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

 - Class of 1925

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1925 volume:

ORDER of CONTENTS DEDICATION HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND EXECUTI ' E HEAD ADMINISTRATION DEANS EDITORIAL BOARD SCHOOL OF LAW SCHOOL OF PHARMACY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE SCHOOL OF NURSING SCHOOL OF COMMERCE FRATERNITIES AN " AD " TO THE UNIX ' ERSITY LIFE 12] mi } PROLOGUE The heights by " real ryien reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight, But they, while their companions slept, Were toiling upward in the night. I ••■i [31 i •,-J4r tf hak, Jj, Dr. CKarles C. Plitt IN dedicating this Terra Mariai-; to Dr. Plitt, the student body of the University of Maryland has employed its most effecti e medium for the purpose of honoring this member of the faculty of the School of Pharmacy. To those of us who know him best, Dr. Plitt has always been a conscientious co-worker in the student body, the x ' ery personi- fication of modesty and sincerity, and a sympathetic ever-helpful friend. Dr. Charles C. Plitt was born in Baltimore, May 6, 1869, and was gradu- ated " Cum Honore " from the Baltimore C ity College. His interest and fancy turned early to the botanical sciences. In 1891 he received the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy (Ph.G.) from the Maryland College of Pharmacy, and was also the recipient of the highest honors conferred upon a student — the Simon Medal and the Medal for General Excellence. Dr. Plitt early in his career undertook teaching in the public schools of Baltimore, and later taught at the Baltimore City College. At present he fills the chair of Professor of Botany and Materia Medica in the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland, having risen to that position from Associate Professor of X ' egetable Histology (1907). Dr. Plitt is internationally known for his work on Lichens, although other groups of plants such as the Ferns, the Ilepatics, the Mosses, and the Fungi have received his attention. In recognition of Dr. Plitt ' s research work in Botany, the Maryland Academy of Sciences bestowed upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Science (1921). He is a member of various scientific organizations; chairman of the Botanical Section, Maryland Academy of Sciences; a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (elected Fellow in 1923) ; a member of the Botanical Society of America, the Fern Societ -, the Ecological Society of America, and the Sulli -ant Moss Society; and he is interested in the seminars in Botany and Biology of the Johns Hopkins Unixersity. -rrr- mw 1 i I " 4 i- .r .« _|- .U lip! f Historical Sketck of tlie University of Maryland HE history of the present University of Maryland practically combines the histories of the two institutions. It begins with the chartering of the College of Medicine of Maryland in Baltimore in 1807, which graduated its first class in 1810. It may be interesting to dwell for a moment upon the founding of the Medi- cal School, which in point of time was really the founding of the University. John Beale Da idge, the founder of this school, was a native of Annapolis, where he was born in 1768. He began the study of medicine with Drs. James and William Murray, of Annapolis, continued it for short time at Philadelphia and then spent se eral years at Edinburgh, where he devoted himself to the study of anatomy. In 1802 he began to give private course of lectures to medical students and these courses were continued annually until 1807, when, being joined by Drs. Cocke and Shaw, his school became the " College of Medicine of Maryland. " From 1807 to 1812 he lectured on Surgery; from 1813 to his death, in 1829, he held the chairs of Anatomy and Surgery. In person Professor Davidge is represented to have been short and stout with blue e ' es, a florid complexion and homely, rugged features. Notwith- standing a certain irritability of temper, he was much beloved by his acquain- tances and re erenced by his students, who spoke of him as " the Father of the University. " In the year 1812 the institution, which had now been established, was empowered to annex other departments and was by the same act " constituted a University by the name and under the title of the University of Maryland. " As such its Law and Medical schools have since been especially prominent in the South and widely known throughout the country. The Medical School building in Baltimore, erected in 1814-15 is the oldest structure in America devoted to medical teaching. For more than a century the University of Maryland stood almost as organized in 1812, until an act of the legislature in 1920 merged it with the Maryland State College, and changed the name of the Maryland State College to the Universitv of Marvland. PROF. JOHN BEALE DAVILXIE Founder of I he Uiiiversily of Maryland Dr. AliDert F. Wood; w R. ALBERT F. WOODS is a native of Illinois. His collegiate education was obtained in the University of Nebraska. With a record of achievement, he came to Maryland in 1917 as instructor and division chief of experimental agriculture, and later as dean of the Agricultural College of the University of Minnesota. Dr. Woods came to Maryland in the prime of life, well seasoned in insti- tutional needs and practices, with a broad experience in his specialty — general education and agriculture. He was called to the Presidency of the State College of Agriculture at College Park in 1917. Through consolidation of the old University of Maryland with the above-named institution at College Park jn 1920 he became the President of the University of Maryland as it now stands. Since coming to this state the Federal Department of Agriculture has fre- quently availed itself of President Woods ' valued advice and services, and this in addition to his many and varied duties as executi e head of our Uni- versity and the Maryland State Board of Agriculture makes him a very busy individual. As a man, President Woods possesses many admirable qualities. He stands for right conduct in life, is mentally alert in sensing ulterior attempts at circumvention, is affable in his dealings with students and faculties, is an indefatigable worker, inspiringly hopeful in what he undertakes, meets real obstacles without flinching, and is always ready to give honest consideration to the views of those with whom he works. As an executive, President Woods is best known to the students on the campus at College Park; to those who have been privileged to observe the relationships existing there, such can testify to the wholesome admiration and affection in which he is held by students and teachers. Due to a lack of facilities in the Baltimore group of schools the students of these schools have been deprived of the privilege of knowing the President equally well and drawing the inspiration he could give them in their work. The day may not be far distant when needed space can be added where students of each group of the Baltimore schools may be assembled to be greeted and advised by the execiitixe head of the institution. When that time comes and the opportunit ' affords, it may safely be predicted that the students in the Baltimore schools shall know our President as he is known to those at College Park. V!i i ' Hl ! v:d K Timothy O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S, D.Sc. Head of the Department of Information. IRCiINIA! The very name invokes a thrill of pride and patriotism in the heart of every American. No commonwealth in the Union has furnished such a glorious array of leaders of men as that lieloved state, and it was in Virginia, in the little village of Dale Enterprise that Timothy O. Heatwole first saw the light of day. Dr. Heatwole received his dental degree from the University of Maryland in 1S9.5, having been the medal man of his class. In 1897 the degree of Doctor of Medicine was conferred upon him by the same institution. His first appointment was as demonstrator in the dental clinic, then folknved an adxancenient to a professorship, and. in 1910 he assumed the Deanship of the School of Dentistry, which position he held for fourteen years, resigning in 1924 to become Assistant to the President of the University and to give his services to the Bureau of Information and Publications. Through Dr. Heatwole ' s untiring zeal for dental education, the Dental Department of the Baltimore Medical College and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery were consolidated with the University of Maryland School of Dentistry, and, due in no small measure to his guidance and labors, the University of Maryland became a state institution. Big in stature, big in intellect and big in heart, magnanimous to all. Dr. Heatwole is many-sided as a diamond. Perhaps the secret of his success has been that he dominates, but never tries to domineer, over those with whom he comes in contact. Yet withal, he is a humble man, and Ruskin has said, " The first sign of greatness is humility. " 10] iyj k n m WlUard M. HlllegeiSt, Registrar HE student ' s first point of contact with the ITniversity of Maryland is through the congenial personality of our Registrar, Willard M. Hillegeist. Few persons connected with the University have as much intimate knowledge of its needs and aspirations and are as closely in contact and attached to the student body as is Mr. Hillegeist. He procured his elementary education in the public schools of Baltimore. He then studied at College Park, llpon his graduation, he was made secretary to the President. Later he became a specialist with the U. S. Department of Agriculture, and supervised investigations for the Government in Maryland and Delaware. In 191S he became again connected with the University as Registrar and examiner in the College Park and Baltimore Schools. Besides his connection with the .Schools, Mr. Hillegeist is also e.xamincr for the State Board of Pharmacy and State Board of Certified Public Accountants. He is an outstanding member of the American Association of Collegiate Registrars, and is also a prominent figure in many local organizations. Mr. Hillegeist has always been considered by the students at old University of Maryland asa friend and advisor, and especiallyso by theClassof ' 25. Webid him farewell with our best wishes and fondest regards 1 fe- George S. Dmardon, ComptrolU ILEANERS of funds in an ' walk of life ' occupy no sinecure position, and, in ad- dition to wiseh ' guard and disburse the finances of a great enterprise, one must have embodied in him the attributes Jj of economy, efticiency and fairness. George S. Smardon, a native Marylander, was, at the time of the affiliation of the l niversity of Maryland with the State, selected by State officials and the University authorities to occupy the important office of Comptroller of the Baltimore Group of Schools of the University of Maryland. From Octolier, 1912, to Jime, 1920, Mr. Smardon served in the capacity of Secretary to the President of the Western Klaryland Railroad, and during this period, through the years of 191.S and 1919, he was Secretary and Assistant to Carl R. Gray who was the Director of Operation of the United States Railroad Administration. With offices of the Adiuinistration in Washington, Mr. .Smardon was afforded an excel- lent opportunity to deal with men of refiute and to educate himself in the systematic workings of the business side of our national government. The Comptroller ' s office, known as the Central ( )ffice, is a bee-hive of activity. The work of this valuable bureau includes the collecting of students ' fees, the ordering of equipment and supplies, nego- tiating for renovations and additions, the payment of bills, and manv other duties. 11 II Board oi Regents of tne University of Maryland Samuel M. Shoemaker, Esq., Chairman- 1925 Robert Grain, Esq. 1933 John M. Dennis, Esq., Treasurer 1932 Dr. Frank J. Goodnow 1931 John E. Raine, Esq. 1930 G. G. Gelder, Esq 1929 Dr. W. W. Skinner, Secretary : .1928 B. John Bl. ck, Esq. .-- 1927 Henry Holzapfel, Jr., Esq. . 1926 Albert F. Woods, A.M., D.Agr., LL.D. President and Executive Officer ► »» - M The University Council Albert F. Woods, A.M., D.Agr., LL.D President H. G. Byrd, B.S . Assistant to the President T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S Head of Department of Information P. W. Zimmerman, M.S. Dean of the College of Agriculture A. N. Johnson, S.B Dean of the College of Engineering Frederick E. Lee, Ph.D Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Henry D. Harlan, LL.D Dean of the School of Law J. M. H. Rowland, M.D .Dean of the School of Medicine J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S. , F. a. G.D. ...Dean of the School of Dentistry E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D _ Dean of the School of Pharmacy H. F . Gottermax, M.S. Dean of the College of Education M. Marie Mount, A.B... Acting Dean of the College of Home Economics G. O. Appleman, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. Director of the Experiment Station Thomas B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr. __ Director of Extension Service M. A. Glemens, A.M., Director School of Commerce and Business Administration 121 ,- . :.t.-ii. " ' .-. - v-gs-- - a;.; , ;?x, .:- (tNTJ l L ■i - m m m m iKI M,X _T,v i m ' K Foreword |HIS space is always reserved in the year book for the Editor to say something pleasant about the members of the graduating classes, to try out his own rhetorical skill, or to employ verbose terms to express the standard year book foreword. It is not my purpose to take up a perfectly good page for such exploita- tion ; I only wish to take this opportunity to thank the members of the student body for their assistance; no matter how great or how small it may have been. Some were on time with their work, while others were late; but what does that matter now? When the final test came, every man was true to his word — what more could one desire than this. Thus it was that the 1925 Terra Mariae came into being. Remember, oh virtuous youths, this is a student publication; it is of the students, by the students and for the students, and by this book, we, as students, will be held together and proclaimed to the outside world as members of the Class of ' 25. m 118] i U L 4 r . ■ -- ' Ai K ij. -JB III !0[ hM U. •m s _vb m Board of Editors and Business Managers ill i ' [ ' l Stirling Hill Editor-in-Chief Emanuel ' . Shulman Business Manager EDITORIAL BOARD School of Law James Clayland Mullikin Edward Albert Smith School of Pharmacy Abram Morton Greenberg School of Dentistry Daniel Francis Lynch School of Medicine Henry Wilson Fancher, Sr School of Niirsino Myrtle Iva Shatzer School of Commerce Cornelius Lappe BUSINESS BOARD School of Law Harry S. Herman William J. Hamm School of Pharmacy Edward Samuel Levy School of Dentistry Herschel Everett Wallace School of Medicine T. B. Turner School of Nursing Louise Forrest School of Commerce M. F. Wright, Jr. [20] J ® ' A If 1 1 ' s ' ' w muiumimmiiumiirrrmrr ' • ' ife!©Rr;!lI) ' Ri{iii«Tt.E iV " IE ' :ilLA tof W ' r thml riTTT I- p - Prologue to School oi Law n ' Once (says an Author; where, I need not say) Two Trav ' lers found an Oyster in their way; Both fierce, both hungry; the dispute grew strong. While Scale in hand Dame Justice, past along, Before her, each with clamour pleads the Laws Explain ' d the matter, and would win the cause. Dame Justice weighing long the doubtful Right, Takes, opens, swallows it, before their sight. The cause of strife remo - ' d so rarely well " There take " (says Justice) take " ye each a shell. We thri e at Westminster on Fools like you ; ' Twas a fat oyster — li e in Peace — Adieu. " Alexander Pope 1 41 n if 122] IJt -1 Ml ' n i A Hon. Henry D, Harl arian T the close of the scholastic year of 1928-24, Dean Henry D. Harlan ga c up his course of lectures in Domestic Relations. Judge Harlan entered the Law School as a student in the fall of 1S79, and graduate l with the degree of Bachelor of Laws in ISSl. His application to his studies and his ability as a student gained li r him both of the prizes offered by the school, the Thesis prize for the most meritorious thesis, and the (iray prize for excellence in scholarship. Such a recoid has seldom, if ever, been equaled. In 1S83 Judge Harlan became connected with the school in the capacity of lecturer, and during the forty years this connection continued, his subjects included Elementary Law, Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. He became Dean of the school in 1910, and prior to that time had been active in the management of the school as an otificer of the Faculty. The services rendered by Judge Harlan during his long tenure as lecturer cannot be overestimated. His profoimrl legal learning impressed each student privileged to take his courses; his keen interest in his courses and in the welfare of the Law .School won for him their respect and gratitude; his ability to impart his knowledge to his classes and his sympathetic understanding of the problems of the students gained for him their affectionate regard, and stimulated them in their study of law. A large proportion of the active (iractitioners in Mar - land, and scores of others who have gone into other fields of work since their attendance at Law School, join in this testimonial to the faithful and efficient services of this distinguished lawyer, educator and statesman. The students, while regretful that intimate contact with Judge Harlan in the lecture room has ceased, are glad that the Law School will continue to command his able services in his capacity as Dean. 1 2:5 1 Robert Hill Freeman y. I, Assislanl Dean ' T has been over two years now, since Robert Hill Freeman first became associated with the Law School of the University of IVIarylancl. When he first arrived here, he saw an opportunity for genuine service, and now that we, of the Class of " 25, are on the threshold of graduation, we can survey the past years with little diffi- culty and see the sweeping changes that have taken place since Mr. Freeman ' s arrival. As a resident professor he has been active; as an advisor to the students, in his capacit - as Assistant Dean, he has been both fair and just. So far, we have been viewing Mr. Freeman from the administrative side; but when saying a few words about his attitude towards the students and theirs toward him one may add that it is a relationship of implicit confidence. His high sense of fairness is so manifest that it turns a miserable flunking into a glorious defeat. Mr. Freeman may be considered as the students ' friend and as one of the re olutionists who helped to overthrow the old regime and helped to establish a new one. Jl I ' - ' 4 I ip " ' " " m L J K r. i 11 ' I ki£i : Tf» ' ; ' %av,g The Faculty of La v Hon. Henrv D. Haklax, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D,, Di-aii Robert H. Freeman, A.B., .A.M., LL.B., Assislaiil to the Dean ly ' ii i ' ' ■ S Testamentary Laii .Ali.;reu B. gbv, Jr., A.B., LL.B., Ph.D. Partnership Carlyle Barton, A.B., LL.B. Surety s ' lip Randolph Barton, Jr., .A.B., LL.B. Bills and Notes Forrest Bramble, LL.B. Common Carriers J. Wallace Bryan, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D. Practice in State Courts Howard Bryant, A.B. Insurance W. Calvin Chestnut, A.B., LL.B. Evidence Walter L. Clark, LL.B. Equity I Ward B. ldwin Coe, A.B., A.M., LL.B Personal Property James U. Dennis, LL.B. Contracts Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Torts Hon. F:li Frank, A.B., LL.B. Pleading Hon. James P. (Sorter, A.M., LI,. B., LL.D. Equity II Charles McH. Howard, A.B., LL.B. Conflict of Laws Arthur L. Jackson, LL.B. Bankruptcy Sy ' lvan H. Lauchheimek, .A.B., LL.B. Constitutional Law Hon. .Alfred S. Niles, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Elementary Law, Criminal Law, Agency Eugene O ' Dunne, . .i L, L1,.B. Federal Procedure, Admiralty Hon. John C. Rose, LL.B., Ll.D. Practice Court G. RiDGELV Sappington, LL.B. Corporations Hon. Morris A. Soper, A.B., LL.B. Equity Procedure Clarence A. Tucker, LL.B. Sales Hon. Joseph N. Ulman, A.B., A.M. Domestic Relations Matthew Gault, Ltt.B., LL.B. Real Property Robert H. Freeman, ,A.B., A. L, LL.li. [26] ¥m A Retrospect Vanquished they were, yet victors, In life they were Models to all who lived, In death they left a heritage. Three such examples are worth more to the earth, Than the stained triumphs of ten thousand Ca?sars. % ■«15fSI i — Jonn Prentiss Poe fi |ORTY-ONE years ago, John Prentiss Poe was made Dean of the Law School of the l ni- versity of Maryland. Mr. Poe was a great master of our pro- fession, but he was more than an eminent lawyer; he was the codifier of our whole body of statute law, public general and public local, as well as of the ordinances of Baltimore City. In the fall of 1870, Mr. Poe commenced a course of lectures on Pleading and Prac- tice at the University of Maryland. After many years of faithful work, he beheld the school grow, largely as the result of his own attractive personalit} ' and his capacity as lecturer and teacher. He was a friend of the student, ever- ready to share with hini his knowledge and his experience. if - ;,« tC7-. m i [281 l .i Bernard Carter HIRTY-ONE years ago, Bernard Carter was elected Provost of the University of Maryland. Mr. Carter was regarded as the successor of Severn Teackle WalHs in the leadership of the bar. He received the degree of Bachelor of Law from Harvard L niversity in 1855. He was admitted to the bar of the Supreme Court of the United States in 1865, when he argued in the " Louisiana " steamer case. In 1867 he was a member of the Constitutional Convention which framed the present Constitution of the State. In 1878 he was elected to a chair in the school of law, which he held for five years. Juage rienry Stockbriag ' e WENTY-SIX years ago, the Honorable Henry Stockbridge was elected as a member of the Hoard of Instructors of the Law School of the University of Maryland. He then took up his lectures on International Law, Conflict of Laws, and E.xecutors and Administrators. Judge Stockbridge graduated from Am- herst College in 1877, receixing his A.B. His professional education was acquired in the Law School of the llniversity of Maryland, from which he graduated in 1S78 with the degree of leguni baccalaureus. In the same year he was admitted to the bar and since that time was engaged in the practice of law or the administration of the law in the judicial capacity as Associate Judge, of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore, and as a member of the Court of Appeals of Maryland. ?l ii ; I W %d I 2!) I K liti ■? m HON. ELI FRANK Honorary President m 1 ' M Ke iPHmiiKVIiHiKU lfe«i l f- ' te i ' i enior Law Class Oifi cers. 1925 Charles T. LeViness, Jr Wilson Everett Taylor Benjamln ' B. Rosen ' stock Theodore R. McKeldin Henrietta D. Stonestreet Robert Dorsey Watkins . .President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian [32] ' M Cnarles J. B ronner Michigan Member of Veterans of Foreign Wars: U. S. Blind Veterans of the World War |ATS off, Classmates, to " Carl " Bronner, the Blind World War Veteran of our class. It is his spirit that seems to lead us on to an ultimate victory, it is his remarkable courage that seems to inspire us with a new fi.nhlint; power. He, with his great handicaps, not one but many, has maintained through two and a half years a very high average in his studies. As " Carl " was speeding on to his final success. Fate turned against him and he was stricken with a most peculiar illness which has continued these last six months. Even when things looked darkest for him, e ' en when all his hopes for graduating this year faded — was he discouraged? I3id he give up? No, it was then that his courage seemed strongest. " Carl " has all the stubbornness of a true " gob, " for it was in the Navy that he ga ' e his services to his country during the war. It is the boy ' s keen sense of humor that not o]d ' keeps up his spirit, but cheers those around him. He is continually making light of his physical handicap and invariably he will greet you by saying, " Hello, there, you are looking well! " In concluding with these optimistic words of this young veteran, who is blind in both eyes, deaf in one ear, and who is without h.inds, I may add that such courage, grit, and deter- mination to master such overwhelming obstacles is the making of .Vineriia and .Americans. ,ii HOWARD L. AARON Baltimore City College. ,|- |-A-R-0-N. No, he is not related to the high priest of ■I3C Biblical history. Aaron ' s name entitles him to first F Sij place on the class roll, and his scholarship also entitles him to a position very near the top. He has a keen mind and upon being admitted to the Bar he hopes to become associated, as a partner, in the practice of law with his brother, a practicing attorney of the Baltimore Bar. Aaron may often be seen in the library engaged in research, and his ability in that capacity may serve him in good stead in the future. 19 J. MAX ABRAMOWITZ spite of his responsibilities as an affectionate husband, J. Max is one of our steadiest and most dependable SSSa students. He always was a " 95 percenter, " pays strict attention 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. " If we can take his present position as a criterion, he will have no difficulty in procuring and keeping clients, because he is now the " right-hand man " of four successful members of the bar. With law as a profession and his wife as an inspiration, we see no reason whv he should not be successful. OSCAR ABRAMSON Phi A! film. m Ol ' R friend Oscar is the beaming young; gentleman whose curly head has excited so much admiration among the weaker sex. And he can also be intelligent, a trait so ten lacking in handsome males. He is a soccer player of no small ability, and may be seen on Sunday afternoons ca ' orting on the soccer fields of the city. The future will probably bring to " Os " many building associations, and he may become a modern " Croesus. " We all wish him the best of good fortune, and may life ' s rough road not rob his good-natured face of its carefree appearance. 134] m m m i J. EDWARD ADKINS, Jk. Gamma Eta Gamma; Wicomico High School, Salisbury, Md. lERE is the first half of the Adkins-Arnold combination whose voices sound twin notes to " Judge " Sappington Basa in Practice Court. " Jack " is a thoroughly likeable chap with a generous nature, and a pleasing politeness: serious when praying the Court to issue writs of " fi. fa. " for his employer, playful when off duty; a capable student, and a good pal. His earnest efforts are sure to realize his ambition of becoming a good leading barrister, and we predict that the results of his envious marks will echo in a courtroom on the Eastern Shore. CHARLES G. ARNOLD Gamma Eta Gamma: Johns Hopkins University. y lHIS is the last half of the Adkins-Arnold combination, J whose voices sound twin notes to " Judge " Sappington IMwi in Practice Court. Hard work and persistent efforts have caused " Charlie " to rise from the ranks of the Bonding Company, by whom he is employed, to a position of prestige and responsibility. The only rival to his ambition to seek legal knowledge is the incessant demands of the fairer se.x for his company, as his pleasing manner and winning ways are irresistible. Either in a career at the bar or along other lines, we wish him success and prosperity. ELI BAER lEWARE, ye Blackstones; disperse, ye Rents! There is coming into your midst one whose oratorical power and gga legal ability have already gained for him a standing reputation in the Practice Court. Eli, having conquered all competition in the musical line, has decided to practice law. Woe betide those poor lawyers and Judges who will attempt to arouse his ire. We feel that the future will bring to him success as an orator which will be comparable to the great and only Howard Bryant, the ])ride of the Eastern Shore. ll " V, ' m ' U ' I :i- I ORISON WAYNE BAKER Gamma Eta Can ■ ALL, dark and dashing, he is more of an evening star, Vl than a morning prayer. With his dignified appearance, KmWI his close clipped black mustache, he simply overwhelms and confounds the learned judge of Part 1, and with his clear lucid, logic, compels the awestricken classmates to admire him. All of which may go very well with the world at large, Init we have our suspicions, as to w ' hether he, by his silver tongucd oratory, can convince his wife that he was detained at the office, when caught creeping in at midnight, after an evening at the " Frat. " His legal knowledge, coupled with his ability as an account- ant, convinces all that they might expect to hear a great deal of " Bake " in the future, perhaps in the very, very near future. J. CARROLL BARTHOLOW Baltimore Polvtechnic Institute. AVING been unanimously acclaimed " Judge " by all his classmates, assuming the robes of that e.xalted j position will be merely a matter of time and form for this keen-minded, incisive reasoner of legal principles. For the most abstract and intricate problems that Blackstone or Kent ever conceived and the climax of Marshall ' s most hair- splitting decisions appeal to this man of sound discretion. Ably equipped with all the qualities that tend toward enhancing the natural ability of a young lawyer, Bartholow is sure to be handing down decisions of great moment ere this old world has whitened much more. JOHN MATTHIESZ BAIIMANN Delta Theta Phi Law; Prep. Milton .Academy and .-Irmv and Navy g D who is this that gazes at us with such a stern, but intellectual visage. Why — it ' s no other than John g Baumann. Baumann is one of the present shining lights ill I he Record Office and also, when present, of the class of ' 2.5. Hut the above portrait of our hero belies his mood, for John is always there with the good-natured salutations and witty remarks. In all seriousness, however, it has been rumored that Baumann aspires not only to favor the world with his legal knowledge, but to also combine real estate with his legal aspirations. We hope that he attains the heights of his [361 ,M:J .. - ■- , ' 71 . •li AUBREY K. BENNETT Gamma Eta Gar, (Ci ENNETT hails from Federalsburg, one of those small 9 places where great lawyers are generally bred. ggliM Federalsburg, as you may know, lies dormant in Caroline County. Thus it is, we have another rustic offering of the dear old Eastern Shore. Some da - he will become a great lawyer, or a learned jurist, and then return to the place of his birth, and there be received by the representative citizens of his home town, with colors flying, and bands playing. Aubrey, let not this be a mere year book prediction, but make it become a realism in the course of your legal career. JAMES L. BENSON Delta Theta Phi. EXT on our roll conies James L. Benson, C.P.A. That " C.P.A. " was acquired by hard work and he is agJIB going after his " L.L.B. " in the same manner, for Benson is a real student, serious-minded and earnest. Though slightly reserved upon first acquaintance, we have found him a mighty fine fellow, and possessed of a ready sense of humor. Let the Delta Theta Phi ' s give a dance, or have some other function, and Benson will be on hand taking part whole- heartedly. But " should duty and pleasure clash " it ' s " let pleasure go to smash, " for it ' s business first with this man. JOHN BOWEN [ID ou ever pay a visit to the Maryland Title Company and see " Johnnie " Bowen in his office with his pipe? If you haven ' t, just turn to the personal snapshot page and search among the law students for a clean cut individual with a broad smile and a pipe in his mouth. " Johnnie " is one of those lovable boys, to use a feminine expression, w-ith a pleasant smile, that onlv changes to a frown when the e.xam. season comes around. He is a hard working student, a con- scientious title searcher, and a good husband. (.37 ■i ' rffa ijj .0 m M mi PETER JOHN BRENNAN lEVER was the phrase " quaHty, not quantity, " more aptly appHed than in the case of " Pete " Brennan. dmst Although somewhat short in stature, he has the highly iKsirable quality of being exceedingly long on wits, as his unhappy opponents in practice court will testify. " Pete " is one of the class ' trio of reporters, he being the rt-prcsentative of the respected Evening Sun. No matter how successful he may have been in the field of journalism, it is a foregone conclusion that his career at the bar will be equally brilliant. You can ' t keep a good man down. !i IDA BRESSLER W ' l ' steni High School. Will she hang out her shingle, boys? Yes, she won ' t ! Accumulate the jingle, boys? Yes, she won ' t! Will she a lady lawyer be; Appear in courts of this ci-ty; Win cases for both you and me? Yes, she won ' t I Will she a politician be? Yes, she won ' t! Scare opponents up a tree? Yes, she won ' t ! She ' ll cast around her vampish eye For some good-looking wealthy guy, And wed him while we poor fools cry, Yes, she WILL! FORREST N. BROWN Johns Hopkins University. ROWN is a benedict, a fact which has not deterred him from aspiring to the " bench, " for he has solved cross- UfA word puzzles with his wife, rocked the baby to sleep, .uui studied law, all at the same time. His flow of language is eloquent, and nothing pleases him more than to argue in Practice Court, for it is said that is where he won all four of his cases, whether or not he got the decision. As a friend there is none better, and to see him a leader of the profession would be a joy to us all. [38] 1 WILLIAM N. BROWNSTEIN Baltimore City College. " Irf i IROVVNIE " is another one of us, who has aspirations 9 of lieconiing a great lawyer. If he can nianipuhite the gggj scales of justice as well as the scales of the piano, then we have here the likeness of a legal genius. This chap has also won his spurs as an athlete. Here ' s hoping he will have an ultimate success in law. i1 P ! iLi i NV JOSEPH BUCHOFF -| | WANT you to meet " Joe Jerry, " a shoe salesman during JL, his spare moments, and a student of law the rest of the OBIBi time. " Joe " may have a serious countenance, but really, for good-natured characteristics he has no equal. Buchoff first received the appellation of " Jerry " while breaking the hearts of several nurses at that well-known hospital on North JVIount Street. " Joe " has already had several cases in the Peoples ' Court, so with this experience, and his knowledge of the law, his future should be a prosperous one. EMIL A. BUDNITZ Naval Academy. F the law school had suddenly decided to organize foot- ball, bascliall, basket-ball, and lacrosse teams last year, aaiM Budnitz would undoubtedly have been chosen to captain each one. His athletic achievements at City College and the Naval Academy gave him .State-wide fame. At the law school " Bud " has been an earnest and faithful student, and a friend of everyone. During his junior year he was class Vice-President, and later President, and ac(|uittefl himself with great credit in each of these important positions. He intends to practice law in Baltimore, and if he follows in the footsteps of his father he is sure to meet with success. ;«)] JAMES COOKE BURCH Delta Theta Phi: Charlotte Hall Military Academy. " • — f IM, " emulating the Justices of the Supreme Bench, - r is fond of delivering dissenting opinions — and very aiij3f a good opinions they are, indeed. In spite of this, how- ixcr, rumor has it that there is a certain young lady with whom even our arbitrary " Jim " always concurs. He is one lirother of our profession whom we can literally accuse of being an ambulance chaser, and in the same breath say that he is the [personification of Legal Ethics, for " Jim " is em- [ilo -ed by his patron saint, the United Railways, to be the first man to arrive at the scene of an accident and gather evidence for the usual defense. HUNTINGTON CAIRNS, Litt. B. Baltimore City College. jr lHAT behind this bland cherubic countenance, lies a U mind almost Faust-like in its seething, insatiable hunger mwi for knowledge, will be news to all of his fellow students except those who have been privileged to know him well. Bibliolater, bibliomane, bibliophagist, polyglot, astronomer, l)hilologist, ethnologist, collector of curious words, booksand sensations, meliorist. metapolitician — that ' s Cairns. .Although he is trying to live down his Scotch heritage, his wit and predilection for metaphysics, epistemology and the more abstruse philosophies (his magnum opus is entitled " Symbolic Logic and Its Influence on Philosophic Thought " ) i;ive him away. Have you ever heard his " all right " over the telephone? It is melic. NEWELL MASON CALLOWAY Delta Theta Phi Law: Sharptmaii High School. EWELL is from the Eastern Shore, and if you push him enough he will admit it. He says that sometimes he BBJM comes to school and sometimes he sleeps at home. We ha e heard that Judge Rose is his fa ' oritc instructor. He enjoys the Judge ' s keen sense of humor, as we all do. But in spite of his apparent restful nature Newell is one of our best students and he has a general average which is envied by many. We predict that Newell will make an excellent trial lawyer for his convincing manner of argumentation coupled with his Irish wit will surelv merit reward. 