an organizer and tireless as a worker in communit - affairs, " . ' 1 " is going to be one of our prominent I ()litical leaders. " as Page One Hundred and Nine " A M MI WILLIAM T. TIPPETT " v« ILL " is the proud possessor of a " LTniversal j Car " which has covered many a mile when j " Bill " should have been burning the " mid- night oil. " We have a hunch that William could tell us lots more about golf clubs, sweaters and such things than about " res adjudicata, " but he is a dandy student and can grasp information quickly and knows how to retain it. HUGHEY B. TRUITT yfc HIS modest youth is a representative of that portion of our State popularly termed the Eastern Sho ' . He has come into our midst from Worcester County, although he now claims Baltimore as his home. And we think that since Baltimore has a certain " attraction " he will stay with us. We hope so. HENRY R. VANGER Inia Lambda Phi, Phi Alpha Lambda. lANGER, with his trick mustache, can always be found in the center of mischief or alongside of Berlin — which is just the same. A wide- ' ' eyed, curious youth, anger has learned much and has become a " man of the world " to his associates, and to his neighbors. In spite of his derby we believe that his future is going to be a successful one. Page One Hundred and Ten WiKMMKMMWlMB] GRACE L. WELLMORE m ISS WELLMORE, unlike two other girls in the class, always answers to her name during quiz. She is a steady worker, a willing and persistent student, though retiring and quiet. Grace de- serves a whole lot of credit, and the class wishes her a bon voyage. GABRIEL D. WELLNER l lABRIEL has all the earmarks and idiosyncra- j sies of a genius; a nervously earnest and e. - La|||| citably serious student. His chief ambition l l at present is to crack a really good joke and to find a quiz group where they will listen to him. The world ' s yours now, boy, go to it! 1 MATILDA D. WILLIAMS Class Treasurer ' 24- X ' N the name of self-preservation we ought to get together and keep Miss Williams from the bar. R It ' s unfair competition; Miss Williams on the S ffl other side, appealing eyes, the quiet, confident smile. Fellows, judges are human! Foggonitall, when we realize we ' re not going to see Matilda in class any more — heck, we ' re most sorry to go. But it ' s gotta be done, Miss Williams; sorrv! Page One Hundred and Eleven " Am17 GEORGE B. WOELFEL St. Johns. n ERE is Woelfel, he who travels under the as- sumed names of " Mike, " " Eablebeak " and W " Waffle. " He hails from the " Crabtown, " ' ' ' ' the capitol city of Maryland, and has great ambitions of one day becoming the leading barrister of the " Ancient City; " but getting down to the serious side of " Mike, " he is a good fellow and is sure to realize his ambition of becoming a good lawyer. HARRY YAFFE Staff, A.B. Johns Hopkins. v» ITH deep-rooted sincerity, a generous nature, vjy solid ability and a winning personality, Harry has just emerged from his youth with a greater number of friends than any we have ever known. Both girls and boys, both young and old are capti ated by his attractive, pleasing manner, neither too bold, not too reserved. Trustworthy and highly capable, the Baltimore bar is the gainer by his admission. ROSE S. ZETZER OITR Rose attained fame by failing to file suit under the speedy judgment act and explaining ArJi to the terrible Keifner that " it was too much " » " trouble. " Her survival is probably due to the softening effect of her blue eyes upon said Kiefner and her will and ability to win. She talked, we listened, we laughed — but never at her. We liked her. Why — oh, just ' cause it was Rose, I reckon. Page One Hundred and Twelve MMA M ' MM dTaw Qlass History •160.00 — Having paid tuition and selected their favorite church in writing, two hundred brand-new law students, on a glorious September evening, assembled in the round " bull-pen " of the Medical Building, impatient for the flow of legal learning. It was a motly gang; men, young and old; women, good-looking and otherwise; A. B. ' s, Ph.G. ' s, Ph.D. ' s, and — a laundryman. A strange, silverhaired, lanky man, with shell-rimmed glasses, and a dry, nasal twang, spoke — and we were on our way. What a journey it was! O ' Dunne spoke of the early masters Blackstone and Kent; Blackstone was recommended to the would-be lawyers, Kent to the would-be jurists, and judging by those who took down the reference to Kent, this class will graduate jurists only. Strange as it may seem to us now — no one slept. It was an eventful evening. But time sped on! The fear wore away, the strangeness grew to familiarity; respect to disrespect; watchfulness to lassitude. The would-be lawyers asked questions; the would-be jurists looked wise and remained silent; and the plumbers kept their feet on the railing. Our first-class organization meeting was a classic, and a " scream. " P ' rom wild, uncontrolled, tumultuous confusion arose our first-class officers; a football star as president — what was his name? — a similar luminary as vice-president — and his name? — a fem ale satellite as secretary — and her name? — and Meiser as sergeant-at-arms. The gridiron heroes fumbled and quit the game and the female secretary left the mazes of the law for the comforts of married life. The class tried hard to " do " things, but the handicap of imaginary officers was too big. O ' Dunne lectured, esconced snugly in his chair, knees crossed, text-book in his lap, waving his long arms, emphasizing and repeating " Seisin " ; caustic and witty, he entertained us long and well. PVank made us familiar with the law of torts slowly and surely, and we even forgive him for the pun that " Proper was the proper place to start. " Harlan slapped his sides incessantly and ventured his stories, risque years ago, but modified by the advent of the co-ed. The male members lost interest in the subject after the " Robbery of 1898, " while the co-eds cheered for more. Jackson threatened us, abused us but kept us awake with his rapid line on International Law; and scared us about that horrible subject he was going to teach us in our last year. Page One Hundred and Thirteen " A WK " Ned " Dickerson, the " good fellow " of the faculty, awed us into submission by his rapid citation of cases, his store of knowledge, and his ready answers; he won us by his " humanness, " his open friendship and his modesty. Ours honorary president, and we are proud of him! $50.00 — Gorter amused us and taught us the law of Pleading. Smiling readily, reading carefully, explaining fully, he was a lovable teacher and a student ' s friend. Dennis taught Personal Property. He was carefully reserved and strange and the class did not get the opportunity to know him. Easily oiTended, when a member of the Student Council asked him for a five-minute recess at the middle of a scheduled two-hour lecture, he quit the platform saying that he was going to give us a permanent recess — and we got it! Out in practice we know he is fine, a good fellow — can you beat it? " Kunnel " Janney lectured on Real Property in real military, feudal-lord manner. It was his last year — and the school suffered a set-back by his absence This is no reHection on Freeman; we haven ' t had him, and don ' t know him, but he has to go some to beat the " Kunnel. " Bagby, a real pedagogue, without the birch-rod. He amused us with the antics of Dorsey Dunlop, d. b. n. c. t. a. x. y. z.. Professor Miller ' s Piano and his closing prayer. It was an interesting year, so far as instructors were concerned. There was variety, and quality in places, and there were some interesting subjects. Besides we had the opportunity of hearing them under different circumstances. Remember the fire that broke out in the Medical Building — and was actually put out! Remember the scandalous remarks that we made before the fire — that if the place ever burned it would burn to the last cinder; well, we reckoned correctly, perhaps, but we did not take into ac- count the efficient B. F. D. It was enough, however, to put our lecture bowl out of commis- sion, and we sighed with great relief that we were going to get another lecture hall. The dreary halls and bowl, with the lights stuck in front of our eyes, with the smell of chloroform, denatured alcohol and decaying " stiffs " in our nostrils, and horrible acoustics that made us strain to catch the drift of the lecturer ' s drawling. We looked forward to something better, and almost got it. Wc rushed to the P. S. lecture hall impatiently. We climbed and climbed and climbed and Page One Hundred and Fourteen lAMTh finally got there; the long steep bowl, bad lights, hard seats — but the joke was on the lecturers. To see us they had to keep up their heads at a 45 degree angle. Each one lamented a stiff neck and a sore throat — so we were moved again. Judge Gorter " summoned us " to the Criminal Court room, and there we sat for two hours every night on the long hard benchc ' . And it is whispered around that many of the students got so used to the benches in this room, that they can be found there regularly to this day still listening — especially, etc. It was a good lecture room — the best we had had so tar, but mischief will out, and one e ' ening, while the class was assembled peacefully, some one pulled a bit too hard at the slab on the clerk ' s table — and the big marble slab came crashing to the floor — and broke. We have never seen Judge Gotter angry — and even then, although he said we were somewhat destructive, he smiled. The school in our first year was on the verge of a re-organization. The Honor System was inaugurated, and with it the .Student Council. In its first year of existence, the Student Council tried a few cases for breach of the Honor System. It was a powerful organization, by gift of the faculty. Our e.xams came and — went — and part of our class went back to their trades. No one distinguished himself particularly. SECOND YEAR $50.00 — With a new feeling of superiority, we strolled toward the school to begin our second year, smiling disdainfully and greeting with regal aloofness the strange beginners; freshmen, in fact, glorified with the arbitrary artificial designation of Junior, junior, ahem! Beginners! Mere Freshmen! But we were Intermediates, hard-boiled and we knew the law. We were ready to start the same round of hours, under the same old, easy attendance system, when Lo! and Behold! we reckoned without the school authorities. For, while we were idling during the summer months, the faculty had hatched a deep and serious plot against us. A resident professor — Mr. Freeman — was installed, and with him came a new system of attendance. Cards were distributed, and each student was given a number; a pretty number, so individualistic — but how enslaving! We can tolerate a resident professor, we will bear up under the yoke of a merciless attendance system, we will carry around our pretty little cards — but with them all came an ominous youth, self- satisfied and smugly conceited with his new power, well-fed and overwhelmed with his petty authority; Puddin ' head has so endeared himself to us. And thus we were caught — in the meshes of a new regime, that compelled us to line-up outside the lecture room, as we did in our elementary-school days, to be sure to be marked " present. " Another tradition gone! No risque stories; no smoking; no lax attendance! Page (hie Hundred and Fifteen Coe was the first to greet us on our return, and it was a cold dutiful greeting. Right down to business; leasehold, fee-simple, easements and remainders. It was a fiery course, the lecture spoke earnestly and well, fully and determinedly. The class recalls with pleasure his clear lectures, remembers with dismay his ambitious eye brows; his highly pitched voice and long countenance, and cannot forget his lamentation that the modern youth is too full of pla ' , whereas in his youth, etc. Bryant — Howard Bryant Himself — taught us practice in a good, practical way, with all the tricks of the trade. We forgive him his boast that he came from the Eastern Shore; we enjoyed watching the information being forced out of the twisted right hand corner of his mouth. It was lots of fun and it was a good course. We shall always laugh over his dismay when our champion ciuestioner — Feldman, the little one — asked with all his simple-minded seriousness, whether it ' s possible to get " a judgment by confession against a priest, " and the class ' hysterical response. It wasn ' t a joke, Mr. Bryant — the class was as much surprised as you. Ulman taught us Sales and then .A gency. They were full courses and well taught. I ' lman had just returned from abroad and perhaps that was the reason he was unnaturally intolerant, and nervously on edge. No one could come in late, no one could go out early — and then he became his old self suddenly, and embarrassed us by lamenting his past intolerance. $50.00 — Bryan started our fourth semester, with Common Carriers. His wide-eyed watchfulness kept us on the alert. We were driven into the confusion of the various U.S. Statutes on Interstate Commerce, and we have not yet emerged. Judge Soper, on Corporation Law, got a good deal of fun out of the decisions of the Court of Appeals. It was an instructive course and the Judge made it interesting and clear. He had just been elevated to the Federal bench. Bramble, in his earnest and enthusiastic manner, taught us negotiable instru- ments; Barton, suretyship; and his brother, partnership. The second year also brought with it our initiation into Practice Court, with Judge Kieff- ner — than whom there is no greater — ask him — hearing the pleadings; and Blome and Jones, both good fellows, hearing the cases. Several students distinguished themselves this year. Parr came to the fore as an earnest president of the class; Tarshish distinguished himself by arranging one of the best get-together affairs ever held at the school. He himself " kipled " ; Wellner played piano; Page One Hundred and Sixteen Saiontz sang; Howard Bryant, candidate for the Mayoralty of the City, spoke, and so did our honorary president, Dickerson. The second year also witnessed the downfall of the Honor System and with it the Student Council — which met sometimes and had ncjthing to say. The gift of the faculty had been taken away. THIRD YEAR $50.00 — Just as we had figured out a way to beat the new attendance system, the faculty revolted again — and installed another system. Each student was assigned a number; that was alright; we had gotten used to that, but, each chair was numbered, and each chair was nailed to the floor. Puddin ' head remained to torture us with his self-created importance. Next year will witness a new system — or we miss our guess. When Puddin ' head walks into the room confusion is rampant. The instructor must stop and wait upon His Honor to take the roll ylh ' i ' Sr Bffl ' II SlMl — spell of the instructor is gone for the evening. Can we forget the amazed look of Lauchheimer on that first evening he taught us. Everything was nice and quiet. Everyone was trying to keep up with each word on the new subject. Then all of a sudden almost the entire class arose at once. Lauch- heimer looked around amazed. Confusion reigned. Where was the class going? What was the matter? It was only (i.SO — and then he spied Puddin ' head tearing down Overcoat Alley countin g the empty chairs. Judge Rose described the situation well one evening when he said that the class considered the " roll-taker more important than the lecturer, " and it was only the usual common situation that evoked the " dubbing. " The students who before the new system was begun stayed away, now, under the new system, entertain themselves outside the lecture room, rush in when the " roll-taker " arrives, and rush out again as soon as the roll is taken. Our third year brought us Howard for Equity, ciuiet, calm and ner ousl ' earnest; Tucker for Equity Procedure, who condemned the right section of the class for misbehavior, and praised the left half for its good deportment; Jackson on Conflict, who condemned the left section of the class and praised the right section for its good deportment, and who " wised or otherwised " through a maze of legal conflict; Niles on Constitutional Law — case system — with his myriad questions in a yellow-backed book; Chestnut on Insurance, self-assured, positive and ingenious; Lauchheimer on Bankruptcy; Sappington for Practice Court; and Last, but Goodness, not by an ' means le.ast. Rose on Federal Procedure and Page One Hundred imd SeveyUeen Admiralty, outwardly a skeptic with a sole ambition to humiliate and discourage law students, inwardly a friend ot the ambitious. $50.00 — Destined to misfortune, it fell to our lot to be seniors when a certain Craig person in New York spoke harshly of the decision of one Federal Judge Mayer. The Supreme Court, the President, the newspapers, and the Law Faculty were agitated by the offense, and as a result we bore the brunt of the hysteria; the topic for our thesis being " Contempt of Court, etc., " and the four honor debaters were asked to argue on the same subject. Our class organization this year was stronger. Dr. Debel was elected president and he successfully led the class through the responsibilities of the Senior Year. Shea was appointed business manager of the Terra M. ' riae, and did the " impossible " — made it successful financially. Oxley assisted him nobly; Goldberg handled the editorial end ; but as we go to press we are still waiting for Honeywell to do something as, we understand the Chairman of a Senior Class Entertainment Committee should. Ours was the experimental class, and in spite of being tossed about by changing systems, it was fun — now that it ' s over. On to the Bar! Page One Hundred and Eighteen lit MAiMn A •=sa : T cap itii la tio?i O ' Dunne ' s witty explanation And unique self-decoration, Dickenson ' s rapid case-citation Implied contracts and novation, Harlan ' s slapping incantation All about our wives ' relation, Frank ' s good-natured agitation Just for our amelioration Bagby ' s Dunlop-expiration Then his trials and tribulation And his tale of will-probation, Dennis ' self-relegation From his blinking recitation, Bryant ' s Soap-Box presentation How to handle litigation, Ulman ' s forced enunciation And his pet-pipe captivation. Freeman ' s land and limitation And estates in expectation, Soper ' s fearless indignation At our Court ' s interpretation Of the law of Corporation, Coe ' s serious dehydration And his sincere animation, Bryan ' s wild-eyed excitation And his ex- and im- portation, Ciorter ' s smiling exhortation On his own text-book creation, Bramble ' s warm exhiliaration And his swift negotiation, Niles ' Harvard-imitation Of the course on State and Nation And his question compilation. Page One Hundred and Nineteen ' " • iftiku HtimUki Randolph ' s austere modulation In his talks on subrogation, Carlyle ' s fiery oration Partnership his inspiration, Lauchheimer ' s deliberation On our Bankrupt-legislation, Jackson ' s pet intimidation Of his conflict-complication, Rose ' s hard-boiled toleration And his answer — mutilation Just for our humiliation, Tucker ' s conduct lamentation And his stiff examination, Howard ' s fund of information And his lucid explanation. Chestnut ' s life and conflagration Insurance elucidation, Jones ' smile of commendation, Blome ' s discourse on annotation, Cadwalader ' s adjudication, Kieffner ' s self-exaggeration, Sappington ' s condemnation Of too much of illustration And too little explanation, Happy our matriculation! ! Joyous our emancipation ! ! ! ! ! Page One Hundred and Twenty IT WMAMEWM. Qlass Officers Charles T. Leviness, Jk - - Presiden! Edward L. Putzel Vice-President Henrietta Stonestreet Secretary R. DoRSEY Watkins Treasurer History of the Intermediate Junior Qlass in J w " And then they came back; But not the six hundred. " ERHAPS there were not six hundred of us last year, but the sentiment is certainly expressive enough of the actual condition to excuse a little poetic license. Some there were who " fell bv the wavsidc— Property was a subject too Real or too Per- sonal; Testamentary ' Law seemed too dead; Criminal Law made them feel too ni guilty; others would not live up to their Contracts, and found their Pleadmg of " no avail. A few paid the highest possible compliment to the personal charm of , lurers, and decided to avail themselves of an opportunity to hear them a second time. No doubt a few heeded the kindly words of Mr. O ' Dunne, and realized in time that the Law School was ruining some really good farming prospects. Last but not least were those vho felt that a position and prospect of advancement now were worth two LL.B. ' s in the bush, and with- drew to devote their activities to other forms of business. The remnant of the legal contingent gathered again in the arena (called by courtesy a class- room, and by discourtesy a " bull-pen " ), and in a " reasonable " time settled down. .After a brief resting spellj a declaration of hostilities was again declared in the nature of a class-election. It is said that the remembrances of the occurrences of last year led to a report by the Accident and Pa e One Hundred and Twenty-One m ' M Life Insurance Companies of the City tfiat they would issue no new policies till the conclusion of peace. But the bark was worse than the bite (far worse than the bite of synthetic gin of glorious memories). This time there was no blood shed (if we except that of a few useful animals usually found in a butcher ' s shop, from which steaks are said to come), for the election was held with all the dignity and reserve of a stock exchange, instead of that of a Central American revolution. Those elected to bear aloft the Banner of the Ideal were: Ch. rles T. J eviness, Jr , , President Edw. rd L. Putzel Vice-President Henriett.v Stonestreet ' . Secretary R. DORSEY VV. TKINS Treasurer The Treasurer did not care for the Auditing Committee, and resigned in favor of Mr. McKelden. The few meetings that have been held have been marked by full attendance, and business-like brevity. The next event of importance was the Benefit performance at the Auditorium. This deserves special notice, not only for the successful and untiring efforts of the Honorary Committee to bring out and collar the Mazuma, but particularly for the fact that the show, impossible as it may seem, was really good. It was not long before we caught on to the eccentricities of genius displayed on the part of the various profs, and after that began to feel at home, as familiarity bred not contempt but confidence. (Except perhaps before Mr. Kiefner, for it is doubtful if lifelong experience could ever produce an atmosphere of perfect confidence in the presence of the " over " — ruler of the Court of Appeals). As usual, we did not study the first few weeks, because it really seemed a waste of time, we covered so little each night. Then when we started to study, we found that we had covered so much ground that there was really no use commencing now, and that we might as well wait and do it all right before exams. The less said about those apparently necessary abominations the better. Perhaps we were a little more studious than we thought: perhaps the lectures were better: perhaps we had profited by e.xperience and knew better how to work the profs: at any rate, the exams did not seem to cause the same amount of consternation this year that they previously had; the casualty list assumed only modest proportions. The fact that the " Negotiabinstrumtslaw provides in other words " did eventually sink in combined with out interest in the unequal contest waged by Col. Le V ' iness to keep out of debt to Mr. Bramble in spite of the incessant drain of checks, drafts and notes the latter continuously drew, did help to drive it (and occasionally us) home. The final count stood; assets of Col. Le Viness, $3,500; liabilities, $52,550. Our concern over Judge Gorter vanished from the moment that we agreed to make efforts to arrive in time to start promptly at 6.10. As the lectures progressed, we obtained the Best Evidence that malice and intent to fail us were no part of his plan or scheme. As to Mr. Freeman, his se-e-e-e-ri-e-e-e-s of lectures did much to clear up an otherwise dangerous sit-u-a-tun. Nor did we worry long over the foremost citi zen of dear old Caroline. His touching account of the tale of the " pretty school-marm " and actions of the " sweet trustee, " did much to soften the " winter of our discontent " — for then we knew that he was human. ($L5,000 was a rather high price, wasn ' t it, Mr. Bryant, even under the " Common " counts for " work and labor done. " ) And so — now that we have passed the half-way mark in our journey, a little more effort will suffice; for we feel that after all our hard knocks of the past, we ha -e received all the ' ell in the LL.B. P. S. — There is an unconfirmed rumor to the effect that we will receive our class pins on graduation day, 1925, and not in June, 1931, as at present reported. R. DoRSEY VV. ' kTKINS. Page One Hundred and Twenty-Two o u H l Q a % OS Id H z .J .J U o TKwWM History of the Jimior Qlass in J w HE Junior Class of 1923-1924 of the University of Maryland seems destined to outrival its worthy predecessors, the Junior Law Classes of previous years in its unusually large membership, having somewhat over two hundred and twenty-five members including eight members ol I lie gentler sex. Its inception was marked by a spirited and hard fought contest in the matter of election for Class Officers that resulted in giving the mantle of fame to the following persons: President - Herbert E. Armstrong Vice-President - Miss Helen Brown Treasurer - .Samuel S. Eisenberg Secretary Herman " Lefty " Harrison During the first semester of its existence, the class gave whole-hearted support to the other Law classes in making the Ihiiversity of Maryland theatre party and the Law Department dance complete successes. Page Cine Hundn-d and Twenty- Five TWimmEkMMJMMM In addition to these events, it held a Junior Class banquet at which affair it had the honor of entertaining and receiving words of legal wisdom from several well-known members of the Faculty. It is also expected that se eral get-together dances will be held before the close of the term. The class numbers quite a few athletes among the members and they are entering upon auspicious plans for a class basket-ball team that will be heard from in due time. It has been gratifying to know of the excellent marks obtained in the semi- annual examinations, and rumor has it that the long forth-coming Personal Property marks will prove a pleasant surprise to the recipients. It would not be amiss to also remark that the Class is fortunate in possessing several budding debators who will endeavor to hold-up its reputation in the Alpha Debating Club and keep alive the art of pupils debating and speaking that is so essential to the attorney who aspires to the trial table. The Junior Law Class of 1923-1924 is undoubtedly destined to play an important part in the history of the Law School of the LTniversity of Maryland as well as in later activities in public life and it is worthy of comment indeed to say that the majority of the members have shown a seriousness of purpose and deference to the lecturers that is admirable to say the least. Page One Hundred and T ' cventy-Six School of Qommerce MAYNARD A. CLEMENS, B.S., M.A. WMMMEMEWKM] Faculty of the School of (Commerce Advisory Dean Frederick E. Lee, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Acting Dean Maynard a. Clemens, B.S., M.A. Assistant and Instructor of Mathematics A. W. RiSHESON, B.S. Professor of Accounting Leslie VV. Baker, M.C.S., C.P.A. Lecturer, Accounting William N. Bartels, C.P.A. Lecturer, Geography and Commerce Knute E. Carlson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Lecturer, Advertising H. Kirkus Dugd. le Lecturer, Short Story Writing N. Bryllion F. gin, A.B. Lecturer, Real Estate Appraising Harry E. Gilbert, A.B., LL.B. Lecturer, Secretarial Training Helen Gould Associate Professor Psychology, Vocational Director Frank Philip Hiner, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor, Economics Alton Ross Hodgkins, A.B., M.A. Lecturer, Modern Foreign Languages Victor Ray Jones, A.B., M.A. Lecturer, Accounting and Business Administnitinn Frederick Juchhoff, Ph.B., Ph.D., C.P.A., LL.M. Lecturer, Salesmanship Andrew H. Krug, A.B., Ph.D. Lecturer, Direct Mail Advertising R. Loran Langsd. le, A.B., LL.B. Lecturer, Income Tax I. Leslie Lawrence Lecturer, Modern Foreign Languages Tom L. I L bon, A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor, Foreign Trade Andrew J., M.A. Lecturer, Business Lata Peter Peck, A.B., LL.B. Lecturer, Accounting G. Harvey Porter, B.C.S., C.P.A. Lecturer, Port Development and Shipping (j. H. Pouder Lecturer, Real Estate Richard B. Pue Lecturer, Property Insurance John C. Reese Professor of Public Speaking Charles S. Richardson, M.A. Lecturer, Applied Psychology Ira D. Scott, A.B., A.M. Lecturer, Business Law Karl Singew.vld, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Lecturer, Accounting Henry Edward .Spamer, A.P.. ' . Associate Professor of English Morris Edmund Speare, A.B., Ph.D. Lecturer, Public Speaking Ernest R. Spedden, .A.B., Ph.D. Lecturer, Marketing and Business Finance V. H. S. -Stevens, A.B., Ph.D. Lecturer, Real Estate Peyton B. Strobel, B.S. Professor, Economics T. B. Thompson, A.B., E ' h.D. Lecturer, Accounting John H. Tarr, B.S.C. Lecturer, (Office Practice R. POULTON TrAVEKS Lect urer. Mathematics William H. Wilhelm, A.B., M.A. Page One Hundred and Twenty-Nine I URMH. ' i» IZA Senior Qommerce Ojficers President C. Gordon Buckey Vice-President D. Bradley Sullivan Secretary _ William L. Canton Treasurer _ NoRRis Bradfield Page One Hundred and Thirty ! tTeMM; M ' MMnE HYMAN VICTOR ABRAMSON " Hvmmie " Baltimore, Md. Beta Beta Alpha. ELLOW students and teachers, this is the por- trait of our noble Hyman, the Adonis of the l e class and a demon with the women. When in M his fiercest moods just produce a pretty girl and he becomes a regular Don Quixote. Our friend is gifted in other ways, too. He is a veritable wizard in the knowledge of accounts and his many questions in the classes have made him prominent. We are under the impression that if " Hymmie " continues his studies he will, in a few decades, become an expert accountant. Let ' s hope for the best. C. HERBERT BAXLEY, B.E. " Herr " Baltimore, Md. Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tan Beta Pi. H ' ERB, " as he is known throughout the Univer- sity, is a mighty man both in power of mind wr and body. He possesses the famous smile that ' " ' ■ won ' t wearoff. " Herb " came to us in hissenior year and seems to be delighted with the work. As a student he is hard to surpass; however, " Herb " believes in the old adage that " all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " He takes his recreation at Mt. Washington, indulging in his favorite sport, lacrosse, and has been a star member of the hillmen for quite a few years. As for the girls, well, our titan-haired Romeo has them all guessing, but we can say " he makes the sheik of " Alabam " look like a faithful married man, that red-haired man " Herb " is very modest. EUGENE BOLSTLER, B.C.S. Baltimore, Md. Delta Sigma Pi. QERMIT me, gentle readers, to introduce Eugene Bolstler. Eugene is very quiet and unobtrusive, mwi His seriousness is undoubtedly due to his ex- S ™ perience 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 several texts. May he have success, for he is surely a " good fellow. " Page One Iluiulred anil Thirty-One ! _M M.n A IE j ■ w Wl NORRIS C. BRADFIELD " Brad " Baltimore, Md. Delia Si»ma Pi, Baseball (2), Class Treasurer (4). H, isn ' t Mr. Bradfield the sweetest thing? " Many a fair damsel has ejaculated the above when our own " Romeo " rains his handsome features upon them. " Brad " is one of our regular parlor hounds, and the class " fusser. " The hearts he has broken, too! " Brad ' s " success lies in his winning smile. He is a hail good fellow, and a real friend. He will come out atop the world ' s heap of struggles. C. GORDON BUCKEY " CiORDON " Frederick, Md. Delia Sigma Pi, Class President ( ), (4), Presidents ' Council H), Treasurer { ' 2), Class Baseball (2). © KHOLD our Gordon! Liken to the profile of " The Great Stoneface. " He, too, like " Ernest, " proved to be a leader of men. Gordon has shown himself a true friend and comrade. Gordon is soon to join the ranks of the Benedicts. An unmarred voyage of happiness upon the high seas of matrimony to him and the " one " girl! Gordon ' s achievements in college, the offices with which we saw fit to honor him, are only a small part of our admiration for him. Only success can come to him. WILLIAM LASSALLE CONTON Montclaid, N. J. Delta Sigma Pi, Class Secretary (4), Chairman Athletic Committee ( ), Class Baseball (2), Terra Mariae Business Manager-Com- merce School. Dance Committee (4), EHOLD! Here is our " Bill. " Does he strut, does he step, that ' s what he doesn ' t do, nothin ' else but! And you talk about hop — you should see " Bill " stepping around at the Century Roof, doing his stuff with the fairest of the Charles Street cowgirls. I venture to say that some day " Bill " will amount to something. If he isn ' t the Mayor of Montclair he will be president of some big corporation. We are proud of him now — we will be proud of him in the years to come. Carry on, " Bill, " ol ' bo ' . © Page One Hundred and Thirty-Two AM CHUNG TONG CHEN Kiangsu, China GHEN came to us from Fiih Tau Uni ersity, China, and we are glad that he ohose Maryland m iis the place to finish his education. Mild and aSesm generous, sincere and true are the character- istics that won for him the love and admiration of his fellow-students. His major is " Money and Banking, " and his fore- most desire is to equip himself with a complete train- ing which will enable him to help to improve the economic conditions of his native land. High ideals! Worthy aspirations! We wish you success. If you tackle the economic problems of your nati e land as you did the problems in the class we shall be certain of your success. PUNG YING CHU Auhwei, China ILENT PUNG " is what we call him. Silent in class and out. But let the " Prof " ask him a question — we have never seen him miss. Chu is diminutive, but so is a dynamo; one would little realize the gray matter that is stored away in that little head. Chu came to us from Fuh Tau University to finish his studies. Now that he has finished, he is going back to show his father how to run his factory " a la Amerique. " We have no doubt of his success. We feel confi- dent that he will bring credit to himself a nd his Alma Mater. HKs - _.J ).« V i " iA H.a o - ' ■ r • , K M H 1 EARL PHILLIP DARSCH, B.C.S. " Earl " Baltimore, Md. Gnmma Alpha Pi, Sffretary Lambskin Ciith (.} ), Class Committee iJ), -ARL must be admired for his sincerity and open frankness. He certainly took college seriously and matle good use of his time. He is a plugger and a hound for work. Great things are e.xpected of Karl, and we ha e e ery confidence he ' ll make good. More power to our lusty sailor! Page One Hundred and Thirty-Three JOSEPH S. DiPAULA " Joe " Baltimore, Md. Finance Committee (1). HE no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil, " seems made to fit our Joe. Naturally of a quiet, unassuming disposition, Joe has won the high esteem of all his classmates, for his high sense ot hoi.or and integrity. Found to be a friend and true, Joe goes into the world of business with the best wishes of all his classmates. HELEN GOULD " Helen " Baltimore, Md. Phi Delta Gamma Sorority, President Women ' s Commerce Club. ELDOM can a class boast of having among its membership the secretary of the college and a member of the faculty. Helen Gould has gi ' en our class this distinction. In addition to being a keen student and having two positions in the ITniversity, she finds time to acti ely participate in club work. She is responsible for much of the success of the Women ' s Commerce Club and is the champion of the interests of women in the College of Commerce. ARTHUR W. GRAY, B.C.S. " Dolly " " Aunts " Baltimore, Md. Class President (S), Freshman Class Commiltee il). a UTS " came to us enthused with the " fighting spirit " of the battlefields of France. It was not long before this spirit carried him to the front as one of the leaders of the class. " Dolly " is admired for his high-minded ideals and sincerity of purpose, still — he can call a " mean ace in the hole. " Undoubtedly, " Auts " will surely come to the surface in the whirlpool of the business world. Page Cne Hundred and Thirty-Four iEMM: M KMnKlE] •1 i j NORMAN JONES Harrisburg, Pa. Cliiss Committee (2), Class Baseball [i). HEW of US were fortunate enough to worm our way into " Jonesy ' s " friendship. He was found jWH to be a loyal friend and true. Norman stands ti lila out particularly for his even temper. " Jonesy " divided his time between studying, basket-ball and " that one little girl. " His unassuming nature is going to mean a lot to him in his chosen profession. WILLIAM G. LEVINSON " William " Baltimore, Md. e " ' " stands tor George, the middle name of our friend William. •|ll William combines work with pleasure. When aiO it comes to working the correct solutions to ])rol)lems play has no interference. Throughout the four years of his study he has prac- tically mastered all phasis of the accounting subject. If you want to know about matters pertaining to stocks and bonds, see William. From his discussions on these matters, one would form an opinion that he was a broker. Whether he will venture into the brokerage or accounting line remains to be seen. You have our best wishes for a successful career. HERBERT McCLYMENT " M. c " Centerville, Md. Delta Sigma Pi, Athletic Committee (2). AC " hails from the old Eastern Sho ' . " Mac " is a man of accomplishments, being an author- ffi ity on " African golf, " " stud " and Mah Jong. He never killed himself with study, but had the happy faculty of hitting the " Profs " right at e.xams. " Mac " received the little blue envelope regularK- from the Eastern Sho ' and we know someone who awaits his return anxiously. " Mac " possesses a like- able personality and a keen sense of humor. Page One Hundred and Tliirty-Five g d MOODY ROBINSON " Moody " " Robby " Toddville, Md. LTHC) Moody belie ' es in the adage, " Live to- day, for we die tomorrow, " he gives much time to thinking. Possessed, however, with a rather skeptical nature he is, nevertheless, a philoso- " To have men think, " says " Robby " " this to pher. accomplish. Whenever Moody speaks, the whole class listens, for he is an orator. Likewise, when he will ' enture into the treacherous field of business, as he speaketh, so also the whole world will listen. Moody is liked and admired by all. He is truly a sincere and conscientious fellow, and a true friend. Little else can be said about " Robby " but praise, praise, praise. VICTOR SHOTTA " Vic " Oella, Md. Si iiui Phi Sigma. lIC " hails from Oella, and after spending two years at the University at College Park he W decided to continue his educational career ' ' here in Baltimore. " ' ic " is a member of the Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity at College Park, where he was always known for his cheery " Hello " and ready smile. Luck to you, " ' ic, " and may your future be a continuation of friendships and successes. NATHAN SMITH " Smitty " Baltimore, Md. M ITTY " has been one of our most enthusiastic pursuers of knowledge. His interest in his studies has never fagged, and his ready smile and cheerful personality have won him many friends. If " Smitty " keeps a le el head, as we all know he will, he will sureK ' make good. Pa ' ie (hic Hundred mid Tliirl -Six ' AmIT HOWARD S. STROUSE, B.B.A. " Sheik " Baltimore, Md. Dance Committee ( ), Captain Class Baseball (I), Class Baseball Team (2), Commerce Dance Committee (41. e H AZE upon the manlv countenance of our ' Sheik. " Howard has only three faults — " W ' inmiin, " " ' immin, " " W imniin. " The " Sheik " is -ersatile. Howard is an all-around athlete, parlor and otherwise. He is a likeable youth and an enthusiastic worker. His happy-go-lucky spirit will keep the world joyful. D. BRADLEY SULLIVAN " Sully " Manchester, N. H. Class Vice-President (4), Chairman Finance Committee (2), Chair- man Social Committee (1). l LLY " well typifies in his appearance the make-up of his native State. " Who is that big, good-natured-looking fellow? " " Sully " is a regular all-around man, a good student and a good entertainer. " But, no, " Bill, " you see it ' s this way — " and our class philosopher would ramble on. He is interested in high finance. " So, I bet fifty on her nose, and the nag also ran. " Then, too, there ' s that little girl somewhere back in New England. " He got nasty, so I didn ' t let him to-ta me. " " Sully ' s " genius will enable him to make his mark in the world. PORTER THURMAN WHITE, B.C.S. " PoRTEu " " WhITLV " Westernport, Md. Delta Si ma Pi, Commerce Editor Diamond back il), Business Manager Diamondback (2), Commerce Editor Terra Mariae (S). CD HITEY " has always beenwell-likedby hisclass- mates. When it comes to discussions in class Porter is always there with the goods. There nnist be some unusual attraction for Porter, as he has been missed from the class affairs lately. Porter is another of our classmates who has seen ser ice in France. His four years in college ha ' e been di ided in preparing his lessons faithfulK, executing his fraternily duties loyally, and in attending man dances. He will lea e a large hole with us, for he is one of the ciuietK " , reliable anfl lex ' el-headcfl sort of men. Pai c One Hundred and Thirty-Seven MIi%ISI] u DALIN R. ZANG Kiangsu, China LIST a few knew him when he first entered the portals of his Alma Mater. Now we all know him; know him to be a conscientious, capable student and a good fellow. In his spare mo- ments he could always be found in the library endeavoring to interpret or analyze some difficult economic theory or problem. " The liarder the prob- lems, the better I like ' em, " was his slogan, and if he masters the problems in the business world, as he has mastered his studies, we can but predict a successful career for him. We understand that he will travel through Europe on his return to China, to further e.xtend his knowledge of Commercial Economics. Good luck to you, Zang; remember us and your Alma Mater in your travels. Page One Hundred and Thirly-Eight I lA f i ' i V J l NX iA JL aAA WIaiX iaa l—yi 1 SOPHOMORE CLASS IN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Page One Hundred mid Thirly-Nine r i TMMMEkMEWlMB] History of the Freshma?i Qlass in Qoffunerce Harold A. Cannon ..President Erik G. Strvlander Vice-President Henry H. Rowe __ Secretary Arthur R. Wyatt Treasurer L. Fauth Ross .___ _ _ Serjeant-at-Arms HE first day of October was, indeed, one of momentous import to the hundred and thirty men and women who had matriculated in the Freshman Class of the College of Commerce. The insatiate desire to broaden our horizon having been the incentive to seek the halls of higher learning, proper recognition of the intrinsic value of the advantages associated with the new status has enhanced our zeal for bigger things. The difficulty of uniting into an efficiently functioning whole a heterogeneous body of students whose interests are normally di -ersified has limited our activities. The tangible results of our undertakings have taken the form of a dance at the Engineer ' s Club, a smoker at the Emerson Hotel and participation in the College of Commerce hop at the Southern Hotel. A theatre benefit to raise sufficient funds for the publication of a commerce periodical is now being conducted. The widespread interest early shown has not waned and it is hoped that the proposed paper may go to press early next fall. That the success of an undertaking is contingent upon unfaltering adherence to well laid plans, is the ruling principle of all our enterprises. ' hate er achieve- ments may be attendant upon the progress of the Class of ' 27 will be the result of the influence of our predecessors. This heritage we treasure most highly and it is the pri ' ilege of every Freshman to emulate the example of the Classes that have preceded us. Page One Hundred and Forty School of T harmacy Sdward Fra?ik } elh ' T ' harfD. Dean of the School nf Pharmacy R. EDWARD FRANK KKI.IA ' , Dean of the School of Pharmacy, was born in Carthage, North CaroHna, on July 2, 1S79. Dr. Kelly began his early education in private schools. Later he attended the North Carolina Agricultural and iNlcchanical College at Raleigh, North Carolina. In 1902, Dr. Kelly was appointed laboratory assistant in Pharmacy. In 1900, he was advanced to the Associate Professorship of Pharmacy. In 1917, he became Professor of Pharmacy, and in 191S. he was named Dean of the School of Pharmacy. Dr. Kelly is a member of the I ' nited States Pharmacopoeial Revision Committee, . ' merican Pharmaceutical Association, American Chemical Society, State Board of Health, and at the same time, he is Secretary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association. The " Treatise on Pharmacy, " written by Dr. KelK ' , is used as a te. t book by the leading schools of Pharmacy in the countr . " KMAMU Faculty E. F. Kelly, Phar.D., Dean B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., 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, Phar.B., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. Louis J. Burger, Ph.G., LL.B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. Wm. L. Reindollar, Ph.G., Assistant in Pharmacy. Stanley L. Campbell, Ph.G., Assistant in Dispensing. MATERIA MEDICA David M. R. Culbreth, A.M., Ph.G., M.D., Professor Emeritus of Botany and Materia Medica. Chas. C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. B. Olivk Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Associate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. CHEMISTRY Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. H. E. Wich, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. PHYSIOLOGY AND HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Professor of Physiolo«y and Hygiene, and Bacteriology. H. J. Maldeis, M.D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS VV. E. CuTCHiN, Phar.D., LL.B., Professor of Business Administration. C. F. Kramer, A.M., Associate Professor of Modern Languages. J. H. ScHAD, M.A., Associate Professor of Mathematics. F. M. Lemon, A.M., Associate Professor of English. C. G. EiCHLiN, M.S., Professor of Physics. Geo. S. Smardon, Comptroller W. M. HiLLEGEiST, Registrar Paf,e One Ilitndrcii and Forty-Five I kMIi% ■1 i i Se?iior Qhiss in T- hart}iacy OPTICERS SOLOMOX President JON ' ES .... Vice-President Paulson Secretary SOTHOROX Treasurer Hayes Editor HiGGER Historian M. Levin Prophet Pfeiffer .. Serpeant-at-Arms Page One Hundred and Forty-Six M .-US £ " . M J U.O . ] THEODORE ARCHER Maryland lARTICULARLV determined to get an educa- tion, this young man comes from Bel Air daily. Mm and usually arri -ed at the Uni ' ersity when Sa many of the students who reside in the city are snoring. He is the personification of attentiveness, and has never been known to cause an interruption in the lecture rooms. Archer is especially fond of an- swering questions correctly, and doing those things that a student ought to do, but with which man ' seem to ha ' e infinite difficulties. When at home he spends most of his time planting potatoes and teach- ing the little ducks how to swim. Your classmates. Archer, unanimously extend their very best wishes for a successful future. PHILIP BETTIGOLE Connecticut KS. this is our " Connecticut Yankee " friend, Philip J. Bettigole. Bettigole first came to us j from that far North State two years ago, and » to say he has been welcome is putting it mildK ' . During his stay at the " U, " Bettigole has proven himself an efficient and resourceful student, and we feel certain that " Phil " will be a credit to his native State. EDWARD J. BINDOK Maryland EnterlaitimenI and Social Committee Two Years " lie Resembles A Greek God. " E.S, this is Edward J. Bindok, that wonderful specimen of man whom you have repeatedly sm noticed on the cover design of the Physical ' Culture Magazine. It is " Ed, " himself, but Irom the above photo you will notice that he has dis- carded his usual costume and replaced it with the cap and gown. Bindok, during his stay at Maryland, pro ed to be a -ery capable stuflent and an all-around good fellow. Hence it is onh ' natural that we wish " Ed " the best oi success in his chosen field ot endeaxor. Pa e One Hundred and Forty-Sei ' eii CHARLES BLECHMAN Maryland Belongs In Alpha Zela Omega. yf K do not question the verity of the statement, J " The pen is mightier than the sword. " How- ever, we do say that " The tongue is mightier than the pen, " and offer as a li ing example of this epigram Charles Blechman. " Charlie " wields a wicked pen. Unfortunately no one, including him- self, can read the finished product. On the other hand, when he expresses himself vocally it ' s time for every- one to take notice. (Our pen cannot write of all the success we wish you in all your undertakings, and of all the happiness that you may have throughout your life. Zela Lambda Phi. FRANK BLOCK Maryland " As True As Sleel. " LIR friend. Block, needs no introduction to any of our friends or faculty, as he has long been Aj» noted for not only his general efficiency, but " W also for his wonderful disposition. Irank is well-known in pharmaceutical circles, having been connected with several large retail pharmacies in the city. We are certain that with his natural ability and likeable personality, F ' rank will be the proprietor of one of the city ' s largest retail apothecary shops. ELMON H. CALMEN Maryland I LOW us to present to you, ladies and gentle- men, Elmon H. Calmen, of " recreation fame, " «MA-J and senior member of the firm of Calmen, " iiStai Fedder and Davidov, Inc., C.S.P. If we were to try to begin to enumerate Elmon ' s good qualities (as well as bad ones) we wouldn ' t know where to begin or where to end, so we will conclude by wishing a d good man a h of a lot of success. Page One Hundred and Forly-Eighl MTiMl ALFORD ROBUS CAREY Maryland Kappa Psi. F we consider the word " Robus " to be a con- traction of the Latin " robustus " we have a R reasonably accurate conception of Carey. He iSSSSs is characterized by firmness — in character and spirit; strength — not so much physical as moral; general good fellowship and sociability. Robus is a musician of recognized ability. His musical proclivities were demonstrated in the phar- macy " lab, " for he positively could not make an emulsion without playing a tatoo on the mortar with the pestle. As we must leave you here, Carey, we reluctant 1 - say good-bye, and wish you the very best of luck and happiness. NATHAN COHN Alpha Zeta Omega. Maryland " The Man Who Laughs. " Q " ' AT " was doubtless born on a sunny day and has reached maturity always looking at the nrmY sunny side of things. Could he have a better SSSM foundation to fight the battles of life? " Nat " has a laugh that ought to be patented, and he is ever ready to enjoy a little fun, e en though it be on himself. " Nat " is a pill-roller extraordinary. As a practical pharmacist he puts many to shame. To the class of ' 24 he will remain " Nat, " the happy pharmacist. Good luck to him. Kappa Psi. ERNEST M. GORRADO Pennsylvania HLTHO an innocent-looking youth (mind you, we said innocent- oo 2Mg), Ernie is decidedly «M the lady-killer of the class. We don ' t know " exactly why — but there, he does live in Atlantic City. Perhaps that environment has produced in him personal traits that are irresistible to the gentler sex. Like a few other fortunate individuals, he has had popularity forced upon him. How? Amiability and friendliness, two of his outstanding characteristics, won the hearts of his fellows and the admiration of the facultN " . We wish you success, Corrado, and feel assured that you will achieve it. Page One Hundred and Forty- Nine LOUIS DAVIDOV Maryland " As Short As Aiiv Drean Yf H ha ' e before us no other than the best salesman j of the chiss, Louis Davidov, oftimes referred to as the " Little Doctor. " When it comes to real salesmanship our friend " Lou " need not take a back seat from anyone. Example: Customer: Give me a bar of P. D. Germicidel Soap, 2%. " Lou: " I only have the 1%; but whv not take two bars of the 1%? Customer: Alright. We are certain that with " Dav ' s " salesmanship and experience he will be successful in the game of life. ELI FEDDER Maryland " Big Things Come In Small Packages. " y HE above saying surely pertains to our diminu- tive and cheerful classmate, Eli Fedder. Being f ni one of the youngest and smallest fellows of the SS a class has not hampered Eli in the least from being up among the leaders, not only in class work, but also class activity. Fedder has always been known to support every class function, and his work in that respect has been very gratifying. Fedder has always been known as a hard worker, and we feel safe in predicting that Eli will always be at or near the top. DAVID FINKELSTEIN Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega, Peerless Trio. EFORE us, folks, is no other than the treasurer of the Peerless Trio, Mr. David Finkelstein. To all who are not familiar with the Peerless Trio, we merely wish to state that it is a ' ery secret organization, in fact so secret that the only two words of the organization publicly known is " Three- Thirteen " and " Pelo ■ity. " For further details see Pol in son. Besides being a member of the Peerless, " Dave, " through his hard work and companionship has be- come a leader in the class. He is very well liked for his good nature, as well as his letter-writing. (Polinson take notice). Page One Hundred and Fifty WBMMKMEmIMB] EDWARD HAMILTON FISHER Maryland 1) " is a quiet and resourceful student, and gives one the impression that considerable worthwhile information is hidden behind his cloak of reticence. Honorable with his fellows, modest and unassuming in the lecture room, Fisher has many friends among the student bod -. He is supposedly not an admirer of the gentler sex, but we refuse to vouch for the authenticity of that statement. Altho not blessed (.■ ' ) with a studious nature, " Ed " can do his share of the task when neces- sity demands, and gets along well in his studies. VVe take this opportunity, Fisher, to wish you the greatest happiness and success e ' er! MICHAEL A. FISHER Maryland HO is this handsome, brawny member of our class? ' Tis no other than " Moike " Fisher. " Moike " has been rather quiet around school, lut we suspect this fellow to have deep-laid ® plans concerning which no one, e.xcept possibly him- self, knows. However, we can hardly suspect that all the members of our class should be prominent, for must we not have those who are to be prominent in the future? Who can tell but that our friend Michael will some clay become a distinguished man? .Still, it would not be in the least harmful for Fisher to put a little more " pep " into himself as soon as possible, for the good of himself and the rest of humanity. PAUL GLENN GAVER Maryland Kappi Psi. lOR a Ciaxer to be without at least one college degree is almost inconceivalile. Hence Paul, |RH not to be eclipsed by the other members of his •™™ family, studied Pharmacy, and is the proud recipient of a " Phar.G. " degree. He didn ' t merely receive it, he earned it, for he diligenth ' applied him- self to his studies, and is recognized as one of the leading scholars in the class. Ciaver doesn ' t spend all of his time studying, how- e er, and liberally supports all student activities. His pleasant personality and friendliness make him a fax ' orite with the students. We must lea ' e you here, (iaver, but not without extending the class ' best wishes. Pii c One Ihtndrcil and Fifty-One WK MINNIE D. GERBER Maryland Isl year — Entertainment Committee. 