140] JOSEPH L. CARTER Delia Theta Phi Law: Beall Ilinh Siiiool, Froslburg, Md. [wlOSEPH L. CARTER, better known among his cXass- 1 mates as " Joe " came to us from the wilds of Western iSi Maryland, being a graduate of Beall High School, Frostburg. " Joe " is a good pal and a splendid student of the law. He has been a member of Tane ' Senate, Delta Theta Phi I.aw Fraternity during his Intermediate and Senior years. " Joe " does not know what he will do next year, but we are hoping he will make a success in life as a lawyer. ' ■ BENJAMIN CHAMBERS, A.B. Phi Sigma Kappa; Gamma Eta Gamma; St. John ' s College, ' 23 p OU might mistake the above for a Judge, so studious gy and serious is the expression. Not yet, dear friends, give him time — that ' s all. Such being the case, it behooves us to introduce to you " Ben " — the best of fellows. As a friend, he has no par — honest, true and loyal — with these you hax ' e his true character. The lad is a typical heart-breaker; that blase attitude of his seems to thrill them all. It ' s amazing. " Ben " plans to continue to make Baltimore his home. That he will be successful, there is no doubt. So, go to it, " Ben, " we ' re counting on you. STEPHEN ROBERT COLLINS Phi Kappa Sigma; Washington College. (D ITH all due respect to Chestcrtown, Md., we think it would be a blooming shame for the Hon. Stephen g Robert Collins to go back there to practice the proud profession of law. The fact is — Collins is too good for a small town. At Washington College he earned a rep as a fine student, graduating as class valedictorian, with a " magna cum laude. " Then he came to the University of Maryland boned a little on his syllabii, and — behold! he passed the bar exam, with a fine mark at the end of his second year. Well, more power to you, " Steve. " 1411 Fj WILBUR FRANKLIN COYLE, Jr. Helta Thctd Phi; Army and Navy Prep. y|v LET Wilbur, the gentleman, and scholar, who has toiled M incessantly with us for three long years. His ever- mwl smiling countenance has lessened somewhat the con- tinuous burden of the class-room routine, and as now we are about to emerge from our toils, we can look back over these past years and recall with pleasure many instances where Wilbur ' s wit has played a most important part. He aspires to become a great jurist, so that as the years roll on, his decisions may become as outstanding as those of Lord Mans- field and Chief Justice Marshall. Wilbur, we wish you luck! v.. tl m m W ■ KENITH DAVENPORT DISNEY Baltimore City College. IF Kenith can look so serious as a student of law, we are certain he will be a terror to litigants when he presides jijiMS on the bench. But we assure you it is merely a mani- festation of his respect for the subject in which he is engrossed. Kenith is an athletic fan, and we yield him the palm when it comes to arguing the merits of football, baseball or basket- ball. You may have firm convictions when you begin to talk with him, but when his oration starts, you gasp for breath. We predict great strides in legal circles for him. JACOB J. EDELMAN " I — |-lACK " will be remembered for his great oration in l l October, 1024, in reference to the inadequacy of ktm a reference books at the LIniversity library, and at pres- ciit students do not have to go to the bar library to work up their cases. " Jack " expects to enter the political as well as the legal field. We are sure that it will not be long before he will be a ward boss or a member of the Maryland legislature. He has the necessary requisites which go to make a good lawyer and politician. Go to it, Jacob, and we know you will make good! [42] MARCV MAX EHUDIN Phi Alpha: Baltimore City College. m HAKESPEARE called Hamlet " the glass of fashion. " Mick ' s classmates have bestowed this title on him, and nobly does he deserve this appellation. He stands forth as the " Beau Brummel " of the Senior Class. But this boy does not depend upon his good looks for success. Realizing that he is preparing to be a lawyer and not a movie actor, he has delved into law with a persistency that has delighted the hearts of his instructors. Possessing a shrewd analytical mind and well versed in the ways of life, Ehudin is sure to leave his impress upon the world. BOVD L. FAITHFUL Baltimore City College. fil J— Ji| at six o ' clock on the dot, listens carefulK ' to every word m y| of sense or nonsense and leaves promptly at eight. Reticent and retiring, he possesses a keen legal mind and is always among the leaders when knowledge of his work is concerned. VVe understand he is quite adept at the game of tennis. It is no doubt this strenuous e.xercise that keeps his active mind in perfect trim. MORRIS FEDDER Washington School of Accountancy and Business Administra- tion. ffi ORRIS FEDDER is a fellow with many irtues and few Its. He is a good student, quick to grasp bald state- Wiwl nients of jurisprudence and apply them in so conx ' incing a manner that the instructor, in self-protection, is forced to revamp his original theory of the correct i)rinciples and ally himself with this persuasive youth. Fedder ' s faults are two: he has a mania for disarranging the elliptical contours of a derby hat; and he is the possessor ol a Ford coupe. Nevertheless, we believe Morris will be a credit to the law and a distinct adjunct to the Baltimore Bar. 13 1 mi SAM. H. FELDSTEIN lola Lambda Phi; Assistant Librarian of the University of Maryland,: Johns Hopkins University. -y ADIES, we have with us today, Samuel H. Fcldsteiii, - A student and assistant librarian. " Sammy " is well- •gfigl known for his ability to select beautiful maidens. His ability in this line is rivaled only by Flo Ziegfeld. He will always be remembered by the class for his immortal words in his first case: " From the rocky coast of Maine to the sunny coast of California. " " Sam " is possessed of undying energy. Because of this energy, and his ability to succeed in all he undertakes, the class of ' 25 is confident that it will always remember with pride that " Sammy " was a member of the class. Il HERBERT FINK Iota Lambda Phi. KOOK ye! people, one and all at this photo of a student of the law; it is none other than " Herby, " a student, ' g| soldier and a barrister-to-be. Diligent in his studies, and aKva s a hard worker " Herby ' s " dreams will surely come true, lor is it not so that women can ' t daunt him? His pleasure is delving into the law. For these reasons, we feel sure that some day people will quote: " Not Blackstone on what the law should be, but ' Fink ' on what the law reallv is. " LOUIS JUDAH FREEHOF Iota Lambda Phi; Baltimore City College. v lHE smile that won ' t rub oflf — that ' s Louis. We can U foretell wonderful success as a lawyer for this most KmWI promising young man. He knows the law, has a pleasing personality and has the ability to make and retain friends. What else could one want? Good luck to you, Louis, and may your path be strewn with the roses of success. •«i [44] LOUIS C. FRIED Alpha Kappa Sigma; Baltimore Polylcchnic Insliliitc. " PY OUIE, " as he is called, came to our midst from Poly XK and while with us was holding down Job . o. 1492 for SIBJ the State. " Lou " will make a good lawyer, as the onh- thing that e ' er puzzled him at school was the " length of the rule against perpetuities. " There is a rumor that " Lou " is going to buy out one of the trust companies so as to keep his classmates busy. Without a doubt he has been a great pal and we wish him the best of success. ii «i if a RALPH A. GAUGH Boys ' High School, Frederick, Md. . orator of many inches, and every inch an orator. " The versatility of Frederick ' s foremost French con- stitutional expert amazes those who know his kindly- face, his quiet carriage, his solemn mien. Sousa is a back number when Gaugh gets out his massive trombone. Tripping the light fantastic comes easy to Ralph and as soon as these legal worries are past, he is thinking of ri aling DeWolf Hopper by putting on some comic operas himself. The class wishes him success in the coming years. t- HERMAN J. GERBER Baltimore City College. XS not the picture of this young man worthy of admiration from anyone? Well, lie is none other than our own 9 Herman, who in the course of his scholastic years, has made innumerable friends with his pleasing ])ersonality and his scholastic abilities. If he undertakes his lite-work with the same degree of perseverance, persistance, and tad that has marked his work with us, we no doubt will, in the course ot years, see Herman as the leading counsellor in town. [ 45 1 M 1 %: MEYER HENRY GETZ Johi Lambda Phi. OOWN from the remote, uncivilized wilderness of Harford County, several years ago, came Meyer H. Getz, de- a ij termined to learn all about the law and why. Xuw, three years later, he knows it. The guiding principle lif jurisprudence, upon which his life is based, was revealed when Judge Harlan, lecturing on Domestic Relations, said, " And so gentlemen, be careful about the letters you write to our lady friends; they might sue you for breach of promise. " May " Main Street Mike, " as he is called, be as successful in his legal career as he has been in escaping breach of promise suits. EDW.ARD GREEN.STEIN l " N an e. -parte decision handed down by some of his peers in our smart set, it was decided that our " Eddie " is, BBgJ without an exception, the best tango artist of the class. He ' s a happy-go-lucky little devil — everybody likes him. Under his guise of frivolity, one finds in " Eddie, " a good student, being a shark in both school and civil service exams, and a fellow always glad to give you a hand. The only kick that he gets is in soccer for that is his favorite pastime. " Eddie " boy, this class enjoyed your company, and now wishes you the best of success. ' :i c WILLIAM HAMM Delta Theta Phi; Assistant Business Manager of the Terr. Mariae; Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. © " ' IILL " Hamm is another one of those geniuses who loafed during exams, while the rest of us boned over g syllabii and case-books. And if marks are any criterion, liis sytem of studying throughout the year rather than at examination time is the proper one. Hamm ' s ambition is to become an outstanding figure at the trial table, and where he may be called upon to unra el the mysteries of the corporate entity. Well, a corporation lawyer is said to be the best paid in the profession; if you get to be one, " Bill, " old boy, you ' ll be on the high-road to success. [46] fi F. HALL HAMMOxND, A.B. Phi Kappa Psi: Johns Hopkins University. I HAD the unusual privilege of studying with a certain very dignified member of our class, a tall, somber- gggj looking youth by the name of Hall Hammond. Do not be misled when I say that Hall is of a serious countenance, this may be true from all outward appearances, but inwardly there is harbored a most delightful sense of humor. Hall is noted for his courtly and beautiful manners. As a speaker, he is fluent and graceful, with a distinct and well-modulated voice. It may be well to conclude by saying that he bears all the characteristics of his great uncle, the distinguished Bernard Carter. ALEXANDER COSGRAVE HARRIS Inta Lambda Phi: Army and Navy Prep. ® OME genius with a flair for epigrams has called Alexander Cosgrave Harris the original " lady ' s home companion " — meaning, of course, that the girls would rather sit at home and discuss philosophy and metaphysics with him than go to the Follies with some other fellow. Be that as it may, the predilections of the antagonistic sex for Alexander, ha ' e not swerved him fronVhis fixed purpose of becoming Maryland ' s leading legal light. By close attention to his studies he has made an enx ' iable record indeed, at the University of Maryland. Maybe he ' ll be governor some day. GERTRUDE HARRIS Western High School. •jf HIS dainty damsel, whose sweet countenance the reader J perceives above, has wended her wa ' through the iSlig University classes with a modesty that might well be imitated b ' the majority of her sex. And, as a result of this determination to foreswear foolishness and learn the law, this embryonic Portia has absorbed an amazing amount of legal knowledge. We are certain Gertrude has a brilliant future before her — unless she capti ates some leserving young man and persuades him to annex a lady law er for lile. In either case we feel the best is none too good for Gertrude. I t ' w C.EORfiE HEI.FRICH Loyola High School. ERE we have the professor-student. For (George ' s coii- tact with the studies and things scholastic does not begin and end in the Law School, as he himself is an active pedagogue. The scene of his extra-legal labors is Loyola High School, at which institution he teaches a class in mathematics. Whether the future activities of " Dutch, " as his friends call him, are to lead him in quest of higher laurels in pedagogy, or whether he is to become a neophyte at the State bar, is still a " moot " question. (■ood luck, George! We wish you success. M HARRY S. HERMAN lola Lambda Phi: Associate Business Manager of Teku.v M. ri. e; Maury Lligh School, Norfolk, ' a. EHOLD the human whirlwind of the class! He talks fast, thinks fast, and works fast; but, strangely enough, gggj he isn ' t " fast " in the slang sense of the word, even though he picks up many hints about twentieth century high life while taking testimony in divorce cases for the divorce examiners. Since Harry has been in the class of ' 25, he has taken part in all activities, and now, whenever there ' s anything to be done, everybody says " Let Harry do it. " We prophesy a brilliant career for him, and hope the future Attorney-General Herman will not forget his friends at University of Maryland. STIRLING HILL Editor-in-Chief of Teku.v M. ki. e; Institute, 1923. ' Baltimore Polvlcchiiic v IH E R E are man - who ha e no pencils, a number who vl work cross-word puzzles, a few who take notes, and VM I Stirling. He, our capable editor, active classmate, and genial companion, is likewise a sketcher of merit. Inde- fatigable in the reading and abstracting of cases, he has been the source of tnuch learning for many in the class. He occupies that fortunate position in which the many " well-wishes " he receives, will be of appreciation, rather than hope, since suc- cess will come as a matter of course. [48] m SIDNEY nil. I.MAN Phi Alpha: Ballimore City College. n ERE, messieurs, is our title searcher de luxe — the only fellow in the class who can search three titles at one time and survive the ordeal. Even after such strenuous work, he usually feels fresh enough to repair to the Belvedere ball- room or the Century Roof and cast a polite but appraising eye at the ladies. Naturally, under the circumstances, " Sid " shines in matters sartorial also. He is, in fact, the class fashion-plate: the Prince of Wales looks like he ' s dressed in burlap bags when compared with " Sid. " But don ' t let ' em kid you about your clothes, " Sid, " you ' ll come through all right. CHARLES WORTHIXC.TON HOFF Marston ' s School. [TYIHARLES WORTHINGTON HOFF ' S parents missed a good chance when they failed to christen him John D. biMad Rockefeller Hoff, instead of the euphonious Charles Worthington. For " Charlie " is the class ' financial wizard. At the febrile age of twenty-six, he is treasurer of one of the town ' s big trust companies, and he has brought to the stud - of law the same qualities which gave him such success in business. However, he says he intends not to practice, but merely to acquire such law as will make him a better business rnan. Ah, well! Blackstone loses a brilliant follower and Midas keeps one. HARRY NELSON HUMPHREYS Delta Thela Phi: Ballimore Oily College. n .ARRY is the quiet, congenial fellow whom every night line can find in the University Library perusing the Maryland reports or some other light reading matter. His only diversion that we are aware of is his regular atten- dance at his Fraternity functions, for Harry is a loyal Delta Thet. It is quite possible that Harry ' s hard labors are con- fined to the catalogued school days, for as we have seen him at some of the above-mentioned fraternity functions in the company of a very attractive young huly we can suspect where his week ends and holidays are spent. I 49 I SIDNEY MELBOURNE JACOBS Ballinwre City College. - |- ' T has been said that oil and law should not mix, but the ,JU possessor of the handsome features appearing above is Ji2SS] a distinct exception to the rule. Although Sidney is the owner of a prosperous automobile business, he was not satisfied with his success, and turned to law as an additional field of conquest. Never aggravating, always obliging, during his three years ' associations in legal atmosphere, he has been liked and respected by all his fellow students. Sidney, hark while we say: " Boy, we wish you all the luck in the world! " SIGMUND R. K.ALLINSKV Iota Lambda Phi. Y v| " .APPY the parents of so fair a child. " X-Z Note ye: the brown aristocratic curls pictured to the S It ' ft are possessed by one of the best-liked embryo attorne s in this season ' s crop. Sigmund is what the common- place call " all there. " The following adjectives would perhaps describe him in part — courteous, energetic, alert, smiling, efficient, analytic mind, self-confident, quiet, dignified, with a pleasing disposition, charitable, versatile, and chummy. Yes, the gods have been good to " Sig " ; a wonderful per- sonality, wit, intelligence and believe me, that " res ip.sa loquitur! " NORMAX KAUFMANN Polvlechnic Institule. XT is currently rumored among those who ought to know- that still water is in the habit of running deep. Such is gag] the Hon. Norman Kaufmann. He ' s quiet, deliberate, and usually dignified, Init behind this sober facade he has that vast fund of knowledge, legal and otherwise, which is so neces- sary for the successful legal practitioner. He has a well-defined sense of humor, however, and con- sequently should make an eminently prosperous insurance lawyer. Figure that out ! 1501 THOMAS JAMES KEATING, Jr., B.S. Delta Psi of Trinity Coi ton University. ; Princeton Cannon Cliih; Prince- v lHERE ' s no question about the ultimate occupation of V " Tommy " Keating: he ' s to be a judge. BCrel How do we Icnow? Simply because he possesses the supreme qualification of a candidate for the bench — the ability to absorb what is said while as leep. Yet his examination average was consistently high, and he even so far forgot himself one night as to remain awake and win a place as an honor case candidate. In after years " Judge Keating " will undoubtedly reign supreme as Circuit Judge on the Eastern Shore, and when the Sleeping Sage of Centerville delivers an opinion, he won ' t be talking in his sleep. A. EUGENE KERNAN Loyola High School. rQlUMOR has it that each night after " Gene " Kernan [fee returns to his domicile from that of a charming young lady ' s, he assiduously burns the midnight oil. His marks attest this, " (iene " is a daily patron of the Record Office and it is said he gives Mr. Freeman instructions in the anhydrous subject of Titles. " Gene " is an all-around good fellow and if he is as adept in raising a racket in the Federal and State Courts as he is in raising a raquet on the tennis court we predict for him a brilliant future indeed. ■■i m i IT V r W ) L ,, - i I Hl d iP r tjjr 1 S —,f fiiii KaM ik M : DANIEL L). KING ' lK(iINIA Biiies Creek .Academv, North Carolina. O ' " |. X " is the pride of the neighborhood out Greenmount .A enue way. They have no fear of an invasion of their fundamental rights when old " Dan " is present to state in clear terms what the Constitution says about the subject. " Dan " is easy going and retiring in his disposition, and we can readily say he is an earnest and hard working student. We know that he is a sort of chap that a client sc ' eks when he wants a sound, honest opinion, and we have no doubt that " Dan " will be a successful and reliable member of the bar. I " ' l i HERMAN WALTER KRAMER Ballimore Polytechnic Institute. HIS serious countenance and reserved manner reveal a splendid personality, a wealth of knowledge and a fine Bg sense of humor. Herman is a keen student of human nature and possesses a technical mind which has unlimited power of reasoning and decision. With these attributes he will surely have a successful legal career. If he can conquer his adversaries in law as well as he leads them in swimming, then he is bound for future promi- nence in his chosen profession. JOHN E. KRAMER Delta Theta Phi; Mt. Saint Joseph ' s. -— inOHN came with us in 1922, prior to which time it was yj- his ambition to " sell a ' flivver ' a day to keep the wolf Wi away, " and after realizing that, decided to pursue the study of jurisprudence. Big-hearted, sincere, generous, and humble, John has all the cjualities that go to make up a real man. To know him is to like him. While at the University of Maryland he has shown par- ticular efficiency in the Practice Court, having handled his cases, in the Senior year, in true Sappingtonian style. He has our sincere wishes for his future success. JOHN E. KR.ATZ OHE above portrait sufficiently resembles John E. Kratz for recognition by those who know him. Silent through- Si out lectures, his classmates little realized his oratorical power until one night he astounded even his honor, " Judge " Sappington. During the summer holidays, it is rumored Kratz keeps in trim for the next term by canoeing in the moonlight with friends of the opposite sex. The associate editor wished to continue this writeup, but the editor-in-chief wanted to leave the principal in this attractive situation, so regretfully we lower the curtain upon this delightful scene by wishing this Romeo the utmost legal success. 521 ijkr m ij;ct . a;v., f..-v»--;.3N. LEO KRIEGEL Alpha Kappa Sigma. 9 LONG about examination time, when other students are sweating and groaning in their efforts to cram enough information into their domes to pass the tests, that ' s when Leo Kricgei used to loaf. How did he do it? Simply by studying faithfully through- out the semester — something most of us failed to do — and as a result he always knew his stuff without having to con- sume the nocturnal electricity every February and May. Such qualities, applied in his legal career, should make Kriegel an eminently successful attorney. ABRAHAM KRIEGER Baltimore City College. n ERE you have the ' ole boy himself. His pleasing per- sonality has made him well-liked by all the members of the class; his sound arguments in Practice Court have won him distinction and his shining top piece has made him famous. " Abe " has an eye for " big business " and we are awaiting the day when he will be legal advisor of some large corpora- tion. All we can say is — go to it, " Abe, " we wish you the best of luck. MILTON FRANKLIN LAMBERT Delta Theta Phi; Army and Navy Prep. Q ND now comes " Milt " Lambert, serious looking and dignified, but behind that mask of seriousness there lies i al a rare sense of humor, a joviality and good fellowship which has a habit of showing itself at unexpected times. Here is a real student, a hard worker, one who has burned the midnight oil on many an occasion in serving his goddess, " Law. " Ambitious and industrious to the nth degree, and ever anxious to master the legal whys and wherefores, we predict that some day Milton F. Lambert, Esq., as a capable attorney, will enjoy an enviable practice. ■ .53 1 ,g ' ' ifiit r k ' - ' m ISIDORE E. LEVIN Baltimore City College, 1922. UR friend Levin is one of those quiet, unobtrusive individuals, wfiose steady climb has about landed him at ii a the end of a restless voyage. His part has been played in law school, and he now awaits the final orders to step out into a new world. We know this boy will be a credit to the profession because of his industrious nature. It is our opinion that estoppel, corporation, de facto and de jure, and in- stantaneous seisin will be tools for his forensic battles and not merely pleasant memories of school days. CHARLES T. LeVINESS, JR. New York President of the Class 1923-24, 192J, 25; President of the Council of Presidents. D O those who inquire why a person of the mature years of Colonel LeV ' iness — a man eminently successful in busi- WIWI ness and with envious records in variegated activities of ife, should refrain from the social pleasures which he might enjoy, and zealously apply himself to the study of law, we reply by slightly paraphrasing the words of Shakespeare: " Not that he loves golf less, but that he loves law more. " Colonel LeViness has through his popularity established a record in the University by being elected to succeed himself as President for the first time in the history of the University. HERMAN FRANK LEVY Phi Alpha; University of Maryland, College Park. D fsm HIS Lev 01 most any Although meniliers forms of life, if he Here ' s will serve as an introduction for Herman Frank y, otherwise known by his classmates as " Eggie " or ive. " He is one of the " title hounds " to be found at record office. He is a star on the Towson Varsity, an all-around good fellow and liked by all of his class, he has a weakness for nurses and all femininity. . ' s an orator, he will gain success in anchors the arm in which he holds his notes, wishing him all that success can bring. [54] [■ JULIUS S. LEVY Baltimore City College. ORATIO ALGER depicted the character of our Julius in " Julius, the Street Boy, " which is feasted upon by thousands of page-devouring boys. Here we have a lad whose yearning to investigate the secrets of law impelled him to coolly toss up a proposition which would have placed him in immediate line for the presidency of a large corporation. We feel he did not err in so doing. This guileless youth is a genius at mastering details; and he is of that quiet, unassum- ing, deliberative type, so rare in mortals, which when once discovered is highly appreciated by the world. WILLIAM THOMAS LLOYD Gamma Eta Gamma. a LLOW us to present " Dutch. " Where or how he ever acquired this title is somewhat of a mystery, for he ' s anything but. The only solution is, that he must have acquired it while doing his bit with the Air Force on the other side. His one ambition is to get " Over There " again. " Dutch " is a combination of wonderful qualities. A friend to be treasured. His method of stu(l ' ing is a marvel. Just give him an outline and he will pass any examination. From this outlining fiend, we look for great things, and we wish him success in everything he undertakes. LLOYD G. McAllister Washington College. m AC, " as he is generally known, is one of those retiring types of young men, whom we all like. BBPl His chief occupation is Title E.xamining, and he especially likes to visit the Eastern Shore to search the records there (for he is an Eastern Shoreman). His chief diversion is cross-wo rd puzzles and bowling. Here ' s luck to you, " .Mac, " and the best hope for your future. I o. 1 Delta Thela Pi College. WILBUR F. McGOLERICK President of Alpha Debating Club: Blue Ridge -|- ' | presenting " Mac, " the class of ' 25 gives to the legal ,JL, realm a fine student and a brilliant orator, who first aaa shone as captain of the Brunswick High School and Blue Ridge College debating teams and who has loomed forth in the Law School as the silver-tonged marvel of the Practice Court, possessing almost uncanny ability to sway a jury. Richly endowed with all of the natural and educational advantages, which distinguish the cultured lawyer, " Mac " is assured of a bright career at the bar. THEODORE R. McKELDIN Class Treasurer 1924-25. ERE ' S the boy with the hearty laugh and warm hand- shake! His irresistible personality is established by the fact that last autumn he merged the domicile of a young kuly with that of his own and is now at the dawn of a joint legal and matrimonial career. " Teddy " has gained distinction in school as an orator of the Bryan type, and as a student of marked ability; and should he decide to pursue the profession, for which he is now equipped (thereby forsaking his present realm of finance) we feel he will work a revolution in certain fundamentals of law. EDWARD A. MAHER QOT the least of " Eddie " Maher ' s claims to fame is the fact that not even the dullest and dreariest of lectures could J5H erase that calm, tolerant smile from his face. If there ever was a good-natured fellow, " Eddie " is that one. And combined with his good humor is another quality — the quality of preseverance. When " Eddie " starts something, he is most likely to finish it. These two traits of stick-to-it- iveness and good humor, we predict, will ultimately result in great legal success for cheerful " Eddie " Maher. 56 1 i EMIL THEODORE MALLEK Baltimore City College. a CHAP of small stature has been frequenting the Uni- ersity Law School these last three years, and now this ii a diminuti ' e individual is about to pass from the edu- cational realms into a new world. This fellow during this course at school has been one of those quiet types, and yet one can easily judge from his speech that he is well informed in the law. Maliek at present has been an understudy of Mr. George Cameron, one of Baltimore ' s criminal lawyers, and there seems to be no doubt that Maliek, whose interest is keen along these l ines, will follow the special practice of criminal law. ALFRED MAZOR Alpha Kappa Sigma; Iota Lambda Phi: Baltimore City College. rpyl. .ST our e ' es upon this portrait and observe that I v-Xj handsome looking young man; it is none other than B " Al " Mazor, one of the bright lights of the class. Ask anyone in Room 310 of the Court House what they think of " Al " and they will all respond in such a tune that will turn the best title e. aminer green with envy. There is no doubt of his being successful, and we all e. pect to see " Al " on the Supreme Bench before long. ALBERT MEID, JR. A rmy-Navy Prep. a I.BERT is not so well known by the majority of the class, but I am more fortunate than they, because on one occasion I had the opportunity to catch a glimpse of his true character. It happened when the first callfor the initial subscription of the Terra M. ri. e was being made. It was then that I caught his generous nature. Meid, with a pleasant smile on his face, paid five on account instead of one; a mosi remarkable thing to happen in our class. He is one of our stead ' pluggers and it is this steadiness that will assure him of an ultimate success. [ ■ ' ■ ' 7 I GOLDIE MILLER S head of the Entertainment Committee, Goldie showed she is a good manager, when it conies to collecting the iS a shekels. And when it comes to examinations, she looks at her 95 ' s with some astonishment, wondering where the other .5 ' s went. Both of these characteristics seem to indicate that (ioldie should make a good lawyer — and also a good housewife. Efficiency in one ' s work, and economy in financial matters, are desirable attributes in both lines of work, you know. Well, (ioldie can take her choice of either career; may she choose the proper one! HARRY M. MILLER Baltimore City College. j IHE smiling visage to the left is readily recognizable by all J the erstwhile lawyers whose photographs appear in this III1 publication. He seems sedate and quiet: a brilliant fellow, one who should make his mark in the world. But that ain ' t all! If law doesn ' t agree with Harry, he can always join Keith ' s Circuit. Yea, sure, he is a fellow bubbling with humor and full of fun and practical jokes (when the instructor is not looking). With such attributes, Harr - should go far. We wish him luck! MAX MOSHKEVICH Alpha Kappa Sigma: Baltimore PolyUrhiiic Institute. ' NOWN to his fellow students as " Mack, " this magnificent specimen, for some unaccountab le reason, pursued his pre-legal studies at Pol -. But what are such simple things as the study of law to one who has taken e. tensi ' e courses in calculus and had conferred upon him divers diplomas on the art of answering mash notes!! According to Who ' s Who (192.5), every moment which can be snatched from the management of his pater ' s business and his position at the helm of his luxurious flivver, is spent laboriously scribbling his Hancock across photographs to be mailed to feminine admirers. I 5S 1 m m JAMES CLAVLAND MUI.l.IKIX, JR., A.B. Delia Thela Phi Legal: Associate Editor of the Terra Mariae; Johns Hopkins University. LAYLAND is torn between two lo es — journalism and law. Whether to write interesting stories about people ' s gg tangled affairs, or to help them out of those tangles — is the question that confronts him. His inherent taste for things literary is the magnet that (Iraws him toward journalism. Clayland is an Eastern Shoreman, and to be a native of that wonderful land means that one shall forever desire to return. He may decide to answer that urge and take his knowledge of law with him. Whatever the decision is, may it bring to him success. m OLIVER SMITH MULLIKIN Kappa Alpha: Johns Hopkins University. v lHERE is some inexplicable (to " foreigners " ), character- V istic of the Eastern Sho ' that makes every son intensely nil! l loyal and proud of that favored spot. None could be more so than Oliver. His entrance into the marriage stains when in his senior year, may, of course, be the answer; but in any event he will return to Easton immediately upon gradua- tion, where half of all the practice will be his and " there ain ' t no Speedy Judgment Act. " J WILLIS ADELBERT MYERS, A.B. Delta Theta Phi: Johns Hopkins University. ■ijriHEN Taney Senate of Delta Theta Phi Fraternity, vl University of Maryland, cast about for a capable and i popular dean to head it for 1924-25, of course " Del " Myers was selected. That he was the logical fellow for the position is agreed by every member of the local chapter. And non-frat men agree with Delta Thets that " Del " is one of the popular men of the class — one of those quiet, elilicient fellows who will undoubtedly make their mark in the world. ( ' .ood-b e and good luck to ou, " Del. " 1 -,9] CHARLES F. OBRECHT Delta Theta Phi; Baltimore City College. -«• OU now gaze upon the Sheik of the Severn known to all gr the mermaids for his " sweet music " produced with the aid of a piano. His main difificulty is keeping the women from giving him all their jewelry. His swift traveling along the banks of the St. Lawrence last summer showed his true speed. As an all-around good fellow and student he has gained the friendship ol all his classmates. Although he is now engaged in the hay and grain business, we feel that he will gain fame as an attorney, if he ever attempts so to do. EDWARD LAMBERT PARLETT Delta Theta Phi; Baltimore City College. " | |1)DIE " is a graduate of City College, class of 1917. Vji From that institution, after a lapse of five years, he e entered the Law School. During his three years at this school, he has been a conscientious student of law. He is a member of Taney Senate of the Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity, in which body he occupied during his last year an important office. He is interested in corporation law and real estate, and expects to practice law in Baltimore, upon his graduation. He ' s a good pal and a hard worker, and should be a credit to the law. ELLIS PEREGOFF Baltimore City College. fi ULCHRITIIDE is not the only outstanding attribute of this worthy young man. Ellis says little, but knows B much, being a firm believer in the policy that efficiency consists in getting the best results with the least effort. Being intelligent, and a clear thinker, we feel sure that Dame Fortune will be generous to him and gix-e him a leading part in his chosen profession. [60] SAMUEL PEREL Alpha Kappa Sigma; Baltimore City College. D OTICE to the Supreme Bench of Baltimore: Whereas the latest crop of law students is about to blossom forth into real honest-to-goodness lawyers, and whereas among their number is one Samuel Perel, and whereas he is considered the class Beau Brummel, and whereas the class desires to uphold said Perel ' s reputation as said Beau Brummel — therefore, this notice instructs you to renovate the court house so that all opportunities for hair being mussed, hands soiled, etc., will be eliminated. And lastly, look to your laurels as jurists, for soon Perel will be a shining legal light in Baltimore. M. GRAYDON PERRY Phi Kappa Sigma: University of Pennsylvania. ijilHEN during our intermediate year Howard Bryant 1 would speak with enthusiasm and affection of good old Ca ' line County, there was one member of the class who agreed entirely with all Howard said. He was Graydon Perry, as indigenous to the sandy wastes of Caroline as are sweet potatoes and watermelons. Now, e.xiled to Baltimore, like all other Eastern Shoremen he insists in detailing the many virtues of the land across the bay. During the World War, he was commissioned as First Lieutenant and this he still retains in the Ofificers Reserve Corps Perry is in the insurance business, and expects to remain there after graduation, thereby robbing the law of another possible Taney. A good fellow and a fine student. Perry. ! !.. ■.:. i ! M. LUTHER PITTMAN Dell High School. IVER in the Superior Court Clerk ' s office in the court- house there holds forth M. Luther Pittman during the ii day. By night, during the past three years, he has orsaken the classic corridors of the courthouse and at the University of Maryland has absorbed an amazing quantity of legal knowledge. W ' e confidently expect, therefore, that as a result of being constantly immersed in legal atmosphere, M. Luther will rival Blackstone when he gets out to practice. We ' ll never forget the time he calmly and leisurely read from volume after volume of reports while trying a case before " Judge " Jones. |(il i,w(i WILBYE J. PRITCHETT, JR. Delta Theta Phi Law; Crapo High School. IMONG the brethren of our loquacious profession it is unusual to find a man whose eloquent silence so in- jg spires confidence and so commands respect as that possessed by Wilbye J. Pritchett. It is truly hard to believe that he hails from the same section of Maryland that Howard Bryant does, the Eastern Shore. It is entirely consistent to say that Wilbye is quite a lion with the ladies for to the talka- tive sex such a man must indeed be a dodsend. We are not being too sanguine in predicting a great success for Wilbye, for a man possessed of such sterling qualities can not long remain unrecognized. BERNARD U. PROSER Proser, earnest a ' l-.A-. H, Mr. Bryan, in that case, who would be the common carrier — the donkey or the man? " ii a The class sits up and takes notice. seeker after truth, is at it again. Ever since the first year Proser has been the most dogged and assiduous query-hound in the class. No amount of guying from his classmates could swerve him from his purpose of finding out all about everything from the various unhappy lecturers. Just that quality of stubborn tenacity will undoubtedly make Proser a highly successful practitioner at the bar in years to come. EDWARD LEWIS PUTZEL Vue-Presidetit of Class 1923-34: Phi Beta Kappa; Johns Hopkins University. Q " ' I.SK Eddie, he knows, " has been suggested for the class motto. So far as research has re -ealed, he is the only j al man who is able to examine titles, eat lunch, dictate to a stenog., and study the Maryland Reports, all at the same time, and do each better than the average fellow. The thing that we admire most about " Eddie " is not his studious- ness, for which we respect him, or his brilliance, which we envy, but the fact that with these accomplishments he is still human, with some of the weakness of mere mortals. " Eddie " is a darn good fellow. [62] Iltil ROBERT RUSSELL REED Gamma Eta Gamma; Brunswick High Schnol. — |- UST as Washington was distinguished for his " extreim- J- common sense, " so " Bob " stands forth for his cleanli- WtSm ncss of character and good sportsmanship. Despite the extreme dearth of natural covering which characterizes the dome of our subject, he is not old, and he wants everyone to take cognizance of this fact. Perhaps hard mental work did it; " grass doesn ' t grow on a busy street, " you know. " Bobbie " has made fine marks in his e.xams. and some time in the not so distant future the world is going to hear of a " big man in a small town. " DOUGLAS H. ROSE, 2nd Delta Kappa Epsilon; Williams College. I |IXTERS at University of Maryland, summers traveling, vl and golf whenever possible. This is the present order of jg " Doug ' s " life. Last summer ' s trip was to Europe by way of a cattle boat, and it must have been an interesting excursion, judging by his account of it. " Doug " presents a somewhat quiet and modest mien to the world, but being a true son of the " Jedge, " he is the natural possessor of a fund of dry wit. Perhaps, besides the wit, he has inherited special ability as a law student, . nyhow, a " Rose " by any other name would be just as well liked. BENJAMIN BRAFMAN ROSENSTOCK, A.B. Committee of Class Constitution, 1922-23; Secretary of Class, 1924-25; Johns Hopkins University. ftx HEN it comes to analyzing the mysterious realm ol vl Constitutional Law, the classmates of " Ben " are con- SiSa inced thev are not biased when the - sa ' he " knows his stuff. " As you sit in awed silence and listen to his brillianl ex- positions on this subject, you intuitively know that had Rosenstock been present in the assemblage of 17. ' 7 at Phila- delphia, he would have wielded a dominating inlluenci ' in moulding the character and shaping the destin of the Kederai Constitution. For further information concerning lhi subject . iii(|iiin- within a few years in the polilic.d circles of the c-ounlr .irid read the judicial reports. I « I JULIUS FREDERICK SANDROCK Baltimore City College. v lHE feat of reading Hall ' s case book through twice during V the summer, certainly indicates that Julius is just crazy mw over law. Imagine studying during vacation time! Julius Frederick has the reddest hair we have seen in the class; and not only has he a bright top, but a bright mind as well. Quiet of habit, you wouldn ' t know he was present. Always at attention, he will undoubtedly develop into one of the best lawyers in the state, and the class wishes him untold success in his chosen field. GEORGE J. SCHMIDT .AZE, dear reader, upon one of the most forceful figures in the history of our class!! Schmidt has vociferously JWM e.xpostulated his clients ' causes with vigor, vim and much success, in the Practice Court of the Law School of the Uni- versity of Maryland, and we see no reason why his success should not continue in all future cases he may handle. Ever on the alert for a weak defense by his opponents, Schmidt ' s rebutting has shown us that he was right there when it came to orating. May his triumphs never cease! ABRAM SEAR VlRGINI. Alpha Kappa Sigma. vfc lHIS is none other than our serene and imperturable V Adonis, " Abe " Sear. That old song, " For He ' s a mwi Jolly (iood Fellow, " might well have been written about this product of Virginia, for he ' s a most likable chap, and extremely modest withal. Furthermore, he is exceedingly diligent, and apparently is imbued with the spirit of ambition that is so necessary to the successful lawyer. Such being the case, predictions of a successful career are unnecessary, for " . be " knows his way through law books in a way that w ' ill attract clients to him in future years. [64] ;(i I BENJAMIN H. SILVERMAN Virginia Iota Lambda Phi: IVnodrmv Wilson High School, Portsmouth, Virginia. " I will use the deck, but not the boat, I will also raise, but not the anchor. " — Hoyle v HE gentleman from Virginia pictured above is not an J advertisement for Arrow Collars or Mellen ' s Food, but mwi still he has made many female hearts flutter. This southerner makes Beau Brummcl look like a rancher, and his smile is like the sunny side of a watermelon. He is of a very quiet nature, but you never can tell the depth of the well b ' the length of the pump-handle. Besides his pleasing personality, gentle manner and cool cleverness, he is a good student and carries the ear-marks of an enterprising barrister. KATHERINE SINNOTT Visitation A cademy. IITTY ' S " outstanding characteristic at first seemed to be extreme quietness. " A modest shrinking violet, " j thought we. But shrinking or not, she seems to have vamped several of her gallant classmates, among them a violin player and a French Constitutional e.xpert. " Frat pins, class rings, badges galore. Each night " Kitty " has more and more. " Portia had nothing on Miss Sinnott when it comes to a good argument — as we well recall from " Judge " Dickerson ' s court. Unless Dan Cupid spoils things pretty soon, should shine as a legal light. ' Kittv ' jl -■-..-, ■ ! ■ EDWARD A. SMITH Delta Theta Phi. IS you read over these numerous write-ups, and come upon sheiks, Beau Brummels, tar heels. Handsome ! a Harrys, etc., you would immediately conclude that these terms are far beneath " Eddie " Smith, if you know him as well as I do. There is no doubt about it, " Eddie " does possess a charming personality, a very dignified manner, and a good head for the study of law. I know it is true that these very terms have been used a hundredfold in describing the seniors, and yet they do give a most accurate description of " Eddie " Smith. our associate editor and one of our Honor Men. [651 WILLIAM RISQUE SOWERS, A.B. Gamma Eta Gamma; St. John ' s College; Johns Hopkins University. His ©EHIND the serious and studious countenance is masked a prince of good fellows. No, he is more than that — he is a true friend. The latter describes him perfectly, aim in life is to be the best lawyer, not in a great metropolis, with its tumult and confusion, but in a small town where he can be an outstanding figure in the community, and live a tranquil life. This simple statement of his ambition gives those who can read between the lines a true slant of his character. " Bill, " the class is confident of your reaching the goal you have set for yourself. Good luck! JOSEPH W. SPECTOR Iota Lambda Phi; Baltimore City College. aOSEPH W., otherwise known as " Joe, " is the amiable gentleman with the yard wide smile, who sits among the class intelligensia, in the first row. It is rumored " Joe " aspires to become a millionaire via the Florida land development route, and " Joe " himself has expressed his intention of practicing law among the Florida everglades. We sincerely hope he will not fall prey to the alligators and Indians in that locality, and that he will never regret leaving the Monumental City. Good luck, " Joe. " May your modest Chevrolet give way to a luxurious Packard in the opulent days to come. Amen, HENRIETTA DUNLOP STONESTREET Member of Student Council, ' 2S; Class Secretary, Sergeant-at-A rms, ' 25. U; UR valiant Miss Stonestreet proudly proclaims that she is a Presbyterian and a Democrat; not a bad combina- JB tion! But, more than that — she is known to be an exponent of the S. P. C. A. for did she not escort a lost kitty out of Judge Gorter ' s classroom one evening, to the delight of the class? Speaking seriously, it was she who undertook to help Karl, the blind World War veteran of our class. She has played a noble part by reading to this unfortunate boy, and the class honors her for her work. ftlay such kindness not go unrewarded. [66] OSCAR STULMAN ITTENTION! Ladies and Gentlemen, gaze upon the countenance of Oscar Stulman, the student who broke all 9 i records for coming " early " to school. Anyone sitting in the class will see him spick and span dashing in at 6.30 with an anxious look on his face, but we know that is a " stall " — he has been coming in at this time for many years. While going to Hopkins Oscar soon realized that Justice needed some additional talent and so finally condescended to join us. Oscar is a man of many accomplishments. Oscar always studied hard, specially around exams. He is a fine fellow and he takes with him our united wishes for W. EDWARD SULTAN i E take pleasure in introducing the man who probably has Vl the greatest ability of anyone in the cla.ss to concentrate ygSA for long periods. Anyone familiar with his plan of study corroborate this. However, all is not work for this future He is a golfer of no mean ability, and plays an excellent WUi judge. game of bridge. " Ed " did his bit during the late unpleasantness and served with the Air Service overseas. f KC ■ . K(( t ii CORNELIUS FERDINAND SYBERT Loyola High School. ILONG about seven-thirty P. M. nightly, during the past three months, the class would observe a sober- visaged S al youth rouse himself from sweet slumber, stumble over the feet of his neighbors, and trot from the room. It was " Cy " Sybert, hurrying to catch the Elkridge-bound train. " Cy " has passed all of his exams, with colors flying, appar- ently without the least effort. Perhaps his familiarity with the intricacies of law can be explained by the fact that he was courts reporter for the News, and as such became well acquainted with most of the professional bondsmen in the city. |t;7 " M O n } ' WILSON E. TAYLOR Treasurer, ' 33; Vice-President, ' 25; Delta Theta Phi. |i ILSON is our friend from the City Hall, who has taken 1 a prominent part in our class activities. When we needed a place to hold an election, he ofifercd us the keys ot the City Council Room, when we needed support for our benefit show he came to the front and offered his services. Wilson is tall in stature, staunch as a friend, and a good student of the law; what more can one desire than this. He is the nearest approach to the perfect student and it is only superfluous to add that he is a good comrade as well. f M RICHARD H. THOMPSON Towson High School. IHE cherubic countenance commanding attention to the V» left i.s that of none other than the legal " wiz, " " Dick " ViMti Thompson! " . n apple a day keeps the doctor away " is " Dick ' s " famous dictum. School-teachers, radio, apples and comic operas are his favorite diversions. Old " Thomps " has a gigantic stride in gait and gumption and his time honored custom is to hustle home after .school and study like blazes — a truly sensible custom. Lately the rumor has been that Daniel Cupid is fitting an arrow in his bow which will annihilate Richard ' s celebracy. Well, they all flop sooner or later. F. MAC.RUDER TONGUE Ball i more City College v ( )N(iUE, our friend from Solomon ' s Island, has two KU ambitions in life. The first is to pass his bar examma- mwl tion, and the second to become the leading admiralty lawyer of the country. Having lived on Solomon ' s Island for many years and being closely associated with the oyster industry and fishing smacks, he feels qualified to master all matters relating to admiralty. Although his ambitions may vary, we feel confident that his persistence and studious- ness, along with a genial personality, will ultimately lead to his success. [68] MILES DALE TOWNSEND Franklin High School, Baltimore County: University of Mary- land, College Park. r7 FlALM, quiet and unassuming are adjectives truly descrip- S. tive of this auburn headed student, who during the day smm is associated with an electrical concern. At the trial of his first case in the Senior year he burst forth with the eloquence of Apollos, the logic of St. Paul and the vision of Isaiah, and won a slippery case involving the sale of five thousand bunches of bananas. It was suggested that this extraordinary performance was occasioned by an electric current designedly injected; but others are of the opinion that this inspiration, emanated from somewhere near Middlestown — and it isn ' t his cousin either! ETHEL R. VORSTEG -| |N Ethel Vorsteg we have another proof of the old maxim 1 that " still waters run deep. " Ethel is quiet and demure, aBBJ but when it came to reciting in class and answering quiz questions that puzzle most of us, Ethel was right there. To be more expressive, we may add that she knows her stuff. It is our prediction that some day Ethel will be a leading member of the bar — unless she decides to join forces, matri- monially speaking, with some other young lawyer. His name — well, that would be telling. 1 JOSEPH WASE Pennsylv.vnia [iSlELL if it isn ' t " Joe " Wasc, erstwhile law-student and |vl would-be-lawyer. He was a resident of Philadelphia; gg but fearful of having the cognomen of " Philadelphia Lawyer, " attached to his name, he changed his residence to Baltimore and consequently entered the University of Mary- land. He is a most modest fellow, refusing always to mention his own accomplishments, as any decorous student would do. But in spite of this modesty we can easily measure his abilit by his success in mastering the numerous legal principles that confront him. .t l I li! 1 4 ( ' ' i ' w y.. W ROBERT DORSEY WATKINS, A.B. Phi Belli Kappa; Omicron Delia Kappa; Johns Hopkins Universilv. i EWARE, O ye barristers and solicitors! Here is the man t ou had l etter settle with out of court, for he sure can Oilgj argue. All the teachers are afraid to disagree with )orsey, as are most of the students, with the exception of Hartholow. Dorsey is the man who rewrote Constitutional Law for Judge Niles. It is also reported that it was he who taught " Cahlyle Bahton " how to pronounce the word " Pahtnahship. " Dorsey is an all-around fellow, he even plays bridge. And although he doesn ' t come from Caroline County, Howard Bryant had better look out for his job. ISADOR WEIL Alpha Kappa Sigma; Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. X ' " IZZY ' S " intention to become an engineer seems to have vanished when he entered this beloved university. OBbJ The way this boy has been hanging around the Hebrew Hospital lately makes us think he is more interested in nurses than law. " Izzy " is a hard working chap always doing his lessons and studying hard. His honest endeavors at the Hebrew Hospital and at the L ' niversity of Maryland, should reward him with two life-long possessions — a wife and a degree. Best wishes old top, for success with them both. PHILIP E. WOLFE |,f lUMOR has it that Wolfe ' s idea of a wild, wicked, jazzy I J Saturday night, is to sit home reading Criminal Law. b a For ordinary, every-day recreation he ponders over Federal Procedure or Title and Conveyancing. Furthermore, Wolfe is the fellow who was once caught actually studying the first week after the mid-year e. ams. He is still regarded with awed glances by his classmates for this exploit. But the fellows who poke fun at " Phil " now, for his studiousness, will probably change their tactics when they see him leading the local bar, for such application can mean but one thing — success. [701 w WILLIAM D. GILL WRIGHTSON RIGHTSON, a member of our class, is one of the old City College honor men. His quietness and modesty Oeej are two traits which have much to do with his popularity among the law students. Gill, as he is commonly termed, has followed up his good record at City College, by an enviable average at the law school. Two of his pet hobbies are bowling and golf, the latter sport being a characteristic sport of all great Judges. Wrightson, with his winning personality, and ability, is sure to make a success in life. I Tne Announcement oi the Four Honor Men Selectea for tne Honor Case V ' ll THEODORE ROOSEVELT McKELDIN WILBUR F. McGOLERICK THOMAS JAMES KEATING, Jr. EDWARD ALBERT SMITH 71] my Senior Law Class iiistory There ' s a Long, Long Trail a Winding; or The Second Pilgrim ' s Progress. May there be no moaning at the Bar (exam) When ive shall try to pass. — Apologies to Tennyson !(, „ N the first year it seemed a remote possibility, something in the dim and distant future, about which, with our ever-present troubles, we had not time to bother — this event of a life time, ( ur Com- mencement. Now the end is nearly upon us; and we wonder, with somewhat of a feeling of awe, not to say consternation, just how we have spent the past three years. The first hurried impression is that our school life has been just one damn examination after another; no sooner did we finish one (or did it finish us) than another loomed just ahead. We do feel that we have made progress, and have passed at least one important milestone. As one of our members touchingly said, after the recent unpleasant- ness, " Thank Hea ens, we have finished with the Statute of Uses. " What are the recollections that we will carry away with us; that in our minds will be forever associated with the memory of the Class of " 25? Each will have his or her particular reminiscences; but there are at least some that are common to all. First, I think, we will pat ourselves on the back and remark what a really congenial set of classmates we were. Except for several brief, and soon for- gotten clashes, just about election time, there were no cliques, no feuds, just one united family. In number we decreased under the ravages of the profs, but that of course increased the intimacy and friendship of the remainder (vested or contingent). [72] « ¥m H % Not a small share of the credit for this state of euphoria is attributable to the political genius and guiding hand of the Colonel, who, two years as President, and one year as " Director General " has led our feet in the paths of righteousness. A man who can rule for three years and not make an enemy is a greater leader than Napoleon himself. Politics is so closely connected with finance, though the latter is frequently known by a less euphonious appelation, that we cannot refrain from casting a few sidelong glances at our Treasurer. " Teddy, " who, like his namesake, has ' taking ' ways; and surely the ex- President had no more difiRculty in tracking the elusive glypton to its den than our " Teddy " has had in dragging the secretive simoleon from its liar. Ha ing studied the laws of Slander and Libel, we will, like Cicero, refrain, overlook and fail to mention the fact that our Treasurer felt able to take a honeymoon of some weeks duration in southern climes; and that his acti ity in collecting back dues increased considerably on his re- turn. We are glad that " Mac " is a Scotchman — as sporting fans we know the ' alue of a " close race. " Another attribute noticeable in our class was our keen sense of luunor. Not a joke got by us; we were e en able to see humor where none perhaps was intended. (Of course no one could ever class us with the Cold Dust Twins — as chasers of dirt). 173 1 m Ife KEATING his seat; But if the lecture was not interesting perhaps the lectur er was, and if his idiosyncrasies amused us, that did not in the least derogate from our feeling of respect. Our sit-u-a-tun was such that we always sought to derive some benefit from every course. Speaking of humor reminds us; we would suggest as the most needed in- novation for the Law School a new Assistant Dean who would arrange a schedule of jokes, and allot a certain number exclusively to each " prof, " thus avoiding conflicts. The first time we heard that " at common law a man and woman were one, and he was that one, " there was not one of us who kept we rolled on the floor with mirth. The second time we were hysterical with laughter; the third time it was funny; the fourth, amusing; the fifth it drew smiles. When it was sprung for the two hundred and seventy- ninth time just one week ago — our eyes filled with tears — but not of pleasure. So also with the one about the farmer who gave his promissory note as security for an obligation, and said " at last that debt is taken care of; " even the best of good nature could not draw any reception more enthu- siastic than a groan, on the fourteenth repetition by the eleventh lecturer. There are surely enough good legal jokes to allot a reasonable number to each prof; our final suggestion to our PUTZEL lecturers is " Louder and F " unnier. " 74 1 I Probably none of our members greeted proper jokes with more chaste merri- ment than " Juliet " Stonestreet, our revered Sergeant-at-Arms. Her sup- pressed laugh was all that sustained Mr. O ' Dunne ' s courage in his struggle with livery of seisin; her pleasant smiles bore Mr. Dickerson over the most harassing details of a broken contract and cheered Mr. Bryant in his darkest despair at the dismal fate of the " Pretty Schoolmarm " and the " Sweet Trustee. " But Miss Stonestreet was practical also; her notes on the lectures, especially those of Domestic Relations and Con- tracts proved of greater value to the class than Blackstone ' s Commentaries. It has been observed that class meetings our last year have obtained the sobriety and dignity of conclaves of the Supreme Court. Some of this may be attributed to our increasing wisdom and the realization that life is real, life is earnest; most has been due to the persuasive arts of this, our Sergeant-at-Arms, who fears neither man nor beast. Alone, singlehanded, she expelled that most ferocious of all wild animals, a bob-tailed Thomas Cat. We cannot mention " Juliet " without paying tribute to " Romeo, " — our re- nouned " Judge " Bartholow. Seldom, if ever, has friendship of such a rare and enduring character been the cyno- sure of all eyes. On occasions when lecturers spoke indistinctly, so that " Romeo " saw " Juliet " was unable to hear, he made the supreme sacrifice. Overcoming with an almost superhuman effort his natural backwardness, ' ' Romeo " would cry, in a tremulous voice " LOUDER. " Greater friendship hath no man than this, that he would sacrifice his feelings for the comfort of another. 17.5] ta; i Turning aside for a moment from Ji ft- these two interesting personalities and f ' picturing yourself sitting as one among mi %- -f : : a large assemblage in the far famed law building of the llni -ersity, you would see sitting at the head of the . class a most intellectual indi idual, one who would impress you at first glance i-S- ' ' ' ■iliBIIIII II II as being a real student. He is at the head of his class mentally as well as geographically; the notes that he takes during lectures must be an education i in themseKes. There is always a group of last minute knowledge getters swarming around this clever mortal during the examination season. Not only is he well informed in legal matters, but his mind reaches out to fairer fields and meadows new. Think of it, this learned youth is actually on the threshold of a " Ph.D. " but even with all this he pos- 1 sesses a most delightful sense of humor. I think it is needless that his name be given for there is only one of his kind in the class, with the possibile excep- tion of " Eddie " Putzel or Hall Hammond; but in case one does not recognize his picture appearing with this write-up I might add that the sketch is supposed to be Dorsey Watkins. Some of our time we passed in study; an average of two weeks each semester for most of us. For our efforts we had a worthy guide, none other than our esteemed " Eddie " Putzel. We don ' t believe " Eddie " has ever felt the need of bluffing; he has, as one of our less reverent members put it, " known his stuff and walked his beat. " If " Eddie " ever did need to rely [76] on appearances instead of knowledge, we know he would succeed; his manner is more authoritative than " Poe on Pleading and Practice. " He is the only man who has ever been able in the Practice Court to calm the savage breast of Chief Justice Sappington, by a mere motion. Eddie was more eloquent with his glass of water, and produced greater effect, than most of us could do with follods of oratory. He is now reading the " Lives of the Chief Justices " : everyone should be interested in the history of his predecessors in office. One of our most delightful interludes was furnished by Mr. Jackson ' s discourse concerning " Sugden on Powers. " But there is one mortal in our class who missed this interesting address, and yet notwithstanding, he has won his way to fame by being chosen one of the four members to try the honor case. This imperturbable youth has a most delightful personality, you know, that soft soothing kind which is peculiar to the Eastern Shore. This reticent member of our class is the right honorable Thomas Keating, from Center- ville. One can almost picture " Tommie " on the bench, for he has that judicial temperament. A farm, a riding horse, the necessary court house, and most probably a wife are about all that is needed to make him happy — just so they are all located on the Eastern Shore. Would space and ability allow, we should like to continue the roll call, for each member of our group is worthy of individual attention. Time and tide and printer ' s rates forbid us, however, more than to mention among many others, Clayland MuUikin, our Associate Editor, who has burned the midnight oil in his supreme efforts to get the law write-ups in shape; " Eddie " Smith another worker on the editorial board, who strove not in ain to get the write-ups in on time; and Harry Herman the Business Manager of the Law School, with " Bill " Hamm, his able assistant, both of whom have succeeded in squeezing the subscriptions out of the more backward members of the class; Huntington, the literateur, and Hill our " Stirling " editor; Hall Hammond, the learned, and McGolerick, with his great ortorical ixnvers; Taylor, our well-liked Vice-President who loaned us the City Hall for ekriion jiurposes, m i " i n and " Ben " Rosenstock the authority on Constitutional Law: " Doug " Rose, the Judge ' s son, " Superior Court " Pittman, and the fi e sirens Kitty, Gertie, Goldie, Ida and Lou. It may be well to mention in our final conclusion " Sam " Feldstein our assistant Librarian and Lambert the hypnotic personality, the psychic influence of our class. We await with anxious expectation the ap- pearance of Proser ' s commentaries on Common Carriers. Probably no better illustration of the esteem in which our class is held can be given than the attitude of the present Bar. Apparently fearful, at least of our potential competition, they have raised the passing mark, and advanced the time for the examination. Such admission of our superiority is flattering, but we in our modesty would gladly have reserved the honor for some subsequent class. To each of our classmates we bid a reluctant farewell, and from the depths of our heart we wish to each the best of good fortune and success in the career for which our Alma Mater has been preparatory. Our Wortliv Librarian MRS. RUTH LEE BRISCUE OF D. VIDCiE H.ALL 178] fim Officers of tke Intermediate Law Class, 1926 Neil D. Franklin President Erman L. Harrison Vice-President Helen E. Brown Secretary John M. Butler - Treasurer Thornton E. Perry . Historian Intermediate Law Class History |AST year we enrollt-d the largest Junior Year law class in the history of the University of Maryland, and retained the same honor this year in the Intermediate Year. We have been made to understand, and most ot us now beheve it, that our professors are experimenting with us at our expense. Rumors are that in the past, examinations and scholastic