2nd year — Pin Committee, Assistant Treasurer. " Woman ' s at Best a Contradiction Still. " ( MEONE has wondered whether any good could come out of Hagerstown. " Min " has settled the question. Those who know her must admit that the place has potentialities. " Min " is an extraordinary composite of types. Within her the eternal feminine is constantly at war with the hardy suffragette. At times it becomes im- possible to determine which dominates. Then, again, the one totally conquers the other. And there you have " Min. " More power to you, " Min. " Mctory will perch on your standard. VICTOR GOLDBERG Maryland " Lau h and the World Laughs With You. " ROFESSOR LEMON aptly calls Goldberg " naturally voluble. " For Goldberg can talk, wsm altho whether he says anything is a horse of an- ™™™ other color. However, Goldberg, with his myriad wise cracks and running fire of bright remarks, is a distinct factor toward the happiness and good humor of the class. But don ' t take it for granted that Goldberg is a fool given to perpetual flippancy. In the future he will probably practice medicine with the slogan: " Humor Health, Happiness. " JEROME GOODMAN Virginia " A Fair Exterior is a .Silent Recommendation. Phi Alpha. IN " Jerry " we have a mixer of the first water — a man who knows and is known by everyone. R Winsome and cheerful at all times, he is natur- SSl ally bound to make friends and attract people. Goodman ' s vocation is pharmacy, but his avocation is medicine. Somewhere within him a divine spark urges him on to the gleam of the scalpel and the lancet. So long, " Big Boy; " may your help make the class of ' 24 famous in the field you have chosen. Page One Hundred and Fifty-Two HARRY GREENBERG Maryland Alpha Zela Omega. " A Thing of Beauty is a Joy Forever. " m — I ' UST why Harry should have been nicknamed _ " Handsome " is something that no one has yet been able to figure out, but facts are facts, and so it stands — " Handsome. " But all jokes aside (moveover — Harry), " Friend Handsome " is a darned good fellow. Somehow, " Handsome, " with his characteristic samiter, easy movement and calm unruffled smile, is a figure that is diametrically opposed to real work, yet " Hand- some " passes his subjects with an ease that is as- tounding, since the only book he is ever seen with is Snappy Stories. If he can so easily negotiate the rapids of school work, success in the future is assured him. HARRY H. HANTMAN Ma ryland Alpha Zeta Omega. " Every Why Hath a Wherefore. " ISS COLE calls Harry her bashful boy, but to the ' 24 class Hantman will always be remembered as the boy who found mistakes in Pharma- copoeia. And there you have it. His interests are exceptionally broad and widespread. As a student he almost reigns supreme in the class. As a man he has many traits that have won him a host of friends. As the years roll on Harry will surely be heard from. If he fails to attain distinction it will surely be through no fault of his own. Good luck to you, Harry. CHAUNCEY BROOKS HARRYMAN Baltimore, Md. ROOKS is the best possible cure for the " blues. " In fact he is " good for what ails you. " He is the most jovial, carefree and non-chalant disposition in the class. He has a manner that is at once winning and friendly. Brooks is the direct opposite of books. Anything that resembles a textbook is, by virtue of that resem- blance uninteresting and unimportant to this Knight of Good Cheer. He cannot stop laughing or joking long enough to peruse weighty volumes. Harr ' man, old fellow, ' 24 desires you to smile your way happily through your trials, tribulations and triumphs. Page One Hundred and Fifty-Three K m ' K WILLIAM BRADFORD HAYES Maryland Associate Editor " Terra Mariae. " SPORT, a student, a man; red-blooded, in- telligent, high-minded — surely a combination Wf ' AJt rarely found and dearly treasured. This ex- " Jtjl plains why " Brad " occupies such a secure place in our hearts. With us who ha ' e come into personal contact with him there is an indescribable affection and respect for this fellow, who as classmate and student, has ever maintained the highest standards which we ha ' e become accustomed to expect from him. U. KERR HENDERSON Alpha Pi. Bridgetown, Va. a " ' . K., " as he is familiarly called, is another William and Mary man who has joined our nrmY ranks, and slowly but surely won the good-will ™ ' ' and kind regards of many members of the class. You cannot fail to notice the characteristic Southern drawl in his speech — and you will like to hear him talk! Rumor has it that " U. K. " is as familiar with Goucher (I should have said the students of Goucher) as he is with the University and his classmates. But — that ' s his business. Our best wishes, Henderson! SAMUEL F. HIGGER Maryland Viee-PresidenI of Alpha Zeta Omega, Ilislorian of Pharmacy Class, " .ind Behold, Sam Higger ' s Name Leads All the Rest. " OV have before you, folks, no other than Samuel F. Higger, commonly called the " Crying SS j Gigger, " who is the brightest student of the IS-f 1924 Pharmacy Class. However, his greatest achie ' ement was when during his junior year he took Senior Chemistry and received an average of 97. Not so bad, eh? But " Sam ' s " feats do not rest with his studies, for with the women Higger again shines. Ask Miss , she knows. Seriously speaking, we can safely predict success for our " Sammy, " and we expect to see him soon chief chemist at one of our largest chemical labora- tories of the world. Page One Hundred and Fijty-Four WMMMEMEWIEE] REUBEN J. HIRSCHOWITZ Maryland EERE is Reuben J. Hirschowitz, the ' ice-presi- dent of the firm of Hantman, Bettigole and j Hirschowitz. " Rube " can be seen in the com- ' ' ' pany of the other two members of the " corpora- tion " at all times discussing some new method of percolation, or some difficult prescription. Just how the other two members of the " company " are going to get along without " Rube " after the school term is over we do not know, but we feel certain that " Rube " will be sadly missed for he is a " jolly good fellow. " JOSEPHINE E. HOPKINS Pin Committee ' 24- Maryland " Have you not heard it fiilloft said, A woman ' s nay doth stand for naught " n aNLIKE many others, " Sis " Hopkins has cher- ished a set purpose in life from early childhood. The realization is near. Within a short time she will leave for Arabia to sell guaranteed alarm clocks to the starving Armenians. " Sis " is really the class ' pet; somehow, everybodx ' has to like happy-go-lucky " Sis, " affectionateK ' christened " Buyaldehyde " by last year ' s class. Ser- iously, she hopes to be a hospital pharmacist and will doubtless attain her desire unless, this being leap year, she proposes to some brute or an Apollo and nips a promising career in the bud. So long, " Sis, " may your flag wave forever! M %-% H. ALVAN JONES Maryland Viie-Presidenl of Class, Student Council. aLVAN, because of his thorough familiarity with the intricacies of anything and e -erything per- W taining to the prescribed curriculum, has ac- ei m quired the unique cognomen of the " human Pharmacopoeia. " His scholarly ability is better shown by the fact that according to all indications, will be honor man in his senior ) ' ear. Moreo er, he creditably represented the University in a national competition among the country ' s select pharmacy students. So long, Jones — gentleman and scholar! We sin- cerely hope that your success in life will be commen- surated with vour scholarlv attainments. Page One Hundred and Fifty-Five JOSEPH KERN Born in Russia " Men of Few Words, Are the Best Men. " IHIS quotation can be readily applied to friend Kern. He is very taciturn, and is a firm be- liever in " speak only when spoken to. " S»»» However, Kern more than makes up for his silence in the classroom. He is a -ery good student and, combined with his natural ability, achieved ' ery high marks. As we know " Joe " to be a hard-worker, we can very well expect to hear good things of him in the near future. MELVIN LeROY KING Maryland niERE he is, girls! The most handsome man in I Westminster! ' Tis said that every day that he works in his store traffic is delayed by the Westminster belles as they endeavor to gaze upon his handsome blonde countenance. Mehin ' s other praiseworthy attributes are his business proficiency, his good-fellowship and his scholarly ability. Unlike most of his fellow students King has already cast his lot in the realm of com- mercial enterprise and is doing well. More luck to you, friend! May your success in life be as commendable as your record in the class- room. ABRAHAM KIRSON Maryland w PI beg of you, dear reader, do not get the idea j that Abraham lives up to his name, for such CK is not the case. At no time can the writer recall " Kirson " cursin ' . " .Seriously speaking, " Abe " is a darn good boy of which we can say a lot of good things. But as Kirson is a modest chap we will ring off with predicting that he will be one of the foremost pharmacists some day. Page One Hundred and Fifty-Six MINNIE FREDA KOLMAN Baltimore, Md. XT is apparent that every year more and more of the " feminine element " have entered the pro- fessional field, so it is only natural that Minnie Kolman, being pharmaceutically inclined, should select Pharmacy as a career. Miss Kolman, during her short stay at Pharmacy School has Iieen -ery taciturn and has not made numerous friends. Howexer, we feel certain that once away from her books, our diminutive friend will soon blossom forth as a regular orator, following in the foot- steps of her sex, and so make herself the agreeable person that she should be, if she so desires. JACOB L. KRONTHAE Maryland " Handsome is that Handsome Does. " Phi Alpha Fraternity, Student Council, Entertainment Committee. N " Jack " we have one of the most popular men of the class. He is truly a hale fellow well met. » Blessed with an unusually warm and rich " SSai personality, he makes friends without conscious effort on his part. " Jack " returned to study after years of absence and has won the admiration of all by his general success in Pharmacy School. Dr. Cutcheon, in fact, considers " Jack " to be a 100% student, altho when it came to bookkeeping, " Jack " didn ' t know a ledger from a time-table. Ha ing been in retail pharmacy for a long time, " Jack " is planning to step on the gas when he grad- uates and show the world what a real drug store is. Up and at ' em, " Big Boy, " the world is your washtub! ABRAHAM LEVIN Maryland Social Committee, Pin Committee. " .1 nd Gladly Would He Learn and Gladly Teach. " E have before us the most studious man of the School of Pharmacy. Yet, strange to relate, our friend " Abe " is an all-around good fellow, and always manages to find time for class matters, as well as helping the other fellows with their work. Levin ' s work on both the Social and Pin Committee was of high order, and deser es much praise. Levin, with his natural brilliance, and lo e for his work, is certain to make a success in his chosen held, and all of ' 24 wishes him well. ® Pa e One Hundred and Fifty-Seven viM BERNARD LEVIN Maryland Dance Committee 19 3, 1.934. " B. Lev.-In Happitiess. " ERE is the second member of the Levin trio — Bernard Levin. We forgot to mention also that Bernard is the most distinguished of the trio, for does not Bernard answer to all three Levins n ra when the roll is called? The teacher, after hearing the same voice three times for A. Levin, B. Le in and M. Le ' in became suspicious. Upon the recalling of the roll the Levins each answer indi idually. which also adds to the confusion. Bernie is a hard-worker and studious fellow. He deserves great credit for making all of our dances a success, for he worked tirelessly. LUTHER E. LITTLE Maryland LTHER is merely one of those fellows who lack concentration. rai Chemistry is his unlucky star. It being futile 2 ™ for him to conceive of Heaven his notion of the other place is a region filled with fiery, dancing Professor Karashes. When such simple questions as " Can you explain Einstein ' s theory of relati ' ity? " are asked, his face has been know to take on an expression of human intelligence. But at such invoh ' ed questions as " What is the shortest distance between two points? " Little warns the man back of him, " Don ' t punch me! If he asks that question again I can ' t hear him. " Phi Chi. EDWARD S. MARCINIAK New Jersey Nk lHE reason why we know so little of this member of our class lies in his apparent adoption, as his « rule of life, of the latter part of the old French 3i proxerb; " La parole est d ' argent, le silence estd ' or. " It can be said, however, and this with the greatest eracity, that he is a conscientious worker (some- times) and a good student. This fact, which reveals a characteristic among those most desired of a phar- macy student, plus the fact that Marciniak has a good deal of perseverance, makes us feel very op- timistic about his chances for success. At any rate, we sincerely record our admiration and best wishes. Pa e One Hundred and Fifty-Eight VINCENT W. MATTHEWS Maryland CD ATTHEWS, known to his associates as con- genial " ' ince, " is senior partner in the firmC. ' ' ) composed of himself and Bindok. Practically 9 e ery day " Vince " can be seen discussing with his partner plans pertaining to the erection and man- agement of their future drug store. The above is offered in an effort to illustrate this young man ' s desire for advancement in this life, his energy- and ambition. He is not content to allow events to take their course but with a decided progressive spirit he looks ahead endeavoring to improve existing condition and prepare for a brighter future. We sincerely desire you to achieve success, " X ' incent, " old fellow. CD ARTHUR F. Mccormick Maryland three-lettered AC " — that three-lettered word is the most emphatic and comprehensive introduction to j Bj this young gentleman that can possibly be oMla written. It tells in the first place that he who answers to it is a son of Erin and, in the second place, that its possessor is witty — in fact " Mac " is a master of re- partee. It does not tell, however, that its owner is a sorrel-top New Yorker with " blue eyes and fair, " nor that he, because of his dry humor and friendless, is highly esteemed by his classmates. In short : He is the type of fellow that makes college life pleasant and happy. Best wishes, " Mac! " Kappa Psi. AC, WILLIAM K. McKAY Virginia m a native of Lauray, Virginia, is the only representative of that State in the pharmacy class. His ability to convert hydrocarlions ' into ethye alcohol has gained him quite a reputation as a chemist. He is also an efficient Ger- man scholar, and whenever anything occurs which he doesn ' t like, he speaks that language in such a way that no one can understand it. From the shape of his head it can be seen that he is an expert gambler. In truth, he has won as inuch as sixty cents in one night. In conclusion we prophecy that he will become a successful pharmacist, principally because of his carelessness in compounding Dr. Wolf ' s prescriptions. Pdi c (hie Iliiiuircii and Fi fly- Nine I A ' Ml7 Alpha Pi. CHASE KELLAM MEARS Maryland GHASE hails from the sunny State of X ' irginia, and was graduated from the Franktown High School, later continuing his studies at William and Mary. During the time that he has spent with us he has become quite proficient in the art of " pill rolling " — so prcjficient, in fact, that he has been given charge of a local drug store. Imbued with the dignity be- fitting a future druggist, and fond of pleasure in its many forms, he was charmed by " the one " of the gentler sex, and is now a home-loving man. Last year he served as president of the Alpha Pi Fraternity, and his untiring efforts resulted in the most success- ful year that the organization has ever enjoyed. JOHN DONALD MEIKLE Maryland Sigma Phi Sigma. EIKLE, formerly a student at Cornell, is char- acterized by his extreme reserved and quiet manner. It cannot be said, however, that he is CD too quiet, but that he is pleasant, and possesses the rare faculty of knowing what to say and when to say it. He is the proud proprietor and successful manager of a local drug store. Besides attending to the mani- fold duties connected with this enterprise, Meikle finds time to perform creditaljly for one of Baltimore ' s crack lacrosse teams. Student, business man, athlete — now you know that there ' s plenty of " pep " in Meikle. ' Zata Lambda Phi. VICTOR EARL PASS Maryland © EFORE we may Pass further, it is necessary that we Pass opinion, regarding Victor Earl Pass. Yes, he is the Pharmacy School ' s Valentino, e ' en though he does not put petroleum on his hair. It has been rumored that Valentino has been in town seeking to learn who " Vic ' s " tailor is. Is it any wonder? For when it comes to dressing Pass is the " Cat ' s Crutches. " Pass intends to study medicine. If he continues to be in medical school what he was in Pharmacy School we can safely predict ictor ' s success. Page One Hundred and Sixty M AARON A. PAULSON Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity, Historian of Class 1922-23, Secretary of Class, 1923-24, Associate Editor " Terra Mariae, " Peerless Trio. " It ' s a wise father that knows his own son. " N old proverb teaches, in effect, that consistent and conscientious application to the task in swsrj hand brings material success and commenda- aU m tion to the worker. His excellent conversational ability is second only to his markedly developed literary talent — accomplishments resulting from his experi- ence on editorial staffs of se eral magazines, including the Terra Mariae, and from his exhaustive ( ?) study of English at the University. Aaron, we sincerely hope that your future will be as creditable and successful as we have reasons to believe that it should be. C. EDWARD PFEIFER Maryland .Alpha Pi, Sergeaut-at-Arms of Class. IG " ED " is the class " bouncer, " to use colloquial expression for sergeant-at-arms. © the Al- tho of a reticent disposition, Pfeifer enjoys the friendship of many members of the class, thereby pro ing an exception to the rule that " a reticent nature denies to many the privilege of intimacy. " Consistently progressive in his studies, " Ed " has done creditable work while at the ITniversity. Now that you are to go out entirely on " your own, " " Ed, " we earnestly request you not to disappoint us, for we e.xpect great things of you. GEORGE J. POLTILOVE Baltimore, Md. Dance Committee. ERE it is! This is what you folks have been ooking for; George J. Poltilove, of the firm of ■ M George J. Poltilove and G. Joseph Poltilo ' e. SJ " It is the " Originality Kid " himself. For George was the one that impressed upon the Waring ' s Pennsylvanians the idea of playing " Sleep. " George ' s work on the class Dance Committee was superb. Since then we have conferred the degree of " Champion Two-Handed Ticket-Taker in the World " upon him. George proved that he could collect tickets better than " Longy " -Sothoron could money. Seriously, Poltilove is a good-natured hard-worker, and we can now picture his future success. Page One Tlitnilreil and .Sixty-One IRVIN LEONARD RAAP Maryland AAP is a pharmacist because of his education and training, but a skillful pool player be- im cause of his practice. He takes keen delight ■ ■ in defeating Schuster and Fisher fi in a sociable game of billiards, and admits that the click of the ivories is music to his ears. But don ' t think for a minute that Raap allows the call of the old game to interfere with his studies or attendance to lectures. Not so with Raap. " Business first, pleasure after- wards, " is his motto, and he strictly follows this rule, with the result that his work at the University is be- ond criticism. Accept our best wishes, Raap, old man, for a suc- cessful and prosperous future! ISRAEL T. REAMER Maryland Zulu Lambda Phi. NASMUCH as ours is a State University, it is only natural that a town as Whiteford, Md., « should decide to send its future pharmacist M through our beloved U. of M. Hence, this is the reason why we have with us Israel ( " Smiling " ) Reamer, he of the incomparable smile. Reamer, during his short stay at the " U " has made numerous friends through his " ear-to-ear " smile, and general amiability. We feel certain that Whiteford has made a " cracker- jack " selection in choosing its future pharmacist, and we sincerely expect friend Reamer to fulfill all our wonderful expectations of him. ROBERT LEE ROBINSON Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega, Peerless Trio. " A Peerless Fellow. " AZE before you, dear reader, and you now be- hold no other than the president of the mystic ilj organization, the Peerless Trio, in the person- • age of Robert E. Lee Robinson. " Robby, " the originator of those two mystic words, " Three-Thirteen, " and " Pelovitz " can constantly be seen in session with the other two members of the triunnirate, discussing some important " bill " or the like. Taking " Robby ' s " leadership of the Peerless as a standard, we feel fully certain that " Rol)by " will be one of the leiiding lights of the profession. Page One Hundred and .Sixtv-Two MORRIS RODMAN Maryland Tan Alpha Omega. " He Hath in Him More Than Mortal Knowledge. CWO years ago Rodman suddenly came to the wise conclusion that he was wasting his time at Hopkins, and straightway atoned for his folly by entering the Maryland Pharmacy School. His record since then shows how good a mo ' e the change was. " Still waters run deep, " says an old adage, which applies to Rodman strongly. Though Rodman is extremely quiet and reserved, much goes on within him. In spite of the fact that he seldom has much to say, Rodman is one of the best students in class. In fact, he is another of Dr. Cutcheon ' s 100% men. MORTIMER M. RUBIN Zeta Lambda Phi Maryland " Cashed With Honorable Scars. " Q ' O, this is not an Arrow Collar advertisement, but merely a photograph of our facetious and handsome (?) friend " Morty " Rubin, the most popular man of our class. " Morty, " of " Packard " fame, needs no introduc- tion to anyone, as he was the first fellow to make a deaf and dumb woman say " Oh! Daddy! " " Morty " has always been known for his keen sense of humor and good-natured disposition, so with these two natural attributes we can easily picture his success. HYMAN S. RUBINSTEIN Leeds, England Entertainment Committee, Pin Committee Phi .Alpha Fraternity Chairman. .Say from Whence You owe this strange intelligence. J " M g UBINSTP2IN is one of the most versatile men _| of the class. A musician of no mean ability, a good student, well-inff)rmed, a fair athlete, and a congenial fellow all around, he has everything in his favor. Though nature has done its best to make him a musician " Rub " has turned toward medicine, and is about to discard the bow for the knife. From every indication, " Ruby " will make a name for himself as a surgeon. Peace and success l)e with you, " Ruby! " Page One Hundred and .Si.yty-Three Tail Alpha Omega. OSCAR SAMUELSON Maryland 9ES, we do not feel like boasting of it, but friend Oscar Samuelson is Pennsylvania Avenue ' s con- tribution to the Pharmacy School. However, the " folks on the avenue " showed good taste in selecting " dis ' Sammy ' boy, " for he is a darn good man. Oscar has long been noted for his ability to tell " colored yarns " and upon more than one occasion has thrown the class in an uproar in relating some happening or other. With " Sammy ' s " good nature and keen sense of humor we can only picture the best of everything for him. RICHARD T. SANNER Maryland - lICHARD — " Dick " to those who know him, j is Western Maryland ' s representative in the gss ' 24 class. He is a Pharmacist, but if Professor Cutcheon had his way " Dick " would be an accountant, lawyer and general efficiency expert, for that worthy gentleman named him a " 100 per center " the first week in class. Why? Because " Dick, " is thoroughly familiar with commercial law, book- keeping and accounting, and submitted for Professor Cutcheon ' s approval the best set of books in the class. Anyone that knows Sanner cannot think of him without simultaneously thinking of unselfishness, agree- ableness and everything that makes a fellow worth knowing. The class wishes you the best that this life offers, " Dick, " old man! MICHAEL SCHER Maryland NOTHER world ' s wonder! Yes Scher is the first person from Ellicott City to come clean to Baltimore. He accomplished this feat several years ago, yet has never received any recog- nition for it. Since arriving in Baltimore, " Mike " matriculated at the greatest Pharmacy School in the world, and endeavored to car e a name for himself in its hall of fame. Whether he will succeed or not remains to be seen, but " Mike " surely has made a wonderful start. Q Pa e One Hundred and yixty-Four M ' KMl Alpha Pi. CHARLES J. SCHMIDT Maryland HARLIE " is one of those quiet but energetic fellows who are content to plug away and mi acquire knowledge in a manner all their own. " The result is that the principles of learning which he acquires become perpetual possessions. He, moreover, is never too busy to give a fellow-student a helping hand when such is needed, and the friendly, interested manner in which he does it makes one ap- preciate his native worth. Though not professing to be a he-vamp, " Charlie " proudly, yet modestly, confesses that he has controlling stock in a certain courtship venture. GEORGE M. SCHMIDT Maryland Alpha Pi. N avowed sheik! His popularity with the fair ones is instantaneous and undeniable. But will Migj he disclose his secrets for capturing the hearts eiiLM of his feminine friends? Nothing doing! His methods are shrouded in mystery, and he emphatically refuses to enlighten the curious. When we realize, however, that he is just as popular with the fellows, and know that his jovial manner, sympathetic dispo- sition and co-operative spirit have made him so, his popularity with the ladies is not at all mystifying, for — are they not susceptible to the same influences as we? S ' long and good luck, George! BENJAMIN SCHOENFELD New York Alpha Zeta Omega. " He is well paid that is well satisfied. " ©HERE is always the exception to prove the rule. " Benny " is the marked exception to the oft-quoted " Nobody loves a fat man. " In spite of his reticent and somewhat shy nature, " Benny " is known and liked by everyone. Without proclaiming it he is everyone ' s friend. Such a man is as rare as a day in June, or as a red-headed China- man. " Benny " is highly self-reliant and believes that it is far better to give than to receive. A good student and an earnest worker, he never finds cause to be dis- satisfied with what he does. He takes with him the good wishes and friendship of all who know him. Page One Hundred and Si. ' ly-Five JOHN NELSON SCHUSTER Maryland H DELSON joined us after graduating from Mt. Saint Joseph ' s College, and any time that you wish to start an argument casually remark in his presence that the athletic teams of either " City " or " Poly " are superior to those of " Saint Joe. " This enthusiasm for his preparatory school does not interfere in any way, however, with his interest