requirements have not been quite so difficult as they have been since the Class of ' 26 came into being. [70] 11 , NM Mr. Bryant openly warned us that he had been " reprimanded " for his easy " exams. " He certainly made up on us. In spite of this, a large pro- portion expect to answer the roll-call next Fall — as Seniors. If we do — history of the best sort will have been made. The election of officers was keenly contested and the following emerged to do the honors of the class: Neil D. Franklin, president; Erman L. Harrison, ice-president ; Helen E. Brown, secretary; and John M. Butler, treasurer. The University of Maryland class-ring was adopted and several other projects were discussed for the betterment of the class. Each year presents new difficulties. This year our cases hax e kept us unusually busy — Mr. Sappington introduced an inno ation in the way of forcing the class to delve into reference books. Therefore, the spare time we used to have for class-meetings is now spent in the library. " Kiefnerism " is having its effect and the class has resolved itself into a quiet, law-abiding body of citizens, since it was found there was no use trying to heckle an instructor who can tell you the next word in a cross-word puzzle as you sit asleep on the back row with a newspaper covering your knees. This year we miss the wit and humor of Mr. O ' Dunne; the " Pastures New and Green " portrayed so often by Mr. Dickerson; and the " Bay Mare " so dear to the heart of Mr. Dennis, but we ha ' e learned a lot about Mr. Bagby ' s famous diamond cross and Mr. Bryant has advertised the shores of Eastern Maryland so vividly we anticipate going there some day when our legal ship comes in. It is with sincere regret that the class and school hears of Judge Gorter ' s continued illness. His forceful manner of pleading with the class will be told to our children no doubt. We hope he will be with the Junior Class again next term. As a whole, the class has become more serious. Just one year more, and we hope to reach the bar. That haven of rest promises much to those of us who toil in offices, factories. State and City Departments, everywhere in fact where we can gain a dollar to aid us in becoming full-fledged lawyers, so we can practice before judges who have taught us practically all we know. m [80] ■iil I 0«i cers of tKe Junior Law Class, 1927 John McKenney Joseph T. McGovern, Jr. Dorothy M. Hall George I). Proctor Rkinal W. Baldwin, Jk. TuDGE Ki.i Frank Daniel E. Klicin Executive ( ' oniniittcr Yale Merrill President Vice-President . _. Secretary Treasurer Ilistoria ii Faculty Advisor C.h.oki.K P. Ri rLi ' :i)(;i ' ; Junior Law Class History SHERKD inid ilu- mysteries of the Law by that siKer-haired as well as silver-tongued orator, Mr. Eugene O ' Dunne, the Junior Class broke away to a flying start. While a few members failed to take scrioiislv the opening remarks of the noted criminologist and are therefore no longer with the class, the great majority have weathered safeh ' the first lap and are now well along their way on the second. After a " week or two of mere lectures in the early fall there came the tirst of a series of noisy and protracted iiolitical meetings which somehow r: I SI prrned to be stei)i)ing stones to a final election. The first few, however, sa Tjred strongly o( the influence of the recent Democratic Convention — not less than a half tlozen orators holding the floor at any one time. Sex ' eral members of the faculty narrowly escaped being inxeigled into the task of running the meetings, but as each saw that thereby his reputation at the bar would be ruined he was able to suddenly remember a pressing engagement which he hurried away to keep. Deserted by those who had previously expressed great willingness to help, things looked mighty blue. Some member of the class, an advertiser by trade no doubt, hit upon the scheme of putting forward a class president by handbills which he distributed around the classroom one night. The only trouble was that the candidate ' s character as stated on the handbills was far too good for an - ordinary law class. Suddenly, however, a mighty champion of law and order was uncovered in the person of one, Mr. Grafiflin, who awed the multitude when he leaped into the pit and held his hand on high. A flow of speech fol- lowed glittering with such a scintillating galaxy of six syllable words that the class seemed even bashful (hitherto a well-hidden trait) in the matter of making nominations. Finally the spell broke and fiery speeches were heard from Jenifer, Friese, Carmody, Rartels, Gold and Raisin — the latter insisting I hat the only way to [jick a president was to call a seat number and then pro- claim the unknown inhabitant leader of the class. One night early in October the nominees paraded before the scrutinizing gaze of the class, and those named above were elected — John McKenney unanimously elected President, took the chair only after a brilliant and heart- rending farewell address by that self-appointed chairman of festivities — Mr. Grafiflin. Several week s later the class executive committee was chosen and b} ' a unanimous vote Judge Eli Frank was elected faculty advisor of the class. Several weeks of inacti it - naturally followed these strenuous sessions. The class was presumably buried deep in study during the lectures of the witty Mr. OT)unne; of the lightning citator, Mr. Dickerson; of the patient Mr. Jim Dennis, of Eastern Sho ' fame; and of Judge Frank as he thoroughly and earnestly expounded the law. Finally the examination atmosphere per- aded the class; extra lectures were held, extra studying done. Mr. Dennis thoroughly won the class by his willingness to gi ' e hours of extra time to review. Exams, came and went, and nearly the entire class returned for the second term. With it came two new instructors, Mr. Freeman and Mr. Gault, the former new only to the class — the latter to the school. Mr. Gault ' s initiation into the Faculty was marked bv- his dramatic introduction 1) ' Judge Harlan, his predecessor. For .some time prior to examinations talk of a class dance had been in the ■ lir. The completed plans were presented to the class by President McKenney, calling for a dance at the Southern Hotel, on Saturday, February 21st. At that time the entire class was eagerh- looking forward to its first official acti il - in the social line. [82] 1.0, : V- AS enior s l rayer Our God, we ask thee not for fame. Nor a knowledge of poor blind Homer, As Shakespeare says, " What ' s in a name. ' All we want is our diploma. I 84 ' Historical Sketcn oi tne School of Pharmacy HE school of Pharmacy was organized in 1S41, largely at the instance of members of the Faculty of Medicine, and, for a time, the lectures were delivered at the Medical School. Later it became separated and continued an independent organization, as the Maryland College of Pharmacy, until it finally became part of the llniversity in 1904. With but one short intermission, previous to 1865, it has continuously exercised its functions as a teaching school of pharmac} ' . The chief purpose of this college has been to prepare it matriculants for the intelligent practice of retail pharmacy, without overlooking the fact that there exist other divisions of the profession and that all need to be scien- tifically taught. With this in view, the School of Pharmacy has arranged a graded Course, so that it may build for the student a well-ordered foundation, upon which the pharmaceutical specialist can be developed, llpon completion of two years of the course, the diploma of Graduate in Pharmacy (Ph.G.) is awarded, which admits the holder to the board examinations in the various states for registration as a pharmacist. This school holds membership in the American Conference of Phar- maceutical Faculties. It is also registered in the New York Department of Education, and by the Boards of Pharmacy of Ohio and other states that maintain a registration Bureau. Its diploma is recognized in all states. m I 8.5 1 L«i ■iij-.if ' l -Y- ■ =. " - THU. i! - wn Scliool oi Pharmacy 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., M.S., Associate Professor of Pharmacy. W.M. L. Reindollar, Ph.G., Instructor in Pharmacy and Lecturer in Urinalysis. Stanley L. Campbell, Ph.G., Instructor in Dispensing. Edwin A. Schmidt, Ph.G., Instructor in Dispensing. MATERIA MEDICA David M. R. Culbreth, A.M., Ph.G.. M.D., Professor Emeritus of Botany and Materia Medica. Charles C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Associate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica, and Lecturer in Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. George M. Schmidt, Ph.G., Instructor in Botany and Materia Medica. CHEMISTRY Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. R. A. Baker, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. M. S. Kharasch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. H. E. VVich, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.C, Instructor in Chemistry. ! ){{ m PHYSIOLOGY AND HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and Bacteriology. H. J. Maldeis, M.D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS W. M. CuTCHiN, Phar.D., LL.B., Professor of Business Administration. W. G. Friedrich, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. J. H. ScHAD, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. E. E. Ericsson, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. C. G. EiCHLiN, M.S., Professor of Physics. R. W. AusTERMANN, Ph.B., Instructor in Physics. [861 Sv ■ - 1 m i m Dr. Jokn Cliristian Krantz, Jr. R. JOHN CHRISTIAN KRANTZ, JR., Honorary President of the Class of " 2.5 in Pharmacy, was born in Baltimore, October 8, 1S99. He was educated in the Public Schools of Baltimore, and was graduated from the Baltimore City College in 1916. Dr. Krantz ' s interest turned to Pharmacy and he entered the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy, graduating therefrom in 1919 with the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy (Ph.G.). In that year he was also the recipient of the Simon Medal, an honor bestowed upon him for excellent work in Practical Chemistry. Dr. Krantz then did advanced work in Pharmacy, winning the Ph.C. degree (1920); Phar.B. (1923); M.S. (1924) and is the recipient of the honorary decree of Doctor of Science from the International Academy of Science. Dr. Krantz has endeared himself to the students of Pharmacy, he has ever stood willing to help them in every way possible. The Senior class, in recognition and admiration of his work, and personality, have elected him Honorary President. Dr. Krantz occupies the following chairs in the School of Pharmacy; Associate Professor in Pharmacy, and Director of the Chemical and Pharmacy Laboratories. He is also connected with the Johns Hopkins University as Assistant Lecturer in Pharmacology, Lecturer on Pharmacy and Chemistry, and Consultant Pharmacist. ' 881 To tKe Members of tne Class of 1925 -I M m N dedicating your Terra Mariae to me, you have done me a distinguished honor, one which I appreciate in the highest degree. When I first was informed of this honor, I could not help but feel that after all, it was to the Pharmacy- members that I owe this expression of good will, and that whatever I should have to say would appeal only to them. This, of course, was hardly fair to the rest of you. The dedication of this olume, precious to all of you, as the last official joint action of the graduates of the several schools of the University of Mary- land, is an act of all the members. From this time on, you are all Graduates of the Uni ' ersity, and it is to you as Graduates of the University, that I express my appreciation and gratification. Today j-our interests are the University ' s interests, henceforth, the l niversity ' s interests should be your intersets. Be loyal to her, help make her even more useful and e en more celebrated than she is. What words of adx-ice or of wisdom can I give you on this occasion? In these days of commercialism, when we see around us, " nation against nation, " " man against man, " some quite sure that they see " civilization heading towards destruction, " might it not be well for us to pause a moment, and note whither we are heading, and what we are doing in this wonderful struggle called life? fter all, life will be the pleasanter, if humanity is the gainer by our efTorts. With Polonius, I will add: This above all: to thine oivn self be true, And it must follow, as the night the day. Thou canst not be false to any man. Farewell: my blessing season this in thee! In leaving -( ur .Alma Mater for the wider interests of life, I will repeat again, you ha -e my grateful thanks, and my best wishes; and I hope, too, to ha ' e your continuefl remembrance and regards. Yours sincerely, Charles C. Plitt [.SOI I ' .-V-. ' - ' ■i ' -Ofcir - 1 Senior Pharmacy Class Ofiicers, 1925 Mathias Palmer President William Schnabel Vice-President Janina J. Kaminska Secretary Godfrey D. Kroopnick Treasurer Isidore Smulovitz .Sergeant-at-Arms Charles Rawe .Historian [90] I SILVIO A. ALESSI Assislaiil Editor, Terka Makiae; Baltimore City College. ha ILVIO, our genius, is the youngest of them all. He has conquered his studies as Alexander the Cireat conquered the known world. His experience in a telegraph office s enabled him to take down his lectures while asleep. . ' lessi possesses those qualities which go to form everlasting friendships. His fair smile has won for him many a fair damsel. Silvio, though your stature be small, your heart is big, and we will always remember you as a man among men, and hope that you will reap all the rewards which belong to you when you undertake your studies in medicine. HENRY HARRISON AUSTRAW Sparrows ' Point High School. ©UD " is a quiet and unassuming student in the lecture halls and if it wasn ' t for the roll-call or the occasional flaga (]uizzes, to the rest of the students he would be simply " nop est. " But, after lectures a transformation takes place and lo! You have the soul of good spirits which glows and even flares on certain occasions when circumstances are most favorable. Not a word is heard from him during lectures for he is engrossed in solving the intricacies of sociology. He is an ardent supporter of the " cowboys " and his brilliant display of colors and flopping trousers will prove this statement. He intends stud ' ing medicine. RAY SPAHR BARE Penns xvania Phi Delta Chi: Dickinson College. " His armor is his honest thought. And simple truth his utmost skill " XN introducing Ray Spahr we present one of the quietest fellows in our ranks. He is one of the species that hates " gaBJ to waste a word anfl only speaks when spoken to. But, bear in mind, that when he speaks we listen with pleasure for his words of wisdom are valued. He is es pecially adept in the chemical laboratory, being quite chummy with the beakers, test tubes, etc. He is determinant and makes certain that everything undertaken is done flawlessly. 4 l [Oil n vv M LESTER BATIE Alleghany County High School. HROM hearsay we pictured Cumberland as a wild and wooly section, but upon seeing Lester and being informed M that he hails from Cumberland, we immediately changed Diir opinion of Western Maryland. It has been said that Batie is having difficulty in studying his assignments, because of the girls trying to attract his attention, but, he has the ability to get his lessons with the least amount of concentration. As a result, Lester finds time to enjoy the pleasures of the day. We know he is able to take care of himself and expect to hear well of him in the future. LEAVITT H. BINKLEY Temple University. " Labor ipse voluptas! ' Yf E.AVITT chose the above for his motto prior to his K matriculating with us and we have every reason to 7g) believe he has lived up to it. To see him manipulate llu ' apparatus in the pharmacy laboratory, with the non- chalance and the dexterity of an experienced pharmacist, is a sight well worth seeing. " Bink " impresses one as being a good scout; one who is willing to help the fellows, and a big hearted chap. When he is not about, inquiries as to his whereabouts are soon heard, so you may judge his popularity. HENRY BON ' GIORNO New Jersey Passaic High School. " Trivial disputes are better than nothing at all. " y— ES, we refer to none other then Henry, the fiery Webster- gy Douglas combination. He is willing to argue with all jtBjj comers, anytime and on any debatable topic. Of course if ou have no subject to argue about, he will graciously supply you with one. Should ou hear a low rumbling sound gradually increasing, like the approach of a distant storm, do not cuddle in fear, for it is only our beloved Henry disputing. We wonder now how the fellows will be able to regulate the stop-cocks on their burettes without " Bong. " m M ]S , [92] y ALBERT CAHN Baltimore City College. Mighty lak ' a rose. ' g ' " 11, , " we believe is the best business man in the class. He can buy a ten-dollar gold piece for seven dollars and ' S sell it for twelve. No, he does not deal with blind men nor fools. It is only his brilliant business genius that is the cause of his getting away with it. Albert ' s best feature is that he knows when to work and when to play, and he can give and take a joke. We all hope that he will be a great success in life and wish him the best of luck. HOWARD CAPLAN Baltimore City College. n OWARD buys his clothes exclusively in the Fifth Avenue shops of Baltimore. The coward who anony- mously attached " Cowboy " is afraid to come out and meet our two-fisted Howard on open ground. Excluding his weakness for " Les t ' emme, " Howard is a man you would like to introduce to your mother as a good friend. He is now employed in one of our best pharmacies where he is contributing dollars to the cofTers of his employer through his ability and good work. .t v-- H OLLIE EDWIN CATLETT Alleghany County High School. ijTlHENEVER one hears " red hair, " he immediately cor- jj relatively associates it with a quick, mean temper, but 3 OIlie is the exception to the rule. Although small in stature, he is a mikl mannered individual and is well versed in the etiquette of the day. His auburn hair coupled with his Apollo features make him the target for the " debs. " He is a ready mixer and is always ready to join in the crowd. His consistent good work during his sojourn here only serves to reinforce our confidence in him, regarding the future. 1 93 I NEWTON B. CAUDY Kappa Psi (regent): Student Council; West Virginia University. " | |- |ET ' S go out and take a smoke, " said a tall impressive a looking fellow as he hastened out of the laboratory. si It was none other than Caudy, the gentleman from West Virginia. " Brooks, " as his intimates know him, is always smiling and is eveready to tell jokes and make other witty remarks, which many times have kept our spirits high, in spite of impending doom. Newton ' s forte is English; many spicy essays flow from his pen and all without apparent effort or exertion. In the future we expect to hear that he edits the leading pharmacy journal. ABRAHAM N. COHEN Baltimore City College; Ml. Vernon Institute. " Actions speak louder than words. ' HE " is the kind of a fellow who inspires one with the sense of absolute completeness. Something about his i al manners make him an efficient and energetic person. As is usually the case, such persons are restless, worried, hurried and anxious about one thing or another. But Cohen is the exception. He doesn ' t believe in it and besides it would tend to mar his effectiveness. He goes about minding his own affairs and seldom ventures forth with remarks unless they refer to his business. To be seen and not heard is " Abe ' s " policy. P NATHAN NORMAN COOPER Alpha Zeta Omega; Baltimore City College. D ' " I.AT " in his quiet, unassuming and good natured ways has sincerely impressed us. With his contagious smile oBBa and boyish earnestness we know he will make his way as a good pharmacist. " Nat " is also a musician of note, and if you attend some of the important events around town, you will no doubt hear " Cooper ' s Novelty Orchestra. " With his thoughtfulness for others, his grit and his winning personality, we predict for " Nat " a brilliant future. 194] PI (; ALPHONSE DAVID Bulliniore City College. LPHONSE is known as " our own castigator, " being a caustic critic with a technique all his own. He can point i a out the shortcomings of the human race, and the world at large, in a few well chosen words, except when he becomes too enthused and then his language knows no bounds. With the causticness of Mencken and the fluency of Demosthenes he is able to " drive home " his points and at times he uses his vocabulary so indiscriminately when " painting " a word picture that he dabs his words like a Raphael. No matter what your views are concerning a subject or a topic of the day, if they conflict with David ' s, they must be changed. HERMAN DRUKMAN Student Council: Baltimore City College. •p-= ERMAN has no nickname. Very few distinguished and X-i dignified men have. However, Herman has such a pleasing per sonality that it is very easy to make friends with him. He is one of the strongest and heaviest men in the class. It is needless to say that he is as strong with the ladies as he is physically. Herman is a member of the Student Council, and he is no doubt the best Student Council member we ever had. He has been successful in everything he has ever undertaken, and we all wish him the best of luck in life. DELPHIA F. FISCHER, JR. Phi Delta Chi: Baltimore City College. O ' " lEl.PH " is one of those fellows who believe in doing a certain thing at its assigned time. His demeanor in the lecture hall serves to strengthen the statement. If anyone should have occasion to stroll into the laboratory he would see Fischer busily engaged solving the problems pre- sented by a complex prescription, and a frown or smile would serve to enlighten you as to his success. He is always smiling and finds himself perfectly at home at an afternoon tea as well as at other social functions. " Delph " wants to enter the medical profession and we know he will succeed. [ 95 I HARRY FIVEL Norfolk, Virginia Alpha Zela Omega; Woodrow Wilson High School. 1 ERE, Ladies and Gentlemen, is a young man Ivnown to X-Z many of us, particularh- the " fair sex. " Harry came to ijgga us from Norfolk, Virginia, and ' tis rumored the day he left the old home town the " Police Gazette " published an extra, lamenting his departure. Picture a dapper young man with heavenly blue eyes, surly chestnut hair, and a " Skin you love so much. " A quiet, winning, polished young man, and zealous in his studies of Materia Medica is this Harry Fivel. The class predicts a highly successful career for him. ISRAEL FREED Alpha Zeta Omega; Maryland Pharmaceutical Association; Baltimore City College. HE foremost medical authorities are of the opinion that — so begins our erstwhile " Dr. " F ' reed when he wants to Vj ywi impress us with his authoritative arguments. " Happy, " as he is known to his very numerous friends, is the encyclopedia of information for the members of his class. Ask him anything or everything and he will convince you of such truisms as night is day, and ' ice versa. " Doctor " Freed is one of our future medicos; with his storehouse of knowledge, stentorian voice, he will command a place anywhere. NATHAN J. FRIEDMAN Baltimore City College; Johns Hopkins University. I villus young man will give you a cigarette or ' ukon I V»J Daintie, or the shirt off his back. If he hasn ' t one he ' ll Kmi buy it for you. Nathan is one of the few men who can be compared with the natural diamond — a little rough, perhaps, but a diamond nevertheless. He is ever the center of a coterie, intent on listening to his superior knowledge. Hs is most progressive, for he now owns a drug store, and is daily catering to the needs of the sick in his neighborhood. May success be yours is the wish of your friends. [ m 1 ABRAM GOLDMAN Baltimore City College. " Silence is golden! ERMIT us to now introduce the " Sphinx. " Abram is quiet, exceptionally quiet and nary a mumble is heard SlS from him except when recitinsj. He is so reticent that the professors are hardly aware of his presence. Goldman is one who implicitly believes in " business before pleasure, " and as we usually see him occupied we wonder when he finds time for pleasure. He is also an accomplished musician, being an expert violinist. Possibly this may be the reason for his quietness. " Abe " is taking the course with the idea of further pursuing his medical studies, and from indications, as a medico, he ' s there! Ml ISADORE GORAN Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. " Cowards die many times before their death. The brave never taste of death but once. " X T is a difficult proposition whether to play up Goran ' s unlimited supply of big, fat, black cigars, or his apparent ggeJ nonchalance in the examination room. Goran hands in a complete book before the other men have started. The rest of the time is consumed in smoking the above mentioned stogies. Goran is a worker, not a talker. In the laboratories he works with mouth closed, an unusual phenomena in the genus " Homo. " Watch his smoke in the open spaces. ABRAM MORTON GREENBERG Alpha Pi, Scholarship holder {1924-25); Iota Lambda Phi: Senior Student Council; Associate Editor, Terk.v M. ki. e; Johns Hopkins University. " Quality not quantity " GLANCE at " Who ' s Who " will satisfy the reader as to the qualifications of the above mentioned individual to stand in the ranks of celebrities of the class of ' 2.5. ' Abe " is honor man, student council member, and is one of the associate editors of the Terk.v Makiae. (Let it also be mentioned that he is the fun-loving member of the class — ask Serpick). To know him is to like him, as his friends will attest. " Abe " to add to his list of conquests, is assistant in the Zoology Laboratory, where he is on speaking terms with all forms of organisms. a W I ' .17 c: Alpha Zeta Omega; Baltimore City College. ECKER, a ladies ' man, a violinist, a good dancer, and above all, a good student. What more can a fellow want? ! a Hecker, closely followed by his noble second, the .niiling Mr. Davidson, is our " Materia Medica " shark. My, mv, the way " Dave " reeled off those drugs from " Botanic .Source " to " Resume, " made us smile with wonder. We expect great things of Hecker as a pharmacist. Hard work, together with a good nature will make " Dave " a great success. JOHN FRANKLIN HERSHNER Kappa Psi (Treasurer); School Orchestra; Toisson High School. iwilHEN the time came to organize an orchestra in the 1 school " Frank " undertook the violinst ' s task, and performed ably. He was acquainted with the technique iii i)l ed in playing the violin and played like a master. Using the same perseverance in pharmacy ther e is nothing left but success and he is taking full advantage. He is always in good spirits and to his comrades he is a necessity because all Iilans fail without him. " Frank " is entering the field of pharmacy and perhaps some day will become one of Baltimore ' s " Four Hundred. " KARL HENRY KASTEN ' Delta Chi; Baltimore City College. fwi E now introduce Karl, the original buck-dancer in the vt School of Pharmacy. Whenever music is played Karl ' s S£Sg IJedal e.xtremities unconsciously play an untiring tattoo 1)11 the Hoor. His feet can ' t be stilled! Even the noise of the pestles churning in the mortars cause him to hop. He is capable of good work as exemplified in his contact with us and is a jolly good fellow as well. Kasten intends entering the manufacturing field, and in the future when " Kasten ' s Liver Pill s " are placed on the market, we shall feel no hesitation in purchasing them. IK1 HERBERT KATZ Phi Alpha: Baltimore City College. " I i?=j ERB " is one of the most han(isome and industrious f-S students in the class. His beautiful marcel wave and Sg Ji his pleasing personality make him as popular with his classmates as a " sheik " is with the fair sex. We believe that " Herb " is the best " note-taker " in the class. He doesn ' t know how to write shorthand, but, nevertheless, he gets every word of a lecture. " Herb " has not been so fully rewarded for his trying and industrious work as he should be. We hope that Lady For- tune will be more kind to him in the future. M .n ALBERT KERMLSCH Baltimore City College. As Prompt as an Eclipse. " |tj|l- " comes to 9 o ' clock laboratories at 10.30: very 5J. nonchalantly inquires what is going on, and proceeds i » to harangue the lecturer for having started without him. Kermisch will give you the names of the best shows in town, and will introduce you to the prettiest damsels. He was born with a gold spoon in his mouth, if we are to judge him by the good things Fate has given him. For further information along this line ask the old boy himself. He may be late for the routine business of life, but where girls are concerned, he is on the job. oMi SOLOMON J. KLEIN Iota Lambda Phi: Class Orchestra: Baltimore City College. " All work and no play makes Jack a dull hoy. " " OL " plays and plays and plays! Banjo playing is his vocation, and hurling ring stands around the labora- tory and playing surgeon in the zoology lab. is his recreation. From this playful introduction of " .Sol " one would be led to believe that his hours have been wasted in infantile proclivities, but a glance at " Sols ' " marks will quickly dispel such an illusion. .Although young in years, in pharmaceutical knowledge he has matured. l .J [ ' •• ' • ' 1 zLl VOff ? . HERMAN MYLENS KLING New York Baltimore City College. v HAT mysterious looking personage, with the pipe in his v mouth and the hat perched on his head " a la Sherlock mwl Holmes, " strolling down the street with a mass of books ' neath his arm, is none other than Herman Kling. He is interested in the metaphysical and anything incomprehensible to the layman. His questions have baffled such eminent men as A. Conan Doyle, Sir Oliver Lodge and Sam Bergner. May your problems ever be solvable, is our fervent wish. SAMUEL EDWARD KRAMER Baltimore City College. RAMER is looked up to by everyone in the Pharmacy School. He is 7 feet plus. " Sam " does not say much, but his solemn dignity, which has in it a magnetic force, which is worth more than mere words, and his overflowing store of knowledge, are responsible for his popularity among his fellow students. He is constantly besiged by the students for information. He can run thru the " five groups " in less than a wink of the eye, and then have plenty of time left to do them for the other fellows. In the next few years we look forward to Kramer ' s theory on the structure of the atom, which will revolutionize the chemical world. GODFREY D. KROOPNICK Alpha Zeta Omega; Treasurer, Senior Class: Johns Hopkins University. j HERE ' S no man of the graduating class who has endeared vl himself more to our hearts than " Gottie. " This little kU20 fellow, quiet and earnest in his address, knows the secret of being everybody ' s friend. ' Tis true, he would never make a prize winner at a beauty show, but he ' s got a heart as big as himself and he ' s sincere and upright in his dealings with others — it is these qualities, after all, that count with men. 100] M ; ' ' : ' -: ' .i % .T -. -, -- -. -.I J - MARIAN FRANCES LaROE New Jersey Pla infield High Siiiool. " Time is short, I must be happy. " QEW JERSEY has contributed many fine things to the world, but surely none came any finer than Marian. imid Her genial sweetness and broad sympathy have won the affections and good will of all. One was always sure of a friendly smile or an encouraging word, as well as a helping hand. Success for her is inevitable and none wish her any greater than do her classmates. Good luck, little Pal! HELEN ARVILLA LEONARD New York University of Colorado. IRVILLA comes to us from up Binghamton way. Her lofty indifference to marks is rather refreshing, but as i a Arvilla says, " Just so I understand it. " She is of a quiet and retiring disposition and it was some- time before we came to know the plucky and kindly spirit that existed beneath a somewhat haughty exterior, but all things come to him who waits. So here ' s to you, little lady, best wishes for your success. ERNEST LEVI () (; Lambda Phi: Baltimore City College. i|i HEN the light of dawn first fell upon our hero, the vl assembled multitude, amidst the booming of cannon, SS noticed the earnest look upon his countenance. The rest is fiction — Earnest Levi became Ernest Levi for life. True to expectations, Ernest is ever Earnest, be it lox ' c. play or work. He has risen to the top of his class through hi.-- work, but his success in amorous pursuits remain to be seen. Levi has risen to a place in our hearts through sheer per- sonality. May he reach the pinnacle of fame in his chosen calling. m 101 ' 4 V M m li hi m HENRY E. LEVINSON lola Lambda Phi; Baltimore City College. INCE the day Levinson entered the portals of our Pharmacy School, he has played the role of benignant •g| and protecting father to the youngsters in our midst. " John " has but little time to devote to the infantile proclivi- ties; he uses each previous moment of leisure. First — It ' s Bratman ' s Cafeteria; then it is in the Pharmacy Lab., and last but most important, it is in keeping alive the spark of love which burns in his sweetheart ' s breast. To find a more conscientious student and lover is to roam the whole world o ' er. EDWARD S. LEVY Alpha Zeta Omega; Associate Business Manager TerRjX M. ri.ae; Charles Caspar! , Jr. .Scholarship Holder; Baltimore City College. m f DWARD is one of the real men of our class. He thinks vi before he speaks, and when he speaks, he means it. That is why he is the official spokesman of our class. Edward ' s forte is zoology. His new classification of micro- scopical organism is soon going to press(?). But, yes, we for- give every fault of " Ed ' s " for his magnanimity of heart. Edward never takes notes because of his fine memory. After completing this two-year course he intends to study medicine. With his willingness to work, his personality, and his re- markable memory, we predict for Edward a successful future. MORRIS Z. LEVY Baltimore City College; Washington College. v lHE write-up of " Zeke " would be complete without V_ mention of sleeping paraphenalia such as beds, ' jam- my i mers, etc.; for he worships " Morpheus. " He evinced a desire for having his picture taken in bed, but the photo- grapher was unable to wake him from " Sweet Dreams. " Awake, " Zeke " is the most likeable chap, with a devil-may- care attitude that is the bane of the professors, but the delight of the girls. " Zeke " is another member of the all-too-few tribe who do conscientious work without a hullabaloo. 