in and support of every University function. He is always ready to do his share in making a class activity a success — in fact. Nelson can be depended upon to do a little more than that. So long, Schuster, old pal! We wish you the very best of luck. o HENRY SHAPIRO Maryland ITR friend, Henry, has long been known for his e. tremely quiet nature, and that about all. Howe -er, after associating with Shapiro for a short period it is soon apparent that Henry is not as quiet as first thought, but is an interesting, talkative gentleman. Henry is a very capable student, and during his term at school has achieved many high marks. Well, so long, Henry, here ' s wishing you the best o ' luck. FRANK J. SLAMA Maryland Alpha Pi and Maryland Pharmaceutical Association. lUMOROUS and musical, Frank could make a success as an entertainer as well as he will W in the profession which he has chosen. His wit ' ' ' ' is unusually keen, and of that rapid-fire variety which is the basis of many outbursts of laughter. Slama can come as near to making a piano talk as any other person we know. He joys in taking some inexpressive piece of music and transposing it into a twentieth century conception of the same. We are willing to wager that your feet will positively refuse to behave during this transformation. We unreservedly wish you success, worthy friend, and classmate. Page One Hundred and Sixty-Six SAMUEL SOLOMON Maryland President of Class during Pharmacy Course, Phi Alpha. " Worth His Weight In Gold. " © EFORE us is no other than " Lanky " " Sam " Solomon, our leader through our entire course, and most willing worker. It appears as though the words " Work " and " Solomon " are synonymous. As a leader Solomon has no peer. For during his entire administration at Pharmacy School every affair undertaken by the class through " Sam ' s " leadership was a success. Taking Solomon ' s college work as a standard, we can ' t do anything else but predict success for his future. LEVIN J. SOTHORON, JR. Maryland ' 2 f Class Treasurer, Alpha Pi. OTHORON is numbered among those who could join a movie colony and easily supplant such stars as Valentino and Moreno, because of his surpassing handsomeness and finale hopping ability. Sothoron ' s executive ability and engaging person- ality make him a great favorite with the members of the class. He ser ed on various committees during his initial year at the school, and as class treasurer during his senior year. We shall miss your light, jovial manner, Sothoron, and hope that the smiles which are such a vital part of you will never be erased. CLIFTON BEALL STALEY Maryland Q RESIDENT COOLIDGE is often spoken of as " Silent Cal, " and justly so. Staley is no president, but is certainly aptly described as " Silent Staley. " More fond of listening than talking, he often sits with his classmates in a friendly chat without once " taking the floor, " unless some remark is specifically directed at him. But then ! The group listens attenti ely to what he has to sa -, for his remarks are always full of sound reasoning and common sense. There is something about Staley that effects a mutual understanding immediately with those who meet him, and this " something " has won him the affection of all members of the class. Page One Hundred and Si.xty-Seven Kappa Psi. JAMES S. STRAWN Pennsylvania GCIMING to Baltimore from Pennsylvania, this attractive young gentleman had some diffi- M culty selecting the college course best suited MM for himself. He ultimately decided that pharmacy was his predestined profession due to his phenominal success, when -ery small, in making mud pies, associating this commplishment with the prep- aration of troches, pill masses and similar pharma- ceuticals. His decision was a good one, too, for he has been rather successful in his studies. His friends chide him by saying that all of his spare time was not spent in the pursuit of knowledge, but his record at the University answers that he could not have spent much time otherwise. We extend our very best wishes, Strawn! HYMAN J. SUSSMAN " Young Herzel " New Jersey read HOLKS, it will be necessary for you to pardon this write-up, as we have had considerable trouble regarding it. This year ' s issue of the Terr. M. ri. e was entirely complete and for distribution when the editor became aware of the fact that our old New Jersey friend, Hyman J. Sussman, had been excluded from it by mistake. Hence, we were forced to discard that issue and with the remaining .150,000 on hand, publish another Terr.Ji M. ri. e for Sussman ' s sake. However, we feel repaid for our efforts, for Hyman is a dandy fellow, and we wouldn ' t for all the world exclude him from our class book. FRANK LEONARD SWISKOWSKI Maryland Piige (hie Hundred and Sixty-Eight DAVID TENNER Maryland Alpha Zeta Omega. " A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and worthy tomorrows. " FTEN it is said that the man who doesn ' t make enemies doesn ' t make friends. Again, our class contains a noteworthy exception to the rule. For Tenner doesn ' t have an enemy that he or anyone else knows of. Even those with whom he comes into slightest contact feel inclined to recognize him as a friend. " Dave " is of that rare breed in whom friendship and kindliness is inherent Altho " Dave " is naturally serious, he is always facing the sun. Youth and humor dwell deep within him and very frequently burst through the surface. He is an unusally good student and applies himself with commendable results. MANUEL J. VIDAL Santiago de Cuba, Cuba " One good turn deserves another. " XN his short stay at the Pharmacy School, Vidal has become quite a character, through himself R and through his flivvers. In two years he has ' SaSSSi been off and on the proud (?) possessor of at least a dozen Fords of every conceivable hue and vintage. But what do you think Vidal did? He just gnnned and thought it a good joke. That ' s Vidal. He is so good-humored he seems unnatural. Good humor and friendliness radiate fr om him. For the future we recommend to ' idal the following motto: " Try the drug store and ' idal first; they exist to serve you. " HARVEY W. VOSHELL Maryland y HIS unassuming chap hails from Centreville, Maryland, and enjoys the friendship of many members of the class. He is a pharmacist at heart, capably combining pharmaceutical knowledge and technique. Harvey takes special pride — and justly so, in his efficiency as a practical pharmacist. He was always among those compli- mented for submitting a well-made preparation. He jiounds a mean pill! When successful and prosperous, Harvey, do not forget the members of ' 24. Give us a call sometime! Page One Hundred and .Si. ' ty-Nine H. NELSON WARFIELD Kappa Psi, Pin Committee. ELSON is a man who puts his entire attention to learning and studying the principals that nrmii are essential to become a good pharmacist. -s™2l At least that is what he tells us and, of course, we have to believe him. However, we are inclined to believe that he gives part of his time entertaining the fair sex. Nelson is liked by all his classmates and he has their hopes that he will become successful in life. J. FREDERICK FAHRNEY WARRENFELTZ Maryland SOLOMON WEINER Maryland OL " Weiner can be very easily designated as the all-around good fellow. Coming to Phar- macy School from City College, it was not long before " Sol ' s " presence was felt, owing to his good work and helping hand. Weiner has long been noted for his good work in helping the other fellow. Well, " Sol, " carry on this good work and we feel pretty certain that your battle in life will soon be won. Pa ge One Hundred and Seventy ' AM ALBERT R. WILKERSON Chairman, Class Dance Committee. BLBERT is no other than the real jester of the school. Yes, he is that fellow with the keen «WJ sense of humor which is only too well-known " l)y Professor Frenick. Howe er, " Al " knows just when to stop, for he does not allow foolishness to interfere with his work. His work on the class dance was superb. It merely showed again that anything that has his endorsement is a certain success. Well, so-long, " Al, " old boy! The bunch sure does wish you lots of luck. MRS. EDNA WRIGHT Connecticut Student Council, Entertainment Committee. QLL through our two years of work and " play " .It Maryland everyone who has known Mrs. LJ Wright as a friend or acquaintance has liked and " respected her. She has been one of the most popular members of our class, for as a scholar, she is above the average; as a class worker, dependable and efficient, and as a friend sincere and earnest. The old proverb says " still water runs deep. " It is very applicable in this case; and it is noticeable, however, that when Mrs. Wright does speak she says something worthwhile listening to. With these treasured characteristics it is not at all hard to predict for her a successful and brilliant future. Page One Hundred and Seventy-One K mEMt ' K History of the Senior Qlass in T ' harmacy INETEEN TWENTY-FOUR witnesses the Pharmacy School of the University of Maryland graduating the most unusual class it has ever sent out — unusual because the Class of 1924 is at once the largest and most active that has ever gone through pharmacy at Maryland. Moreover, the 1924 class has a peculiar distinction in that it has represented the experimental stage of a new departure in pharmaceutical train- ing. Under the capable leadership of Dean Kelly, the school has instituted a two-year course in pharmacy that not only has Class " A " rating among other schools, but admits its graduates directly to a Class " A " school of medicine. Of the comparatively few schools that have such courses, the University of Maryland is practically the pioneer in the East. First Year — Incubation It seems that, from the very first, the Fates conspired to make the Class of ' 24 unique. For the first time, ' when the class entered in the fall of 1922, the Pharmacy School was given a building of its own. Poor and meagre though the facilities were, the new quarters marked the first step toward a regular home for the School of Pharmacy, since time immemorial the step-child of the University. The new class was rather a heterogeneous collection, but contained every type essential to a sound unit. It numbered about one hundred strong, including four members of the fair sex. No time was lost in becoming established. A few men who immediately stood out as leaders were given the helm. Genial " Sam " Solomon was chosen to be president, a selection the advantage of which time has proved. " Jerry " Goodman was vice-president; " Longy " Sothoron, the secretary; and " Dad " McKay the official tax-gatherer. The class rapidly acclimated itself to its environment and sped ahead, " hitting squarely on all six. " It soon showed its unusual nature as a pharmacy class by holding a very successful dance just before Christmas. This seemed to usher in a new era in pharmacy school, and life seemed to have an added zest after this. The semi-finals came and went without any serious consequences to the class. New subjects were taken up and the class " stepped on it. " Time fairly flew. April showers, instead of bringing May flowers, brought the finals. In the short eternity of exam week, " gas was enjoyed by all. " But the vitality of the class was too strong and practically everyone survived. The last extra hurdle was jumped when an unusually large percentage of the class took the Assistant Board and passed. School broke up quietly the first week in June and the calm descended after the storm. Second Year — Maturity On the first of October, Father Time, figuratively speaking, again blew his whistle and the cohorts of embryo pharmacists again lined up for the fray. The class responded to the call nobly, very few being listed as missing. Election of officers took place immediately. Of all the possibilities that were in the class, no one even began to approach the first year ' s president as a candi- Page One Hundred and Seventy-Two date for the same office. " Sam " Solomon was re-elected by a large majority. a strong tribute to his ability. H. Alvan Jones, a scholar and a gentleman, was made vice-president. Aaron A. Paulson became secretary, and " Longy " Sothoron, he of the perpetual smile, the Keeper of the Royal Cash Box. C. E. Pfeifer was made sergeant-at-arms and the blushing scribe was made historian. With new vim and vigor, the class settled down to the more difficult year of the course. It did not take long until the class adjusted itself to the new subjects that were added in the second year. The days passed almost too swiftly to be counted, as fall unnoticeably gave way to winter. The Maryland-Hopkins football game and the Maryland dance were bright episodes in the general monotony of routine work. The holidays were a brief respite before the semi- finals. Early February saw the dreaded exams over, with but a few left on the other side of the barrier. F " or so large a class, there were surprisingly few mor- talities, though the groans were many. Two weeks after the exams, the last of the " dark brown taste " in the mouths of some was washed away by a really brilliant social affair, the Senior Class Dance, held at the Southern ball-room. Right after the afTair, Dean Kelly and the School were presented with two leather engravings as tokens of the appreciation of the class. After this, little occurred to enliven things for quite awhile. Graduation and the world beyond began to loom big before the class, and seventy-five hearts beat as one in dreaming of June. Those who had lagged in their work made earnest efforts to recover their proper standing, while those in the van spurred themselves on to greater efforts. Now there is but little more to go. The exams, with the State Board, are the last hurdles for the class to leap. Though they are high and demand the greatest effort and exertion of all, no one can admit the possibility of failure. After that, the Banquet and the Commencement will end our active connections with the School of Pharmacy. In a few brief moments, the class of 1924 will become a part of the School history. But as it leaves the School of Pharmacy it stands on a threshold facing a great vista beyond. The course has been but a mere stage in the e olution of a group. The process of development is just beginning. We have come. We are seeing. Will we conquer? In the future, as phar- macists, let our motto be " Service to fellowmen and progress in pharmacy. " Carry On! 1924! Samuel F. Hi(;(;er, Historian. Page One Hundred and Seventy-Three u S OS X a. a: c z 3 Class Officers yunior T ' harmacy President W. A. Anderson Vice-President E. I. Householder Sergeant-al-A rms Treasurer Mathias Palmer Secretary Miss Marian F. LaRoe H. A. Bassin JhCetubers oj the First Tear Qlass Silvio Amadeo Alessi Walter Andrews Anderson Henry Harrison Austraw Ray Spahr Bare Harry Albert Bassin Albert Lester Batie Jesse Philip Beck Samuel William Bergner Leavitt Hildebrand Binkley Henry Bongiorno Simon Brager Peter Thomas Budacz Howard Hyman Caplan Albert Meyer Cahn General E. Caldwell Ollie Edwin Catlett Newton Brooks Caudy Horace W. Coblentz Abraham N. Cohen Nathan Norman Cooper Benjamin Chester Cwalina Alphonse David Me er Davidson Herman B. Drukman John S. Dunn Aaron Edelson Delphia Franklin Fisher, Jr. Harry Fivel Nathan Joseph Friedman Israel Freed Christopher Irwin Galbrcath Abram Goldman Isadore Goran Abram Morton Greenberg David Hecker John Franklin Hershner Randolph Alpheus Horine Edgar lone Householder Samuel Patrick Jeppi Miss Janina J. Kaminska Karl Henry Kasten Herbert Alfred Katz Thomas James Kelly Albert Kermisch Solomon Joseph Klein Herman Kling Samuel Edward Kramer Louis Henry Kraus Godfrey Daniel Kroopnick Miss Marian Frances LaRoe Miss Helen Arvilla Leonard Ernest Levi Henry Levinson Edward S. Levy- Morris Z. Levy Irvin Lipsky George Benjamin McCall James Ross McComas, Jr. William Ernest Martz Victor Grove Mercer Louis Lear Meyers Joseph James Neumann Nathan Noveck Mathias Palmer Allan Ireland Parker Benj. Franklin P. Pickett Carroll Price Samuel Israel Raichlein Minter Bailey Ralston, Jr. Charles Edward Rawe John Roscoe Salfner Milton John Sappe Robert Savage Henry Dorsey Schmitz illiam Thomas Schnabel Paul Schochet Jacob Serpick Lawrence M. Serra Max Shapiro Emanuel Shulman Bernard Thomas Smith Rudolph Martin John Smith Isidore Smulovitz Milton M. Smulson Nathan Snyder Paul Ja Snyder Arthur Storch Edward Gilbert Stewart Thomas Leroy Taylor lr ing Topcjik Hammond Totz George W ' illiam ' of;el Richard Henry Waterman Samuel Earl Webster John James Eickham, Jr. Page One Hundred and Seventy-Five History of the yunior Qlass in ' [Pharmacy ICTOBER FIRST, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY- THREE began the dawning of a new regime for the members of the present Junior Class, for it was on that date that we first entered the doors of the University of Maryland. That first day of October there were scattered through the halls of the School of Pharmacy many individuals who were eager to begin their studies, but whose knowledge of their selected vocation would ha -e caused the grass to blush with envy. The first few weeks were a little difficult, for the work and surroundings were new to us; however, we soon became acclimated to conditions and we settled down for a hard winter ' s work. We soon found out that our knowledge of the several courses had been lacking. We found out that Materia Medica was not a cough medicine; that Dispensing did not teach us how to sling soda ' s; and that Vegetable Histology was not the study of such vegetables as corn, beef and cabbage. At the first of the term, a class meeting was held and ofificers elected to be our class leaders throughout the school year. For our president we chose our esteemed and able classmate, Dr. Anderson. " Comedy " Householder was elected vice-president; Miss Frances La Roe, secretary; " Matts " Palmer, treasurer; and " Curley " Bassen, sergeant-at-arms. Now having become organized we considered ourselves an important unit of the school. Thanksgiving came almost before we had gotten down to real work. The long looked for Christmas holidays soon followed and we all spent several happy days at home and, although we have out-grown childish things, we believe that there must be a Santa Claus. Mid-year exams came all too soon after our return to school. Headaches and tired eyes resulted in many cases because of eleventh hour cramming. No history of the Junior Class of ' 25 can be complete without first saying that it is the largest and best class ever enrolled in the School of Pharmacy. Why? Because of it ' s commendable spirit and co-operation shown throughout the year. In a few more years, maybe not that long, the good people of Balti- more will be saying, " Don ' t you remember that happened about the time that the class of ' 25 were Juniors? " Or, " Johnnie was born two weeks after the class of ' 25 graduated and that makes him, let me see now, just about five years old. " It is an event folks. This concludes the history of the Junior Class. The spirit mentioned above, which we de eloped in our work, has helped us accomplish deeds of which we are proud. This same spirit will carry us through our coming year, through life, and to the accomplishments which will bring honor to our class and school. Ch. rles E. R. we, Historian. Page One Hundred and Seventy-Six School of ' De?itistry r. 0. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S. Vice-President University of Maryland MRING the 1923-1924 session, Dr. Heatwole was made Assistant to the President of the University of Maryland, serving, however, during the major part of that year as acting Dean of the School of Dentistry. The vast number of friends made and retained by him during his association with the school proves conclusively the calibre of the man. Many leaders of den- tistry owe no small debt of gratitude to him who counselled, admonished and encouraged them to greater heights. In those years of service, nearly thirty, given to the School of Dentistry he has accomplished great things for the profession and the betterment of dental education in the State. When he entered the field there were three dental schools in Baltimore, but at the close of the 1922-1923 session, there was but one, the Baltimore Medical College Dental Department and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery having, due primarily to Dr. Heatwole ' s endeavors, merged with the University of Maryland School of Dentistry, Dr. Heatwole has the heartiest wish of the 1924 class for his success and happiness, and we leave our Alma Mater with the fondest recollections of Dr. Heatwole as Dean, a teacher and a friend. Pa e One Hundred und Seven I y- Seven J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean J. " Ben. T bi in SON D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dea H R. ROBINSON was born in Clarksburg, VV. ' a., on April 16, 1883. He received his preparatory education in the public schools of his native state. After teaching in rural schools for three years he entered Marshall College at Huntington, W. Va., where he graduated with honors in 1908. The three years from 1908 to 1911 were spent in teaching mathematics and doing special work in science and mathematics at West Virginia University. In 1911, he enrolled in the Dental School of the University of Maryland, graduating in 1914 at the head of his class, thus winning the coveted University Scholarship Gold Medal. It was while studying Dentistry that Dr. Robinson ' s influence and leader- ship began to be felt by those who came into contact with him. He had so demonstrated himself as a leader that his classmates elected him as their president in his Senior Year. Upon graduation in 1914, Dr. Robinson did not resign himself to Providence to take care of him in his profession, but rather he chose to go on with the work that he had labored so hard to master, and see if he could not make it easier and more to be desired by thousands yet to follow him. Accordingly upon graduating in 1914, he accepted the position of Instructor in Clinical Dentistry at the University of Maryland; at the end of two years he was made professor of Clinical Dentistry; two years later he was elevated to the professorship of Operati e Dentistry, in which capacity he continued for two years, resigning in 1921 to devote his time to a large and e er-growing prac- tice. During these six years as an instructor at the University he introduced and developed courses in Dental Anatomy and Operative technic that are not surpassed in any other school in the country. He has always associated himself with the leaders in Dental education throughout the world, and has a keen and active part in the advancement of the Dental profession in Maryland. He is responsible for the organization of the .State Dental .Association into sections for post-graduate study which has proved so helpful to its members. He was President of the Maryland State Dental Association in 1921-1922, and still further honored by being appointed by the Ci0 ernor to serve as a member of the Maryland State Board of Dental Examiners, a position which he had to resign from upon becoming Dean of the School of Dentistry of the University of Maryland. Is it any wonder that when a new Dean was to be chosen to succeefl Dr. T. O. Heatwole, who has resigned the deanship to become assistant to the Presi- dent, that Dr. J. Ben Robinson should be the unanimous choice of all con- cerned? The Dental .School should feel extremely fortunate that it could secure as its new head a man of such sterling qualities, executi ' e and teaching abilities as Dr. Robinson. Perhaps no man in the Dental profession has been so honored in such a short period of time as has Dr. Robinson. Within the past year he has been elected to the Fellow of American College of Dentists (F. A. C. D.), an honor all dentists covet and hope for, but one which but few attain. Dr. Robinson is a man who leads a clean straightforward progressi e life, trying to de elop the best that is in every man, and loathing those things which tend to break and demoralize a man. E en though he has only been Dean of the School of Dentistry since February, 1924, he will pro e a warm friend for the student bodv, and one on whose work thev can well relv. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S., ' 23. Page One Hundred and Seventy-Nine VTiEMMA M ' KMWMK] m • MM • MM. • MM - ■• - 1 iMi - - m - 1 • a - m - - m • m - mm - - warn - - m • « 7 4 Faculty of the School of Dentistry J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S. F. M. Lemon. A.M. Lecturer on Dental Ethics and Dental Jurisprudence Professor of English R. P. B. Y, M.D. P. M. Wheeler, A.M. Professor of Oral Surgery Professor of English R. L. Mitchell, Phar.G., M.D. C. G. Eichlin, M.S. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Professor of Physics H. J. Maldeis, M.D. B. B. Ide, D.D.S. Professor of Embryology and Histology Special Lecturer on Dental Economics Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D. D. Edgar F. y, M.D. Professor of Chemistry Associate Professor of Physical Diagnosis Edward Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S. Adalbert Zelwis, A.M., D.D.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Associate in Prosthetic Technic A. Y. Russell, D.D.S. c. R. Goldsborough, M.D. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Radiodonlia Assistant in Science Laboratories O. H. G.wer, D.D.S. gj j DDS Professor of Physiology and Chief of Clinic . ■ , • ' c ' j ,■ ' ' j ' d j-„j ,•„ ■ ' J . sj .J Associate m Exodontia and Kadtodontia M. B. Milner, D.D.S. ,, Professor of Orthodontia W. F. Sowers, M.D. Assistant Professor Bacteriology and Pathology Jesse S. Myers, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S. Howard Lee Hurst, D.D.S. Demonstrator Clinical Operative Dentistry Professor of Exodontia L. E. K. yne, D.D.S. J. LeRoy Wright M.D. Demonstrator Clinical Orthodontia Professor of A natomy and Biology p g 5 Ger.xld L Br.JlNdon, D.D.D. Demonstrator Exodontia, Anaesthesia and Professor of Crown and Bridge Radiodonlia Geo. M. Anderson, D.D.S. L. R. Bingham, D.D.S. Professor of Orthodentis Demonstrator Clinical Operative Dentistry J.H.Ferguson, D.D.S. Charles Highstein, D.D.S. Professor of Crown and Bridge Demonstrator Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry R. P. May, D.D.S. W. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S. Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History Demonstrator Crown and Bridge Technic S. B. Platt G. C.Karn, D.D.S. Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Demonstrator Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry Grayson W. Gaver, D.D.S. Harold Van Winkle, D.D.S. Assistant Professor Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor Operative Technics Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. Ethelbert Lovett, D.D.S. Assistant Professor Embryology and Histology Demonstrator Crown and Bridge Technics E. B. Starkey, M.S. George H. Ulrich, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Professor of Biology ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS W. M. Hillegeist Registrar George S. Smardon Comptroller Ruth Lee Briscoe Librarian Katherine Too.mey Secretary to Dean Sarah Kelly Extracting Room Nurse Pauline D. Posey Clinical Supply Clerk Viola M. Keller Senior Stenographer Mrs. Mary C. Reed.. Clinical Supply Clerk Elsa Bachman Clerk-Prosthetic Department Page One Hundred and Eighty-One i MIEmMM] Senior ' Dental Officers President. F. M. Bump Vice-President [ - y " IW. W. Boatman Secretary. fB. W. RUTROUGH 0. W. BURLEY Treasurer |f " - V. Swearingen (V. F. Sherrard Sergeant-at-Arms... M. W. Harris One Hundred and Eighty-Two ' KMWK EVERETT LaCROIX ADAMS Connecticut Xi Psi Phi , Alpha Gamma Nu. XF his life line can be made to extend as rapidly as his waist line, a ripe age will be Adams ' inheritance. Enthusiasm is his greatest asset and often carries him to success where any lesser expedient would spell failure. May the grass never grow under your teet! LESTER OLAS ADKINS Maryland Xi Psi Phi, Washington College. AIL! Hail! The conquering hero comes! He journeyed forth in search of a degree and, after W four years of diligent work, he is returning with Hs jA the coveted sheep-skin. This faith put in him by his fellow-beings is enough to assure anyone that " Les " is going to be the pride of his community and a credit to his Alma Mater. While with us, he entered the ranks of matrimony. This alone counts for his success. We wish you success. WILLIAM CLARENCE ALFORD Virginia Psi Omega, Masonic, Craftsmans Club, Charcoal Club, Harris- llayden Society. Ips ONEST endea ' or brings honorable reward — Jf J this is pre-eminently true of Alford. Comliin- W ing brains with application, neatness and " exactness, hiding his light under a bushel, with a reverential awe for the author of all art and science — that ' s the secret of success in this true son of irginia. Next to being a gentleman and a good dentist, Alford ' s loftiest ambition is, like Sy. Patrick in Erin, to chase all the " snakes " out of West V ' irginia. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Three y MWl. M JOHN BAUDER New Jersey nONEST JOHN " this young man is known by everyone. He could be seen most any time W sitting at his bench in the " Lab " going eiaJi through his famous " Inlay technic, " originated and used solely by himself. John was also associated with the 14 car to Ellicott City and seemed to enjoy trolley rides to that town. We used to wonder who the lucky girl was but John played it Cosy and told no one. We all wish John success and know he will some day realize his fondest ambition. Yes, John, we know you will make enough money at dentistry to own a horse of your own some day. Call him " Honest John " and we know he ' ll beat the world ' s best. John will be a successful Skeeters, we are sure. dentist in the land of .Y( Ps! Phi. WILFRED PIERRE BAZINET Massachusetts fi|RITZ: " Everybody knows when he is around I — he doesn ' t talk loud, but his voice is heard in all quarters. He is always welcome, for he is a great comedian according to Dr. Russell. Quite a corresponder, in that he receives a letter each morning, " who is she, ' Fritz? ' " Since his acquain- tance with a New York music publisher, " P ' ritz " has resolved to take up the study of music under the direction of Dr. Bock. Since he has made progress in Dentistry, he has undertaken research work by radio. Since his smile and agreeable disposition have won him so many friends, he will be greatly missed. We wish him the best of luck and know he will be a success. JOHN FRANCIS BEGG Connecticut Ps! Omega, Georgetown University. — I OHN came to us from Georgetown ITniversity and his cheerful disposition and characteristic W good nature ha e gained him a host of friends. » While with us, he not only succeeded in accumu- lating a ' ast store of knowledge of dentistry, but also acquired a trunkful of rubber bowls and other dental instruments. How about it, John? John hails from the wooden nutmeg state and is ever ready to praise his home town of Nangatuck. Success is sure to come his way. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Four m ' GEORGE M. BISSETT West Virginia Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society, Sigma Nu Delta. rp EORGE will always be an example to his patients Ifc l for that gleaming array of enamel with which [.....J nature has so bountifully provided him. For l-SaliKl four years he has been the ideal classmate, cheerful, friendly and helpful, and a close student of dentistry in all its liranches. May good luck be yours wherever you hang your shingle. 1 ■ m 1 k ' ' SB k W. W. BOATMAN, Ph.C. Washington Psi Omega, Sigma Nu, University of Washington w lILLIS comes to us from the Pacific Coast, and j it is a pity we do not have a few more like him for " he knows his stuff. ' He has been an organizer and a leader throughout the four years and has taken an active part in all the school activities. He is a student and a " natural born " technician in all the departments of dentistry, and is possibly the best all-around man in his class. We feel sure that there is a very bright future for him. Here ' s wishing him good luck! JAMES B. BRADLEY District of Columbia Delia Sigma Delta, T. N. E., Ilarris-IIayden Society. yfc- ' lHE unassuming " Jim " has often surprised us with an unexpected " wise crack, " and we »i believe that under that placid exterior, the hidden fires of ambition are brightly burning. ( " Hidden fires, " we said.) " Jim ' s " weekly sojourns to the Capitol are not wholly actuated by a yearning for the home fires, it has been rumored, and if the lady be as fair as his prospects, then e en these earnest hopes for his success will be superfluous. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Five MTEM JOHN PILCHER BRADSHAW Virginia .V; Psi Phi, Gorgas Odontological Society, Richmond University. RAD " who hails from Burkeville, Va., has made a host of friends. His broad smile and generous heart have insured for him a noble place. As a nurse, he deserves special men- © tion. A more jo ial and pleasant chap could not be found, and success is undoubtedly his. Surely the profession is obtaining a worthy man. " Brad, " we wish you well ! G. REXFORD BRANDOW Pennsylvania •Y; ' Psi Phi, Harris-Hayden Society. IHI.S apple-cheeked son of Pennsylvania can pick the winners as well as he can blow the trumpet. i " Rex " is certain to have a large clientele of the S 3 fairer sex, as his magnetic personality will surely attract them. Success is surely his in this respect and we wish him good measure of glor -. FLOYD MARCY BUMP West Virginia Psi, Omega, Sigma Nu Delta, President Senior Class, President Council of Class Presidents 192 t, President Student Council 19 ' 2J,. HROUGH his school career. Bump has sailed the uncertain seas of matrimony and tound I hem good. What greater praise can futile words express? Since matriculation, never C5 changing, always ready with a helping hand, always industrious, and always calm, characteristics which surely pressage a future of long usefulness in what- e er community he may adopt as his own. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Six MAi " S . OVA MILTON BURLEY West Virginia Psi Omega, Sigma Nii, Kraftsmaiis Club, Mason, Overseas Cliih, Harris-Hayden Society. y HE dependability and strength which manifest themselves in the stature of " Buck " do not i confine themseh ' es to physique alone, for ne -er ™ have we seen him ruffled, except at a ball game, with the Orioles three runs behind, when he has been known to throw away a brand new hot-dog. With a school record equal to that of his war record, we feel certain that he won ' t have to wait till he gets to Heaven for his reward, and may his vest be lined with many more of the " Bucks " for which he is so aptly named. RALPH DEMPSTER CAMPBELL Massachusetts Psi Omega. H " ' KN " is the " Duke " of the class of ' 24 due to his habit of promenading the streets of Baltimore, STjp dressed in derby, spats and sporting a cane. ctJLli " Duke " is well-known in the theatrical world and we belie e he should have been an actor. How about it, " Duke? " " Duke " can always be seen study- ing after 12 P. M., if there are no magazines around. We imagine he will specialize in Prosthetics because he has a natural ability for that branch of " Abstract Science. " " Duke " has always been the " hard luck guy " of our class and we hope he loses his jinx in the future. JOHN ANDREW CASEY Delaware Psi Omega, Gorgas Adontological Society, University of Delaware. G ' " ASE " has made many friends in school through his loyal, unselfish and energetic disposition. MM§ He is a forceful orator, and a master of words, ™» " having qualified for this co eted prestige at the LIniversity of Delaware. Whenever the honor or integrity of the class of ' 24 is seemingly overshadowed by radical influence, he is ever ready to argue its cause, and in accomplishing this duty, uses more Gaul than Cei ' sar ever conquered. To have known " Case " as a classmate was a privilege, but to have associated with him as a friend, was an honor of which any man might well be proud. We do not hesitate to predict that he will be a credit to our noble profession and a worthy alumnus of old Maryland. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Seven Alpha Omega. NATHAN T. CHIMACHOFF New Jersey CHE fashion wears out more apparel than the man. " Nathan is particularly fashionable. If his plates and bridges fit as perfectly as his well chosen suits, he is sure to accumulate a vast amount of wealth. Seriously, " Shimmy " is one of the really popular men of the class. He has a smile that reflects genuine personality, which has won him many friends. We feel certain in saying that, with his skill, ambition and personality, he has an unusual future before him. His favorite hobby is to take impressions with the plates in the mouth. A ' WILLIAM PHILLIP CHRISTIAN New Jersey Psi Phi, Gorgas Adontological Society. IFTER slashing his way through the jungles of Panama, engaging in hand to hand conflicts awjrj with gorillas and bob-cats, " Bill " finally ai J reached civilization and came to us, bringing with him the biggest and sunniest smile ever seen. He cannot only smile, but can certainly dance. If you don ' t believe us, ask the ladies he has danced with. He ' s strong for the ladies and the ladies reciprocate. Happy, carefree, he plays through life with never a changing mood, with a song always in his heart and a joke on his tongue. He is our little ray of sunshine. He ' ll carve a place for himself in his profession, I am sure. ROBERT RUSSELL CLARK North Carolina Ps! Omega, Ilarris-Hayden Society. OWBOY, " best known for the contagious laugh (which he gives vent to when something funny happens, such as the breaking of a leg, etc.) By exhibiting an affinity for hard work, he shatters all traditions of the " Sunny South, " but he is amply repaid for this transgression in having attained an enviable proficiency in bridgework. North Caro- lina will welcome you b ack, and with you take our heartiest wishes for success. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Eight EARL W. CONNELL North Carolina Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. c INY, " as Earl has been called, is not exactly the correct terminology for his corpulent framework, but we must have nicknames. However, his bulk has in no way interfered with his ability as an earnest and industrious worker, and " Tiny " will surely reap the rewards of success. Xi Psi Phi. DONALD CORCORAN Connecticut OON " is generally known as " Corky " and hails from dear old New London, Connecticut, B » where he is immune to arrest due to having an S influence over the Police Department. " Corky " seems to be very busy every day, since he has a " patent pending. " Wonder what that " patent " can be for. He can usually be found in the vicinity of Patterson Park, in this case the " Patent " may be lost. " Don " always claimed he did not get credit for attending lectures. According to the attendance re- cord, he speaks correctly. However, we wish him due sucess in the forthcoming years. EZEOUIEL DAVILA Maryland Ilarris-Hayden Society. OAVILA ' S unimpeachable ability and proficiency in his profession are so apparent, that they leave no room for earthly praise. None, how- i s ever, have ever found him lacking as a friend, nor has that " poker face " been known to register anything but content and concentration. Be your travels near or far, in the memory of your colleagues there will never be anything but the highest esteem. Page One Hundred and Eii hly-Nine e GEORGE L. DEICHMANN Maryland EORGE hides his guile behind a smile, even going so far as to tell us that he can, with his Radio, get " Chile " on any cold night. Wouldn ' t spoof us, would you, George? When he takes that sunny smile from these portals out into the cold world, we can predict fairer weather for all who come under its beam. In e.xtractions, George ' s motto is — " Be sure you ' re right, then go ahead " (whether you are or not.) Here ' s luck and success to one of the best friends we ' ve had ! m ANTHONY LEON DE VITA New Jersey Xi Psi Phi, Gorgas Odontohgical Society. m4 OWN as " Devie, " the more we see him, the more we love him. His ambition and moral character make him one of the outstanding figures of our class. A skilled operator and technician — that ' s him. His energetic but lovable nature has endeared him to all his classmates. Besides innumerable qualities and a cha rming personality, there ' s a certain " Somebody " in " Devie ' s " life. He ' ll tell you all about what he thinks of her in these few words — " See that? That ' s my Darling. " H. C. B. DUMONT Washington, D. C. Page One Hundred and Ninety " AMMMSEM] JULIO MARTIN FERNANDEZ Porto Rico Cor%as Odontological Society. — l-llTLIO is sometimes known as " Mr. Tin. " He _ is both very energetic and bright and a master technician. His disposition and generosity ha e gained for him the admiration of everyone with whom he has come in contact. A gay Lothario with the fair sex with conquests as numerous as Rudolph ' alentino. Here ' s to " Mr. Tin " and ma ' success crown his every effort. Long live the Sheik of the class of ' 24. Phi JOSEPH L. FINKELBERG Pennsylvania Alpha Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. — I ' lOSEPH, who was preparing for medicine at the _ Delaware State College, decided to take up Mya Dentistry. So he matriculated at the George- " 1 town ITniversity as a Freshman. Then trans- ferred in the Sophomore year to the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Joined the Phi Alpha Omega Fraternity, elected to the Harris-Hayden Odontolo- gical Society in the junior year. " Joey " is liked by all for his big heart and pleasing personality. He has also proved to possess marked qualities in the dental profession. His hobby is to make lingual Bar Plates and 14 tooth bridges. So here are best wishes for his success in his chosen career. SAMUEL MORRIS FINKELBURG Pennsylvania Phi Zeta Omega, Grand Treasurer of Phi Zeta Omega. N his freshman year, " Sam " held the office ol Sergeant-at-Arms and was also on the Com- mittee that made that famous Debating Society. ™ " .Sam, " although small in statue, is one of the biggest and e er ready to give a helping hand. No doubt weshall hear of " Sam " in lateryears as one of the outstanding nicmliers of the dental profession. Page One Hundred and Ninety-One M Mn Xi Psi Phi. GEORGE EUGENE FITZGERALD New York Vy E were attracted to " Fitz " immediately by j his happy, bashful smile which has since revealed to us a wonderfully attractive per- sonality. As a student, he enjoys an envirable record and as an all-around man, he is surpassed by no — one. A willingness to help his fellow student combined with the afore-mentioned personality form the basis on which we make an unqualified prediction of success. " Fitz " will ever live in the memory of his classmates. PATRICK JOSEPH FOLEY Massachusetts Tliela Nu Epsiloii. QETE " has al ways been our model for neatness and efficiency, and in the dignity of his man- ner, we find inspiration for the cultivation of a professional mien. We wish him good luck in his career and feel sure that he will fulfill the promise of becoming one of the leading dentists of the future. HOWARD L. GASTON Maryland Psi Omega, Sigma Mu Delia, Harris-Haydeii Society. " And learn about women from me. " ATENTED-LEATHER hair, a black mustache, dare-devil eyes — yes, the Gods predestined him m™ for the movies, orforthestage (askthosewhosaw ™ " him in the mob scene in " Mecca " ). Yet, with all those assets, he poses as a woman hater — we wonder? Penetrate his assumed cynicism and you find many good traits. He is a persevering student, a conscientious worker and with all, a good fellow. We presage success to him wherever he may hang his shingle. Page One Hundred and Ninety-Two MMA M ' M V7 CLIFFORD HENRY GIBBINS New Jersey Psi Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary and Treasurer of Students Council, Sophomore Year. ILIFF, " when it comes to sleeping, he can make Rip Van Winkle look like a small time guy, but ra when awake, he bats a thousand in the Hot ™ Stone League. When it comes to the fair sex, you can always find him at the cash window, for he always picks winners. By the way, " How ' s the Chateau .• ' " We know that the U. of M. will always be proud of Cliff and he will be a credit to his profession. We wish him the full measure of success. WILLIAM J. GINNAVAN, JR. Alabama Psi Omega, Sigma Nu Delta, Harris-IIayden Society. g ' ILABAM " — Enough said? Not half enough! There never was that much paper! If silence is golden, this boy will never be overburdened. Jtjl " Bill " had a brilliant musical career opening before him when a cruel fate caused a saxophone to disappear. (Just before the neighbors made a hand- some ofTer for it.) Montgomery gains an excellent technician when " Bill " starts " headin ' South " taking with him our best wishes for success in his profession. A ' ; Ps fi RUSSELL CONWELL COBLE New Jersey Phi, Gorgas Odontological Society. USS. " To help others is his delight. He has made a host of friends, not only at the Uni- -ersity, but elsewhere in the city of Baltimore. As a Radio fan, you will find him home e ery evening. " Russ " is also a crown and bridge king. His hobby was for week-end trips to see little " Dot, " but always managed to get on the roll. Times have changed since he left the army. How about it, " Russ? " We wish you success. mm Page One Hundred and Ninety-Three " A M MffM JOHN THOMAS GOGGIN Connecticut Ilarris-IIayden Society. — I " OHN GOGGIN, otherwise known as " Jackie Coogan " for reasons unknown, unless it be his infaUible abihty to give us a laugh at the most unexpected moments. Here ' s to " Jackie ' s " success and may he always be as happy as he has made us so often. JAMES L. GORMAN Massachusetts flarris-IIayden Societv. TOl T people are always jolly and congenial and " Jim " is no exception, as his smiling counte- nance simply beams sunshine and radiates a spirit of good fellowship. " God loves the Irish, " so it is said, therefore we feel great confidence in his future success. Psi Omega. KARL GREMPLER Maryland ARL, clinically speaking. Dr. Caulk — the Smith Specialist, is a midget in size but a giant in g " dynamic energy. Having noticed an ad which { i% said — " You furnish the girl, we furnish the home, " Karl married. Therefore, all his sparetime is spent at home with his wife and radio. Altho one night, we heard he was afraid to go home. I wonder why? Karl is one of the honor men of the class of ' 24, and we know that he will make his mark in the dental profession. Page One Hundred and Ninely-Four ' AmTK DAVID N. HALL New Jersey Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. O ' lETE " whose calm exterior conceals a great nature and a strong will, and by these charac- teristics is endeared to his many friends. Not the one to permit himself to be deterred in any task he sets for himself, and ever striving for the highest goal. A better classmate we could not have wished for and it is with regrets and best wishes for a successful future that we now make this last " adieu. " EDGAR HAM Pennsylvania A " ; Psi Phi, Harris-Hayden Society. © ORN the son of a Methodist Minister, and like most ministers ' sons, he lives up to the full requirements, allow you to draw your own con- clusions. In regards to the fair sex, he tells us that he has been through the mill and now is content to hand out fatherly advice to the less fortunate of his classmates. When he takes unto himself a fair maiden, let us hope that she will be of such stature that it will insure the coming progeny of Ham a good start in the world. MILLARD W. HARRIS West Virginia Sigma Nil Delia, Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. NTRODUCING " Cudge Harris " the champion of West Virginia (in more ways than one). ra His favorite song is " My Home Town, " SfiSBl whether or not the words be accompanied by music. The selection of dentistry as a career was a happy one, for he has demonstrated a natural ability for the requirements of the profession. We hope that his community will be as glad to have him back as we are sorry to have him leave us. Page One Hundred and Ninety-Five WMMt FRANCIS IRVING HAYES Connecticut Psi Omega, Gorgas Adontological Society. ■ —f S dependable as the Waterbury timepiece is J Hayes from that town. Much might be written W7! of " Doc " with his beaming smile and the " forelock with the peculiar, yet artistic curl, always there to give a helping hand, and especially to the ladies is he thoughtful. As he progressed in school, so his interest in the ladies grew. His mysteri- ous and e ' asive air lead us to think he has found his mate in Baltimore. With his happy faculty of making and keeping friends, he cannot but make good, and he has our hearty wishes for a prosperous future. JOSEPH HARRY HIGENBOTHAM West Virginia Psi Omega, Ta Delta Theta, Sigma Mii Delta. H m ARRY is one of our most conscientious workers and will surely be recorded as a success in the annals of the dental profession. We extend to Harry our best wishes in the success which is sure to be his. WINFIELD MASON HOGLE New York ,V; Psi Phi, Gorgas Odontolngical Society. lOUR short years ago a storm-battered ship dropped anchor at the foot of Broadway. Her l g crew immediateK- started forth to see what ' ™™ Baltimore held in store for them. One of their number seemed to have a definite point in view. He landed within the portals of U. of M. Now he is leaving us. Though small in stature, he has a heart as big as a mountain, and an ability to work, especially crown and bridge. We wish you success, " Mason! " Page Cne Hundred and Ninety-Six C. STANLEY HOLMES Pennsylvania Xi Psi Phi (Delta Chapter), Harris-Hayden Society. " Veni, Vidi, Vici. " N HHIS applies to C. Stanley Holmes. He is a man l J of very good character, ambitious and hospit- j R able. Always busy and minding his own busi- 22™ ness too. He is well known among the fair sex and is ready to provide for the student who is back- ward. We are afraid that Harrisburg will prove too small for his ambition and he will seek larger fields. There- fore the world ' s gain will be Harrisburg ' s loss. Psi Omega. ARVILLE C. HURST West Virginia RVILLE came to us from Clarksburg, West X ' irginia. After considerable meditation as to W! whether he should join Henry Ford and learn g to be a Master Mechanic or take up the study of dentistry, he finally decided on the latter and entered the University of Maryland, October 1, 1920. " Joe " is a real city boy, and an all-around good fellow. He has proven himself not only to be a student, but one of the best technicians in his class. Without any hesitation or reservation whatsoever, we feel safe in predicting that he will make a wonderful success in his chosen profession. Here ' s wishing him the best of luck! ALBERT R. JAMES West Virginia Psi Omega, Sigma Mu Delta, Harris-IIayden Society, Class Artist ' 21, Executive Committee Psi Omega ' 23. " — i-lESSE " — who admits having the horse, but has __ never given us the privilege of seeing him with l n the mask on. All other characteristics of the " 3 famous outlaw he has tried to emulate, nor has he been entirely unsuccessful, as he has attained a high degree of efficiency in the making of counterfeit antiques. We predict that he will continue to carve his way to success, for carving has ever been his specialty. Page One Hundred and . inety-Sei ' en m mt EDWARD JOHN JERDON Massachusetts Phi Sigma Kappa DDIE " came to us, a small country lad from the Berkshires, but was not long in making himself known to his classmates, however, his ability to recite poetry and to auction ofif soon made him a prominent member of his " Eddie " is somewhat of a lawyer having mules class. started the study of law previous to his coming to us to study the more noble art of " filling teeth. " It is generally known to us that he is also able to heal a broken heart. We can only predict for him a long and happy future in his chosen profession. HERBERT MASON JONES Maryland Psi Omega, Alpha Chapter. y lHE talents of a master in the art of telling stories were bestowed on Jones, but he has chosen to neglect them for a more lucrative profession. In dentistry, also he has exhibited great adaptability and his grasp of the theories is only exceeded by a powerful grip on the forceps, which he seems to enjoy exerting. Being an ex-navy man, we predict that he will na ' igate the waters of life with but little difficulty. CHARLES KARAYAN Connecticut Psi Omega. yfc- lHE man with the three names; " Firpo, " " the Greek, " and " Battles. " If any of these titles s be appropriate, it is surely " the Greek, " for his " beauty is purely Grecian, tho he be not of that nationality, and is a constant temptation to all unattached girls. " Everybody ' s friend " constitutes almost a complete eulogy, since it is so wholly true, and if California be his destination, as is rumored, we hope for as complete a success for him there as he has attained in Baltimore. Page One Hundred and Ninety-Eight ' K WK HARRY HOWARD KELLEY New York Xi Psi Phi, Gorgas Odontological Sociely. ERE we have " Kel, " one of our most intellectual and promising classmates, who is a leader W among us. The intricacies of his anfractuous oiLM nature make contact and friendship with him all the more beautiful. One must know him to love him as we do. " Kel " has hitched his chariot to a star and, due to his ambition and altruism, we expect great things of him and deeply regret the day we must part from him. HAROLD PATRICK LANGAN Pennsylvania Psi Omega, Harris- Hayden Society. UTCH " is a real son of Erin, who has chased more snakes than St. Patrick himself, and graw makes a specialty of flying tackles. The w determination is plainly written on his counte- nance and is the keynote of his efficiency in clinic. " Dutch " is always capable of fighting his own battles (it ' s his favorite sport), but we hope that after he leaves the class of ' 24, battles will no longer be necessary. J. P. LAWLER Pennsylvania Page One Hundred and Ninety-Nine W. ARTHUR LEARY Massachusetts Xi Psi Phi, Harris-Hayden Society. ® HEN we first met " Art " we thought of that old saying — " still waters run deep. " He is a quiet fellow, a man of deep and strong convictions. He thinks deeply, plans wisely and acts skill- y. We wish you success ! ORLAND F. LEIGHTY Pennsylvania Psi Omega {Alpha Chapter), Harris-Hayden Society. O ' UTCH " is his name, but we have yet to prove that it has anything to do with his nationality. M graiB! He likes lump sugar, because, if the necessary equipment is not at hand, he can always put the numbers on the sugar. Sugar also makes his corn taste better. His friends all call him " Pappie, " for his heavy right hand often " straightens " them out, after some of his performances at a dance have " doubled them up. " If his hand is heavy it is also dexterous and his ability will surely win for him the success which we all wish him. JAMES WALTER McCARL Pennsylvania Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society, Overseas Club. CD AC ' S " career in the study of dentistry has been marked by many radical events, but his en- trance into the wedded state in his senior year constitutes a climax, for he now wears the smile that won ' t come off. Altho usually uncommuni- cati e, under the proper stimulus " Mac ' s " flow of language ri als that of Webster, and is the attribute that will help him win the prestige we feel sure will be his. Page Two Hundred ROBERT BELL McCUTCHEON New Jersey Ps! Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa. m AC, " one of the leading sportsmen of the class, is not only adept at dancing the tango, but he can also name any pugilist for a decade back. Ask him who won the futurity five years ago and the winner ' s name will be snapped out with incredible speed. He might even add that the start was bad, the track slow and that under a good jockey the horse won as he pleased. Attention to detail, we might call this, and we know our " Bobby " will continue along this line while practicing our be- lov ' ed profession in the land of the hucksters. " Mac " has heard the call of the West and he will probably be seen sometime this summer sitting on the banks of the Great Lakes watching the boats come and go. He may be alone, but we think not. Success is our wish to you, " Mac. " WILLIAM J. McGOVERN Rhode Island Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. — I " UDGING from his known ability to pilot suc- cessfuUy class and fraternity affairs, it is safe H to assume that " Mac, " is a descendant of " that one McGovern who, in the early days of Irish lore, wisely and sanely reigned as King of the Emerald Isle. His good qualities are numerous, and " he is a friend " is truthfully applied to " Mac. " Not too agreeable to be uninteresting, for dislikes do enter his make-up. Yes, he is a Benedict — a happy husband and vice- president of his home. " Mack ' s " American diplomacy, Yankee ego and his inherited Irish wit and Blarney are characteristics that will tend to aid in bringing him to the zenith of success which we heartilv wish for McGovern. JOSEPH M. McGRATH Har -Havden Sociel Connecticut — I " OE " is the onl - boy we know who li es by the _ golden rule, not does his appearance ever be- W ' ie such an opinion. Always an earnest stu- " ™ dent and a conscientious worker, and with a good wf)rd for all, it is with best wishes and much regret that we part from the ideal classmate. Page Two Hundred and One BENJAMIN S. MEYER New Jersey flarris-Havden Society. © " ' ENNY comes from Newark, but we hav e never been able to hold it against him, for his unflag- sc ging efforts to drag us all through the mysteries S22m of Materia Medica successfully has won him a place in our esteem which mere nativity cannot eradi- cate. " Benny " will specialize in hard work and if the fruits which usually attend such endeavors be his, and we think they will, then our hopes for him will be fullv realized. WILSON L. MILLER New Jersey Xi Psi Phi, Class Secretary ' 22- ' 23, Member of Student ' s Council m ILLER, with his reserved nature and sincerity, wins the highest respects from all of his as- sociates. He is loved by all of us. His ambitious and moral character make him one of the out- standing figures of the class. He is ever studious and toiling day and night to reach the goal of his chosen profession. These facts, together with numerous demonstrations of his ability, make us fully aware of his being a very skilled and trained operator. We predict a very useful and successful future for him. MICHAEL EDWARD MORAN New Hampshire Xi Psi Phi, Gorgas Adoniological Society. fj HO does not know this big, good-natured " boy? " j This is none other than " Pat " Moran, always cheerful and willing to help others along and due to this fact, has made a host of friends. " Pat " has earned the name of " Speed Demon, " due to his remarkable dash up Franklin Street one night, during which ' tis said he lost his hat. Due to his lithe form, he is also a hockey of note and he has graced many a noble mount at Laurel and Pimlico. " Pat " leaves us with the highest esteem of his fellow-students, one and all wishing him a prosperous and successful future. Page Two Hundred and Two A i -A M .£. W EDGAR DORSETT MOORE North Carolina A ' i Psi Phi. y lHE aggregate of the factors that enter into the make-up of the successful dentist may be j m summed up in the phrase: " Make a good » » irrlpression ! " Moore never limits this phrase to mere impression taking, but applies it also in all the various elements of his success. With his innate gentleness of disposition and altruistic motives, we predict that he will go far on the road to mastership in his chosen profession. RICHARD OWEN MOORE North Carolina Phi Omega, Phi Psi. lOR " Dick " " to see is to conquer; " for none of the fortresses of the hearts of the fair can re- l n sist the onslaught of that sunny smile, culti- li lla vated in North Carolina ' s happiest climate, and never spoiled by the " early " morning dew of Baltimore. King " Tut " is his ideal and he can be heard singing his praises at any hour of the day. Whether this has anything to do with " Tut ' s " long blissful sleep it is hard to say. One look at " Dick ' s " hair, while working in clinic is proof of his submergence in his chosen profession. Like his lady friends, we shall never forget him. NAT M. NEIMETH New York Alpha Zela Camma, Harris-Hayden Society. Freshman Year — Attended New York College of Dental Surgery. Sophomore Year — Transferred to B. C. D. S. Joined Alpha Zeta Gamma as charter member. Junior Year — Elected to Harris-Hayden Society. Senior Year — Elected Grand Master of Alpha Zeta Gamma. Page Two Hundred and Three WILLIAM DEMPSTER NESBIT, JR. Connecticut Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. © ILL " claims to be the only light-haired sheik in the business, and though the otes in the beauty contest are not yet polled, he leads Andy Gump by 679,266, and going strong. Despite a fastidious taste in haberdashery, " Bill " is one of the most earnest and persevering students, and has dis- tinguished himself by a thorough knowledge of theory. All success to you, " Bill, " but don ' t forget to write! JULIO RAFAEL NIGAGLIONI Porto Rico Gorgas Odoitlological Society. y ll ' RN, gentle reader, to the " clothes ad " of our l j class, and behold the man who will raise the « »; glory of Porto Rico by his brilliant mind. «22ffl " Nig, " as he is called, is one of the leading men of our class, both in theory and practical work, even though he spends most of his evening with a certain little " she. " Look out for the ladies, " Nig, " they ' re dangerous. He possesses all the qualities which go to form last- ing friendships. If you do as good work after you leave us as you have done while with us, your Alma Mater will be proud of having your name amongst her graduates. Lots of luck, " Nig! " WALTER J. OUELLETTE Maine .V; Psi Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Harris-Hayden Society. IN addition to a varied repertoire of accomplish- ments, Quelette has often serv-ed as class in- ( R terpreter, having mastered the language " Fran- S2i cais " at a very early age, so we are told. If adjectives were to be applied to his personality, " Industriousness " would hold first place, and is the quality upon which his classmates base their assur- ance of future prominence. We envy him his proximity to Canada, for we also would like to share in the " source " of that ruddy complexion. Page Two Hundred and Four ' ' AMEmK M] WILLIAM H. PENGEL New Jersey Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. yfc- lHERE ' S one in e ery class, and Pengel has all J honors thrust u|5on him as the 1924 class jester. Wg A born mimic and impersonator. With such S S talents, vh ' did the Mattawan Beau Brummel cast his lot with the vast army of dentists? It is hinted that anaesthesia will be his specialty. His known immunity from gas attacks of certain vendors of the product around the school should aid. His blocking attainments will prove helpful, too. (For four years he has very successfully " blocked " every attempt made to inflict hard work). He might be slow freight, but he will get there and, no doubt, be leisurely waiting for his speedy associates. The vote for Pengel ' s success is unanimous. JOHN E. PLEASKO Pennsylvania Xi Psi Phi, Class President ' J.i, Harris-Hayden Society. GOPULAR " TAKE! " " Take " has been with us these four long years. " Yep, all of ' em! " But we do not hold this against him. In fact, we feel that the re- fining process has brought out the pure gold of " Jake ' s " make-up. His abilit ' as an " operator " and a lady ' s man is unquestioned. This fact, coupled with his gleaming " headlights " will, we feel, make him one of the future successes of the class of 1924. Then the past shall rise before us as it were a dream ! SAMUEL L. POLLACK Ohio Olympic Society, Harris-Hayden Society. You ' re quiet and reserved — And not a ladies ' man, You speak the truth. No falsehood would you utter. Extremely neat, trim and — Yet not a " Beau Brummel. " Your work is your goal And excellent you are — Earnest with heart and soul. MAY SUCCES.S BE YOURS! Page Two Hundred and Five AM S PHILIP H. PUCKETT Ohio Alpha Tau Omega, Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. y - ' HAT " Phil " has a persuading personality has J) been tested by his host of patients who seem «xvK to entrust themselves to his care with such itSSSi trustful simplicity that we often wonder why the oil stock trade could overlook such a successful promoter. The dental profession is fortunate, however, in having so diligent an exponent, for we know that he takes back to Ohio a skill and knowledge of his work of which his clientele may be justly proud. GEORGE JOSEPH RACICOT Massachusetts Xi Psi Phi, Gorgas Odontological Society. " (f l ' CY " certainly deserves that name, since he )2fi, iilways seems to be on the run. He has s " cracked " many a record while with us and a also a few high tenor notes. His favorite hobby was to tell his roommate, " Fritz, " to put the light out so that he could sleep. He is also a great pinochle player, even though he occasionally loses his temper. By asking most of the girls in Baltimore one can learn many of his good points. All in all, " Racy " is an all-around good fellow and it is a pleasure to know him. He is a great radio fan when " Russ " is away and " Fritz " is not around to bother him. Lots of luck, " Racy. " RAY EDWARD RICE Pennsylvania Psi Omega, Alpha Tau Omega, Gorgas Odontological Society. 1 " ,N, " as he is known to us, after showing the folks at Gettysburg College what he could do, came to us to show us the same thing and we must admit he has succeeded wonderfully well. © especially when it came to singing bass as it should be sung. Being the leader of the class quartette, he never failed to enli en our spirits before exams by singing a few songs. Socially " Ben " is very strong but, ' tis said, he limits his calls to a certain someone in Dun- dalk. Is that so, " Ben? " Watch your step, boy! Being a clever technician, we are sure that he will succeed in his chosen profession. Page Two Hundred and Si.x: Ti;rt iTJEIiM A M Mn JE i JOCOB ROSENBERG Massachusetts Alpha Omega, Ilarris-IIaydcn Society. X F " Jack " did not make his weekly long distance call to Boston, it just wouldn ' t be " Jack. " 9S He is a conscientious and industrious worker, stS a and is sure to be a success in his professional career by the one sure path — hard work. JAMES EARLE ROWE Maine Xi Psi Phi, Harris-Hayden Society. IF you ever are in doubt as to Rowe ' s where- abouts, just whistle (Wissel) and there you will | »i surely find him. He is very quiet, but still 8HJ water runs deep. Earle is a conscientious worker and will surely be a success in the dental profession. CARLOS A. RUIZ Guatemala Latin-.lmerican Dental Societv. y HE dark-skinned Guatemalan may be a long way from home but it dosen ' t seem to affect his m ability to make an impression on the weaker (?) " ™ sex, if we are to judge by his large and pul- chritudinous following. In addition to social accom- plishments, Ruiz has a skill in his profession which will carry him a long way on the road to fame. Page Two Hundred and Seven MMmiEi BRUCE W. RUTROUGH Virginia Psi Omega. © RUCE came to the University of Maryland, October 1, 1920. He has shown a great interest in his selected profession, and has proven him- self to be a student in every respect. In Operative he is a wonder, and he is the Crown and Bridge Specialist of our class. Bruce is a good mixer, and possesses a wonderful personality. With this, we feel sure that success awaits him wherever he may tack up his shingle. LEWIS RIXEY SCHONHOLTZ Pennsylvania Alpha Zela Gamma, Harris-Hayden Society. IY IRKSHMAN year at University of Pennsyl- ||2 vania. Sophomore year at B. C. D. S. and n n charter member of Alpha Zeta Gamma. Junior " ™ " 8 year elected to Harris-Hayden ' Society. Senior year elected Financial Scribe of the Alpha Zeta Gamma. VERNON F. SHERRARD Maine Psi Omega. Phi Sigma Kappa. ERNON, otherwise known as " Sherrie " or " Lena, " will ever be remembered by his class- mates as a " Man among Men. " It seems a pity that circumstances must deprive us of the pleasure of such associates. As a student and in his work, " Sherrie " ranks with the best and only time lies between him and a happy, successful practice. Page Two Hundred and Eight ! M JOSEPH RICHARD SHORT West Virginia A ' Psi Phi, Gorgas Odonlological Society. • --f FTER serving Uncle Sam in France, " Dick " y I did two very important things. First, he took W unto himself a life companion, and secondly, ti tjt started the study of dentistry. He studied for the purpose of becoming learned and skilled in the practice of dentistry. " Dick " has accomplished that purpose and it is not by mistake that he is referred to as the " Gold Plug King. " To us, " Dick " is known as a serious minded, practical, concientious and skillful worker. In " short, " Short knows his " stufT. " We need not fear for his future as long as gold is used in dentistry. FRANK J. SHUGRUE Connecticut Psi Omega, Harris-Hayden Society. QOW, would you think that " Reds, " with tha t innocent, smiling face, would turn out to be a Sheik — a pink Sheik? leagues refuse to have Well, anyhow his col- him meet their sweet- hearts. The noiseless type individual, and an earnest worker. Beneath that red thatch is stored a wealth of dental knowledge, all in readiness for the opportune time. He has proven to be a friend of the highest calibre. " Reds ' " interesting stories of his past per- formances, told in that simple, boyish manner, punc- tuated generously with that inherited, entertaining Irish brogue, will live with us when the l ncle Wiggly series cease to be. To Norwich Town, they say, he will return to practice, and (Loud, and all together, boys) we wish " Reds " a successful career. Psi Omega. VAN RENSSELAER SICKLES New York VAN, being a quiet young man, has made a host of friends during his sojourn amongst us. He W iw tilso very popular with the ladies, especially a ■ " ' certain little one in Delaware, where he has " sneaked " quite a few times. How about it. Van? He is also a great " blusher. " No, I don ' t mean " Flusher. " That Van will be an honorable addition to the profession is very much in evidence due to his personality and ability which he has shown while with us. 1 Page Two Hundred and Nine yX A IAa W BLAIR ELWOOD SIMONS West Virginia Psi Omega, Sigma Mu Delia, Harris-IIayden Society. y O write a eulogy of Blair ' s school career would be a simple task, but since the page does not s permit space enough for fully expounding his 2 virtues, we can only use the most commendatory wortls. Friendly and gentlemanly, we also point with pride to the fact that he is kind to animals, and has never kicked a lion or bear in his life. Success in •our career is the earnest wish of all! lpha Omega. WILLIAM SLIFKIN New Jersey © ILL " is the boy who constantly calls for aid in the clinic to adjust the trick apron (may he always have a valet!) If " Bill " lacks any in aggressiveness, it is more than equalized by an unfailing good humor. Make Jersey proud of you, " Bill. " MAX SMITH Maryland MITHY " came to us from Georgetown Ihii- ersity and seemed to like the change as much as we did, because we gained a charming personality, a bright disposition and an eager sUicicnt. " Smithy " can be seen working very hard every day excepting the day his " fair on e " comes to him and then he forgets all about his work and immediately thinks of love. Yep, he ' s in love, that is why he looks so angelic. Going from the ridiculous to the sublime, " Smith ' " is a very conscientious student, and will sureW ' be a success in vears to come. Page Two Hundred and Ten LOUIS A. SOROKIN Pennsylvania Harn ' s-IIavden Sociel OROKIN is the only man in the class claiming the distinction of " blowing " his way through school. As a professional cornetist, Sorokin has won friends as well as fame and has maintained a standard of independence. For his store of knowl- edge, he is indebted to his most frequent speech, " Doctor, I ' d like to ask you a question. " Tho his stature be small, his heart is big, and we hope he will reap the rewards he deserves. Xi Psi Phi EDWARD J. STYERS Maryland D " — our genius — one of Nature ' s wonders; a man of letters, an unusual prodigy, a skilled technician, and last but not least, a man of temperament. Yes, sad but true, " Ed " at his tender age is already a cynic. Many of his satirical masterpieces have occupied columns of newspaper space. " Ed ' s " characteristics and talents are plainly stamped on him. He shows he appreciates the fine things in life by applying his theories of life to his profession thus insuring for himself a successful career. His favorite poem is Rudyard Kipling ' s " Boots. " We wonder whv? FRANK VANDEVORT SWEARINGEN West Virginia Psi Omega, Sigma Mu Delta. Treasurer Senior Class ' 2S- ' 2Ji. HRANK is the boy for whom " versatility " was placed in our vocabulary. As an artist, an orator, and a musician, to say nothing of his mastery of the intricate arts of his profession. Since joining the matrimonial brotherhood, we notice a marked decrease in his oratorical outbursts, as he has probably developed propensities for listening which heretofore were dormant. We wish him " Bon Voyage " on the journey to success. Page Two Hundred and Eleven JAMES PATTERSON SWING, JR. Maryland Psi Omega, Gorgas Odontological Society. F " Jim " were questioned concerning his favorite sport, he would say " Let me approach my bed S and then lay the draperies over me and let me »2J forever peaceably sleep. " It is generally known that " Jim " is on the road to matrimony. Let us hope that the ceremony is performed in the evening so that he won ' t be disturbed from his morning nap. Let us hope, " Jim, " that your future happiness will be even greater than the coveted companionship we have enjoyed in having you with us. PAUL SHACKLEFORD THACKER West Virginia Psi Omega. AUL came to the Llniversity of Maryland, October L 1920, and entered the Dental Depart- ment. He has proven himself to be an altruist in the broadest sense. He is a real student, and an exception- ally good fellow. " Dog Shows " seem to be his greatest fancy — but there ' s no reason why Paul shouldn ' t make a great success in the practice of Dental Surgery. Here ' s luck to him! CARL LIVINGSTON THOMAS Virginia .V; Psi Phi, Historian, Senior Class. y HIS son of Dixie represents the literary talent V of the class of ' 24 and many an essay of his has been acclaimed by his professor in English. " Tommy " has a pleasing personality and a strong character and these assets have endeared him to us and in no little degree to a few members of the fairer sex. We know that in years to come he will be an influential factor in the development and progress of his chosen profession, due to his skill, knowledge, and conscientious application during his college days. Let ' s hope we see you again, " Tommy boy. " Page Two Hundred and Twelve ROLAND ADAM TRESSLER Baltimore, Md. Psi Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa. y RESS, " as he is called by all, is a man of qualities fitting a regular fellow. Besides being a regular student and very successful in his operative procedures, he is unassuming in victories, calm under trying circum- stances, conscientious in his studies and persevering in his word. It naturally follows that he was thorough in his every undertaking, and readily recognized by the professors. If he shows the same aptitude in practice as he has evidenced in his scholastic work, we are sure that a future of exceptional possibilities awaits him. Good luck to you, " Tress. " CLARENCE McALLISTER TRETTIN Wisconsin Xi Psi Phi, Past President Xi Psi Phi Frternity, President Junior Class, Member President ' s Council 1923-24. ERE we have an example of real western man- hood and the big hearted, jovial, vibrant sort ■MB that thrills with the joys of a clean, well-ordered SI Hfe. " Tret " started off good at the time of the initial gang in October, 1920, and at once became a favorite. The vim and pep that he put into his work not only won him popularity with his classmates but also with the faculty. This friendship has become closer and more sincere with each succeeding year, until with the end of the trail in sight, he stands out as the Prince of Good F " ellows. Few are the hearts that are not sad- dened by the thoughts of having to sever immediate connections with " Tret " in the near future. JORGE ARJONA VASQUEZ Porto Rico Gorgas Odontological Society. ERE is " Premier George " one of the most popular fellows in the class of ' 24. He may be W small in stature but is very ambitious and ' ' energetic with a very pleasing personality. He hails trom Porto Rico, but intends to remain in Balti- more, due to his having fallen to the lure of a " wonder- ful lady. " When is the wedding coming off, " Pre- mier? " We are leaving him soon, but will always remember him in years to come as a peach of a fellow and a true friend. Page Two Hundred and Thirteen H. GLENN WARING Maryland Ihirris-Haydeii Society, Xi Psi Phi (President ' 2Jt). -fj HITE, curly-headed boy with large blue eyes. j Born in lAike, Md., and thinks that the town is o K honored by his presence at times. Who ' s Who " in Western Maryland ' s history of Basket-ball players. Baltimore college days have endeared him to us to that extent that we endure him and like him also. Baltimore ' s fair se.x holds no attraction for him, except N. Eden Street, and she is the dearest of all. In a few years, I feel that more than a degree will be his remembrances of Baltimore City. At any rate, we wish him a long and happy life, for they say the good die joung, and we know that " Toss " is due for long life. JOSEPH H. WEISBERGER New York {Ipha Zeta Gamma, Harris-Hayden Society. NTRODUCING " Joe Weisberger " of Pough- keepsie. New York. " Joe " may be widely n known in his home town, but in his short stay Ss in Baltimore, he has made a host of friends. This is due to his smiling countenance for " Joe " is always there with the smile. Speaking of personality, this fellow has more than his share. As an actor, " Joe " has displayed an aliility which has gained him a professional reputation but his most successful role has been that of " Father " to his growing family. We can but wish for a continuance of the success and good fortune which have already been his. JOHN W. WHITEHEAD North Carolina Corgas Odonlological Society. HERE you cast your eye upon one of North Carolina ' s fairest sons. He came to us in W search of knowledge and found it, we know. sLLm In John we find a most pleasing personality, even tho he loves to argue about the bonus and Mellon ' s tax plan. With his slender stature, dark hair, and wonderful smile, he holds his own with the ladies, and we fear he shall be snared ere long. However, with all his faults he is a true man, noble in his thoughts, and honest in his dealings. He is a very energetic worker. We give thanks to North Carolina for having sent him to us. Page Two Hundred and Fourteen M. -A A WM W HARRY DAVIS WILSON Maryland Phi Gamma Delta, Cor gas (Idontolngical Society. IS a student, Harry is among the leaders due to the amount of gray matter he possesses. His «Mx.j personality and generosity are felt by all those iiksM who come in contact with him. Harry will always be remembered as one of the finest fellows and best students in the class of ' 24. He is also a pitcher of renown, having been one of the mainstays on the U. of M. team in 1923. We hope that good fortune will ever be with you in the coming years. DAVID WOLFE Chicago Alpha Zeta Caniina, Ilarris-Hayden Society. - w E ' ' E often heard that Chicago is the windy j city, but Wolfe is the first man who ever ■)rought the wind with him. With joking aside, however, we take this opportunity to wish for Wolfe a bright future, which should be a fitting reward for industriousness and perseverance. FRED. H. J. WONG-FO-SUE Maryland Ilarris-Hayden Society. y lHE dependable Wong. An earnest worker- ciuiet, unassuming, and e er courteous, causing at all times the minimum amount of trouble and inconvenience to others. It was not his plans, but Di ine Providence seems to have decreed his graduation from the U. of M. His first love was Tuft ' s, then a detour to the B. C. D. S. and, like his classmates, marketed to the U. of M. His apparent happy contentment with his lot in the combined school proposition tended to win for him many friends among his University associates. In all of us there is a little bit of l)ad, but Wong ' s weakness for African Golf was not generalK- known until he was caught with the Ivories. That great ocean beating on the shores of your home country, will ever resound our hearty wishes for •our success. Page Two Hundred and Fifteen " A EmMM] GARRETT JOSEPH KEARFOTT Virginia Xi Psi Phi, Gorgas Adontological Society. KTTER known as " Kerf. " Isn ' t he cute? Annie certainly will have to take care of her boy © because he has become a " loving Sam " from Virginia. Most of his spare time is spent riding on his motorcycle and many a long trip has he taken on it. " Devie " can verify this statement. His only known enemy is a certain motorcyle officer. How about it, " Kerf? " He has worked very hard while with us and if he continues after he leaves us, we see no reason why he should not succeed. Our best wishes are with you, " Kerf. " C. BOSWICK TOOTHMAN Maryland © EHOLD the Sheik of the 1924 class! " Buck " hails from the hills of West irginia and if he is a fair sample they grow them big there in the mountains. Occasionally this lad would seek recreation, upon advice of our good dean, who considered the African game too strenuous for the young athlete. He abandoned golf and turned to picking the winners. He sure was good, too, in selecting thoroughbreds of the fair sex. Page Two Hundred and Sixteen History of the Senior Qlass in " TDentistry w HEN one has completed his college career and stands upon the threshold of that great University of Life, his happiness is unparalleled. Yet, there is sadness in one ' s heart at having to sever the bonds of (lose association with his classmates. Through the four long years of college, interspersed with joys, sorrows, trials and tribulations, we ha ' e pursued a common course, with a common goal as a reward for our under- graduate perseverance. On October 1, 1920, there assembled at the dental department of the Uni- ersity of Maryland over sixty young men and one young lady, for the purpose of preparing themselves for the practice of dentistry. At the same time a class nearly as large assembled at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Each class ran its separate course until the autumn of 1923, when the two schools were merged. These were the nuclei of the class of ' 24. We do not feel that it is vainglorious nor boastful to say that the class, as a whole, has lived well up to the standard of any previous class. The ambition and lofty purpose of the beginners is still