1021 li M il m V m. ff " ■fm IRVIN LIPSKY Franklin High Scliool. ' e live to learn. |--|- ' |J ' IN is never in a state of amorous ecstacy. Neither is | JU| he ever in a loquacious mood. No, because lusty labor bBagJ leaves little leisure for such trivial pastimes. One of Lipsky ' s best qualities is that he tries and tries hard, and as always is the case, such perseverance brings success. " Irv " has an inclination toward Pharmacy and English — especially English, and the essays which flow from his pen are richer than Tolstoy ' s writings. He has in him those qualities which are preeminent in such men as Tolstoy and Nietzche, so why attempt a forecast as to his future? - ' •K ' r m B ' ' ■ ' ' IK •J H GEORGE BENJAMIN McCALL Phi Delta Chi; Havre de Grace High School. HET George do it, " you hear someone say, and before you are aware, George has finished the task regardless ' g| ol its enormity. We have just brought out " Mac ' s " leading characteristic, he is the type that never flinches, never tires and is always ready to help someone out of trouble. He never speaks for the sake of speaking, because he doesn ' t believe in useless discourse. Hence, as all talk nowadays is mostly foolish, he seldom talks. . noted Frenchman said " Cherchez la femme, " and therein lies the reason for " Mac ' s " stolidness. We are certain the Pharmacy profession will profit when George " falls in. " ' H l 1J Vi JAMES R. McCOMAS, JR. Phi Delta Chi: Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. " Dum vivimus, vivamus. " r lOSS, a conspicuous member in our ranks, has an unfailing |.BC| smile. He is always in a good humor and we are mys- fc sj tified as to his recipe. Ross is a social lion and the debutantes arc clamoring for his attentions. As he knows his business, we know he will take care of himself, and in later years, in turning to the society columns, and noting therein the various functions held in " Mac ' s " honor, we shall nod our heads and say, " I told you so. " I HW 1 im m VICTOR GROVE MERCER Phi Delta Chi; Frederick Boys ' High School. lIC " likes medicine and all things related to it and that is why he chose pharmacy as his pre-medical course. J A peep into the zoology laboratory will inform you that ercer has acquired a fitnesse in handling the scalpel and other instruments, and to see him operate on the rat — he emulates the Mayo brothers. He carries himself about with an austere front which usually fills a stranger with awe. All things irrational are treated antipathetically by him, although he cogitates long on matters of seeming importance. We know Mercer and what he is capable of doing, so what can there be but ultimate success. JOSEPH JAMES NEUMANN Towson High School. !B ENTALLY pictured, " Dapper Joe " is a fellow having a clear complexion, a much envied visage, and a parting mwi that geometrically disects his crop of hair. His up-to-the-minute mode of dressing often makes us admit that we are old-fashioned. He has been unanimously accorded the honor of being the pace-setter of the class and henceforth whatever " Joe " wears may be taken as the gauge of being the latest from London. His unerring arrow has pierced many fair hearts and a rumor has gone the rounds that " Joe " is employed solely to attract the female trade to a particular pharmacy. 1 f NATHAN NOVECK Richmond, Virgini. John Marshall High School. " Dux Femina Facli. " -ATHAN was a good old soul, until a woman came into his life. Fate plays strange pranks on us poor mortals. rjHsd It seems that the pharmacy school is the playground of Nathan found so much time for outside divertisements — (Golf, theatre, and bowling included), that we feared for his scholastic standing; but watching him the night before exams, quickly dispelled that illusion, for his gray matter seemed to act as a sponge in absorbing knowledge. 1041 ll ' t ■■■ MATHIAS PALMER Phi Delta Chi; Treasurer, 102. ' ; President, 192 ' ); Baltimore City College. ATTS " — synorniiioiis with gentleman and student— and now rule M was custodian of the funds of mw supreme as our President. ilis magnetic personahty is evidenced by the constant attention of the ladies in our class. We are not to reason why — here is a man who combines a worthy front with an even worthier mind. Lay down your burden of the class, prepare to take up the more weighty ones with the same unfaltering zeal and purpose, and your efforts will be rewarded with the durable satisfac- tions of life. ALLAN IRELAND PARKER Beall High School. He knows what ' s what ' . y-f OU ha -e only to look at Allan in order to understand how gy it is that he is the possessor of a genial and jolly disposi- b s ' j tion. The owner of such a countenance could not be otherwise. .Allan is one of the giants of the class, both in stature and mentality. His non-hesitant and easy-flowing answers to the " prof ' s " double-barrelled fusillade of questions have often- times caused us to wonder and gasp at his proficiency. His all-around excellence in the laboratory makes him a peer, also. Why attempt a prophecy? K !t BEN F. PICKETT ' Laugh and the world laughs with you. " QERAHT us to introduce our own " Ben, " a happy-go- , lucky fellow, full of fun, always making opportune g»aM remarks which cause irrepressible spasms of laughter. Pickett has made us forget our worries on quite a few occasions. " Ben, " in our minds, ranks higher than any clown on the stage, because of the fact that besides knowing how to be funny he imbibes knowledge, and makes good use of it. His specialty is l.)ispensing Pharmacy, and he has now developed quite a knack of dispensing smiles and hiunor which will serve him well in the future. " A laugh a day keeps gloom away " is his motto. ! W ' lOfj 1 i Situ i m m ork High School. GAR ROLL is another fellow who believes in being seen and not heard. He is a steady and methodical student, 3ff who sees to it that all his affairs are moving on all I liiulers. As a rule he does his work well, thereby leaving no cause for worry. He is possessed of a pensive, heedful and cautious nature, and his statements are those of a sage, hence it behooves us to listen to him. Whenever he wants to ponder and meditate, he betakes himself to roving and wandering alone. Carroll is a likeable and social chap and his friendship never remains unwanted. a SAMUEL ISRAEL RAICHLEN lola Lambda Phi, Treasurer; Baltimore City College. " Clothes make the man. " y lHERE seems to be an idea prevalent among pharmacy JJ undergraduates that " Sam " is the fashion plate for the VM yi school. Undoubtedly this delusion is caused more by the demeanor, habits and clothes (yaller slickers included) of this young man than any of his utterances. " Sam " studies occasionally, but why devote so much time to musty, old books when there are so many peaches ready to be plucked. And the .... Social is giving a dance. Joking aside, Raichlen ' s Cough Syrup will soon sooth all inHanied throats and hearts. |i. CHARLES EDWARD RAWE West Virgini. Historian: Student Council; Dental Glee Club; West Virginia University. ipTlHO can we get to write the prophecy? Rawe! Who can vl we get to write the class history? Rawe! Who ' ll do the So hundred and one things necessary for the success of the class? Rawe! Yes " Charlie " is always ready, and we are glad that such a proficient and dextrous person is in our ranks. Rawe taught school in the West X ' irginia hills and no doubt it was there that he become a Jack-Of-All-Trades. " Charlie " is one of the best liked fellows in the class and we anticipate the augmentation of his astral preeminence, which will cause him to lead the leagues. m 10()] ' i-1f m ' ' " - ' -- J w3a. ;.-»f ; JOHN MILTON SAPPE Phi Delta Chi; Baltimore City College. | — »-|OHN MILTON, is diamentrically opposite to the great l l English author and writer of the same name. VVe are mjnyj referring of course to his attitude toward Hfe. Sappe believes in fun and more fun under specified conditions, having that unending smile and inexhaustible supply of good spirits. Among other accomplishments, John has mastered the violin, and plays it quite as well as the leading syncopators of the day. He is so enraptured with music that while stirring a solution in a beaker he uses the rod to play a tune. Irv Berlin has in John a threatening rival, and don ' t forget Sappe is a Maryland man! J f M ' , ROBERT SAVAGE Senior Dance Commitlee; Baltimore City College. i E will not mention the terpischorean abilities of this vl agile acrobat and the pleasures he derives at such 5 g functions where he can display his talent. Let it be said that he enjoys himself and let it go at that. Among other things, " Bob " has the faculty of getting results in the face of seemingly intellectual difficulties and great thoughts are to him as frequent in occurrence as the setting of the sun. He is so persistent in all things that there is scarcely anything he does not comprehend. In later years we expect to hear of the coast-to-coast chain of Savage drug-stores. I I S .- ' i WILLIAM THOMAS SCHNABEL Phi Delta Chi; Vice-President .Senior Class; Student Council; Class Orchestra; .irmy-Navy Prep. A Healthv Mind Within a Healthy Body. © ILL " is the center of action in the Senior class. Any work to be done, just call upon " Bill " — whether you S want him to drive you to the station or take your best gal for a ride — he never demurs. " Bill " is a musician of merit, an outstanding embryonic surgeon in the zoology laboratory (this new system of nomen- clature of the organs of the earthworm has baffled the scientific world) and a jolly good fellow. Good luck to you, " Bill. " 1107] 4 m PAUL SCHOCHET Alpha Zela Omega; The Tome School. ATURE ' S nobleman — a man perfected; this seems to describe Paul fully. Friendly, unselfish and industrious, aBBa he is the embodiment of a real college man. Paul is a inight - fine athlete, especially at playing " catch. " Com- bined with these many virtues, Paul is a good student and an earnest worker. We are confident that Paul will make his mark and has as his sincere good wishes — the University of Maryland. JACOB SERPICK Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Everybody loves a fat man n ' Jack ACK " is the idol of the class — all evils and blessings emanate from him — so think the members of the Senior class, with the exception of Serpick himself. ' is a conspicuous figure in every class, thanks to the attentions showed upon him by his classmates. Here is the prognosticator of quizzes, whene ' er you see " Jack " ruffled, look out. One can always see him entertaining Judge Cutchin long after the class has departed, with new ideas on " Business Administration. " You have a disposition in a million, " Jack, " and that smile will carry you throughout your life to the great beyond. EMANUEL VERITUS SHULMAN Alpha Zeta Omega; Business Manager, Terr. Mariae; .Student Assistant in Physics; Baltimore Polytechnic Insti- tute; Johns Hopkins University. It ' s the hard road of trying and learning Of toiling, uncheered and alone, That win us the prizes worth earning And lead us to goals we would own. Quest. v lHE class of ' 2.5 here present its pride and idol. His name is " Mannie " — and he ' s a " class hero " with feet KmwI of more than clay. In the midst of a fiercely contested race for class scholarship honors, he consented to the class ' request that he assume the heavy burden of business manager for the Terr. Mariae. How well he has filled this trust this book will tell. And is that all? For lo and behold — when the roll of those who had loved and pursued knowledge was called, " Mannie ' s " name led all the rest! t 108] s m ISIDORE SMULOVITZ lola Lambda Phi: Student Council: Baltimore City College. Sergeant-nt-A rms ' o: X ' " SI " has a born aversion for public speaking. We hear his treatise on " Mow to sell what isn ' t needed " and aaiij " the Trials and Tribulations of a Drug Clerk, " is just off the press. Our good friend ' s avocation is automobiles and his vocation is Pharmacy. Here is a student who draws a line of demarca- tion and never allows them to merge. A student of the first class, and a jolly good fellow. " Isi " impressed his class- mates so favorably that they elected him sergeant-at-arms and it needless to say ' 2.5 is always orderly when he is at the door. MILTON MAURICE SMULSON Alpha Zeta Omega: Washington County High School (Ilagers- town). Y HERE is no art to find the mind ' s construction in the face. Milton is full of smiles. We often wonder whether HpffW he is laughing at us or with us, as you say in the ver- nacidar. When he speaks the bubble bursts and we find a full-fledged gentleman who can smile in adversity or in fortune. Milton has long ago taken the prize for the most likeable chap in the class, but he modestly declined the honor. A smile, " Milt, " will win vour way to the hearts of vour custo- NATHAN SNYDER School Orchestra: Baltimore City College. " We live to learn. " XPI..AIN Hydrogen Ion Concentration. Why has Citric .Acid only three replacable Hydrogen atoms? tS Why are worms worms? What causes precipitation of e Magnesium Citrate? — No! You ' re wrong, this is not an examination paper but merely a few simple questions Nathan lo ' es to ask any unfortunate victim who may come his way. Snyder would make an excellent cross-examining attorney. Nathan is an accomjilishcd violinist, a pharmacist of the highest order, and a future Medico, with a weakness for cutting. (Watch him in the Zoology Lab.) What other qualifications need one have? 1091 A ARTHUR STORCH Baltimore City College. " We beseech thee, renowned medium, as to the future destination of our man to he psyched! " .1 hushed silence, a)i eerie gloom, a deep trance and the following words of ' d ' isdom came forth: " A man horn under the lucky star, a smiling face, a happy-go- lucky nature, a good student, and a heart-breaker, he is destined to rise to the very heights. " E hope that this prophecy comes true. One so favored by the gods cannot be held down by mortal man. Here ' s hoping that Fate forever holds you under its protecting Ni IRVING TOPCHIK New Jersey Passaic High School: New York University. " Facts are more persuasive than words. " --j lRMNC, during his sojourn with us, has earned the JU reputation of doing his work in a very unobtrusive aaaj manner. Whether it be in the pharmacy laboratory, or in the zoology laboratory ' , he goes about his work in a quiet, businesslike manner. We are inclined to believe Topchik is possessed of a great deal of potential energy and that he is waiting for the most opportune moment to release it and show the world his stuff. g % m l l HAMMOND TOTZ West Virgini. Alpha Zela Omega: Norfolk High School. lESPITE the fact that " Ham " is quite a ladies ' man, he is an all-round good fellow. We have never seen him g really lose his teiuper. " Ham " has a permanent reputation for helping others: and it is very doubtful that we would have gotten along without his help and advice. He is a wonderful dancer and at a dance, his long, graceful steps can be easily singled out. We honestly believe that Pharmacy is gaining one of its finest and most loyal followers and we will look forward to hearing much from him in the future. % 110] h " . GEORGE WILLIAM VOGEL Phi Delta Chi; Army-Navy Prep. j -T 0( lEL, from our experience in German, means a bird V and birds are perpetually happy. By the process of ijg ratiocination one would venture to say (ieorge is a happy tellovv, and this is correct. The days usually aren ' t gloomy about the college, but clouds will ever mar the most beautiful landscapes. So, if there ever comes a time when gloom threatens to settle, a ray of sunshine suddenly emanates from George ' s bright smile of encouragement, and lo! the clouds are seeking other abodes! Th e mention of Vogel brings to mind that ou can ' t keep a good man down. ' ' ifi iiS ' l 1 RICHARn H V. TERMAN Baltimore City College. " Cupid is a knavish lad, Thus lo make poor females mad. ' -Shakespeare IT least the above is what the " Green Bag " at the Balti- more City College stated about " Dick. " It also gg al predicted that he would study pharmacy and we predict a successful career for him in that field. " Dick " didn ' t care much for Physics or German but he was right at home in the Chemistry or Pharmacy Laboratory. He had no shade over his eyes w-hen it came to unknowns. " Dick " was very popular with his classmates as well as with the faculty, so we can safely say his career is waiting for him. n1 -11 JOHN J. WICKHAM Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. £ ' 1DE TLY " Wick " decided to change his life work v3 from Engineering to Pharmacy, because he hailed here IB from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Whenever there is an ' excitement — a fire or an explosion — in the laboratory, all eyes are turned toward " Wick: " for wherever he is, the excitement is sure to be; nevertheless, he always finishes his work thoroughly and accurately. This is another reason for making the statement in the above paragraph, and we are sure that if he halfway tries in the future, he will make a success. m nil ffl " nr .TO JSi « Senior Pharmacy Class History HEN as historian, I look back over the noteworthy experiences of the Class of ' 25, it is with a just feeling of pride and satisfaction, that I recall the zealous and determined efforts put forth by her members to attain those distinctions and honors which are the ambition of every class, and to gain for her a place in history secuiul lo none occupied by the many illustrious classes that have gone before. It is my duty, as historian, to narrate briefly a few of the events which are of interest and importance to the class. I do this with many apologies to the members of the class for any omissions that may occur, although were I endowed with the attributes of Macaulay, I would not be able to do the class of 192.5 full justice. As an unlearned mass of unsophisticated innocence, we began our career in the fall of 1923. Groups of Freshmen could be seen making their way, with dismay and timidity, toward the Pharmacy Building, each person signifying his intention of embarking upon that rough and difficult journey that all must travel who take the pharmacy course. As is the procedure of the modern professional schools (hazing days are over) we were welcomed by the faculty and with the aid of Dean Kelly ' s friendly adxice we began our scholastic careers. It soon occurred to us that we should organize and elect class officers. This we did, and the following officers were named: Walter A. Anderson, president; Edgar Householder, vice-president; Miss Frances La Roe, secre- tary; Mathias Palmer, treasurer; and Harry Bassin, sergeant-at-arms. The organization being complete we felt that we were really a part of the school. Committees were appointed to decide whether the class should select a ring or a pin and the latter was finally chosen. We then went to work in earnest and the year rolled by without mishap. After diligent research among the annals of class histories there was found no record of how the members of the Freshmen class spent their vacation. Your historian, however, made an original investigation and found that the I 11- ' I 1 ' V I I U- ■.ll ' iS ?ri| i ; l» 1 majority of the class was engaged in the pleasant task of slinging soda water, dishing out pills, or selling hot dogs in biscuit bazaars. The following October found the same students exchanging friendly salutations and hearty handshakes, which meant that we were again read} ' to resume our arduous work, and that we were this time determined not to be intimidated by any obstacles which might arise. We were determined, by working hard, by persevering, and by closely observing those around us, to strive to attain that goal of acquirements, resources, and knowledge that oiU inspires perfect confidence in us, not only as pharmacists, but as men. M After settling down we noticed that a few of our number were among the missing, and we presumed that they deciding the pharmacy profession was not their calling, had chosen other roads to travel. Howe er, our ranks were augmented by several new faces, and we were very glad to welcome them into both our school and class. Only a few weeks had elapsed before the subject of politics was on every lip, and judging from the intense interest shown by every man, a casual obser er might have decided that the nation ' s welfare was at stake. The election was finally held and after many heated arguments, discussions and near fist fights the following officers were elected: Mathias Palmer, president; William Schnabel, vice-president; Godfrey Kroopnick, treasurer; Miss Janina Kaminska, secretary; and Isadore Smulovitz, sergeant-at-arms. Then the work began in earnest and we found that it was very similar to our work of the previous year — but much more difficult. Everything went " I along smoothly and before we knew it, Christmas, with the holidays, was upon us. On the heels of this came the mid-term examinations and everybody began, many for the first time, to burn the midnight oil and overtax their optical organs. The most enjoyable function of the year was the dance given at the Emerson Hotel. A goodly crowd was present and all, being exponents of the terpsichorean art, delighted in exhibiting their antics, and their acrobatic tendencies to Bob Yula ' s syncopated jazz. Our attention was now focused on the successful production of the Terr. Mariae. Our class was to furnish the business manager, and this position as everyone knows is of the utmost importance if success is to be assured. Emanuel Shulman was selected to fill this position — a man who has worked very hard, and has been very successful in all of the business transactions. Ti x 1 Edward Levy was chosen associate business manager; Charles E. Rawe, V class historian; and Abram Morton Greenberg, with Silvio Alessi to assist him, associate-editor. The School of Pharmacy was to select the man to receive the dedication this year, and so after thinking over the names of those whom we thought deserving of the honor. Dr. Charles Plitt was selected. Dr. Plitt has been connected with the -School of Pharmacy a great many years, as Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, and Vegetable Histology. His service to the school has been of the best and he has been one of the most faithful of instructors. J I Dr. Plitt has always been the students ' friend; he is always ready to V ' ' I ! help them and willing to explain any difficult parts of his course again and again; and although we cannot truthfully say that his course in Materia Medica is the most interesting in the curriculum, we enjoyed taking it from such a man as Dr. Plitt. [113] n.l IIWI We decided — also, that John C. Krantz should be selected as our honorary class president. Mr. Krantz is Associate Professor of Pharmacy and Chemis- try, and is well-liked by all. We were now requested to have our pictures taken for the Terra Mariae. Up until this time the majority of the class had rejected the theory expounded by that famous scientist, Charles Darwin, but when the pictures were finished and the results seen a great many changed their opinion. A number of the pictures (with apologies to members of the class) looked as if some scientist had been taking pictures to use in illustrating his newest book on the " Missing Link " ! Probably the camera has not been in working order since. One year from now many of us will be far away, scattered perhaps, to the four corners of the Globe. But the moon that shines that night, wherever we may be, on the silvery sands of tropical lands, by the waters of the Pacific, beset by icebergs or caressed by palms, will still shine, as peacefully as of yore, on the walls of our old school, where we strove to fit ourselves for our future work. Others shall be there, but we shall not. And now as this goes to press before the history of the entire term has been enacted, and as your historian has not the power of prognostication or prophetic vision, the reader must fill in the lacking parts. Many of us will never return, but the deep love for our Alma Mater, instilled into our hearts unconsciously by the individual interest taken in us by our professors, will ever be a stimulus to do our best in our chosen calling. We begin our life-work with courage and high ideals, and, may we add, glory to our Alma Mater. And now, fellow classmates, as we bid each other farewell, let us go forth with a firm resolve and a willing heart to perfect ourselves in our chosen pro- fession to uphold the standards of the profession, and to do our share in alleviating the sufferings of mankind. n [114 1 m m R eminiscences Emulsions, tinctures, solutions, waters. Graduates, percolators, pestles, mortars. Hear the buzz of the students ' gab. The churning sound of the pestles they use, The oral quizzes that give them the bkies, Just a scene in the Pharmacy Lab. Blood root. Acacia, Prunus Serotina, Latin name. Botanic source, ethylmorphina. " We will take only five drugs today. " Diecious, sessile, perennial, fruits. Dry outer bark of rhizone and roots. " Wake up, ' Joe, ' he ' s lookin ' this way. " Tests, reagents, " divide it by four, " Beakers, condensers, test tubes galore. " There ' s too much noise in this room. " Acids, indicator, alkali, dish. Stirring rod, end-point, hurry to finish. Those triple roll-calls, the students ' doom. Decoction, infusion, test, sterilize. Salts, triturate, turpid, clarifies. " Everything is clear thus far I surmise. The official essay is so-and-so — The only reason is, as all know, — " And we listened on to become wise. m I . L ) . I Si Statements, balances, original entry, Debit, the receiver, drawer, payee. " You ' ll gain only unfavorable renown. " Interest, base, percentage, rate. " Finish your books all up to date. " The fellows are laughin ' and jokin ' around. We came with a vengeance to study and learn. To gobble up knowledge and all play spurn. In tile fall of twenty-three. We went through the scenes depicted above, Crammed and boned, and swore enough For our coveted " Ph.G. " S. A. Ai.ESSi 11. .1 _MJaiu B §. i r}4 Junior Pliarmacy Class History, 1926 N Moiula - iiKiniing, September 29, 1924, a nmiil)t ' r of yming men and women were seen rather timidly approaciiing the Pharmac ' Building of the Uni ersity of Marj ' land. These young men and women, 128 in number, hailed from all parts of the globe and were to become members of the largest class of pharmacy students over admitted to the University — the Class of ' 2G, the last class to be given advantage of the two-year pharmacy course. The Dean, Professor Kelly, welcomed us, and, after giving us an insight into the conditions existing at the school, advised those in our ranks who thought that they had tackled an easy science in Pharmacy to quickly change their course. We were also informed by some of the professors that those who were studying pharmacy so that they could dispense CjHoOH and Spts. Frumenti (the good stuff?) should seek some other vocation, as there were enough saloons already in existence. When about to lea e the lecture-room, we cautiously peeped out, expecting to i)e " corralled " by the seniors; but, finding the track ahead clear, we ste[)ped out with a stride, confulent that there was safety in numbers. 1117] , . t 1 ■ i After lea ' ing tlie Uni ersity, the class took a trip on the so-called " Balti- more Sight-Seeing Expedition, " during which the members became acquainted with out exclusive suburbs and arious other places of interest, such as Lexing- ton and Liberty Streets, on a windy day. Our show-houses and chow-houses also fell within the scope of our student ' s isits. It was not long before the class settled down to the study of Pharmacy in great earnestness. In order to look after the interests of the class during the coming year, the following officers were duly elected; m Yarmack Bauer Miss Sears (Blondie). Haywood MiLLKR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arws Howe er, in the latter part of the tirsl .semester, Hauer and Haywood resigned, and Messrs. Muir and Blum were elected to succeed them. It was not long before the Christmas holidays arrived, at which time the class disbanded for a couple of weeks, to rest up (?) for the semi-finals. When the holidays were over, every single member returned, ready to go through the mill and take gas. During the first three days of the week of January 12th, the class held a benefit at the Maryland Theatre, which pro ed quite a successful means of raising some dough for deposit on the coming dance, the " event " of the year. The semi-finals over and everybody ha ' ing weathered the storm, we ran smoothly along and encountered the finals with greater courage and con- fidence trusting to ha -e, at the end of the course, a clean sheet. The class feels that it has had as instructors men of great competence and understanding, always willing to help a student should he be somewhat backward in his studies. Long may the banner of the ' 26 class wa ' e, and ma - she e -er be a source of great pride to her Alma Mater! M. lis] [ f- ' l Prolog m ue A poor man served by thee shall make thee rich A sick man helped by thee shall make thee strong, Thou shall be served thyself by every sense, Of service which thou renderest. Browning. » ' A 120] ' 1 ' t .31 fl v1 History of tlie Dental Scnool HE University of Maryland was created by an act of the Maryland Legislature, December 18, 1807, for the purpose of offering a course of instruction in medical science. There were at that period but four medical schools in America — the University of Pennsylvania, founded in 1765; the Harvard University, in 1782; Dartmouth College, in 1798, and the College of Physicians and Surgeons of New York, May, 1807. The first lectures delivered on Dentistry in America were given by Horace H. Hayden, M.D., at the University of Maryland in the year 1837. A move- ment was started at that time to create a department of dentistry and applica- tion was made to the regents of the University for permission to establish such work in connection with the School of Medicine. This request being refused, a charter was applied for and granted in 1839 establishing the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. Lectures were begun in 1839 and the first class graduated in 1841. In 1873 the Maryland Dental College, an offspring of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, was organized and continued instruction in dental subjects until 1879 when it was consolidated with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. A department of dentistry was organized at the Unixersity of Maryland in the year 1882, graduating its first class in 1883 and each subsequent year to the present. This school was chartered as a corporation and continued as a privately owned and directed institution until 1920, when it became a State institution. The Dental Department of the Baltimore Medical College was established in 189.5, continuing until 1913, when it merged with the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. The final combining of the dental educational interests of Baltimore was effected June 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the University of Maryland School for Dentistry and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, under State supervision and control, becoming a department of the State University of Maryland. Thus we find in the present Dental School of the University of Maryland a grouping and concentration of the various efforts at dental education in Maryland. From these component elements have radiated developments of the art and science of dentistry until the potential strength of its alumni is second in numbers or degree of service to the profession. I I ' - ' l 1 1 Faculty of tlie Sckool of Dentistry J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean, Professor Denial Anatomy and Operative Technics. E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. Robert P. Bay, M.D., Professor Oral Surgery. Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Professor Bacteriology and Pathology. Burt Belden Ide, D.D.S., Professor Operative Dentistry. Alex. H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor Prosthetic Dentistry. J. Edgar Orrison, D.D.S., Professor Crown and Bridge, and Ceramics. Horace M. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor Exodontia, Anaesthesia and Kadiodontia. Earl W. Swineheart, D.D.S., Professor Orthodontia. Howard J. Maldeis, M.D., Professor Embryology and Histology. Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor Chemistry. Edward Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S., Professor Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Jose A. Davila, D.D.S., Professor Clinical Operative Dentistry. Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S., Professor Physiology. J. Leroy Wright, M.D., Professor Anatomy. G. C. Eichlin, M.S., Professor Physics. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Grayson W. Gaver, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. George M. Anderson, D.D.S., Orthodontia and Comparative Dental Anatomy. Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S., Embryology and Histology. E. B. Starkey, M.S., Chemistry and Metallurgy. Norval H. McDonald, D.D.S., Exodontia and Anaesthesia. Gerald I. Brandon, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge, and Ceramics. Walter F. Sowers, M.D., Bacteriology and Pathology. John A. Buckness, M.D., Physical Diagnosis. A. A. Sussman, A.B., M.D., D ' .D.S., Anatomy. R. W. Austermann, Ph.B., Physics. m LECTURERS T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc, Ethics and Jurisprudence. John L. Ulrich, Ph.D., Biology. Leo a. Walzak, D.D.S., Periodontia and Oral Hygiene. Roy p. May, D.D.S., Dental History. N. B. Fagan, A.m., English. Harry ' B. McCa rthy, D.D.S., Dental Anatomy and .Superintendent of ' Clinic. Samuel P. Platt, Mechanical Drawing. INSTRUCTORS George S. Koshi, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge, Ceramics. George C. Karn, D.D.S., Exodontia and .Anaesthesia. Adelbert Zelwis, A.B., D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. Willis W. Boatman, D.D.S., Clinical Prosthesis. W. B. Clemson, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. Harold Van Winkle, D.D.S., Operative Technics. C. Adam Bock, D.D.S., Exodontia and Anaesthesia. Ethelbert Lovett, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. Leonard I. Davis, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Ly ' NN L. Emmart, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S.. Clinical Operative Dentistry. E. G. Gail, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. D. E. Shehan, D.D.S. , Clinical Operative Dentistry. W. H. Penc.el, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Denti ' stry. Joseph G. Kearfott, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. Edward J. Styers, D.D.S., X-Ray Clinic. Orville Hurst, D.D.S., Dental Anatomy and Operative Dentistry Technics. Yernon F. Sherrard, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry and Prosthetic Technics. I 122 1 •r • 2.Jfiii_-£A ' - m f ;( ■m m Senior Dental Class Oificers William Stewart, Jr. President James J. Hanan Vice-President Daniel F. Lynch Secretary Lloyd O. Brightfield Treasurer Allen H. Thorn Sergeant-at-Arms Edward D. Stone Historian [124] l Cvi! 0 i LEONARD ABRAMSON New Jersey Alpha Zela Gamma; Theta Charter Member. a " ' IBE " as he is known to his classmates, certainly has proven the theory pertaining to " all work and no play " B al to be correct: for as a student, one refers to him as " knowing his stuff, " especially when it comes to plugging golds; and as a lover of good plays — he may be seen at Ford ' s almost any Saturday evening, provided the bill is a good one, for " Abe " does not part so readily with his " Gold " except for a worthy cause, deemed both beneficial and necessary to him. So here ' s success to you " Abe! " Make Good! JULIUS LEO ALPERT Vermont Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society; University of Vermont. fwt E have failed yet to see the time when " Jim " wasn ' t vjy happy, so we nicknamed him " Happy Jim " in our freshman year, and you can well rest assured that it was a very appropriate name for him. " Jim " has a smile for everybody, even at the S (A. M.) o ' clock classes. We know that that smile is the reason for all the pretty girls he has had in the infirmary. " Jim " hails from Burlington, Vermont, and decided to come south to complete his education. He tells us he ' s not sorry at all that he came down here. We expect great things of you " Al, " and wish lots of hick and success to vou. 1 CARL P. ANDRE West ' irgini. Psi Omega; Sigma Mu Delta; Harris-IIayden; 1923-24; Fairmont High School. Treasurer " if UCK " arrived in Baltimore four years ago to prepare ' IS? himself with the dental profession. He is an e.xcellent Sj mixer among his fellow students and soon became one ol the most popular fellows in the school. Throughout the laljoratories and the clinic one can always hear someone call for " Pop " Andre. He has proven himself as a dentist of the highest type and is always ready to assist his fellow class- mates. We are sorry that w ' c have to part with " Pop " but his services are needed elsewhere, so we all join in wishing him the greatest success. 125 ] -1 sv , m «r 4= ' ! i w 1 r y ,ii%i, k w THEODORE ALLEN BAUM Maryland Phi Alplia: Baltimore City College. v lI-U)D ' " boasts of the fact that he comes from the D B. C " . C. but we are sure he will sing the praise of his mW ]ircsent Alma Mater, ever more enthusiastically. Ijiiiim is immune from the ladies, the fair sex holding no terrors for him any longer, for you see he is married. Since success is due to a combination of work and will power, Baum with his pleasing personality, training, and his conscientious and earnest desire to work, cannot help but succeed. JOHN HERBERT BEARD, A.B. Penns xvania Xi Psi Phi; Pe?msylvama State College. Q FTER graduating from " Penn State College, " Herbert decided to study dentistry. He first became known to us by his frank and open manner, his winning smile and his willingness to help others. Herbert naturally has in him the making of a good dentist — kindness, ability, determination and energy. These traits, together with the love and high esteem held by all who know him, are certain to advance him to success in his chosen profession. m BOMEDA B. BENAZZI Virginia A ' ; Psi Phi: Gorgas Odontological Society High School. Glee Club; Danville © g iM () " or " Ben " has made many friends in school through his loyal, unselfish and energetic disposition. A more iovial and pleasant chap could not be found and he is who is always willing to give help to his classmates in me of need. We predict a great success for " Bo " and know he will name wherever he may go. Good bye old man, and good luck. [126] ill I WALTER SHERMAX BENEDICT Connecticut Kappa Psi; Hurris-Hayden Society: Columbia University. " We knoit! what ice are, hut kiioiv not what we may be. ' © EWV " stands for Benedict, and he is noted for his sincerity and frankness. When e -en a freshman he was igB looking for extraction cases, while the rest of the class were doing their " daily dozen. " " Ben " has been with us for four years and during that time he has been all one could expect. " A good student and a good fellow. " With his dignified manner and his ability as a technician wc wish him success, which we know is assured him. b -- ' i m WILLIAM J. BIRNEV Connecticut Theta Nu Epsilon l.TIIOUGH quiet and unobtrusive, Birney always has his say when there is any good reason for thought and i al speech. One need not know him long to see that his mask of calm covers an earlier and thorough training. This deep seated quality never manifests itself to become odious to contact, but it does leave the thought " Character bespeaks the man. " Birney, in passing you on to the future, we feel positive that success awaits you. Our one sincere wish is, that as you travel onward, you will say even as we " The way has been made easier and more pleasant by your acquaintance. " ifey i BLAINE CHARLES BISH OP Penns xv.- ni. Psi Oiiic a: Corgas Odontological Society; Gettysburg College. © ISH " as he is familiarly called by his classmates, shows all the marks of refinement and culture which certainh- re an asset socially. He is an accomplished dancer and this is the reason for his popularity with the ladies. However, this popularity might also be considered an asset, for don ' t the women have most of the sa ' in this world? Blaine also shows quite a lot of skill in his work, and we know- that he will always have lots of patients. Well " Bish " here ' s wishing you much success in your chosen profession. . -wll r " in f ) i VIRGIL C. BLAISDELL Maine Sullivan High School. " rpylHARLIE " as he is called by all, is a man of qualities Iv-lJ most fitting to a regular fellow. Besides being a fewj student, he is calm under trying circumstances, con- scientious in his studies, and persevering in his work. It naturally follows that he is thorough in all his undertakings. If " Charlie " shows the same aptitude in practice as he has in his scholastic work, we are sure that a future of exceptional possibilities awaits him. Good luck " Charlie. " Psi Omega; Maine. NORMAN KELLEY BLANCHARD Maine Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Kappa; University of ORMAN, " Porky, " after doing college work at the University of Maine, decided that his life work should be jfUfa the practice of dentistry, following in the reputed foot- steps of his father; so he wandered south fjelow the Mason- Di.xon line entering B. C. D. S. in 1921 and after conquering the many requirements we find him a Senior. Maine girls, we feel it is our duty to give you a little infor- mation; we fellows, feel pretty sure he has his eye on a certain Southern girl and that means you must get busy. Good-luck to you " Porky. " ROY HYNES BRIDGER North Carolina Phi Sigma Kappa; Psi Omega; Wake Forest College. EHOLD this young promising dentist from the " Tar- Heel " state, North Carolina. Roy, as he is better gagj known, came to us from the Wake Forest where his College career began. But after due consideration he decided to take up the profession of dentistr -. During the four years he has been with us, he has shown himself to be not only a student, but quite a social success as well. He has developed quite a faculty for operative work as well as prosthetic. Roy leaves with the highest esteem of his fellow students, and one and all wish him a prosperous and successful future. M 128] ' ., 11 ■ LLOYD O. BRIGHTFIELD Missouri Kappa Sigma; Psi Omega; Class President 1921-22; Class Treasurer 1924-25; King ' s College; University of London. Captain L. 0. Brighlfield, U. S. Infantry. IRIGHTFIELD roamed half the world over and fought a couple of wars before he found time to settle down and iMgj study dentistry. And then he charged into the work with his old army tactics; and because of it, he will graduate with one of the highest averages ever attained at the Llni- versity. He is a real friend, in the true meaning of the word, and for those members of the class who have had the privilege to tarry in his apartment, the experience has been a happy one. BALTHLS ALLEN BROWNING M. RYL. ND Psi Omega; Baltimore City College. iCi IROWNING came to us a shy and modest lad, little ■13 given to asserting himself. However his friendliness and gggj unselfishness and willingness to be of help to others soon made for him a large number of friends. His record has Ijeen excellent. Blessed with a scientific mind and a mechanical hand, he has chosen well the work he was meant for. A leader in his class, he will always be a leader in his profession. ■-, ' s " CHARLES HERBERT BRUCE, JR. New Jersey Delta Tau Delta; Alleghany College. v lHE handsomest embryonic dental surgeon we have with V,j us. If dentistry and " Charlie " break, he can easil - ! f fi» | rival Barthlemes, Sills or a score of famous others in Hollywood. " Charlie ' s " success in his chosen profession is certain; how can one fail with such a charming personality, gentlemanh qualities, and serious mien? An excellant student and a good technician. We wish you the world ' s best, " Charlie " old lioy, and max your shadow never grow less! I 120 1 JOSEPH F. BURT West Virginia Psi Omega: Thela Chi; West Virginia University. -j-|OE " came to us four years ago from West ' irginia J- with an indefatigable determination to realize his Wy% ambition. Each year he worked harder and his results have proved his reward, thanks to one of the fairer sex, for the inspiration he has had during his college years. With such a personality and ability, we are all sure that " Joe ' s " success in Dentistry is a certainty. SAMUEL L. CAMPBELL West Virgini. Psi Omega; Student Council, 1921-22- 3; University of West I ' irginia. M " comes to us from Charleston, West ' irginia (a good place to come from) and our only regrets are that we do not have more like him. " Sam " has always been a leader and an organizer, throughout his four years, and the class of ' 25 is proud of him. As far as popularity is concerned " Sam " takes all three places, for he is one of the most popular men in the class. In his school work he stands out as a natural technician with special ability along pros- thetic lines. Here ' s hoping that we will sometime hear of " Sam " being one of West Virginia ' s eminent dentists. ENRIQUE CAPO PoRTo Rico e XRIQUE graduate l from Ponce High School and took a post graduate course at the University of Porto Rico. 9 Later he started mechanical engineering at Renaselaer Polytechnic Institute. After pursuing the studies there for two years, he decided on a better profession and came to us. Always a constant worker and willing to learn all that is to be learned, he is sure to make Porto Rico ' s best dentist, some day. He is a member of several local societies such as. The Maryland .Vademy of Sciences and the Cosmopolitan Club. 130] m m HERMANN CHAIM CHASE New Jersey Alpha Zeta Gamma: South Side High School of Newark. n ERMANN 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 Hermann our best wishes for the success which s sure to be his. di CARROLL VILL.S CHEVVNING VlRGINI. A ' ;: Psi Phi: Theta Nu Epsilon. IROM the time Chevvning could walk and talk it was his desire to become a dentist. To be a man among men is m yi something that few of us can attain but all cherish the thought of. We believe Carroll has accomplished this. Being a most careful thinker a technician of rare ability and possessing a winning personality success is bound to follow wherever he may go. His Alma Mater and friends will no doubt be proud of him. B. O. COBERLY West Virginia Psi Omega: Harris-IIayden Society: Belington High School. I.XOTHER " regular fellow. " " Cob " is a constant friend and incidently a beliver in " all work and no play is bad 51 dope. " He is one of those characters who works when its work time and plays when pla - is in order. A certain " log cabin " is the sweetest place in Baltimore, to " Cob. " Quiet, studious, attractive, are the words describing this representative of West Virginia. 131] m m MEYER HAROLD COHEN Penns xvania Alpha Zeta Gamma; Gorgas Odontological Society; Carhondale nigh School. m E ' ER COHEN, " Mutty, " the man from the coal mines, came to us from Carhondale, Pennsylvania, a WUA tall, light complexioned youth with a broad smile and a cigarette in his mouth. Cohen is a member of the firm Cohen and Rieman. Whenever friendship is wanted, Cohen is the most sought after fellow in his class, and according to the feelings of his classmates we know that we are to hear of him in the future as one who has succeeded and helped others to succeed. liW ERNEST MILBURN COLVIN, JR. VV. SHINGTON, D. C. A ' ; ' Psi Phi; Harris-Harden Odontological Society; Treasurer of Class, 1921-22, 1922-2.3; Central High School. m l-X " hails from Washington and is following his father ' s footsteps. He commutes from the Capital each day m yl hut is always on time for classes. The girls all envy his u,i hair, for it is a perfect Marcelle. Too many envy his pleasing, southern personality. When not at college or at his home he may be found on his father ' s farm in Virginia. He is sure to find success awaiting him in the profession. C.ood luck to you " Mel. " EURIPIDES E. COSMI Porto Rico Psi Omega; Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Mt. College. NOFFICIALLV known as " Rip. " We have had " Rip " with us for our four years of y college work and we freely make acknowledgment that we have been associated with a gentleman for that length of time. Under his unassuming manner we know that there exists the true qualities that go to make up the successful practi- tioner. We predict that in the years to come he will rank among the best in his chosen [profession. Our best wishes to you, " Rip! " 132] DEMETRIO CRESPO Porto Rico Orchestra ; University of Porto Rico. fwi IH E N it conies to music, Crespo can lie depended upon t i vl hold his own, with the best of them. He can play most any instrument made — or at least, he is always willing to try. We have it from good authority that he is one of the sheiks of|Porto Rico; but to this date no one has been able to catch him with the " goods. " FRANK A. CRONAUER Pennsm-v.xnia Psi Omega; Georgetown University. RANK or " Crony " as he is called by his friends, came to us from Georgetown University. No one knows how m y| he found his way to this part of the world from the wilds of the coal region. Pennsylvania is the home of good ball players, and Frank is no exception to the rule. His ready smile is always with us, except when he visits home to see a little girl of whom he sometimes speaks. Several months ago he was flashing a diamond ring about, and it has since disappeared. Good luck to you " Crony " old boy. it- , I, I RODOLPHE WILFRED DEI,A EY C. N. D. Psi Omega; Laval Normal School, Quebec, Canada. G ' " IHERCHEZ LA FEMME, " as this is French so it applies to Delaney. From his activities in the in- WlXa firmary he believes that winning the ladies means much towards winning a practice. This one point is only one of many in his ambition to be a dentist. For that reason and from the marks he has attained in golds and amalgams the future looks bright for this fair sheik of the Magdalen Isle. Delaney we wish that if you have any foes the devil will cut their toes, so you will know them by their limping. i i:«l BRYAN AYCOCK DICKSON North Carolina Xi Psi Phi: Theta Nu Epsilon. O ' " IICK, " " A Knight of the Old South. " A wee bit of Carolina sunshine is about to leave us. A talent that g will in the course of time mature into a genius. A Mhdl.ir and a gentleman, with a wonderful capacity for " liservation, and an unselfish devotion toward all, " Dick " occupies a permanent niche in his classmate ' s " Hall of Fame. " Au Revoir, my boy, and may you remember us in the trace of passing years. C. MERLE DIXON, JR. Maryland Glee Club: Boy ' s High, Frederick, Md. O ' " IICK " came to the University of Maryland in the fall of 1921 from the prosperous little town of Frederick with one ideal in mind and that was to acquire knowledge 1)1 I hi- dental science. " Dick " is a regular fellow if there ever was one. He is a good student and is without a doubt one of the best operators in the class. He is also a prominent member of our " Glee Club. " " Dick " is a student who does not seek popularity but is so everlastingly good natured that you just can ' t help liking him, and we all wish him the best of success. LW I JOSEPH KYLE DOLAN Rhode Island Xi Psi Phi: Providence College. G " ' OZY " or " Joe " is one of the best natured fellows in the class. His greatest ambition is to be able to sleep fo r a WHm week without being bothered. However, despite this natural desire to sleep, he would walk several miles in order to play a game of baseball or even to see one. You have our iiest wishes for success, " Joe " boy, and we are sure that your ready smile will bring you many patients. 134] 4 NICHOLAS DUDASIK New Jersey Ilarris-Hayden Odonlological Society; Clifton High School. ® HORT and sweet, a fair example of good things in small packages. " Nick " is a sprightly youth and as good as the day is long. His swagger and style (what a strut Nick, " what a strut!) is an inherent thing, and we suspect the boy has something up his sleeve. Is it a goil? Congenial, peppy and pugilistic, " Nick " is voted " one ol the boys, " and we wish him the best of luck. Go out old timer, and sock the amalgams hard. il! JACOB D. FISHER VlRGINI. Alpha Omega; Hampton High School. ( " v HE boy from dear ol ' Virginny. " Jack " by his winning I V ways, pleasant smile and willing hand has made many tMM friends both in school and out. He, without any undue exertion has kept the pace with the leaders of his class. Out of school he is known as a " Sheik, " because of his Virginia style of dancing. He will be missed by Baltimore ' s fair damsels. " Jack ' s " successful future in dentistry is assured, for he has all the qualities which bring men success. JOHN J. FOLEY, JR. West Virgini. Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society; Secretary of Clas 1922-23; St. Augustine ' s High School. " All the world loves a lover. " l.rHOlK ' .H he was born a junior he has finally overcome that handicap and is now a senior. He has a weakness a for week-end trips to Washington, where we suspect he desires to see his nurse. " Jug " lives up to his reputation of being from West X ' irginia and a few things go over his shoulder. In recent years he has become a partner in Lubins, and as rumor has it, his fees are quite large. Bon ' oyage John. 135] iri A " Psi Phi. CHARLES RICHARD GARRETT Pennsylvania Y ICHARD came to Maryland to learn dentistry, and his J sincerity of purpose and ability to scatter sunshine S while striving toward his goal, assure us that all his ambitions will be realized. By his industry he has inspired us to greater efforts, by his helpfulness he has won our gratitude, and by the confidence he arouses wherever he is, we know that he is on the right road to success. HARRY R. GOLDSTEIN Mar xand Alpha Omega; Baltimore City College. v l. RRY entered the school as a sedate, sober and highly ■LI intelligent Freshman. During his four years with us he j has retained his intellectual standing, and although si ill quiet and studious, he has shown that he can be a good fellow and a great friend. Many of the undergrads will miss the wise council, the sage advice, and the safe guidance given to them by Harry. It is safe to predict a great future for him in his chosen field of life, and his contributions to the dental world will surely make him famous in dental circles. P. J. GONZALEZ Porto Rico lletta Sigma Delta; Harris-IIayden Odontological Society; Georgetown University. LITTLE Lord Chesterfield, from the warmer climes, came to us from Georgetown University in our Sopho- a g;gal more year. Resourceful, energetic, ever-ready with lulpiug hand, Pete is loved and admired by all. A splendid - indent both theoretically and practically, we look for him to make his mark in the annals and realms of dental surgery. Good luck Pete, and may you reflect glory on your . " Mma Mater. -II 1130] I, If ,- i LOUIS E. GREEWVAl.I) New Jersey Alpha Omega; Passaic High School. H OU, " during his four years at school, has accomplished almost amazing results, through what seems to us, an uncanny ability in remembering facts and a general versatility, often astounding to those who learn only by intensive perseverance. He has disproven the theory that progress is achieved only through the break-down method of midnight oil burning. His cleverness has often carried him safely over, while others, more studious, fell down. We need only to mention his likeableness, his ready op- timism, and his adaptability, to safely predict a future in dentistry that must some day make " Lou " rank with the highly successful. - i: . — .- -f ' — « -fc. saBRFC- ' -: ' ■v fisPT-Sfn ' - ? - ris. IWi! .1 FRANCIS X. GUILFOYLE New Jersey Bayonne High School. e ' " III, " our college matinee idol! A veritable Chesterfield in dress and oh, my how strong with the fair sex. He iff fl hails from the state of the mighty mosquito and holds the title of Lord Mayor of Bayonne. " Gil " is a conscientious and progressive worker, which insures him a bright future. Good luck " Gil " and may success be yours till we meet again. RICHARD ANDREW HAGGERTY West Virgini. Psi Omega; Harris-Hayden Society; Catholic University. n ERE is one of the products of the mountains of West Virginia. This sturdy son of the hills is better known _ among his classmates as " Tango Dick, " although we are unable, at this time, to account for this infliction upon our fellow student. Wc don ' t mean to point out an - particular reason, but wc feel sure he contracted it in West Baltimore. He has been given credit as being one of the most brilliant men in his class and we have decided this to be a fact. " Dick " has made a great number of friends that will mourn his ile- parture from his Alma Mater. 1137 Wt ■ 3.T.. ..: ' iij HOWARD V. HALL New Jersey A ' ) ' Psi Phi; Gorgas Odontological Society. •j f ' HEY say the English are slow in their sense of humor, mJ but not so with Howard, for when he laughs, you get a JUQ glimpse of his personality. By his laugh we know him. His faithful loyalty to his friends is one of his most com- mendable traits. Howard ' s smiling countenance, sense of humor and natural ability is bound to assure him success. (to JAMES JOSEPH HANAN M. SS. CHl ' SETTS Psi Omega: Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Vice- President Senior Class; Rosary High School, Holyoke, Mass. UR " Jim, " effervescent, brilliant and scintillating, is a liorn wit, and can give pointers to Irvin Cobb and Lord jgga Chesterfield. An indefatigable worker with stamnia, ;.;rit and determination. " Tis a pleasure to converse with James and listen to his " Sweet Rosie O ' Grady. " His recita- tions of classics are a delight to the auditories. Au revoir old boy, and may fame and happiness be yours. EDWARD FRANKLIN HARPER VlRGlNl. Xi Psi Phi; Sigma Mii Delta; Harris-Hayden Odontological . ' ociety; Cash High School, Gloucester County, Virginia. OW then folks we will introduce you to a typical southern gentleman, E. F. H. all the way from " Vahginy. " His BBW weakness was with the fair sex. Somebody said that two could live as cheap as one so Harper just had to find out for himself and joined the Matrimonial Club in his Junior year, and declared himself a Baltimorean forever. He is well liked by his fellow classmates and is a hard and diligent worker. His specialty seems to be gold inlays and extractions. Good luck Harper old pal and may Baltimore be proud to number you as one in the profession. L3S 1 WILLIAM 1. HA RT, JR. Tennessee Psi Omega: Car gas Slate Normal. Odontological Society; East Tennessee ® LOWLY and silently opened the portals of Washington County and from the prosperous little town of Johnson City, there came to us a fine specimen of Tennessee manhood, with one ambition in mind, and that, to obtain a dental education. " Bill " has proven himself to be an altruist in the broadest sense. He is a good student, a real buddy and an exceptionally good fellow. Next year " Bill " will be carving for himself a place of distinction in the dental world, and if it were possible for his many friends to look into the veiled future tfiey would see his life a happy and useful one. Ife 1 CHARLES HAGOP HEKIMIAN Armeni. Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Euphrates College in Armenia. ItTl energetic and persevering chap, born and educated in lldl Armenia. " Charlie " came to these shores when a L al stripling, and after a hard struggle, stands ready to step out for the coveted D.D.S. " Charlie " would rather extract teeth than eat. He is well known throughout the school for his exodontic operations, and he gives infraorbital injection with the most reckless abandon. " ' Charlie ' my boy " good-bye and good luck, and may you prosper. CLIFFORD C. HIGBY Florid. Stevens Institute of Technology. IFTER slashing his way through the jungles of Florida, engaging in hand to hand battles with alligators and i a rattlesnakes, " Red " finally reached civilization. He is strong for the ladies. By the way he visits St. Paul Street, and we have reasons to belie e things are getting serious. Best wishes and success to you " Reds! " 139] ERNEST H. HINRICHS Mar- xand Phi Gamma Delta: Johns Hopkins University. INRICHS came to us after a varied career at Hopkins, in business, and in the Army. His time was completely tilled up with the Mrs. and the kid and his effort to keep that ever present Ford rattle-trap in condition to get to those 8 A. M. lecturers. A student of no mean ability, he has a peculiar fondness for the laboratory. It is reported that he hung around the plate room and absorbed enough to finish a full upper and lower, the summer before he entered college. He has been turning ' em out with success ever since. LEWIN NELSON HITCHCOCK Mar xand Xi Psi Phi: Washington College. r ASHINGTON College may be justly proud of this noble son, who came to us in search of knowledge along _ dental lines and found it. Hitch " is the recognized authority at school on every- thing pertaining to sports. He can tell with equal ease Ty Cobb ' s batting average for 1894 or last weeks football scores. With all of this, he still finds room in his cranium for the various dental subjects. " Hitch " is an all-around good fellow and well liked by everyone. With his pleasing per- sonality we are certain that a wonderful future awaits him in the dental profession. JOHN HOWARD HOGAN Connecticut Theta Nu Epsilon: Crosby High School. E like to think of Howard when he is gone, in terms of affection and gentleness. A capable student in all branches of dentistry, and an idealist in the most sincere expression of the term. We admire and love him now for what he is; a gentleman and student. Au revoir, and may our thoughts and best wishes go with him always. uni w SAMUEL HENRY HOOVER Mar xand Psi Omega; Sparrow ' s Point High School. AM, " as he is called at home, but better known at school as " Herb, " daily rides the cars from Sparrow ' s Point to Baltimore, to seek his education, so that he may later enter the professional world. " Herb " leaves nothing undone and can always be found in the infirmary working diligently when not attending a lecture. With such an ambition as he has displayed during the past four years, the class of ' 25 is proud in predicting a prosperous and successful future in dentistry for him. WILLIAM AUTHER INGRAM South Carolina Phi Sigma Kappa: Psi Omega; Oak Ridge histitulion. " (ns ILI , " as he is generally known, hails from the dear old 43 state of South Carolina. This lad has found Pimlico geg) the most interesting section of Baltimore, not only during the racing season but the whole year round. During this four year period he became 21 years of age, which was a memorable celebration, never to be forgotten by his intimate friends. " Bill " firmly believes that Saturday afternoon should be a legal holiday for everyone. He has proved to the faculty and his classmates that his technical ability is second to none, and those who know him best can but predict a successful career. ABRAHAM MYER JAFFE Connecticut Valparaiso University. g BE " is a hard man to read on account of his natural reticence, which keeps him more or less to himself. To some he is puzzling, and to others he is a good fellow. Diligence and conscientiousness are two marked traits of his, which give him the distinction of one of our best classmates. VlJi t l;. n 111 1: WALTER LEE KEISTER West Virginia -V; Psi Phi: Potomac Slate School. fji ALTER is the type of man that makes good wherever he Vl is placed. Test him as a lawyer, orator, athlete or technician, he can always hold down his end. His frank and open manner, pleasant smile, keen sense of humor, combined with his ability to aid his fellow men, have placed him in the ranks of honor. Walter has gained many friends both here at school and outside, and all wish him the best of success. GEORGE JOHN KERLEJZA Connecticut Xi Psi Phi: Odontological Society: Booth ' s Preparatory School, New Haven, Conn. MILING " George is one of the most popular men in our class. His fame as an athlete preceded him to Baltimore, but unfortunatelv the athletic end of the school is located at College Park, thus Maryland has missed the services of this good little catcher. The greatest trouble the faculty has had with George is the pronunciation of his name and not one of them has hit it the first time. We all wish you the best success and feel sure that your smile will carry vou far. ' W JOHN EDWARD L. ROE New Jersey Delta Upsiloii: Colby College. Y N the future, whenever members of the Class of 1925 J gather to discuss old times, " Joe " LaRoe will always be OaBJ remembered as being one of the best students in the class, both theoreticalh ' and tcchnicalh ' . He possesses a charming personality, which is sure to play a most prominent ])art in his future success. During our senior year, " Joe " has acted as a demonstrator for the Infirmary, and it would not be surprising to us if he is found on the faculty next year. ff 142) m ALEXANDER JOSEPH LaVALLEE V ' ermont Ilarris-IIayden Odontological Society; Class Poel, 1921-22; Class Historian, 1922-23; Burlington High School, Uni- versity of Vermont. v iHE lab is going to miss this human caliope and songster. J " Chick " has the reputation of attending more banquets mw at the Southern Hotel than any other fellow in College, his motto being " 1 serve. " His many friends madeat " Mont- gomery " are going to miss his customary greeting. " Chick " says that success is based on real hard work, and we believe he is right. He likes all kinds of sports and is a frequenter of the theatres. His " severest critic " is in Vermont and he surely does make known the fact. May his professional career be successful. G o to it " Chick. " % JOSEPH JOHN LAVVLOR Pennsylvani. Psi Omega; Georgetown University. •j f ' HE face above hails from Shenandoah, Pennsylvania, and V» we are proud to hail " Joe " as our own, although he did QUO come to us from Georgetown in the distant past, bringing with him a smile that speaks of wisdom and adversity to worry. " Joe " is short in stature but big in good nature. In case of a disturbance, ou can bet your bottom dollar " Joe " is some- where in the vicinity. JACOB [,AZARUS We5T Virginia Alpha Omega; Belington High School. — |- .AKE " is one of those quiet boys who believes in the yj- saving " speak when spoken to. " He is an excellent student with an abundance of good nature and quick repaitee. Affable, determined, and a hard worker, we predict success for him in his chosen profession. Ready to leave the portals of the old school, we speed " Jake " with parting good wishes for the success he so well deserves. 143 1 1 " " n b EDWARD V. LeFEVRE IKIWNIA Xi Psi Phi; Colgate University. @ ]LIM, " the man who has circled the globe, hails from Virginia, the " Mam State. " " Slim " is a man who is as witty as " Andy (iump, " himself. His dry, droll manner and hearty laugh have made him known to all. He is always busy, working hard in and out of school. A man of his calibre, possessing all the qualities of making a successful professional man, assure us of his future in dentistry. M MILTUX LEVIN ' E New Jersey Alpha Zeta Gamma; liayonne High School. n EVINE came to us after finishing his high school days in the small town of Bayonne. During the four years he has been with us he has proved himself an aident as- sociate and a good fellow. " Muck " here ' s wishing -ou the best of luck and success in the practice of dentistry. FRANK U ' C.AS LEWIS Maryland Psi Omega; President of Glee Club; Western Maryland College I LONG, lanky, mustached, serious-minded, Senior is " Lew. " He has been particularly successful in handling g Junior Proms, Chevrolets, etc., and he has foresight too, enough to have his best girl winter in Baltimore. He has been one of the chief factors in the formation and success of our Glee Club. His melodious voice has been a great help in the club ' s harmonious efforts. " Lew " is a tireless worker, careful and concise. His experience with Prosthetics will, in time, enable him to talk things over with the experts. As classmates part in June, we shall look to " Lew " to uphold the standards of our class. 144] mxM GEORGE HENRY LOEHWING New Jersey Xi Psi Phi; Orchestra of the Dental School: Paterson High School, N October 1, 1921, there came a man from the swamps of New Jersey to the University of Maryland seeking i ga knowledge which we believe has been obtained and retained. George first attracted us by his dry sense of humor (dry as the state from which he hails), his jovial disposition, and his winning ways. Besides being a musician of talented ability, George is one of the best all-around men in his class, and his many friends in school and outside are confident of his success in Dentistry. iliw|| l l fi SAMUEL LOPATIN Connecticut Tail Epsilon Phi; New York University. " Y . " XT " studied medicine for a while before definitely y . making up his mind to study dentistry. Why he HSBS changed will always remain a mystery, because he could have been successful in either profession, as he possesses those qualities which are found in all leaders among men. l . m JOHN LILSARDI New Jersey Psi Omega; President of Class of 1923-24; Fordham University. " -r . QK " came to us from Georgetown and we thank them V-V for sending him to us. He has proven to be one of the ' HSdm ablest and most capable men in the school. He is our " Premier Exodentist " and we don ' t mean maybe. We elected him as our class President last year and we selected wisely, as he proved to us by his efforts in our behalf. " Jack " is a football player of ability and it is too bad the " Curly " Byrd has been unable to use him. .Soon he will go back to New Jersey to mingle with the mosquitoes and with him will go the best wishes of each man in the class. - J 145 1 DANIEL FRANCIS LYNCH CONNFXTICUT Psi Omega; Class Secretary, 1924-25; Class Historian, 1921-22, 1922-23, 1923-24; Business Manager, Glee and Musical Clubs, 1923-24, 1924-25; Associate Editor Terra Mariae, 1924-25. OAN " LYNCH— who edited the Dental School section of this book, is the man to blame if your girl jBaJ doscn ' t like your picture. " Dan ' s " middle name is " school spirit, " and he has been a factor in almost every student activity. His special hobby is the Glee Club, in the organizing of which he was instrumental. . ' nd along with all such work he has absorbed a surprising amount of dental lore and has developed real ability. Many have envied " Dan " for his easy faculty of making friends. His personality should insure his success in the profession — to all of which a certain lady at Goucher will heartily agree. RICHARD EDWARD McCORMICK Massachusetts Cathedral High School. m . C " comes from Springfield, Mass. Since entering the University is 1921, he has been an untiring, energetic mwi and serious student, no problem being to hard for him. " Mac " is the sort of chap who succeeds at anything he attempts, as he puts his whole soul into the work. Horatio .Alger will pardon us if we say " He is bound to rise. " ili FRANK CHRISTIAN McCRYSTLE Pennsylvania Psi Omega, Glee Club. m ' .AC " as he is called by all, is a man of qualities fitting a regular fellow. Besides being a regular student and mw very successful in his operative proceedures, he is (•(inscientious in his studies and persevering in his work. If he shows the same aptitude in practice as he has evi- denced in his scholastic work, we are sure that a future of e.xceptional possibilities awaits him. Good luck to vou, " Mac. " 14G] GEORGE FENTON McEVOV Connecticut Psi Omega: Secretary of Glee Club; Crosby High School. Sludent Council, 19£1- J: fi ROM the fair state of Connecticut comes ' this fair-haired blue-eyed child of New England. A hit with ladies at mj! l first sight, he leaves all behind to hie him forth, rain or shine, on a tramp to Luthcrville (for his health?). But that hasn ' t anything to do with Dentistry, has it? Well, " Mac " has. He has been plugging away tor four years like a good fellow and in June, dear old Waterbury will be proud of him. Then there will be another Yankee recruit in the army of progressive professionals headed by such as Dr. Fones. And roughly speaking, " that ain ' t all, " — " Mac ' s " beautiful baritone voice has helped put our (dec Club on the map. kro::! J. OWEN McNEELY West Virgini. Psi Omega: Fairmont High School: Harris-Hayden Odonlolo- gical Society. ONE of the " four horsemen " from Fairmont, West Virginia and proud of it. A deligent student and a hard ijgga worker in the infirmary, where his ever-ready smile always assures us. " Mac " has a failing for blue eyes which we believe can be traced to Clarksburg. As a son of a dentist, we feel sure he ' ll be a great help to his dad when he grows up. The best of wishes go over the mountains with you " Mac. " " Bon voyage pour vous. Monsieur! " M % M. ERNEST McOUAID M. RYLAND Psi Omega: Harris-Hayden Odonlologiral .Society: .St. Dunstan ' s Universitv. j lHE kid himself, one of the little Napoleons as it were. vl " Mac " is very versatile; give him an elevator and he ' ll mwi move the world. A studious and diligent student; his work in the infirmary has gained for him a large cliental. A nutty, plump and talkative good fellow, he has endeared himself to all the members of the class. Farewell little man and the top o ' the world to you. " Ml [147] w S ' ,. 4 m ' [ WILLIAM GLENN MATNEY University of Virginia. Virginia eLENN, came to us from the grand old state of Virginia. He is a very ambitious boy and has spent the greater part of his time in trying to reach something a little higher, a position in life in which he may be of a greater service to others. Judging from his Iriendly, easy going, quiet, cheerful personality, he will make a success in any under- talcing at all. Having learned that one important step to success is perseverance, he still practices and remembers the same lesson. He is found at school most often, if not in the infirmary, in some lonely place with his book. He is a man of " ideals. " MIGUEL A. MERCADER Arecibo High School. Porto Rico ENOR MIGUEL, from the land of sunshine and fair Senoritas, is always smiling, working, and interested in •g) the fair se. , as all men are. The Angel Gabriel was in town one evening on business and almost contracted for " Merk. " But that is a bygone. " Merk " is a second Dr. Koshi, and in good time he will be one of the crown and bridge specialists. Watch him go! A ' KENMORE ELIJAH MERRIAM M. RV1,. D i Psi Phi; Sigma Mu Delta; Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Member Student Council, 1921-32, 1922-23; Balti- more City College. i b c; in h m ERRY was for a while called cotton rolls. Ihis started after he had obtained his first patient but no cotton cylinders. Dr. Bingham gave him a lecture his chair ( " Merry ' s " ) about the necessity of dry s that he will never forget. n though " Merry " might forget operating gown and ment case, cotton rolls are to be found somewhere about -son . tsui ■fore vitif Eve stru s pe 1 14.S ] IIW ft t M ' M MICHEAL JOSEPH MINAHAN Pennsylvania Xi Psi Phi: Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society: Duquesm- Universitv. ILWAYS and ever " Mike " can be seen with a beaming smile on his countenance. He is everyone ' s frienil always eager and anxious to help his classmates in ans emergency. To say that he is an excellent student and a very capable operator is putting it mildly. We are all unanimous in wishing you the best of luck in all your endeav ors. NARCISO MUNERA Porto Rico Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society; Swarilimore Prep. i E unanimously vote this boy an " ace " and we are proud yj) to call him a member of the class of " 25. " Munie " has been with us for four -ears, during which time his close companionship and high ideals have endeared him to the boys. Ouiet, determined and a hard worker, we look for this chap to start things humming when he reaches the town of his birth. (iood luck " old reliable, " and may your gentle character and firm resolve be with you always. JOHN D. NEWELL Delaware Psi Omega: Class Secretary, 1923-aJ,: Student Council, 1922-23; Harvard University. m ' . .L the old four years of ups and downs are over. We _ .ire about to set out on our life ' s work " Jack, " and after rubbing elbows with you for these many moons we feel that there will be no question as to your future success. We have come to know that your word is as good as your bond anytime, an asset which is bound to stamp you as a real man among your associates. " Jack " was Grand Master of his fraternitv during his junior ear. We extend our hand to ou " Jack. " and may our prognosis bear you fruit " Success. " r 140] t m m r. ' FRANK J. NOVAK Mar ' t,and Baltimore Polytechnic Inslilulc. " Slill waters run deep. " I PRODUCT of the Monumental City, and we may say it is all in the city ' s favor. His favorite sport is canoeing B a on moonlight nights and needless to say, not by himself. " Novie " is a hard worker, and we feel sure the profession in Baltimore will be glad to receive him with open arms. Adieu, and best of luck " Novie. " NATHANIEL NUGER M. SSACHUSETTS West Springfield High School, Mass. iJTlHEN asked to describe himself he said, " Twenty percent vl of genius is inspiration; seventy percent is perspiration; ;iSga and one percent is toleration. Not a grind but a good St udent. I am married and I am the proud papa of a bouncing baby boy. " PAUL G. O ' LEARV New York First Vice-President, 10 3-2 ; Mansfield State Normal. m OP E expect O ' Leary to do big things in the line " of extracting. He is a born operator, but more important he is a ' darn good fellow and a good mixer. 150] ■-■ m l .-: BARNEY ELWOOD OLITSKY il New Jersey Alpha Zeta Gamma; Harris-Iiayden University oj Pittsburgh. Odoiitological Society: lARNEY, as he is known among his friends, is one of the most popular fellows of his class. He hails from the gag capital of New Jersey, the greatest crockery town of the world, " Trenton. " Whenever you hear the echoes of a gold plugger, in the infirmary, its a hundred to one shot that " ( " jold King Barney " is plugging away a good filling. Even though a reputable athlete, Barney has given all his time to his studies. Whenever you see a smile and a helping hand there you will see our Barney. Good bye and good luck old man. LINWOOD ORTEL Mar ' l. nd Baltimore City College. ijilHEN " Ortie " falls in love watch out! Behold my friends vj we have w ' ith us a Beau Brumniel, who is always seen gjjjg but never heard. In class when the instructors call on " Ortie " to " do his stuff " he is like unto " our Cal " — silent. However, we all like " Ortie " and the Class of lO ' i. ' j extend its best wishes for success in his chosen profession. Good luck " Ortie! " Ml! EPHRAIM LEE PADOI-F Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta Gamma. fi .AT, " known otherwise as the " walking comedian, " has , certainly attained such a wide circle of friends during gaga his stay in Baltimore, that he is certain to be successful when he settles down in practice. Through his upright character and happy disposition, together with that wonderful spirit of good fellowship, " Pat " cannot help but reach the goal that is destined for him. Here ' s success to you " Pat! " and ma - your keen humor serve you well! 151 ] HAKVEV R. PEARMAN North Carolina Psi Omega: Harris-IIayden Odontological Society; Elon College. jp fsjlAR-HEEL " hails from the sunny south. When one J hears his lingo, one readily understands why he has 5IH been called " Tar-Heel. " In the laboratories he is perfectly willing to despense the latest " dope. " Some of us think he inclined to be a heart smasher as he always has a list of female names. Harvey is a thrifty worker and during his hours in school brings forth the product of his labors. He is a very active member of his class and is always at hand to offer a suggestion. We are wondering what his next suggestion will be and who he will make it to. ■f M l CHARLES MICHAEL PELUSO New Jersey Xi Psi Phi; Ilarris-IIayden Odontological Society. G ' " IH.ARIJE " shines refulgently in the rays of the old school. A splendid student, keen observer, and a iMI possessor of a corking personality, he bids fair to be- come one of the shining lights in Jersey dentistry. Dark and handsome, with his natural smile and merry twinkle in his eyes, he is the delight of the crowd, and — a couple of nurses! In addition to his congeniality, " Charlie " is a crack athlete, and is now ready to cage his last goal towards the D.D.S. Therefore and thusly, old fellow, we wish you God-speed. ARTHUR CASEY PFOHL New Jersey .Xi Psi Phi: New York Prep. ffi IXDING ones own business is no mean feat these days, ind especially in a dental college, where rumors are ever SltlA rife, and speculation a pastime. But it seems that this is the quality that characterizes Pfohl, and has guided him through four successful school years to his goal. DiUgent, studious and thorough, he has enjoyed the success in school that such honest endeavor merits. Quiet and unassuming, but ever with a friendly greeting on his lips for his fellow students, he has remained popular and made many friends. On leaving he carries with him our best wishes for a con- tinued success. i l| 3} m r. L52] t;- l FREDERICK V. PHELPS Connecticut Bridgeport Hig,l!. IRIDC.EPORT, Connecticut boasts of Doctor Fones. It can also boast of " Fred, " and no doubt " Doc " Fones ijgej will have a real honest co-worker. " Fred " has been quite a traveler, he made the trip overseas and did his " bit. " His vacation trips between Baltimore and Bridgeport have given him the opportunity to study the country and enjoy good motor cars. Recently he swore to love, honor and obey, so his wanderlust is about over. He ' s a splendid, hard working fellow, who is sure to be successful. GEORGE JACKSON PHILLIPS Grundy High School. VlRGINI. e Kl )R( " .E came to us from southwest Virginia, in the fall i)f 1921, a truly Virginia gentleman. He has a pleasing HtvA personality and this, with his willingness to help his fellow students, has won for him many real friends at the I ' nixersity of Maryland. George is a man who has the ability and when it comes to neat and artistic Dentistry, he simply can ' t be beaten. Nothing other than success can be predicted for him, and here is to you, the best of luck, health and happiness. CHARLES JAMES POLK Connecticut Beiu Sigma Rho: Dental School Orchestra: Peini Stale. IH.ARLES J. POLK (the musical dentist) or " Charley " as he is known to the boys, has made a host of friends in jCg m his four years in Baltimore. He may be described as a good student, a harrl worker and a good fellow. Besides his school activities, " Charley " has made a name for himself in Baltimore Music Circles. Many people will remember him as a pianist, in which line he has been able to work his own wa ' through school. m i. ' -iii] will m ALBERT CHARLES POWELL West Virginia Xi Psi Phi. UCK " is one of the " biggest " men in his class. If he ever had a care, his smiling countenance has never Sa betrayed it. His easy manner and pleasing personality ha e won for him many friends. Being a man of natural ability, jovial disposition, and a keen observer of situations as they present themselves, " Buck " is sure of attaining success in his chosen profession. GEORGE D. RESH M. R X- ND Psi Ome u: Ilarris-IIayden Odontologicat Soiitiy; Wester}i Maryland College. EORGE is a perfect adaptation of the " milk of human kindness. " The boys who live in his " instrumcntarium H p Utopia " will vouch for this statement. This fellow is as genial and mellow a character as we have ever known. In his darkest " plate " moments, (and George has had a few) his spontaneous wit and wisdom crops forth in true philosophic style, and how can you down a guy like that? His modesty, intelligent views, and radiant personality have endeared him to all, and the class of ' 25 wishes him the best of luck. Thus and so George we pass you on. Caramulus. i .1 JAMES BRANTLEY RICHARDSOiN North C. rolin. A ' ; Psi Phi. " IjI vIICHIE " is a bear cat with the women and shakes a jSf. niean hoof at all our social affairs. e =j He has many friends among the ladies in the city, but rumor has it that his heart is still in the South. " Richie ' s " hard work in the clinic has gained for him a large cliental and we feel sure his future will be a " Rosy " one. He has also been named " Abe Lincoln " by some of the boys. Good-bye and good luck are the class wishes. 154 1 a ' i y fa.! Wi BARNEY J. RIEMAN New Jersey Alpha Zeta Gamma; Bayonne High School. v HE boy from the oil city " Bayonne " and he is " oil-rite " J too. He has a winning smile, and an ever-ready, helping mwi hand. Work never worries him, neither does the lack of it. His motto is " An inlay a day keeps the doctor away. " Talking about girls, he sure does bring a pretty bunch up to the clinic. LEONARD A. ROMINU West Virgini. Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society; College. Fairmont State Normal " if OMY " as he is known about the University-, or " Leny " fSf. among the femine set, has been a very devoted student fe aj and is well liked by all. He found great pleasure in a girl way back in the hills of West Virginia. Goody-bye and good luck " Romy. " KRED LEMUEL SCHAFF Penns t.vani. Greencaslle High School. ERED hails from Greencastle, and is proud of the fact, for few love their hometown better than he. Fred is one m yl of the best men in his class, quiet, determined and energetic. If Fred does not make a success in his chosen profession, some of us less favored ones will have to turn back to the plow. He is a representative man, of whom his . " Xlma Mater may well be proud. 155] iM CHARLES PHILIP SCHOLTES Pennsylvania Minersville. HARLES is one of the quiet members of our class, his (lark red hair not being indicative of fiery temper. He jiaxa intends locating in this vicinity (there ' s a reason). We feel confident he will be successful in his chosen profes- sion. Good luck Charles may you attain the success in the luture which you justly deserve. li EDWARD WALTER SHEA :) % l!i ,-.l Xi Psi Phi: Secretary Seminary. Massachusetts of Class, 1921-23, 1922- Williston HE dictionary of names states that the owner of the name " Patrick " should he an honest, straight forward, m l determined, extremely good natured individual. Though is only " Eddies " nick name, these adjectives under- ' Pat ' estimate by far his true character. " Eddie " is of a pleasing personality, always willing to lend a helping hand and he has never been known to utter a harsh word to anyone. For these reasons and because of his unquestionable profes- sional abilitv, his success is assured. F. B. SHINN West Virginia Psi Omega; Sigma Mii Delta: Harris-Iiayden Odonlologieal Society: West Virginia Wesleyan. ERE is a fellow who is a hard worker at all times, and there is a reason — a little girl is waiting down in West X ' irginia. n The mystery of how he was given the name " Happy " is till unsoi ' ed, but everyone calls him that and it seems to fit. He is always ready to lend the " helping hand " and is a Iriend to everyone. Skilled in other lines as well as in Dentistry, no one doubts his future success. 156] u .i ARTHUR SIEGEL New York Alpha Omega: Sludeiil Coiintii, 1923-24. O ' " TS " came to us from Long Island and from liis first da ' at scfiool, his pleasant ways made for fiim a host of ii a friends. " Ots " has red hair and that accounts for his grit and deter- mination which has carried him through the greatest difficul- ties. He has shown a wonderful ability and a keen sense of judgment in his work. It is safe to predict that in " Ots " the Dental world will ha e a man who is bound to be successful and who will contribute greatly to advance the profession. Wi ROMAN C. A. SIWA Penns xvani. Xi Psi Phi: Harris-Hayden Odonlological Society: P. College. N. A. j HE man with a thousand initials, but just " Si " to the mJ boys. " Rav " is unobtrusive, rcser ' ed and an intelligent aiW student. He is never to be found without his favorite Havana stump in the corner of his mouth when gazing out upon the cold world, deeply and meditatively " Whatcha thinkin ' about old timer? " And lest we forget the boy ' s " wagon, " one of the land marks around the old school. Reports have it that " Si " is a wicked manipulator at the wheel and is running Barney Oldfield a close second. Here is luck to you, old boy, and may you prosper. rM m ■ ' t HENRY HAROLD SMITH West ' irgini. Psi Omega: Dental School Orchestra: of Music. Cincinnati Conservatory ONE day in October, 1921, a little red headed boy came down from the wilds of West Virginia to begin the study i8gga of Dentistry. Why he deserted his natural calling, a career in the musical world, will always remain a mystery. " Reds " is a lOO ' f cowboy with balloon pants and everything, but putting all joking aside he has ac(|uired quite a knowledge of Dentistry and we all pretlict a great success for our friend in his chosen profession. I 157 ' -nai.. IL I ' O THEOPHILE CHARLES SOUSA Massachusetts A ' ; Psi Phi: Ilarris-IIayden Odoiitological Society; Fall River Technical School. j«f |HEOPHILE is as illustrious and scintillating as his J famous namesake " John Philip. " A deep thinker, KmWI philosopher and keen observer. A little Napoleon, as it were, among the big guns. A technician and student par excellence. Trim and always natty, " John Philip " may be seen with his faithful " Fatima " in position, closely and coldly regarding the world as it moves daily on its axis. We predict a shining career for him in the realms of Dental Surgery. WILLIAM STEWART, JR., B.S. Delaware Psi Omega: Sigma Phi Epsilon; President ' s Council; President of Class, 1922-23; Vice-President of Class, 1923-24; Presi- dent of Class, 1924-25; University of Delaware. ROM the State of Delaware hails the beloved of all fellows, " Pop Stewart. " We were glad that he picked fi SlVA the University of Maryland as he has done it honor, and we as fellow students appreciate a man of such calibre. We always find him in a smiling mood, and with that, willingness to help. We know that he will be as great a man in the Dental Profession as he was at footbal l, and the class of ' 25 wishes him the greatest success in the world. m EDWARD D. STONE, A.B. Mar xand Psi Omega; Class Historian ' 25; Western Maryland Ci QLTHO ' the son of a Methodist minister this young man has tried hard to live down the reputation usually i a fastened on those individuals, that is, that minister ' s sons are all the worst in the world. Stone has worked hard in the dental line and deserves all the success the years will surely bring him. 158 1 n. 3 CECIL A. THOMAS Virginia Xi Psi Phi; Sergeant-at-Arms, 1921-22, 1922-23. ® ANY strange things happen around a dental school and one of these was in the fall of 1921, when a big hiisl -, tnill red faced fellow with a big hearty laugh, told the registrar that he wanted to study dentistry. The registrar laughed back but registered him just the same. Since then he has acquired sonic traces of civilization and also a charming and attractive wife who always kicks him out in time lo answ ' er roll call. " Tommy " is well known to everyone and his adherent good nature and pleasing disposition will go a long way toward making his professional career a success, which we predict without any hesitancy. ALLEN HOWARD THORN New Jersey Ser canl-at-Arms: Barringer Psi Omega: Phi Sigma Kappa High Schnol. @ IvlNN ' V " is one of the biggest men to be found in his class. His good humor easil - spreads to those with ' 9 whom he associates. His abilit ' and willingness, will, in time, stamp him as one of the really good men in his chosen profession, and Allen will, be -ond question, reflect credit to both his . ' Mina Mate r and his native state. III MI ROBERT BENJAMIN TOWILL ■ V ' iKGIM.X Psi Omega: Gorgas Oiin»tolngiciil Snticly: Randloph-Macon Aradeinv. v OWILI, is a true son of " The Old Dominion, " and one ol D whom she should be proud. He came to Maryland in glWl the fall of 1921, from Randolph-Macon .Academy, where he spent two successful years. " Bob " says what he thinks, and has more nicknames than any other fellow in the school, such a.s — " Dishrag, " " Red, " and " Towel, " all of which arc due to his popularity. His keen sense of humor, his e er-ready helping hand, makes him the all-round fellow that he is. Here ' s wishing ou the best of success. 159] m m ft 1X3 LOUIS ULANET New Jersey Alpha Zeta Gamma; Newark Junior College. u ( )U " has always been one of the boys. His willingness to help, plus his pleasing personality and generous smile, have procured for him a host of friends every- and without a doubt he will where, and without a doubt he will continue to do so, ' Lou, " your success as a professional man is assured. PRIVIDEN ' CL ' k VIER. Porto Rico Vice-President Sophomore Class, 1922-23; Porto Rico. University of C HIS lovely dark-eyed Senorita came all the way from sunny Porto Rico with a decided accent and a theoretical Imyyl knowledge of our language. ' In four short years she has more than overcome her lingual (as well as labial) difficulties, and now she speaks our language fluently. To be serious, though (for " Pro i " is serious) she has spent her time learning Dentistry. But here ' s a tip for the curious — if you are interested in " Provi ' s " future, you might communi- cate with a certain young Porto Rican physician. He writes beautiful letters in the most passionate Spanish. m m HERSCHEL EVERETT V.ALL. CE Ohio Theta Nu Epsilon, Xi Psi Phi; Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Class President, 1922-23; Member of Student ' s Council, 1922-23; Associate Business Manager of Terr. M. ri. e; Muskingum College. irfl.ALLACE hails from the thriving Ohio Metropolis of vl New Concord. His attributes are numerous, and he is always ready to extend a helping hand. His abilities as a student and technician need no explanation for " Wallace knows his stuff. " We do not hesitate to predict that, that he will be a credit to our noble profession and a worthy alumnus of old Maryland. So long Wallace. We surely hope that your success in life will be commensurated with your scholarly attainments. 1160] CHARLES S. WEBB, JR. Virginia Xi Psi Phi; Glee Cliih: Peabody Conservalory. IFTER having been tucked away in a tiny, sleepy, southern village for the greater part of his life, " Webby " j al passed through the portals of the dental school. Every- thing went well with him until he found out that S. S. White wasn ' t a boat. This was his big disappointment; but Webb never let disappointments stop him, and this is one reason why he has stuck with us through the years. He likes to turn out a " piece of technique, " and he doesn ' t consider time spent to make something " pretty, " as being wasted. Keep it up " Webby " and our wishes for your success won ' t be wasted. V HERiMAN HENRY WEISENGREEN New York Alpha Ome a: Harris-Hayden Odontological Society: Poet, 1922-23; New York University. " From Broadway cometh a man. " Class @ TUDENT, gentleman, and poet! Modest, mellow and a jolly good fellow. ' Tis whispered he loveth a damsel h ' gl from yonder environs of Maryland State Normal, and hath dedicated a beautiful poem to her! Our agents advise us that she is a peach. Rascal, where is thy frat pin? Herman is a worthy son of a worthy school and liked by all. Happy days to you, " Wisey, " and may you think of us often in your sentimental reflections and literary recollections. A. PAUL WIERCLAK M. SS. CHUSETTS Cathedral High Sehnol. • r- ' T is difficult to write about " Kelly " without mentioning J- Mct ' ornn ' ck; because like " Ham and Eggs, " " Mike and 9 Ike " and a few other well known combinations, they are alwa s together. This stocky youth from .Springfield (with the lovely flowing moustache, a-la-Hindenburg) has been making good use of his four years learning dentistry. He ' ll return to the Berkshires fully equipped to do his dental " bit. " 101 1 ELMER MICHAEL WIEDEMANN West Virginia .V; Ps! Phi. " |y|V|IKE " comes from the hills of West Virginia, which, Ml however, is no fault of his own. His amiable disposi- mw tion, together with his serenity of purpose and technical skill has impressed all with whom he has come in contact. These qualities combined with his thouhtful consideration of scientific knowledge assure us of his success in his chosen profession. PAUL WILHELM M. R X. ND lale Ridge High School. OCTOBER the first, nineteen hundred and twenty one, the door closed, and there stood on the inside one who was JB seeking to learn all that was known about dentistry. Since that memorable day Paul has been one of the most apt and adept members of his class. He is careful, conscientious, capable and thorough in his work. He is thoughtful and considerate of other ' s rights, and we know he will attain a high mark in professional life and make his Alma Mater proud of him and his attainments. ROBERT E. WILLIAMS, JR. North Carolin. A ' ; ' Psi Phi: Trinity College, Durham, N. C. LL " came to us from Trinity College in search of dental knowledge and found it. His greatest ambition aaej is to get North Carolina on the map and we feel sure © succeed as far as Dentistry is concerned. " Bill " is a hard worker and we e.xpect great things from him. 162 1 GEORGE ARMAND WILLIS Maryland Roanoke College. 2f EORGE is a true son of " ole V ' irginny, " however Bel Air J. now claims him with pride. 20 An ambitious, energetic and outspoken man is George, always ready to help others, and with the interest of his class deep in his heart. He is a true friend, with a smile for all. a competant worker and a heart to do good. Success will surely follow. ' W- ' HOWARD B. WOOD West Virginia Psi Omega; Davis and Elkins College. " ■— |-|OE " is the boy that can produce the " Hot Tips. " 1 Many a classmate missed a meal through his " Hot aBMI Information. " " Joe " is the perfect type of the so called " Ladies ' Man. " Some of us would like to know just what kind of a line he has. " Joe " is a shark in his school work, according to some of his classmates, who tell us that he weilds a mean pen during an examination. He is a regular fellow when it conies to lending a helping hand, and always assists without a murmer, and we don ' t want to see " Joe " go back to the woods again without wishing him a good-bye and good luck. EDWARD E. ASTON Pennsylvania Xi Psi Phi: Wilkes-Barre High School. ILTHOUGH small physically, he more than makes up for this in nerve and ability. He is a fellow who is ii a willing to give a helping hand at anytime (especially in the plaster room). " Ted " intends to practice at Wilkes-Barre, his home town, and may he in his ultimate success dig gold rather than coal. 163 I SAMUEL BARTH New York Harris-Hayden Odontolo ical Society: Clinton-De Wilt High School. lARTH came to us from the big city some four years ago. During tfiis time fie lias made many friends. " Sam " gazj fias been all that one could expect, a hard and sincere worker. We are sure that he is well deserving of success, and we all wish him the best of luck. it CLYDE EVANS BASEHOAR ' Pennsylvania [TylLYDE hails from Pennsylvania, bringing with him a |vjk.| sunny smile and a restless foot, where there is a peppy aswj orchestra. " Can he dance? " " Well just ask any fair damsel. " We have in this chap, a jolly companion and a staunch friend. His abilities as a student are the highest and wherever he goes we know that the brightest future awaits him. FRANCIS JOSEPH BUDZ New Jersey St. John Kaiily College, Erie, Pa. " Y3 ' RANK " seems never to be worried, which is a good JA policy to follow, and by the way he is not as youthful mW as he seems, yes indeed " Frank " is a hard boy to understand, but he has the makings of a good dentist, and we wish him the best of luck in his practice. 164] ' .li EDWARD W. BUTKIEWICZ Maryland Harris-IIayden Odonlological Society. yri E have with us today and forevermore a man. " Buck " vl is a credit to the old school, and liked b - all. Serious, SSiS observant, congenial, and a good student, he will undoubtedlv make his mark in the annals of Dental Science. Step on it " Buck, " and may fame and prosperity be your lot. illig M D. S. HINEBAUGH West Virginia West Virginia University. O. S. is one of the standb ' S of the good old school. We have yet to see a more genial person, in the face of great 3 difhculties, then this chap. " Heinle ' s " person may be summoned up briefly as trusty, silent, modest, affable and intelligent. We have it from the Colonel ' s own word that " Heinle " is a " bear " at picking winners from the post! The best of luck old man and may you prosper. JOHN E. KIl. COYNE, JR. Massachusetts Harris-IIayden Odontnlogic.al Society: Clinton IIis ,li School. . ()H. , the kid from Clinton! We have it on the word of his friends, that he is headed for. . . .well John, we ' ll M hold it a secret ' till you tell us the good news. John is an [)tii 11 lehi Tf time nistic sort of a chap, ambitious and a good student. s hobby is crown and bridge work. Burn all your bridges id you John. le boy is there and we vote him present now and at all " Euripides! " 1 Hi " ' ! E 1 llfel M JOSEPH A. McCROHAN Massachusetts Holy Cross College. a N unusual type this boy, an athlete, student, warbler, and a technician. If you hear a deep voice caroling a S sl famous Irish tenor ' s son, " At Dawning, " that ' s " Joe. " ' ou may also know him by his ready wit, serious mien and good natured pranks. " Mac " is an excellent student and we look for great things when he steps on the gas. We wish you well " Mac, " and may you sing your song of happiness through life. LEOPOLD JOSEPH MIELCAREK Pennsylvania Si. John Kaiity College. y lHERE are some who, because of their unobtrusive and V» unassuming manner, are not appreciated at an early my i date. Such was the case of the possessor of the happiest disposition in the class. However the truth will come out and though a trifle late " Milly " soon endeared himself to us all. His has a perpetual smile that radiated a very catchy feeling of happiness to all those with whom he came in contact. Ability and perseverance spell success and these admirable qualities our common friend has in a fifty per cent proportion. The inevitable must therefore follow and so " Milly, " we send you o(i with our best wishes. ff OSCAR W. MEYER New Jersey £(15 Rutherford High School. ISCAR comes from the swamps of New Jersey. Being the son of a minister he is naturally quiet and earnest in his Bjga manner. Oscar is a man of natural ability, a good student and an accomplished pianist. Sincerity of purpose, ability to render service, appreciation of things worth while mark this man as an altruist in the true sense of the word. We all wish you the best of success. 166] HYMAN LEWIS PAIKOWSKY Maine Alpha Omega Kappa: Colby College, Waterville, Maine. aLL the way from Maine with such a name, nix! we ' ll cut that down to just " Pie. " Fewer fellows have more S friends in school than " Pie, " this is due to his pleasing personality, and his willingness to help his classmates when in distress. Whatever ambitions you live for, we earnestly hope you realize them and from the day you get your D.D.S. may good luck be forever yours, " Pie! " HENRY NELSON TEAGUE VlRGINI.