a dominating factor in the college life of the class. Since the fall of 1920 we have gone on the even tenor of our way. There have been additions and subtractions until, with the merger of the two schools already mentioned, the combined classes number one hundred and six. Aside from this prominent feature there has not been anything of great moment to occur to distinguish this class from its predecessors. There has been the annual l niversity dance, graced by the members of the Faculty and their wives. There have been also the regular class dances of both schools. The functions of the different fraternities have been participated in by those class members who had joined any one of the organizations. The outstanding feature of our time has been the active development of the greater University of Maryland. A large program has been mapped c ut, and every friend of the University will rejoice to see its fulfillment. Dr. J. O. Heatwole, our dean, has been made Assistant President and his place as dean has been recently filled by the appointment of Dr. J. Ben Robinson, who has assumed the reins of power with the e -ident intention of being Dean in fact as well as in name. With the goal of our efforts for four years just ahead, we are saddened by the thought that the pleasant associations which have been formed will in a large measure be interrupted, but theclass of ' 24 goes forth with the determination to continue to make history along the lines of our chosen profession, so that the faculty and alumni may have no cause to blush for the achievements of the greatest class yet graduated from the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. r. UL L. Thom. s. Page Two Hundred and Seventeen [T n yufiior " DcNtal Officers President J. Lusardi Vice-President i, P ' O ' Leary IW. Stewart Secretary | J- f Newell IS. L. Campbell Treasurer C. P. Andre H. N. Teague Historian. Dan Lynch Sergeant-at-Arms. J. O. McNeely Page Two Hundred and Eighteen University oj cJJYCafyland — School of " Dentistry Session 1922-1923 Abramson, L. Alpert, J. L. Andre, C. P. Aston, E. E. Barth, S. Basehoar, C. E. Baum, T. A. Beard, J. H. Benedict, VV. S. Bennazzi, B. B. Birney, W. J. Bishop, B. C. Blaisdell, V. C. Blanchard, N. K. Bridger, R. H. Brightfield, L. O. Brown, B. D. Browning, B. A. Bruce, C. H. Budz, F. J. Burt, J. F. Butiewicz, E. W. CahiU, T. J. Campbell, S. L. Capo, E. Chase, H. Chewing, C. W. Coberlv, B. O. Cohen, M. H. Colvin, E. M. Cosimi, E. Crespo, D. Cronauer, F. A. Delaney, J. R. W. Dickson, B. A. Dixon, C. M., Jr. Doble, H. R. Dolan, J. K. Dudasik, N. Fisher, J. D. Foley, J.J. Fortney, M. D. Garrett, C. R. Goldstein, H. Gonzales, P. Greenwald, L. E. Guilfoyle, F. V. JUNIOR CLASS Hagerty, R. A. Hakemian, C. H. Hall, H. V. Hanan, J. J. Harper, E. F. Hart, W. I., Jr. Higby, C. C. Hinebaugh, D. S. Hinricks, E. H. Hitchcock, L. N. Hogan, J. H. Hoover, S. H. Ingram, W. A. Jaffe, A. Kei ster, W. L. Kerlejza, G. J. Kilcoyne, J. E. La Roe, J. E. LaValle, A. J. Lautenberger, H. L. Lawlor, J. W. Lazarus, J. LeFevre, E. W. Levine, M. Lewis, F. L. Loehwing, G. H. Lopatin, S., Jr. Lusardi, J, Lynch, D. F. McCrohan, J. A. McCormick, R. E. McCrystle, F. C. McEvoy, G. F. McNeelv, J. O. McQuid, M. E. Matney, W. G. Mercader, M. A. Merriam, K. E. Mever, O. W. Mielcarek, L. J. Minahan, M. J. Munera, N. Newell, J. J. Novak, F. L. Nuger, N. O ' Leary, P. Olitsky, B. E. Ortel, L. Padolf, E. L. Pearman, H. Peluso, C. M. Pfohl, A. C. Phelps, F. W. Phillips, G. J. Polk, C. J. Powell, A. C. Resh, G. D. Richardson, J. B. L. Rieman, B. Romino, L. Schaff, F. L. Scholtes, C. P. Shea, E. W. Shinn, F. B. Siegal, A. Siwa, R. C. A. Smith, H. H. Sousa, T. C. Stewart, VV., Jr. Stone, E. D. Taylor, K. J. Teague, H. N. Thomas, C. A. Towill, R. B. Ulanet, L. Van Auken, R. D. Van Lenten, P. Viera, Miss P. Wallace, H. E. Webb, C. S. Weisengreen, H. H. Wierciak, P. A. Wildemann, E. M. Wilhelm, P. Williams, R. E., Jr. Willis, G. A. Wood, H. B. Page Two Hundred and Twenty History of the yu?iior Qlass i?i Ue itistry IMBITIOUS youths from the four corners of the earth gathered together in Gorgas Hall on the morning of October 3, 1921, to form the class of 1925. At that time it was one of the largest freshmen (lasses in the history of the school, the full count of our roll call being lightN ' -three names. It was, indeed, a strange group made up of many curious and interesting characters, each one contributing his personality to form what was later to be known as one of the most progressive classes at the University. The start of our freshman year found us very green as to the ways of a large University. There ' s an old saying — " begin at the bottom " — well, that ' s where we began to learn Dentistry, namely — in the basement laboratories. Although we did not " shine " in the social world our first year, the latter part of May found us very adept at handling plaster. X ' acation offered an oppor- tunity to get some of the plaster dust out of our systems and at the same time prepare ourselves for another battle with the Faculty in October. In our Sophomore year we endeavored to master the mysteries of the various " oologies " and before the year had long been under way we began to be impressed with our own importance. Certainly, the science of Dentistry would have suf- fered much had not our class come into existence. With the passing of the years our class has grown in size as well as in intel- ligence. The class of 192.5 of the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery merged with the members of our class to form the bigger and better Junior class of the University of Maryland. It wasn ' t long before the men of both bodies became acclimated to their new system and after class election, which was run off in smooth style, the students settled down to earnest work. " Out of the basement; into the Infirmary " was our battle-cry as we opened our " work-guns " with a volley of enthusiasm. We went at it with a zest that was characteristic of the class — each man working to set the standard. During the year — just before the Christmas holidays — the class ushered in the social season at the Dental College by holding the Junior Prom at the Southern Hotel. It was a huge success, due to the efforts of the committee. In fact, it was so successful, that the other classes followed our example and entertained with a dance. However, the Junior class affair stood out as the official success of the year, but then again, this was due entirely to the splendid feeling of co-operation that has always stamped the class of 1925 as one of remarkable abilities. Dan Lynch, Historian. Page Two Hundred and Tiventy-Une I l ILSk E j Sopho}?i07 ' e Qlass in ' De?itistry CLASS OFFICERS W. H. T. Elliot President J. H. Klock Vice-President W. E. Trail Secretary S. Tuttle Secretary R. D. Walker . Treasurer W. H. Powell Treasurer L. P. C. iN ' E ....Ser«eai!l-al-Arms M. Kaplon E. M. Webb A. F. DuxPHv Stiidcul ' s Council Page Two Hundred and Twenty-Two f- H Z u a O u BS o o s 0. o Akers, J. L. Anderson, M. F. Andre, N. C. Babowicz, B. S. Badger. W. L. Barrette, R. A. Bates, I. O. Begin, A. A. Binnis, E. V. Biosca, H. Blair, M. R. Blair, R. E. Bouchard, M. W. Bourgeois, E. M. Brown, C. S. Brown, W. D. Bumgarner, A. S. Byron, N. C. Caine, L. P. Carroll, V. A. Catasus, E. Cavallaro, A. L. Cheong, M. A. Crickenberger, H. H. Davis, W. R. Degling, H. H. Deslandes, L. E. Doherty, F. J. Dorsey, C. Driscoll, J. W. Dunphy, A. F. Elliott, W. H. T. EUor, A. B. Fiess, P. L. Font, J. Fusco, J. D. Gannon, E. P. Gregory, A. W. Hagerty, C. C. Haroy, G. H. Hern, L. C. Holliday, R. H. Huminski, C. J. Jacobs, B. J. Sophomore Qlass T ll Jameson, A. Joule, J. Kaplon, M. Kelly, C. A. King, J. D. Klock, J. H. Kozubski, M. L. Lazzell, E. C. Leger, E. J. Levenson, L. H. Levin, H. H. Lipinan, S. Little, M. E. Loar, E. Lonergan, R. C. McAlexander, A. McGann, J. F. McGonigle, W. L L. McGrail, F. R. McGrath, V. P. McMullen, C. A. Mackwiz, G. R. Magee, K. A. Marx, J. Mehring, W. B. Miller, C. O. Minkin, H. Mockridge, A. R. Monk, D. Morris, T. E. Morrison, W. H. Myrowitz, B. C. Nealon, J. T. Nelson, J. T., Jr. Newell, W. M. Oggesen, W. L. Phreaner. R. M. Pinsky. B. Plaster, H. S. Powell, W. H. Pressman, S. Pyott, J. E. Quillen, J. E. Raciborski, A. J. Rauch. A. W. Reynolds. L. Reynolds, R. H. Rice, R. T. Richmond, C. W. Ruane, W. A. Ryan, J. E. St. Marie, G. E. Sandy, B. P. Schwartz, A. Sciarretta, W. Seery. P. R. Shapiro, L. .Sharpe, N. Shoaf, R. R. Shutters. A. A. Smith. W. P. Spellman. J. P. Springer, C. B. Steele, F. Stratton, W. W. Tidgewell, F. H. Toulouse. F. E. Towers. J. M. Townes. G. E. Trent, R. W. Trail, W. E. Trinkle, G. H. Trone, J. L. Tuttle, S. Veasey, E. E. Walker. R. D. Walsh, W. P. Walters. H. M. Warshawsky. S. H. Watson, H. A. Watts, A. L. Webb, E. M. Weeks, W. P. Whitcomb, R. W. Willis, L. C. Winchester. P. W. Zelinski. E. W. Zwick, A. Page Two Hundred and Twenty- Four MEMIMS] History oj the Sophomore Qlass in l entistry October 2, 1923 FA.L, boys, Back again! Hullo, Charlie! ' Lo, Bill! Wow! Surely does feel good to be back again at the old stand. The school cer- tainly does look good after four months vacation. The folks couldn ' t understand why I was in such a big hurry to hop a train. To tell the truth, I didn ' t quite know myself. But now, it just about tickles me silly to see the old gang again. October 2-30, 1923 Readjustment — Some class fellows — Sophomore lab now. Grand rush for choice lockers. Excited bargaining with the Juniors for their old books. All the boys are here now. A few new faces in our ranks. Welcome! A few of the old roll call missing. Too bad. We ' re settling down to hard, earnest endeavor now. Here ' s hoping it is a great year for all. October 31. 1923 Hear ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! Sophomores hold first meeting of the year in Gorgas Hall. Nominations made and seconded. All the boys vote. What do we see? Hooray! ! ! President — Elliott; Vice-President — Klock; Treasurer — Walker of Maryland, and Powell of B.C.D.S. ; Secretary — Trail of Maryland and Tuttle of B.C.D.S. All good conscientious workers. Our class can ' t go wrong. November 7, 1923 Messrs. Kaplon, Dunphy and Webb appointed as members of the Students ' Council. Three cheers for them. November 21, 1923 Sick committee appointed. Gregory, Jacobs, Loar and Reynolds. Hope there is no work for them to do. December 12, 1923 Sad news. Amount of dues for ensueing year decided upon. Could be worse. Dance suggested. No definite action taken. December 16, 1923 The suspense is over. W ' e are going to have a dance. The following com- mittee assures us of a highly successful and enjoyable evening — Cavallaro, Fusco, Hardy, King, Richmond, Shutters, Towers, Walker. January W, 1924 Everybody feeling great after the Xmas vacation. Going to hold our dance in the large ballroom at the Southern on the twenty-ninth of February. February 29, 1924 The big night! Beautiful girls, beautiful music and a beautiful spirit of co-operation on the part of all concerned. Many thanks to our dance committee for the efficient manner in which the affair was conducted. .Varch 1, 1924 Down to hard work again. That ' s what we ' re here for, boys. Let ' s go! The .Sophomore Class desires to take this opportunity to extend its most cordial welcome to our new Dean, Dr. Robinson. Dr. Robinson succeeds Dr. Heatwole who in turn assumes the responsibilities of the Vice-Presidency of the University. May both of these gentlemen enjoy the greatest success in their new under- takings. Page Two Hundred and Twenty- Five i it. M ' KWeE •1 i i Freshman ' Dental Officers President Dick H. Erwin Vice-President . ,. Wm. P. Dailey Secretary Preston L. McClain Treasurer Ellery C. Haynes Historian Raymond Epstejn Ser(ieant-at-Arms . Joiix L. Myers Pap: Txvo Hundred and Twenty-Six f- H Z u c : u z : s ai u b Abrams, Samuel Alvarez, Rafael Apirian, John Baish, Eugene Landis Byer, Samuel Harold Bush, Harry Lewis Burns, Howard Bock, Carl Frederick Boggs, Richard H. Boggs, Robert A. Casciano, Dominick Coberth, Morris Condry, James A. Dailey, William P. Demarest, John H. Donatelli, Francis Dorsey, Brice M. Doty, ' a. Douglas, William W. Duryea, Walter Egbert Eagle, James W. Epstein, Raymond Erwin, Dick H. Fenn, George N. Fernandez, Marcolina Fitch, Avery W. Fitzgerald, John P. Fox, Lewis Frank, Samuel M. Gale, Ralph C. Garverich, Charles A. Gould, Charles K. Graffam, Sidney R. Griffin, Harry Freshman Qlass T ll Grotski, Theodore Hankin, Samuel J. Hanna, Robert C. Haynes, Ellery C. Hess, Frederick Herring, Lonnie Or ille Hoffman, William Holdstock, James, Jr. Hundley, Alwyn, Jr. Hurst, Frank Hurst, Kenneth E. Huth, Ralph Hyson, John W. Jennette, Alexander Karas, Henry A. Keefe, James A. Kinch, Frederick J. King, Robert J. Kirk, Walter W. Kohler, Ferdinand C. Koppel, Isaac H. Kramer, Abraham Lammers, Walter J. Lauer, Louis Lichtenstein, Arthur Marrone, Jack Mathieson, Robert M. McAnally, Charles B. McClain, Preston LeRoy McKay, Allen P. McLay, Frank P. Mielcarek, Leon Moore, Oliver Myers, John L. Neel, Jerrold Newberg, Conrad W. O ' Boyle, John Oneacre, Claret Orrison, Richard Paszek, Stephen Pomroy, Granville Pharr, Jos. Prescher, Adolph Prouty, Earl Quirk, Pierce Rider, Elwood Rohrbaugh, John Rose, Jacob Ruderman, Charles Russell, Carl P. Schilling, Louis Schusterson, Edward H. Schwartz, Jacob Shanklin, Burke J. Siwa, Walter Stewart, William A. Tavlor, Charles E. Webb, Wm. C. Weber, Ernest White, Ross B. Whitman, Clifford L. Wierman, John Wilde, Samuel Woolfson, Albert Yolken, Henry Yuckman, Benjamin Zacks, Aaron Zenovitz, Lewis Page Two Hundred and Twenty- Eight [TEMMEMSEffS : ' ' History oj the F? eshman Qlass in " ' Dentisti ' y PON that memorial day, October 1, 1923, we assembled inside of the walls ot this institution with a sense of awe. Within our ship we began a voyage upon the sea of learning and behold we have reached port safely. We may have been timid and thrilled; but this soon wore away, for in a few days we were well adjusted to our new surroundings and our new work. After the passing of several weeks we held an election for class officers. We did not go wrong in the choosing of men for these offices. Their devotion and loyalty to their work in our interest was of a most vital importance to our class. Our class president, Dick Erwin, has done a great deal in lightening our burdens and troubles. The class as a whole has attended our meetings, en masse, and in good orderly manner. Our school work and our conduct have won praise for us from our former Dean, Dr. Heatwole, and from many of our dear professors. Our co-operation and sticking together among ourselves has manifested within itself on many occasions, especially when we gave our class dance. This elaborate affair was successful only through the co-operation of our own men. The dance was one to be proud of. Our conduct was above reproach; con- sequently, such resulted in a mark of entertainment from which we all reaped an untold amount of pleasure. May nothing interfere in the reorganizing of such a class next year. For we are sure to find just that standard of association which will benefit us all. Dear to our memories will we hold the many fond recollections of the events which have taken place during our first year in the study of Dentistry. R.WMOXD (Murphy) Epstein, Class Historian. Page Two Hundred and Twenty-Nine y ' A WfMIK OR the benefit of future editors of Terra Mariae, Editor-in-Chief is selected from department having first place. Business Manager is selected from department having second place. 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 1927 ( ' Commerce First Dentistry ...Second Medicine Third Law Fourth Pharmacy Fifth SCpSp€pSp5p6|3SpGp5|3 Page Two Hundred and Thirty m mjii " Phi " Beta Ti Founded at the University- of Pittsburgh in 1S91 ZETA CHAPTER Estabhshed 1901 Colors Emerald Green and White. White Flovjer Chr -santhemuni. Harvev G. Beck, M.D. C. E. Brack, M.D. Everard Briscoe, M.D. S. Griffith Davis, M.D. H. K. Fleck, M.D. Weterbee Fort, M.D. L eon Freedom, M.D. Edgar Friedenwald, M.D. Harry Friedenwald, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, M.D. J. I. France, M.D. Carev B. (janible, M.D. Williams. Gardner, M.D. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Andrew C. Gillis, M.D. Frank W. Hachtel, M.D. A. C. Harrison, M.D. C. Hampson Jones, M.D. H. C. Knapp, M.D. George A. Knipp, M.D. T. Fred Leitz, M.D, R. W. Locher, M.D. Standish McClearv, M.D. Alexius McGlannon, M.D. Bartgis McGlone, Ph.D. H. B. McElwain, M.D. I. W. Martindalc, M.D. F. A. Ries, M.D. L. J. Rosenthal, M.D. M. S. Rosenthal, M.D. John Ruhrah, M.D. F. D. Sanger, M.D. Joseph Sindler, M.D. E. P. Smith, M.D. George E. Wells, M.D. H. Whitney Wheaton, M.D. Walter D. Wise, M.D. H. E. Wright, M.D. Nicholas A. Antonius Kenneth B. Boyd T. Albert Clawson FR. TRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Elmer Dean J ohn E. Norment James T. Marsh Louis Moriarty Robert V. Seliger John M. Coe Thomas J. Coonan Arthur A. Cope Lee Elgin Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Henry W. Fancher Alpha N. Herbert J. Gerald Howell William K. Knotts Franklin R. Everett Knight Reynolds Walter W. Spellsburg Robert S. Wielmeyer Charles C. Zimmerman Jack H, Beachley Alphonse J. Knapp Class of Nineteen Twenty-. Clinton C. Norment Singleton T. Naylor Herbert R. Tobias Lewis O. Tavntor Thomas P. Thompson Thomas N. Carey Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven Albert V. McKee Joseph H. Rutter Frank K. Morris P(i,?c Ttvo Hunderd and Thirty-Three Qoiificil oj Qlass T ' reside?its Medicine W. H. Morrison, Jr. C. C. Zimmerman W. G. TOTTERDALE C. P. Clemson Dentistry F. M. Bump J. LUSARDI W. H. T. Elliott Dick Erwin Nurses Dorothy C. Kraft Margaret Rankin Elsie Sperber Law Niels H. Debel Charles T. Leviness, Jr. Herbert E. Armstrong Commerce C. Gordon Buckey Harold A. Cannon Pharmacy Samuel Soloman Walter A. Anderson Page Two Hundred and Thirty- Five " Am Qhi Zeta Qhi Founded at the University of Georgia, October, 1903 F. L. Badagliacca, M.D. L. H. Douglas, M.D. A. IVl. Evans, M.D. L. K. Fargo, M.D. . C. Fehsenfeld, M.D. H. M. Foster, M.D. T. K. Galbin, M.D. A. J. Gillis, M.D. C. C. Habliston, M.D. J. F. Hogan, M.D. C. F. Horine, M.D. E. S. Johnson, M.D. F. K. Kearney, M.D. M. Martyn Kafka John P. Keating C. M. Lowe C. W. Edmonds C. P. lioetling FACULTY MEMBERS E. A. Looper, M.D. Frank S. Lynn, M.D. H. D. McCarthy, M.D. S. E. Mathews, M.D. T. (). Ridglev, LD. H. L. Rogers, LD. W. R. Stokes, M.D., Sc.D. H. A. Todd, M.D. I. F. Teaband, LD. ■p. F. Wiest, ] LD. J. R. Winslow, M.D. Nathan Winslow, M.D. Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D. ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Class of Nineteen T ' cventy-five R. M. Nock Class of Nineteen Twenty-six John T. Hibbits Class of Nineteen Twentv-seven Albert A. Scagnetti Edwin Plassnig Leo Pulaski S. A. Tuminello E. Galen Page Two Hundred and Thirty-Six ] Qi Sigma D i BETA ALPHA CHAPTP:R University of Maryland Instituted 1904 Maurice C. Pincofts John C. Hemmeter Hiram Woods R. Turnstall Taylor William Tarun J. Mason Hundley J. W. Downey FRATRES IN FACULTATE Paul W. Clough R. M. Chapman Charles R. Edwards Horace W. Byers C. Loring Joslin J. G. Morris Reese Frank N. Ogden Elbert C. Reitzel Harry Adler B. B. Brumbaugh William G. Geyer J. Ogle Warfield Howard M. Bubert C. Howell J. C. Knox L. M. Draper W. B. Gaston H. ' . Reifschneider C. F. Karns H. ' . Davis J. M. Bankhead G. P. Lilly FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-four W. O. McLane H. R. McConnell Class of Nineteen Twenty-five W. E. Gattens J. W. Nelson Class of Nineteen Tu enty-six L. IT. Lumpkin W. G. Totterdale Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven E. P. Clemson F. V. Wack B. S. Rich T. B. Whaley W. A. Sinton T. B. Turner H. V. Beamon W. W. Chase H. E. I ' pton W. R. Swartzwelder F. S. Weasche Page Two Ilundrftt and Thirty-Nine " Phi Qhi H. C. Blake Albertus Cotton Carl L. Davis Albert Eisenberg E. B. Freeman Harris Goldman Charles R. Goldsboroiigh Charles G. Hill Joseph W. Holland Amos Hiitchins Elliot Hutchins William H. Ingram FACULTY MEMBERS G. Milton Linthicum J. C. Lumpkin F. W. Machin Tilghman B. Marden Maxson George McLean R. F. McKenzie Samuel K. Merrick George W. Mitchell Dwight Mohr W. B. Perry D. J. Pessagno Class of Nineteen Twenty-Jour D. Edward Best Robert G. Grose Arthur L. Daughtridge Fred W. Kratz Daniel A. Fields D. Francis Maurillo William R. Cadle J. Sheldon Eastland H. T. Gurlev Arthur A. Coniff Calvin Geraghty Class of Nineteen Twenty-five J. W. Kimbrough George F. Liebensperger Edgar R. Miller Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Walter C. Merkle Ed. A. Misenheimer Class of Nineteen Iwenty-seven Clarence W. Peake Joseph P. Pokorney j. M. H. Rowland A. Samuels Henry Sheppard Arthur M. Shipley Hugh R. Spencer George A. Strauss Henry J. Walton R. G. Willse H. Boyd Wylie W. F. Zinn Burke Megahan Walter B. Parks Bryan P. Warren Henry H. Simpson John L. Winstead William C. Polsne Arthur Ratteni Page Two Hundred and Forty-Tliree M Iota T ' hi Honorary Medical Fraternity FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. C. Habliston, M.D. G. A. Knipp, M.D. Edward A. Looper, M.D. Tilghnian B. Marden, M.D. Frank S. Lynn, M.D. Kenneth B. Boyd Joseph C. Knox Fred M. Kratz William Rodman Cadle William B. CJaston Alpha N. Herbert Jack H. Beachley John T. Hibbitts Charles T. Edmonds FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors William O. McLane, Jr. William H. Morrison Juniors Edgar R. Miller Edwin Plassnig Sophomores Lloyd U. Lumpkin Ed. A. Misenheimer Bartgis McClone, Ph.D. Ferdinand A. Ries, M.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. W. H. Toulson, M.D. J. Ogle Warfield, M.D. John Edwin Norment Albert A. Scagnetti Thomas B. Turner Charles C. Zimmerman Herbert R. Tobias William G. Totterdale Page Two Hundred and Forly-Four M MmjE] Charles Bagley, M.D. Sydney M. Cone, M.D. H. J. borf, M.D. N. J. Dauidof, M.D. Thi ' Delta Cpsiiofi DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER.S M. J. Hanna, M.D. Theodore Morrison, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, M.D. Moses Raskin, M.D. J. D. Holofscener, M.D. Herman Seidel, M.D. M. Randolph Kahn, M.D. Henry L. Sinskey, M.D. Ir ing J. Spear, M.D. L S. Zinberg, M.D. Joseph E. Gichner, M.D. Joseph L Kemler, M.D. A. E. Goldstein, M.D. Milford Levy, M.D. M. Berkson . Flax P. Jacobson . Maseritz B. Miller J. L. Dreskin H. H. Fischman B. Hertz A. Block H. Freedman M. Freedman M. Jolson B. J. Cohen S. M. Donchi ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. G. Miller T. Neustadter L Pachtman R. Shapiro M. Scheindlinger Juniors S. S. Click S. A. Linde H. Oshrin Sophomores J. Levin M. H. Levin B. Mattikow A. Rosenberg Freshmen L Goldberg S. Lassman M. H. Friedman L. Schlenger S. Siegel L. A. Schultz A. Tabershaw J. Zaslow J. Simon W. R. Sulman M. Rosenfeid D. Schneider R. A. Schwartz M. Teitelbaiim S. M. Lazow B. .Scanierer Page Two Hundred and Forly-Snvn i I ' A WRMtK •1 i i JlflndolphlUinslou) T ndolph Wmslow Surgical Society Founded at the llniversity of Maryland 1911 President Vice-President W. O. McLane, Jr. J. E. Normknt T. B. Aycock D. K. Barnes R. A. Bell K. B. Boyd T. A. Clawson C. A. Davenport A. S. Daughtridge H. E. Dean D. A. Fields J. T. Goff MEMBERS C. Howell J. C. Knox J. T. Marsh D. F. MauriUo H. R. McConnell W. O. McLane B. Megahan B. Messinger C. R. Monroe W. H. Morrison D. Nocera J. E. Norment A. H. Perry A. Scagnetti L. A. Schultz A. A. Scimeca R. V. Seliger R. B. Talbot F. J. Theuerkauf T. B. Whalev Page Two Hundred and Forty-Eight i il Wimil •t i i ' tyi(redical Students ' ' Qounci 7 OFFICERS President Robert V. Seliger Vice-President Treasurer Alpha N. Herbert Secretary Frank Rocco Schwartzwelder CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 1924 1925 D. Keith Barnes Dominick Francis Maurillo Robert Victor Seliger Leo T. Brown Alpha N. Herbert Edwin Plassnig 1926 1927 Jack H. Beachley Irving Bornstein Frank Rocco Karns Schwartzwelder Upton Pnge Two Iluiidred and Forty-Nine H WHR. •■= : Richard S. Anderson Thomas B. Avcock K ppa Tsi Senior Class — Medical School Carlton A. Davenport Clement R. Monroe Bennett W. Roberts Edwin M. Robertson Ralph H. Hofler Junior Class — Medical School Cecil M. Hall Bryan N. Roberts William E. Lennon George Chester Freshman Class — Medical School John F. Cadden John E. Moran Herman A. ' oight Alfred R. Carey Ernest M. Corrado Senior Class — Pharmacy School Paul G. Gaver James Strawn Guy Kelly William H. McKay Nelson Wartield Freshman Class — Pharmacy School Newton B. Candy Franklin H. Hershner Thomas J. Kelly Page Two Hundred and Fifty-One i ET A. Finegold I. Freedman T ' hi jTambda Km ppa Class of Nineteen Twenly-four J. F. Granoff P. Morris A. A. Weinstock A. A. Clahr R. Farber Class of Nineteen Twenty-five M. A. Jacobs D. London M. M. Pinskv J. M. Silverstein M. M. Wassersweig D. Helfand Class of Nineteen Twenty-six B. J. Sax P. Schenker S. B. Wolfe A. J. Aptaker H. Belsky J. Bialostosky Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven M. D. Cohen H. Ginsberg L. J. Glass M. Grossfeld I. Kaufman 1.1. Wohlreich Page T ' lvo Hundred and Fijty-Tliree Italian Qlub Faculty Members C. F. Marino. M.D. S. DeMarco, M.D. D. J. Pessagno, M.D. OFFICERS D. F. Maurillo ' 24 President J. Nataro ' 25 Vice-President F. Rocco ' 26 Secretary E. Manginelli ' 26 : Treasurer P. F, Cardinal ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms Class of Nineteen Twenty-four D. F. Maurillo D. Nocera A. Scagnetti P. G. Motta D. H. Salvati A. A. Scimeca Class of Nineteen Twenty-five N. Briglia C. Minifor M. F. Tomainoli P. F. Cardinale J. Nataro J. A. Viscounti L. Montani J. L. PoUizzoti Class of Nineteen T ' ccenty-six A. F. D ' Angelo E. Manginelli A. A. Rattenni H. DeVincentis G. C. Martino F. Rocco F. DiPaulo A. Moriconie F. Spano Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven J. Castronovo A. Sparta S. A. Tiimminello F. J. Gambale E. D. Tenglia V. L. Matassa Page Two Hundred and Fifty-Four i nRM i i ' P 0 ) Phillip Grossblatt Hynian Jacobson Theodore E. Baum Brothers in the Medical School Isadore Maseritz Joseph Miller Brothers in the Dental School Arnold Tabershaw Bernard C. Mejrowitz George Farber | I orris Glick Isadore Hammerman Jerome Goodman J. L. Frontha! Brothers in the Law School . ' J Allan Tarshish Morris Baker Joseph Colvin Marcy Eudhin Brothers in the Pharmacy School leorge I ' oltilove Hvman Rciibenstein Irving Fisher Sidney Hill man Bernard Savage Samuel Soloman Herbert Katz Page Two Hundred and Fifty- Five K WKMlKm i Iota J imbda T hi Organized December 30, 1921 OFFICERS Samuel Henry Feldstein Benajmin B. Sellman Fr. ' Vnk Block Morris Zachary Levy Henry Robert Vanger Frank Block Leon Cohen Victor E. Pass Morris Rockman Samuel H. Feldstein Meyer Henry Getz Alexander C. Harris Harry Herman Henry Levenson Morris Z. Levy FRATRES Class of Nineteen Ticentv-foiir Mortimer Rubin Benjamin B. Sellman Harry M. Shockett Henry R. V ' anger Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Alfred Mazor Samuel L Raichlin Isreal Thomas Reamer Joseph Spector Benjamin H. Siherman Class of Nineteen Ticenty-six Bernard Cohen Page T ' u ' o Ilitndn ' d and Fifty-Seven " WKmtK i ■ yllpha " Debating Qlub The " Alpha " Debating Club, organized in 1923, had a most successful year. The winners of the Alpha Key for 1923-1924, awarded for literary merit in debating, are: Leon W. Biser Charles E. Moylan John M. Clayton, Jr. Jeremlah D. Shea The " Alpha " Debating Club has a membership of thirty. Page Two Hundred and Fifty-Eight WMMM MEmM. Flower Pink Carnation Herman Samuelson Vice-Chancellor yllpha K ppa Sigma lp:gal fraternity Morton M. Robinson Chancellor Colors Orange and Black Leo Krieoei, Clerk of the Exchequer Abraham Schlossberg Recorder Gersh I. Moss Bailiff Bernard Ades Nathan Johnson Louis Meyerhoff Gersh L Moss Louis Peregoff Louis C. Fried Leo Kriegel Alfred Mazor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-four William Sinsky Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Milton Talkin Morton M. Robinson Herman Samuelson Abe Schlossberg Abram Sear Albert L. Simpson Max Moshkevich Samuel Perel Isadore Weil FRATRES EX-COLI.EGIO Benjamin L. Berman Sol C. Berenholz Jacob Gohen Joseph Cohen Bernard Feikin Henry Glick Joel J. Hochman Henrv Lazarus Maurice M. Levitt Samuel Lesinsky Sydney Needle Mitchell Palees Maurice J. Pressman Herman Pumpian Ezra Rosenstock H. Edwin Stiff Ben Weintraub Page Two Hundred and Sixly-One WMMMKmEwIEE] Sigfua T ' heta " P F?-ater iity ALPHA CHAPTER OFFICERS Harry Skeley Muleord Grand Master Richard Douglas Biggs Junior Grand Master James Julian Lee Scribe George Gismond DiCenzo ..— Keeper of the Exchequer William John Darrouc.h Chief Interrogator fratres in universitate William Peter Bartholomay, Jr. Francis Louis Carrozza Joseph Vincent Flacomio Thomas James Hawthorne Roljert LeBar Hearn Joseph Edmund Henneberger Edgar Seymour Kalb Daniel Allen McMahon Page Two Hundred and Si.xly-Tliree ' AMuK Sigma ' ' JMu T elta Flower Colors Secret White Carnation Orange and Black OFFICERS Three Keys Grand Master Frank W Swearingen Junior Master George W. Bissett Floyd M. Bump Treasurer Blair E. Simons Grand Executor of Affairs Joseph H. Higinbotham Millard W. Harris Initiator and Conductor Guard of Doors . . Howard L. Gaston Seniors Floyd M. Bump Millard W. Harris George VV. Bissett Albert R. Janes Howard L. Gaston James W. McCarl William J. Ginnavan Blair E. Simons Joseph H. Higinbotham Juniors Frank V. Swearingen Carl P. Andre Francois B. Shinn Page Two Hundred and Sixty-Four ' iEMM .MEwMM] T)elta Theta " Phi Founded: Cleveland Law School — 1900; Northwestern University — 1902; Dickenson College — 1903. Colors Green and White. TANEY SENATE Flower White Carnation with back- ground of Green Leaves. Publication The Paper Book FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Edward B. Christenson Phillip H. Dorsey George R. Coleburn Theodore Dankmeyer J. Charles Gutberlet James O. Honeywell Howard L Scaggs Edward W. Stevens John E. Oxley James Cooke Burch Newell M. Calloway Joseph L. Carter Vincent R. Grillo Edwin J. Knight Class of Nineteen Twetity-five John E. Kramer James C. Mullikin Willis A. Myers Charles F. Obrecht Edward L. Parlett Wilbye J. Pritchett Adelbert L. Rothel Edward A. Smith Wilson E. Tavlor Gerard F. Baur Hart Cooper Class of Nineteen Twenty-six John P. Galvin, Jr. Bernard R. Powell, Jr. Kendall H. Schultz John J. Fitzpatrick Pledgees William J. Hamm Harry N. Humphreys Arthur H. Smith Page Two Iliiiidred and Sixty-Seven Xi Tsi Thi DELTA CHAPTER Faculty Members Dr. George Anderson Dr. Edward Hoffmeister OFFICERS Dr. George Anderson Deputy Supreme President H. G. Waring President H. E. Wallace Vice-President J. E. RowE Secretary E. L. Adams Treasurer E. D. Moore Financial Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS E. L. Adams • E. E. Aston E. Ham E. M. Calvin C. G. Holmes B. A. Dickson W. A. Leary E. F. Harper E. D. Moore K. E. Merriam W. J. Ovellette M. J. Minahan J. E. Plesco A. C. Pfahl J. E. Rowe J. B. L. Richardson H. G. Waring R. C. A. Siwa T. C. Sousa H. E. Wallace L. H. Hem Page Two Hundred and Seventy ' P.r Ome a PHI CHAPTER J. F. Begg W. W. Boatman J. A. Casey R. D. Campbell C. H. Gibbins Class of Nineteen Twenty-four K. F. Grempler F. I. Hayes O. C. Hurst R. B. McCutcheon R. E. Rice B. V. Rut rough ' . F. Sherrard W. V. Sickles J. P. Swing P. S. Thacker B. C. Bishop R. H. Bridger J. F. Burt L. O. Brightfield S. L. Campbell T. J. Cahill F. A. Cronauer Class of Nineteen Twenty-Jive H. R. Doble W. I. Hart S. L. Hoover W. A. Ingram F. L. Lewis J. Lusardi D. F. Lynch F. C. McCrystle G. F. McEvoy H. H. Smith W. Stewart, Jr. H. N. Teague R. B. Towill R. D. Van Auken W. R. Davis H. H. Degling A. B. EUor Class of Nineteen Twenty-six P. L. Fiess A. W. Gregory J. H. Klock E. W. Richmond J. M. Towers G. E. Townes W. E. Trail C. F. Bock R. A. Boggs, Jr. H. R. Burns H. L. Bush J. H. Demarest G. N. Fenn Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven A. Hundley, Jr. K. E. Hurst J. A. Keefe R. J. King R. M. Mathieson C. W. Newberg C. A. Oneacre C. F. Prouty P. A. Quirk J. P. Rohrough S. H. Wilde, Jr. Paf,e Two Hundred and Sevenly-Three ' MMnKW] Dr. George M. Anderson Dr. Robert P. Bay Dr. L. R. Bingham Dr. Edward Hoffmeister P. J. Foley W. J. Ouellette V. I. Birnev R. H. Hollidav " Theta D ' 8psilon KAPPA RHO CHAPTER Faculty Members Honorary Member James Bradley Active Members J. H. Hogan Junior Members Dr. Ethclbert Lovctt Dr. Howard J. Ma ' .deis Dr. Robert 1., Mitchell Dr. A. V. Russell H. E. Wallace B. A. Dickson C. O. Miller Leo Reynolds Page Two Hundred and Seventy- Four ' tAIpha Zeta Qamma THETA CHAPTER Faculty Advisors Dr. Maxwell Kirschbaum.. Grand Chancellor of Maryland Dr. Harry Spritz Worthy Master Mol Brenner William Thaman Senior Class Nathan Neimeth Joseph Weisberger Louis Schonholtz David Wolfe Leonard Abrahamson Leonard Brigadier Meyer Cohen Junior Class Herman Chase Milton Levin Barnev Olitskv Ephriam L. Padoff Barney Rieman Louis Ulanet Benjamin J. Jacobs Sophomore Class Samuel Lipman Leon H. Levenson Samuel Pressman Raymond R. Epstein Samuel M. Frank Louis Lauer Freshman Class Samuel J. Hankin Charles Ruderman Jack Schwartz Arthur Licthenstein Isaac Kopple Edward Schusterson Henry Yolken Page Two Hundred and Seventy-Seven i ¥ mMtiR z lpha Onie a Colors Floiver Black and Gold White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. Charles Highstein, D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S. A. A. SussMAN, B.Sc, M.D., D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nmeteen Twenty-four Nathan Chimacoff Jacob Rosenberg William Slifkin William Pargman Henry Scherr Class of Nineteen Tiverity-five Jacob D. Usher Louis E. Greenwald Arthur Siegel Harry Goldstein Jacob Lazarus Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Morton Kaplon David Monk Nicholas A. Sharpe Harry Levin Benjamin P. Sandy Samuel Tuttle Joseph Marx Abraham Schwartz Samuel Warshawsky Class of Nineteen Ticcnly-seven Samuels Abrams Lewis Fox Benjamin P. Yuckman Page Two Hundred and Sc ' vcitly-Nine " A M ' K J. D. Newell C. P. Andre J.J. H ANNAN F. V. SWEARINGEN. N. K. Blanchard- ' Pj Omega ALPHA CHAPTER Dr. James H. Ferguson Deputy Councilor OFFICERS Grand Master Junior Master ..Secretary Treasurer Editor W. C. Alford G. B. Bissett F. M. Bump O. M. Burley R. R. Clark E. W. Connell H. L. Gaston William Ginnivan D. N. Hall C. P. Andre N. K. Blanchard B. O. Coberly E. E. Cosimi R. W. Delaney R. A. Hagerty H. C. Andre J . O. Bates A. A. Begin R. E. Blair A. L. Cavallaro F. J. Daugherty Class of Nineteen Tiventy-four M. W. Harris J. H. Higinbotham A. R. Janes H. M. Jones C. Karayan H. P. Langan O. H. Leighty J. P. Lawler J. W. McCarl Class of Nineteen Twenty-five J. J. Hannan J.J. Lawler J. O. McNeeley M. E. McQuade J. D. Newell H. Pearman Class of Nineteen Twenty -six E. P. Gannon J. D. King C. A. Kelly E. E. Loar K. A. McGee A. R. Mockridge J. n. Fusco W. J. McGovern R. O. Moore W. D. Nesbit W. H. Pengle P. Puckett F. J. Shugrue B. E. Simons F. V. Swearingen G. D. Resh R. H. Reynolds F. V. Shinn E. D. Stone H. Wood W. H. Morrison W. H. Powell J. E. Pyott R. W. Trent F. Toulouse G. H. Trinkle Page Two Hundred and Eighty-One Colors Silver and Magenta. T ' ii Sigma Kappa Flower Red Carnation. FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., — Dean J. W. Holland, M.D. John Davis, M.D. H. L. Hurst, M.D. Cyrus Horine, M.D. Fr. nk S. Lynn, M.D. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S. W. Buckley Clemson, D.D.S. L. D. Phillips, M.D. R. L. WiLLSE, M.D. Class of Nineteen Twenty-four Robert B. McCutcheon Vernon F. Sherrard Clifford H. Gibbons Roland A. Tressler Roy H. Bridger William R. Cadle Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Thomas R. Powell Ross D. VanAuken William A. Ingram Richard R. Shoaf George E. Towens Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Robert D. Walker William P. Weeks Claret A. Oneacre James A. Condrey Class of Nineteen Ttventy-seven Dick H. Erwin Henry V. Davis Page Two Iliindnd and Eighly-Five ( orgas Odofitological Society Insigniae: Gold Key. Colors: Green and Gold. Flower: Golden Rod. Motto: Labor Omnia ' incit. OFFICERS President _ -... W. E. Moran Vice-President - — -G. E. Fitzger. ld Secretary - H. H. Kelly Treasurer J. G. Kearfott Historian -- G. E. Fitzgerald J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S. M. S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. A. R. Betts, D.D.S. A. Bock, D.D.S. A. H. Gaver, D.D.S. G. W. Gaver, D.D.S. SOCII IN FACULTATE Dean C. W. Highstein, D.D.S. H. L. Hurst, D.D.S. G. C. Karn, D.D.S. L. E. Kayne, D.D.S. H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S. A. Y. Russell, D.D.S. L. O. Adkins J. A. Casey W. P. Christian D. M. Corcoran A. L. DeVita J. M. Fernandez G. E. Fitzgerald B. B. Benazzi B. C. Bishop J. F. Burt Class of Nineteen Twenty-four R. C. Gable F. I. Hayes W. M. Hogle J. G. Kearfott H. H. Kelly M. E. Moran J. Nigagliono Class of Nineteen Twenty-five M. H. Cohen H. Hall W. J. Hart G. J. Racicot R. E. Rice J. R. Short J. P. Swing C. L. Thomas J. Vasquez 1. W. Whitehead G. W. Kerlizza H. H. Smith R. B. Towel 1 Page Two Hundred and Eighty-Seven i K Mlml ' MK] Colors Black and Gold. Ipha Ti " PASMIP " YezdikhasI Empire of Phinx MARYLAND CHAPTER Established 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Flower Yellow Tea Rose. E. F. Kelly, Phak.D., Hi h Praetor in Honore L. B. Broughton, M.S. ]. C. Krantz, Jr., Ph.C. L. J. Burger, Phar.G., LL.B. FRATRES IN URBE Class of Nineteen Twenty-four William Cowan U. Kerr Henderson C. K. Mears H. D. Parsons C. J. Schmidt C. E. Pfeifer C. M. Schmidt F. J. Slama L. J. Sothoron F. J. Walters Class of Nineteen Twenty-five W. A. Anderson O. F. Fisher K. H. Kasten G. B. McCall M. Palmer J. R. McComas Richards M. Sappe W. T. Schnabcl G. W. Vogell Page Two Hundred and Eighty-Eight yilpha Zeta Omega KAPPA CHAPTER Directonim : Samuel Block Siib-Directorum __ _ Samuel F. Hicger Signare Sydney I. Marks Excheque Robert Scher Bellariim ; _ .Nathan Cohen Ilonorarv Member Dean H F. Kelly I. Ellis Berman Samuel Block Charles Flom Alumni Isaac Flom Louis Glass Sydney I. Marks Louis Rosenthal Robert Scher Morris Shenker Charles Blechman Nathan Cohen David Finklestein Graduates Harry Greenberg Harry H. Hantman Samuel F " . Higger Aaron A. Paulson Robert Robinson Benjamin Schoenfeld David Tenner Harry Bassin Simon Brager Norman N. Cooper Harr y Fivel Under Graduates Harry Fried David Hecker Edward S. Levy Paul Schochet Emanuel Shulman Milton Smulson Hammond Totz Page Two Hundred and Nitiety-(hie h,A k A IAaiX Colors Purple and Gold ' Deka Si igma Ti Flower American Beauty Rose Leslie W. Barker Maynard A. Clemens FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederick Juchhoff A. W. Robinson T. B. Thompson Eugene Bolstler Norris C. Bradfield C. Gordon Buckev FRATRES IN UNI ERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tiventy-foiir W. L. Canton Arthur W. Gray Howell A. King Herbert McClyment M . A. Robinson D. B. Sullivan Porter T. White Herbert C. Beyer C. E. Dawson Cornelius A. Lappe G. E. Lindsav Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Julian Masters John L. McKewan Robert S. McCahan Eugene D. Milener R. C. Robinson Oswald Schmidt H. D. Tharle Roy von Briesen J. Elwood Armstrong Theodore Clemmens Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Irving Gutberlet L. G. Thomas M. F. Wright James R. Yates Orville Corkran Walter Conpher Richard Dent Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven John R. Ditch J. H. Feltman Russell Med ford Sebastian Odendhal Henry H. Rowe George S. Russell Edward F. Wieland Page Two Iluiidrcd and Ninety-Three THE DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, Finance AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning (except Sunday) at The Daily Record Building 15 E. SARATOGA ST., BALTIMORE Phone, Plaza 2472-4911 Gives cases instituted in the Courts of Baltimore City and Baltimore County, also all opinions of the Court of Appeals of Mary- land, 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 S. S.White Diamond Chair No. 2 The latc. i conception of chair comfort and utility. Adapted to the needs of the general practi- tioner and the specialist Anatomically formed seat and backrest, a new feature in dental chairs. No tufting, no springs — almost unlimited durability to leather covering. Non-pocket catching armrests. Plain footboard and adjustable toepiece— adapted to the needs of the general practitioner, the exodontist and the oral surgeon. Direct and positive in action, durable in construction. The S. S.White Dental Mfg. Co. 211 South 12th Street Philadelphia .Sludenls should see a demonstra- tion of the No. 2 Diamond; ask the dealer or any of our branches about the deferred pay- ment plan. (lyl M MAGNESIA JtH Distinctwe and Comparative Value MONG the simple remedies of the present day that have been used for centuries and have stood the test of time and experience is Mag- nesia. " Magnesia " was originally a general term, expressive of any substance which had the power of attracting some principle from the air, from Magnes, the Loadstone. The peculiar body which we now denominate Magnesia, was first sold as panacea, by a canon of Rome, in the beginning of the seventeenth century under the title Magnesia alba, or Count Palma ' s Powder. The mode of preparation of this substance was for some years kept secret, but in the year 1707 Professor ' alentini, of Giessen, published a process for its manufacture, its medicinal action, however, being very variable owing to the impurities contained. For many years Magnesia (Magnesium Oxide, Magnesia usta. Calcined Magnesia) and Magnesia alba (Carbonate of Magnesia) were prescribed as medicines in varying degree of purity, only in their solid forms, until about half a century ago when Mr. Charles H. Phillips, a New York chemist, invented and introduced to the medical profession a concentraled liquid Magnesia under the title " Milk of Magnesia " , which has received the indispu- table sanction and unqualified support of the best and wisest practitioners. Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia presents the freshly precipitated hydrous oxide of Magnesia in its highest puiity, the safest and most dependable form in which Magnesia can be used. The liquid preparation possesses all the medicinal properties of the solid forms of Magnesia without their dis- advantages and objectional features. As an antacid it is markedly efficient and will neutralize almost three times as much acid as a saturated solution of Bicarbonate of Soda and fifty times as much as Lime Water, a teaspoon- ful being the antacid equivalent of about 1.5 grains of Bicarbonate of Soda or half a pint of Lime Water. It has an additional advantage over Bicar- bonate of Soda and Lime Water in that it acts as a gentle yet efficacious laxative. Bicarbonate of Soda possesses no laxative action while prepara- tions of Lime are distinctly constipating. ACID POISONING Internal or External calls for the Immediate .Administration or . ' ppUcation of Genuine - PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA - Original No " First Aid " equipment or household is complete without a bottle of Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia PHILLIPS ' PHOSPHO-MURIATE OF QUININE PHILLIPS ' DIGESTIBLE COCOA COMPOUND COMPOUND A Non-Alcholic Tonic and Reconstructive An Aromatic Bitter .Svrup containing , ' ' ' ' " i ' ' ;: ' I ig f iW ' " ™a is made from Phosphoric Acid and the Phosphates of selected beans of Theobroma Cacao, with Potassium, Maenesium, Lime and Iron, with sugar and a small proportion of phosphates ' 4 gr.Quinine Muriate, an(ll 120gr.Strych- added with view of furnishing increased nine, in each fluid drachm (teaspoonful). nutriment, flavored with Vanilla. The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co. 80 VARICK STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. Call on Us for your STUDENTS, TEXT, NEW, SECOND HAND BOOKS fFe can supply any JIAW =BOOK " Published Books Bought, Sold and Exchanged M. CURLANDER 14 West Saratoga Street Baltimore, Md. AMERICAN CABINET No. I 20 ftILL NOT TURN YELLOW LINED WITH WHITE CUSS AS EASY TD KEEP CLEAN AS A CHINA DISH , ' niAMOuP PATTEBR im M LAS5 IN filWRS. Steel Drawer Bodies NMRIMEST DRAWERS ITTEUfttTM OPALOUSS TBAVS One-Piece White Glass Medicine Closets AIL ORA TRS n, VC I STEEL BDDIL ' .WITH ft K OR MAHOGANY rRONTi I MITATION is the sincerest form of flattery and attempts have been made to imitate this cabinet. It is unique and original and far ahead of anything else in denta l cabinets. Sheraton and Chippendale were in advance of their time in the art of cabinet making, and our No. 120 Dental Cabinet has an air of the future that is hard to deny. Americ.w Cabinet No. 121 This is the same as No. 120, except that it has wood drawer bodies instead of steel, metal lined white enamelled medicine closets instead of glass and chipped glass in doors. American Cabinet No. 122 Same as No. 120 except that it has wood drawer bodies instead of steel. Terms Our goods can be combined with other equipment such as chair, unit, engine, etc., and purchased on one contract on easy monthly payments. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. TWO RIVERS, WIS. 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 in- formation pretaining to this line of work. THE DE LUXE PLATE— Muscle Trim The " DeLuxe " Plate, is a name used to designate a denture we make for those who wish to give their patients the best that can be produced in ulcanite 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 outline 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 S teeth . ' J.S, ' ) (Over 8 teeth, same as full case after teeth are set up) Full Upper or Lower, after set up and waxed 4.00 Partial Plate, 8 teeth or less after set up and waxed 3.50 CO-OPERATIVE DENTAL LABORATORY p. (). Box U-4 Vernon .■)7tiO-. ' )7()l H.m.timore, Md. The above illustrates the utilities of the new Harvard platform. New designs and unsurpassed features of beauty and utility mark the Harvard accomphshments of the season. Every student before purchasing his outfit, should see our " Peerless " Harvard Dental Chair, also our new line of Dental Cabinets and improved Electric Dental Engines. Write for Catalog THE HARVARD COMPANY Canton, Ohio qA " w tter " Book " CpnTER PRACTICE BUILDING A SUGGESTIONS " , a book for thinkers who are interested in success. Over 200 pages full of practical sug- gestions for your assistance in establishing and building a successful dental practice. Many successful careers owe their start to a simple sound suggestion. This book contains hundreds of them. A successful practice cannot be guar- anteed by anyone. That is an intang- ible thing influenced by your own per- sonal characteristics. We can, however, offer suggestions that will help you suc- ceed. This we have done, in a concrete helpful way, in " RITTER PRACTICE BUILDING SUGGESTIONS. " One copy of the students ' edition of this book will be presented to each grad- uating student in all dental colleges this year. To obtain your copy you have only to attend our exhibit at your college, particulars of which will be sent to you later. RiTTER Dental Mfg. Company, Inc. Rochester, New York EUerbrock ' s Studio ARTISTIC Portraiture A Special Discount to Students Official Photographer for " Terra Mariae ' 112 North Howard Street Baltimore, Md. ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET, N. Y. To correct an erroneous impression that the ownersliip and management of the business have undergone a change, Brooks Brothers takes oc- casion to pubhsh the names of its Directors and Officers, and to state that the business has been operated continuously tor more than one hun- dred and iivc years, and is still in the Control of the Direct Descendants of the Founder BOSTON Tremontcor Bovlston NEWPORT 220 Bellcvue Avenue DI RECTO RS Frederick. Brooks Cliaiyman Walter Brooks Harold Brooks WiNTHROP H. Brooks Eugene E. Mapes Owen Winston William B. Hardin Albert E. Baeder George H. Howard OFFICERS Eugene E. Mapes President Owen Winsion I ' ice-Presiiient William B. Hardin Treasurer WiNTHROP H. Brooks Secretary Albert E. Baeder Iss ' t. Treasurer John F. Hancock : Son MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS BALTIMORE MARYLAND ' ' yHE better grade of fuel, plus J- real service at lowest market prices. Anthracite COAL Bituminous The Riverdale Park Company Riverdale, Maryland YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHING AND FIXINGS -An important branch of our business In connection, James McCreary Co., N. Y. S tewarts (o. Alert To Serve 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 before meals three or four times daily. CHILDREN — One-half to one teaspoonful in water before meals. Indications Auto-Intoxication Atonic I ndigestion Anemia Catarrhal Conditions Malnutrition Nervous Ailments General Debility A Tonic of Known Dependability That Can Be Prescribed at Any Season of the Year. THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 Christopher St., New York The Emerson Hotel Baltimore Maryland Glass Corporation BALTIMORE Manufacturers of Royal Blue and Green Tint BOTTLES Cotrell L eonard ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of Commencement and Degree GOWNS - CAPS - HOODS Full details furnished on request English Clothes Tailored in America iiraoikes fof Gisiam Quality. Top Coats for Town and Country Business Suits Sport Suits READY FOR WEAR Luther B. Benton Co. DENTAL DEPOT Students ' Equipment Our Specialty S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING GO ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORGEPS, ENGINES, ETC. Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR Phone, Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. PHONE CALVERT 3429-3430 WEINBAUM BROi DENTAL DEPOT Carrying a complete line of Standard Supplies and Equipment PARK BANK BUILDING Lexington and Liberty Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. New Vorlc Office Philadelphia Knickerbocker Bcilding Reyburn-Bailey iai V. i-ind St. 1211 Chestr Office Building ut St. John B. Thomas Eugene W. Hodson Thomas Thompson Co. Prescription Pharmacists Cor. Baltimore and Light Streets, Baltimore, Md. Pure Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Etc. Oscar B. Thomas John B. Thomas. Jr. ESTABLISHED 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Maryland FINE MOUNTINGS DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES A. FINEMAN Phone St. Paul 7114 FINEMAN MAKES THEM BETTER TAILOR $32.50 and Up 5% REDUCTION TO STUDENTS 318-320 W. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. CHAS. R. DEKTXY SO : DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES Represented by William Scheuerman 108 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. HEPBRON AND G. Manfuso Son Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Foreign Domestic FRUIT Stalls, 1029-31 LEXINGTON MARKET Cor. Pearl St. Baltimore, Md. H AY DON 14 W. FRANKLIN ST. SEE US FOR BOOKS We handle all Law Books used in the U. of Md. Law School. Also carry large stock of general books, texts, fic- tion: a large stock of second-hand books. Special prices on new books as they come out. Club Orders Given Special Attention University Inn The place where the Boys and Girls EAT Lombard near Greene Street Ihe The Place To Get Murray-Baumgartner Surgical Instrument Tour Books Company 216 W. FRANKLIN ST. Physician and Hospital Furniture BURNS T russes Elastic Hosiery 301 N. Charles St. Invalid Supplies Abdominal Supporters The Store Your Physicians Recommend LADY ATTENDANTS Medical Standard Book Co. Phone Calvert 1+5J S. Fonti, Prop. CORRECT C 0. K. -p OHAVING PARLOlX A SHOP FOR PARTICULAR MEN FURNISHINGS For The COLLEGE MAN Hutzler Bros. Co. EXPERT HAIR BALTIMORE CUTTING ■yV HERE careful, accurate opin- ions are rendered. The broad experience of our officers and directors is at the command of 5 B. RBERS NO WAITING every depositor. SHOE SHINING Drovers Mechanics 531 W. BALTIMORE STREET National Bank Baltimore, Md. N. W. Cor. FAYETTE EUTAW STS. 1 Cast Gold Plate with periphery reproduced Cast Any Guage Desired Maryland Dental Laboratory 214 W. SARATOGA ST. Baltimore, Md. IN YOUR SPARK TIM1-: Visit MAX ' S BILLIARD ACADEMY 319 W. Baltimore St. Prices 2 players, 50c per hr. 3 or 4 players, 60c per hr. TABLES RESERVED BY PHONE 15 TABLES NO WAITING Compliments of Friend Max Michel Turke MERCHANT TAILOR Dealer in READY MADE CLOTHING 5 South Greene Street When you Spend a dollar, that ' s the end of it. When you Save a dollar, that ' s the begin ning of it. Open an Account with UNION TRUST COMPANY Charles and Fayette Sts. Baltimore The Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Company Complete Stock of Surgical Instruments Laboratory Supplies Microscopes Surgical Dressings Crutches Orthopedic Appliances Elastic Hosiery Abdominal and Sacroiliac Supporters Trusses Shoulder Braces Hospital Furniture Sterilizers 300 North Howard Street BALTIMORE, MD. Toil 11 find THE BEST BOOKS OY THE DAY AT The Norman Remington Co. Baltimore ' s Leading Book Store Mail and Phone Orders Filled with Care 347 North Charles Street Headquarters for Collegiate Clothes and Men ' s Furnishings U. S. WOOLEN MILLS i BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE Hochschild, Kohn Co. HOWARD AND LEXINGTON Compliments of Sharp Dohme iS. Goldheim f Sons Established 1S75 Tailoring, Haberdashery Hats, Clothing Baltimore and Howard Streets Chas. Neuhaus Co. 510 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md. Surgical Instruments and Supplies LET US HELP YOU MAKE YOUR MAIL ADVERTISING MORE Hart EFFECTIVE Stoetzer, inc. Direct Mail 10 W. Saratoga St. Advertising DENTAL SUPPLIES C?3 Distributors of " ORAL HYGIENE " The Maryland Advertising Co. REPRESENTED BY 207 W. Redwood Street W. W. UTLEY BALTIMORE Telephone Plaza 7200-7201 Hynson Westcott f For Pure Food, Cleanliness and Good Service Dunning CALL AT The National Delicatessen and Lunch Room I. SILVERMAN, Prop. MANUFACTURERS Tables For Ladies OF 418 West Baltimore Street BALTIMORE, ME. PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES Chlor Agol lb is an antiseptic Mouth Wash, Deoderizing. antizymotic and will relieve pain while it promotes the healing of tissues. Especially recommended after extraction or in any un- healthy condition of the oral cavity. Also as a gargle or spray for nose or throat. BALTIMORE Samples furnished free to the Medical and Dental Profession. MARYLAND ARGOL CHEMICAL CO. 1100 14th .St. N.W. Washington, D. C. experience ot nineteen years in the producing of Quality Annuals should be worth considering by all Annual Boards- May we not hope for the privilege of talking ivith you concerning your next issue? THE HORN=SHAFER COMPANY DESIGNERS and PRODUCERS =OF — = COLLEGE ANNUALS 3 AND 5 East Redwood Street :: Baltimore, Maryland PLATES BRIDGES CASTINGS PORCELAIN WORK Smith ' s Dental Laboratory Co. 16 W. SARATOGA ST. - Baltimore, Md. W. T. SMITH Telephones. Plaza 2394-2395 P. O. Box E-2 R H. CASSEL To Our Ad ?ertisers and Our Friends The Editorial and Business Staffs of the Terra Mariae realize their indebtedness to the friends of and the adver- tisers in the Terra Mariae for the success of the publica- tion, and we take this means of expressing our thanks. To the students: PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS

Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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