- Phi Kappa Sigma; Psi Omega; Randolph- Macon College. nENRY has proven his ability in his chosen profession, by putting work before pleasure; but he always carries out j his daily visit to " Mt. Vernon Place, " which we all hope will be a success for him. With his knowledge of dentistry, we feel sure that the dental profession has now its missing link. Success and good luck to you, Henry old boy. RO.SS D. VAN AUKEN New York Psi Omega; Phi Sigma Kappa; Mercersbnrg .Academy. VAN " is one of the real dudes of our class. As soon as the latest styles of New York and London are an- J nounced, " Van " parades them down Charles Street. He is to be found where ever music and good times prevail. With his silent but pleasant manner, he has won a host of friends both at school and in Baltimore. This is a good in- dication that his future practice will be a large one. Cliflon High School. PETER VAN LENTER Nkw Jersey Q ETE " is a splendid scholar and an apt pupil. He is an observant sort of a cuss and takes nothing for e£ granted. The boy is a bear at sighting the bugs under the scope. " Pete " goes in for indoor sports and " sharpshooter. " Good luck, old man! reputed In he a I 107 Senior Dental Class Ilistory VERY class must have a history, it is to be supposed, and as 1925 does not by any means wish to be singular or out of the ordinary, we hereby set ourselves to putting down a few of the things which have occurred to this senior class during the last four years. In the fall of 1921, there swarmed into the City of Baltimore people from various parts of the earth, including West ' irginia, intent on gaining such knowledge as was available and acquiring such skill as they could in the science known as " Dental Surgery. " Whether they have succeeded will probably always be a question, for regardless of whether they all should receive the coveted sheepskin or not, there are always a few who decide to practice in some corner of the uni erse, such as Holyoke, Mass., where dentists are looked upon as a curse on mankind, something to be avoided, as appendi- citis, for example. But to get back to the subject at hand (I must remind myself that this is not an essay on Dental Ethics) the history of this class is very much akin to the novel with a double plot, or a story with two threads. As to what occurred in each half of the class before they became one, I shall write very little. During our first two years we were very much like any other class. Some took an interest in this or that, movies, dances, girls, etc., and some even went to lectures and handed their specimen technic work in on time. We had our class elections and that about let us out as far as doing anything as a class was concerned. However, in the winter of our Sophomore year it became known that the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery and the School of Dentistry, University of Maryland, would on the following June 15th be merged. And so it came about that the Class of ' 25 in each school became one and those who said that it would become one in name only have lived to eat their words, for the class is now one in spirit and fact as well as in name, and some of the keenest friendships have formed between members of the two groups. In the fall of our Junior year, " Jack " Lusardi was chosen as our President. Everybody realized the job he had on his hands, trying to weld together two absolutely strange groups into a class. That he succeeded is a tribute to his personality as a leader. A little later in the fall talk was started about our giving a dance. It was given and the Southern Hotel was the scene. It would have been a perfect success but for the fact that we were accused of carrying away several chandeliers for which we had to deal out perfectly good American money. It has always been a mystery to the writer how a fellow with a girl on his hands at one o ' clock in the morning could manage to get away with a I 168] chandelier or two. It is a fact worthy of note, that at the succeeding class dances no more chandeliers disappeared. The rest of the year was spent by most of the class trying to emerge from the column known as " C " in the infirmary classification. Some succeeded and more summered in Baltimore. Our Senior year opened with all back and with the addition of a few new faces. " Bill " Stewart was unanimously elected President of the class. ' NufT said ! At this writing we haven ' t done much, as it is too early in the year, but if the demonstrators are good to us, and dental decay remains with us, most of us expect to be paying S. S. White on the installment plan this time next year. It might be mentioned in passing that a couple of our members have seen fit to take unto themselves a wife. A man with nerve enough to get married while in school need not worry about his dental future. As everything that has a beginning must have an ending and as this effort is no exception to the rule, I suppose we might as well stop here. In closing we might say, though, we are all looking forward to June and the realization of our ambition to practice dentistry. We will always regard the years from 1921-25 as among the happiest of our lives. I 100 I I ' m kn; jI i Junior Dental Class Officers W. E. Trail ._ Presidejit F. E. Toulouse .Vice-President E. M. Webb . Secretary Harry H. Degling Treasurer William McGonigle : .Historian 171 Junior Dental Class History HE achievements of the Junior Class are no longer a matter of conjecture. Starting as a dental germ, our growth from the Freshman year has been steady and normal. Determination and enthusiasm having been the main characterists in evidence during the Freshman year, these continue to be not only much in evidence but, along with unity, which was a logical result, have become the three factors for which the class is best known. Starting with an exceptionally good group of officers in our Freshman year, we were carried successfully through that stage wherein we took definite shape. On returning as Sophomores, we took early measures to belie the name which history has left us as a heritage to second year students. One of the first things was to select as our leaders men who were extremely competent in directing our course and upholding our traditions. We started this year with a class twice our former size, due to our amalgamation with historic Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. This year we proved we were " gluttons for punishment, " especially in the prosthetic department. During this year. Dr. Heatwole, our dean, having been elevated to the position as assistant to President Woods, resigned from the Dental School, and Dr. J. Ben Robinson arrived to assume the position as dean of the Dental School, thus we crowned the year. Junior Year: We must pardon the boys if their hats fitted a little tighter, or the top of their vests did not meet, for were they not Juniors, which is attained only by the sweat of the brow and burning a superabundance of mid- night oil. Did they rest on their laurals? Not so! As is evidenced by the number who returned early to start their clinic work. The annual election of officers took place in due time, and although it seems that the impossible was accomplished, yet it is nevertheless true that a third set of winners in suc- cession was picked to guide the erupting " ducts. " That the Juniors are feeling the responsibilities of their work is evident to the most casual obser -er. Thoughts turn now to the " Junior Prom. " just in the offing and preparations are being made with characteristic thoroughness, assuring a good time for all, after which the class will return to work with renewed vigor. Thus the root is formed. How will it erupt? Buy the continance and development of the three characteristics — determination, enthusiasm and unity, which will carry any class to success. 172] Illiil Junior Dental Roll l -l II t1 Andre, N. C. Akers, James L. Anderson, M. F. Benson, C. O. Byron, W. C. Babowicz, S. B. Barrette, R. A. Bates, J. O. Badger, VV. L. Begin, A. A. Binnis, E. V. Biosca, Henry Blair, M. R. Blair, R. R. Bouchard, M. V. Bourgeois, E. M. Brown, C. S. Brown, W. D. Biinigarncr, A. S. Brigadier L, R. Cainc, Louis P. Carroll, V. C. Catasus, E. Cavallaro, A. L. Cheong, M. A. Crickenberger, H. H. Davis, William R. Degling, Harry H. Deslandes, Leo E. Doherty, F. J. Dorsey, C, Jr. Driscoll, Joseph Dunph ' , Albert F. Elliot, W. H. T. Ellor, Arthur B. Fiess, Paul Font, J. Fusco. J. D. Fortney, M. D. Gannon, E. P. Gregory, A. W. Hagerty, C. C. Hardy, Geo. E., Jr. Holliday, R. H. Huniinski, C. J. Jacobs, Benjamin J. Jameson, A. Joule, James Kaplon, IVIorton Kellv, C. A. King, J. D. Klock, James H. Kozubski, Michael Lasalle, Chas. Leger, E. J. Levin, H. H. Lipman, S, Little, Maine Loar, E. Lonergan, Robert McAlexander A. McGann, James F. McGongle, William McGrath, V. P. McGrail. F. R. McMullcn, C. A. Mackwiz, R. G. Magee, K. A. Marx, Joseph Mehring, Wilbur Miller, f. O. Minkin, IL Mockriilge, A. R. Monk, David Morris, R. E. Morrison, W. H. Nealon, J. P. Nelson, Joseph T., Jr. Newell, Ward M. Oggesen, Walter Powell, W. H. Phrcancr, Richard Pinsky, Benjamin Plaster, Hubert Pressman, S. Pyolt, J. E. Ouillen, Joseph Ranch, Albin W. Reynolds, L. Reynolds, R. H. Richmond, C. W. Ruane, W. A. Ryan, J. E. Sandy, B. P. Schwartz, A. Sciarretta, W. Spellman, J. P. Seery, Paul R. Springer, C. B. Stratton, W. W. Shapiro, Louis Sharpe, Nicholas Shoaf, R. R. Shutters, Al)ram A. Smith, Wallace P. Tidgewell, F. H. Towers, J. Milton Townes, George E. Toulouse, F. E. Trail, W. E. Trone, James Leroy Trent, R. W. Trinkle, G. H. Tuttle, S. Veasey, E. E. Walker, Robert D. Walsh, William P. Walters, Henry M. Warshawskv, Samuel Watts, Allan L. Weeks, William P. Webb, F. M. Whitconib, Robert Winchester, Phil W. Zclinski , Edward Zwick, A. H jl m m] p ' IN MEMORIAM iv Robert riugn Reynolds NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Date of Birth Junes, 1903 Date Died Februarv 6, 1925 And now, as we reach this page, we ask you all to quietly pause and dedicate the moment to the memory of " Bob " Reynolds, who was called from us during his Junior year. To those who knew " Bob " Reynolds personally, there is nothing we need say, for what can describe the sun better than glorious sunshine? Our " Bob " was more than a splendid fellow of a splendid type; he was the sort that consecrated friendship with a hallow that can be measured only in the finer qualities of man. " Bob " Reynolds is not longer with us, but the happiness that he radia ted will remain as a sweet touch of color on the horizon of our memories. The end of the trail awaits us all. We are but a twisted spray on the vast ocean; coming — here — gone. Rest in Peace. 174 V Officers of Sophomore Dental Class " Dick " Erwin . . President Almon p. Doty.. Vice-President George N. Fenn Secretary Robert J. King Treasurer James W. Eagle Seraeant-at-Arms James Hoi.dstock, Jr. Historian 11751 hm Tt .1 : ' 4 r Sophomore Dental Class Roll II v l Abranis, Samuel Alvarez, Rafael Apirian, John Baish, Eugene Byer, Samuel H. Bush, Harry L. Burns, Howard Boggs, Robert A. Boggs, Richard H. Bock, Carl F. Casciano, Dominick Coberth, Morris Condry, James A. Duryea, Walter E. Douglas, William W. Doty, A. Dorsey, Brice M. Donatelli, Francis Deniarest, John H. Dailey, William P. Eagle, James W. Epstein, Raymond Erwin, Dick H. Frank, Samuel M. Fitzgerald, John P. Fitch, Avery W. Fenn, George N. Fernandez, Marcolina (Miss tjrotski, Theodore Griffin, Harry A. Graffan, Sidney R. Gould, Charles K. Garverich, Charles Gale, Ralph C. Hanna, Robert C. Harmon, William I. Haynes, Ellory C. Hess, Frederick Herring, Lonnieo Hoffman, William Holdstock, James, Jr. Hundley, Alwyn. Jr. Hurst, Frank Hurst, Kenneth E. Huth, Ralph Hyson, John W. Jennette, Alexander Kramer, Abraham Koppel, Isaac H. Kohler, Ferdinand C. Kirk, Walter W. King, Robert J. Kinch, Frederick J. Keefe, James A. Karas, Henry J. Lauer, Louis Lammers, Walter J. Myers, John I,. Moore, Oliver Mielcarek, Leon McLay, Frank P. McKay, Allen P. ' McClain, Preston McAnally, Charles B. Marrone, Jack Newburg, Conrad Neel, Jerrard Oneacre, Claret Orrison, Richard Oboyle, John Prouty, Early Tudhope Preschre, . " Xdolph Pharr, Joseph Pomroy, (iranville Paszek, .Stephen (Juirk, Pierce Rice, Theron Rider, Elvvood Rohrbaugh, John Pitt Rohrbaugh, Walter Rose, Jacob Ruderman Charles Russell, Carl P. Schilling Louis Schwartz, Jacob Shanklin, Burke J. Siwa, Walter Stewart, William A. Ta lor, Charles E. Webb, William C. Weber, Earnest White, Ross B. Whitman, Clifford L. Wicrman, John Wilde, Samuel Wintrup, J. Paul Wolfson, Albert ' uckman. Benjamin " ' olken, Henry Zacks, Aaron Zenovitz, Lewis 1771 SopKomore Dental Class History ITH the first half of our prescribed course at last completed, we of the Sophomore Class can at last pause for a moment and review the events and achievements, such as they are, of the past two years. As is usual with most freshman classes, we entered the Uni- versity of Maryland with considerable awe and not a little trepidation. Tales of hazing by the Sophomores, of merciless persecution by the upper classmen, made our demeanor toward our fellow-students more respectful than impudent, until we learned we had nothing to fear from them. It was then that we first began to enjoy our college life at University of Maryland. After a rather une ' entful Freshman Year, most of us returned for our second year of instruction. May our next two years be as free from strife and dissension as were our first two! We feel the Class of ' 27 has placed itself in a position to be of outstanding credit to the dental school of the University of Maryland. With the con- tinued cooperation of our dean. Dr. J. Ben Robinson, there is no real reason why we should not go far in our efforts to advance the interests of the class. We extend a most cordial welcome to those new members of the class who joined us at the beginning of the Sophomore session. With their aid we hope the Class of ' 27 will go down in history as one of the best in the University of Maryland .School of Dentistry. 178] a: sui FresKman Dental Oificers Justus H. PIigenrauch President Edward W. Marazas.. Vice-President Ana C. Seijo .. Secretary Paul A. Deems Treasurer Arthur Von Deilan Sergeant-at-Arms G. Howard Dana . Historian I 17! 1 IN J! SN Aikens, P. Aronson, I.J. Barr, C. II. Bashloat, William Bishop, A. B. Blasini, D. A. Bhimbcrg, ,S. II. Bohinski, II. Bochcnck, A. K. Bowers, N. R. Boyer, H. L. Branch, R. R. Brice, (). T. Bristol, II. Britten, ll(.«.ii,l Brown, H. |. BiK-luT, I,. ' Caytiin, I.. Chapprlier, T. Colvin, M. H. Conway, T. C " . Corey, E. F. Costanza, E. L. Craig, C. T. Crider, F. Czajka, I ' ' . Uana, H. (;. Dawson, W. II. Deems, P. A. DeFlora, R. Delahunt, S. E. Devan, J. K. Donatelii, M. L. Divan, F. J. Eggnatz, M. Eigenrauch, J. H. Falk, VV, V. Fanchur, M. Fancette, J. W. Fidel, O. m Dental CI ass Roll Fenichel, J. Pa,ganelli, C. VV. Frankel, . Patterson, L. W. Pennino, J. K. (■.alien, I,. Piasccki, S. I.. (iermain, R. R. Price Cold, S. Coldlx-rg, 1. B. Rcnialev, C. (Goldberg, VV. M. Rhodes, ' H. Cordon, D. Rizzolo, V. C.iierra, F. (Miss) Rosin, I. R. Haggerty. 1.. M. Ryan, E. Harrison, S. d. .S.lcluK-l-, 1 ' .. Schaedel, C. II. Herring, O. B. Iluggins, C. .Seeniann, F. Jacobs, . ' . .Selens, VV. I.. .Seijo, A. C. (Miss) Kaplan, N. Shapiro, F. Kclscy, J. I,. .SiKernian, D. B. Knilierg, B. .Silverman, VV. Knight, B. J., Jr. Smith, W. K. l.auten, W. B. SolTerman, I. Eavine, Ben Stagg, H. Lowenslein, P. .Stamp, F. E. Stickle, N. E. Machado, J. .S. Stock, R. J. Machokas, 1 ' . Marazas, E. ' IVter, H. Markley, I . Toye, A. E. Matney, A. Mcssic ' k, C, Tirpak, E. Michniewicz, [. Hihlein, C. A. Miller, J. Moore, S. Vawter, R. A. Morris, J. C. Mott, M. B. Von Deilen, A. Mo.xlev ' , R. Walker, J. F. Munkittrick, A. C. McChire, VV. A. VVatkins, S. White, C. C. Ohslind, (). P. Wright, S. Olson, C-. R. VVVlker Oiilettc, O. J. Orange, J. Zerdesk ' , C. 1 [ISl] 51 !l n FresKman Dental Class History N September 29, 1924, there were gathered about the front of the Dental building, and passing through its halls many bustling groups of young men, heartily exchanging greetings and firm handclasps, the groups mingling ever and often. On the fringes of these merry gronijs were gathered many lone figures, gazing wistfully and with expectant faces at the meetings of the upper classmen, companions of work and play of previous years. Expectant faces, for they were anticipating a like scene to be enacted the following September when they would be part of the active scene. These lone figures gazing wistfully were not long permitted to be lone and wistful, for that very afternoon they were given a hearty welcome by the Dean, Dr. J. Ben Robin.son. The first busy days of acclimation to schedule and acquirement passed quickly. Then on Friday evening, October 3rd, we, with the other departments of the University, were given a reception by the Central Y. M. C. A., at which we had an opportunity to become acquainted with one another. When this hectic week was over, we no longer felt timid and strange; we felt we were part of our surrounding and rapidly becoming acquainted, this feeling being crystallized by the formal organization of the class with election of ofificers, whereby Eigenrauch became our worthy president. We feel sure that under his guidance the Class of ' 28 will be a credit and honor to the University. With the organization of the class, preparations were soon set on foot for the PVeshman Dance to be held on December 11th, at the Hotel Belvedere. The entire class entered into these preparations with a fine spirit, everyone working to make the event a noteworthy success. This spirit promises much for the future of the class and on it we will carry on to greater things. For an integral part of this spirit is a realization of the sterner duties to which we have obligated ourselves by becoming members of this class, the realization that we must work conscientiously to fit ourselves adequately and to our best ability for the practice of our chosen profession. And with this spirit possessing us, we cannot become other than the best class to be graduated from the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, M ; iM [182] M s , il ' 1 1 ;iri - i i Prologue for Medical CI ass Hark! hearest thou the clang of bells? The sirens shriek a maddening cry! ' Tis nothing, fear not; Merely the Seniors ' good-bye. One hears of the zero hour. An hour no time piece marks, ' Tis not reckoned in sixty minutes Nor do seconds play a part. It comes but once in a lifetime, And in its passing Leaves a stamp indelible Not e ' en time effacing. So stay the judgment. And temper thy voice with tolerance, Lest thy conscience prick thee, And smite thy selfish arrogance. Hark! they come hilarious. Bibulous, foolish, and gay. ' Twill happen even in our Sahara ' s aridness, " White Mule " is responsible, they say. So lend a hand and fear not. For the wagon won ' t be called ' Tis only the Seniors " in toto " Whooping up the end. j ,»i feJl [1841 II. 4 ■ ■ .. .: l! Nt 5 i 1 ■. ' i M If. f Dr. Arthur Marriott Shipley SHE Class of ' 25 dedicate this page to their Honorary President, a man beloved, respected, honored and held as an ideal of the Medical profession by all. Dr. Shipley was born in Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in 1S7S, and was gradu- ated from Friends ' School; later in 1902, from University of Maryland Medical School, with first honors. From then on his medical career has been a varied one. During his two years as Resident Surgeon and four years as Medical Superinten- dent of University Hospital he studied si. months in the Chiavi Clinics in Strasburg, and was Associate I ' rofessor of Surgery at the University. With the coming of war in 1917, he was Chief of Surgical Service at Camp Meade, and later at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., Evacuation Hospital No. S. He was sent overseas in 191S as Chief of the Surgical Service and took part in the offenses at Belleaii Woods, Aisne, Morne, St. Mihiel, and Argonne. After his return he was made Professor of Surgery and Head of the Department of the University of Maryland in July, 1920, in which capacity he is still serving, and has endeared himself to the hearts of all that have worked for and with him. m i ' IS, ' )] Ii ' ==;- 5r Board of Instruction EMERITUS PROFESSORS Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Surgery Samuel K. Merrick, M.D._ Rhinology and Laryngology Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Opthalmology and Otology Charles G. Hill, A.M., M.D ■„. Psychiatry A. C. Pole, M.D. _ l- jit-. _ Anatomy J. Frank Crouch, M.D _ Clinical Opthalmology and Otology Charles O ' Donovan, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics John R. Winslow, A.B., M.D Rhinology and Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M.D ..Psychiatry John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D Clinical Medicine L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D Obstetrics MEDICAL COUNCIL Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Sc.D. Gordon Wilson, M.D. Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D. William S. Gardner., MD. Standish McCleary, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. (Dean) Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D. Andrew Howard Ryan, M.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. H. Boyd Wylie, M.D. Carl L. Davis, M.D. William H. Schultz, Ph.B., Ph.D. Maurice C. Pincoffs, S.B., M.D. Frank W. Hachtel, M.D. m ISO 1 b ■ ! M W Senior Medical Class Oiiicers Charles C. Zimmerman President Edgar Raymond Miller -- Vice-President Thomas B. Turner - Secretary Arthur A. Cope Treasurer Stanley Paul Balcerzak .— Sergeant-at-Arms Joseph Wiener Historian i :i88i m ' STANLEY PAUL BALCERZAK Pennsylvania Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: Sargeanl-al-Anns for four years; Duquesne University of Pittsburgh. ID BULLETS, " the mighty Bozo from the Smok City. His only failings are " women and Fords. " Last summer " Bullets " helped some Doc in West Xir inia ami while there rivalled the Prince of Wales in falling off his horse and hunting bull-frogs. " Bullets " your days of battling Profs, are over, now you ' ll have to battle chiropractors. Go to it, you ' ll make good. i! ! NICHOLAS NATALE BRIGLIA Penns ' lvania Italian Club; St. Joseph ' s College, Philadelphia, Pa. ® S-SH! That ' s he, yes sir, that ' s the " Duke. " They sav the moustache appeared a few days after birth. " Duke " Briglia is a fine chap, and he certainly docs hold up the reputation of his home town, Philadelphia, " The City of Brotherly Love. " Lately at Bay View he beat out Rudy Valentino in the popularity contest, the Psychiatory Department casting the deciding vote. The sheik intends practicing in " Philly, " anrl we all wish him the best of success. r i LEO T. BROWN Washington, D. C. Student Council, W23-2J,, 1.924-25; Randolph WinsUn.- Surgical Society; University of Maryland; College Park. LTHOUGH of diminutive size, " Brownie " is looked u|)on by his classmates as a " cowboy, " being a true iS a disciple of the latest in sartorial effects. We have ne er seen him riding a horse, however he seems to prefer riding a goat which someone manages to steal occasionally, and then " Brownie " gets on his " high horse. " lie is an extremely good fellow and well liked by his class- mates. Good luck to you " Brownie " old scout, may all youi troubles be " little ones. " I IS!)) MARSHALL PAUL BVERLY North Carolina Alpha Kappa Kappa; University of North Carolina. ' Deadman, " state. He lAUL, better known among his friends as is a worthy product of the " Tar-Heel ' ' ipiSiS attended two years at the University of North Carolina iiinl then scrutinizing the different medical schools of the country decided to cast his lot with the University of Mary- land. This " Peanut King " is a very industrious student and this along with his pleasing personality won for him a junior internship. We are all proud of Paul and we know the little vamp down in Carolina, who is patiently waiting for this young surgeon, will rejoice when he makes his return. WILLIAM RODMAN CADLE, A.B. Phi Chi: Phi Kappa Epsilon; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; University of Maryland. HE " Ikmik, " so designated because of his undoubted resemblance to that extinct ornithological curiosity. O mwi descended upon Baltimore from the wilds of Frederick County, looked it over, decided it was good and remained. The " Ikmik " has only one failing, and that is the feminine variety of " homo sapiens, " in which failing he exercises un- common aesthetic judgment. He attends lectures frequently in fact most of the class knows him by sight. The mystery of his extreme thirst during the early hours of the day is still unexplained. More power to you Rodman and may the goddess of fortune be ever at your command. it " PASQUALE F. CARDINALE New Jersey Italian Club; Newark City College. Q . .SOU.ALE, or " Cardi " as he is better known, is so (|uiel you would hardly know he is around. We wonder toad whether it ' s his weight that makes him so slow in move- ment, he never rushes, contrary to expectations his obstetric cases are not B. O. A. ' s, but he gets there just the same. " Cardi " is a fine chap and he has done good work since his freshman days. Don ' t worry, you have the makings of a fine medical man and we wish you a successful future. 190 1 1 JOSE B. CASO PoKTO Rico University of Porto Rico. ffi E have all enjoyed Jose ' s friendship and judging from the V way he makes friends in U.S.A. he aught to have a 9S thousand friends in Porto Rico. Caso is not only a good student, but he is also talented as a musician and Spanish tango dancer. I suppose he ' ll be sorry to leave this wonderful country, hut he must have many tender hearts awaiting his return to the rich port. We all wish him the best of luck. ABRAHAM ALBERT CLAHR New York Chi: Cadiiceiis Club; New York Universitv. «]ICHAEL ABRAHAM CLAHR, M.D. stands ready to MJ save New York or at least the denizens of Manhattan iSUfl and its nearby environs from the varied and sundry maladies peculiar to the human race. " Mike " being a cut-up by nature took to surgery as a duck takes to water. He is already famous on Lennox Avenue. All in all " Mike " is beloved by his friends, hated by his enemies and envied by us all. More power to you, old man! JOHN MARIUiRY COE Phi Beta Pi; St. Johns College, .Innapolis. 1 NLY four years ago a shy youth emerged from the back- [v wood trails of Anacostia, D. C, and occupied a seat in SS the front row of our anatomy class. Little did we suspect at that time that the future years would develop the hidden trails of this enviable youth. Much of his spare time is occupied in the perfection of musical talent, which he is willing to display at the slightest provocation. His harmonious refrains pierce the atmosphere and penetrate all corners of the room. Though small in stature " Jack " is big at heart, and has proven himself a true and inseparable companion. [191] THOMAS J. COONAN, JR., A.B. Pki Beta Pi; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: Biochemical Society; Western Maryland College. Wile " fv OM " possesses that elusive quality called " personality, " vl this together with a smile that is all his own, has my l brought him wide acquaintance throughout Ijoth the medical and nursing professions. This year he has been one of the student residents at Bay View Hospital. The quality of his work there, is unquestioned, the quantity is at present a point of much dispute between his friends. He has had a period of actual practice this past summer, on the Eastern Shore, so with e.xpericnce, ability, personality and especially the aforesaid smile, we all l)elie ' e him well started on the road to success. ARTHUR ALEXANDER COPE, A.B. Pennsylvania Phi Beta Pi; Gamma Alpha Pi; Society; Lafayette College. Randolph Winslow Surgica v HIS son of Morpheus, second only to Rip Van Winkle, JJ has been sleeping in our midst for the past four years. mf l Despite this tendency he always revives at the psy- chological moment to satisfy the interrogations of an incon- siderate professor. His greatest weakness is Pediatrics; the cry of a fretful baby is all that will arouse hini, so his chances are infinitely better if he marries. In his waking hours he has been observed reading diverse articles, ranging from Horatio Alger to the Archives of Internal Medicine: Despite these failings he is one of the outstanding students in the class, and we all feel sure he will soon excell Dr. Finckel- stein, in his chosen field of I ediatrics. BENJAMIN R. DODD, A.B. North Carolina Wake Forest College. ERE is the illustrious " Sir James Paget " that great Bay ' iew Surgeon. He hails from Wake Forest, N. C, and he surely has put his Alma Mater on the map. This young carver is ver - popular with w ' onien, even the sheiks of the class wonder why. What do the ladies see about him that attract them? Perhaps it is his knowledge bumps. Well " Ben " Roscoe will surely make the name of the University of Maryland known throughout the world, pro- vided he will only keep away from the fair sex. 192] il EVA FRANCETTE DODGE, A.B. Ohio Wesleyan University. T was easier to take the only feminine member into our class than it was to pen so few lines about our " Little gggJ E a. " We must mention in passing, her abhorance for the aroma of certain brands of cigars, smoked so diligently In a certain rotund colleague. " Jake " has tried faithfully foi two years to desensitize her, but to no avail. Misfortune has ever been with her, and we all join in sympathy for her recent sorrows. Ill health has not daunted this diligent young lady and we are proud to have her with us. JACOB L. DRESKIN New Jersey Phi Delta Epsilon; Wylie Biochemical Society: Caduccus Cliih. Newark City College. IND here we have " Jack, " the man of a thousand con- nections — there is no enterprise complete without g a " Jack. " It is only those who have known him intimately who can really appreciate the ability that this dynamo pos- sesses. " Jack " came to us as the champion " long distance ' sleeper, and he has maintained this title in spite of the severest opposition. His determination to do things and do them right are the qualities that will stand him in good stead when he enters the medical arena. Good luck " Jack, " show the world what you are made ol. v! JOHN SHELDON EASTLAND, A.B. Alpha Kappa Phi: Phi Chi: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. OHN SHELDON comes from the state of New York ind while he loves his native state, he says Baltimore is u |uitc all right too. He tries to make his sole interest, the study of Medicine, but occasionally finds himsell cqualK ' occupied with other interests. When asked to which study he devoted most of his time, he promptly replied " The study of Anatomy, " which makes us think he will probably make surgery his specially. He is a firm believer in, " all work and no play makes Jack a dull l)oy, " so he takes a theropentic dose of play and work. John has a kind and serene disposition and looks somewhat bashful, but looks are deceiving, ' tis true. We wish him great success. [W.i] p f{ H Ik a .;■ Beta Pi: C. A. LEE WILLIAM ELGIN Vice-President Freshman Class: Secretary Y. M. ® OMEBODV has to be from Baltimore so the lot fell to Lee, but we are proud to have him as a deserving (g representative of the oyster metropolis. He had a bad start when he went to the Hoosier state to receive his pre- medical training, but in the course of two years he corrected the mistake by returning to Maryland for his degree. Lee is wild about red headed women but our young interne has also manifested interest in his school work for he is a very industrious student and we predict for him a successful career. [i jgM n H ' ' |i ' 11 1 - ' 9mi i -. " " J FRANCIS A. ELLIS, A.B. Johns Hopkins University. y; jLI IS is one of the members of our class who is going to !X make the name of ' 2.5 prominent in the medical world. Vg He completed the prescribed four years undergraduate course in three years with a good standing. During our four years of work here one has always found Ellis in the front of the class, if not first in standing. Little can be said as to the ultimate perfection to which our colleague has developed the fine art of politics or as we term it " handshaking. " In conclusion we all hope these fine arts, which he has fleveloped, will give him a wonderful start in the practice of medicine. We wish you the best of luck, old cue ball. HARRY HERMAN EPSTEIN New York Colnml ' ia i ' niversitv. n .ARRY EPSTEIN and Steinmetz are the only competi- tors for evolving new theories, and we bet on Harry. In !S these four years he has not lost his " Bowery " accent and still says " thoity thoid " street; he also has a lot of trouble running up and down basement stairs looking for a subwa - entrance. Harry always ends his arguments by, " Aw look it up, look it up in Osier. " Epstein plans a long internship in a New " i ' ork hospital, before he starts practicing. A farewell toast to you old man and may you hit your goals as planned. 194] FRAXKLIXIR. EVERETT Pennsylvania Phi Beta Pi; Randolph Winslow ' Surgical Snciely: Si. College, Annapolis, Aid. Joll}U fwi HEN they " roped " him down on the sands of the _ V eastern shore in order to put shoes on him, and sent him Qgea to college, no one had any hope of civilizing him. He never lost that devilish twinkle in his eyes though his mien became serious when he hit the medical school. As a " self- defense member " of the " Archers Club " he wings a mean missile. He is still looking for the corner of Howard and Eutaw Streets and until last week thought the Peabody Institute was for orphans. He it was that originated " happy though married, " for he unconditionally surrendered long before we knew him, l ut we wonder if his battles are ended. A most likable chap and a painstaking student is Franklin, and we know Philadelphia will welcome his shingle. HENRY WILSON FANCHER, JR., B.S. Connecticut Phi Beta Pi; Associate Editor Tekka Mariae; St. Johns College, Annapolis, Md. vjv .ARK TWAIN wrote about his " Connecticut Yankee, " M so we must dedicate this space to our smiling, whistling mi l product of the " nutmeg " state. He is known to his intimates as " Wils " but to his classmates as the " little old man, " and he enjoys a popularity, to a degree attained b)- only the exceptional, for his entrance into the classroom never fails to bring demonstrations of recognition from his colleagues. Admired by many, yet worshiping but one, portrays to the fullest extent, his attitude toward the fairer sex. " We ' ve poked a little fun at " Wils, " And now let ' s tell the truth; Success is his we all leel sure. So here ' s luck to the vouth. " M i W,l RAPHAEL FARBER Pennsylvania Phi Lambda Kappa; University of Pennsylvania. HOI ' R years ago a tpiiet lad came to Baltimore to stud ' nuilicine, and for four years this is all " Ray " did. The .fllW lad has many wonderful characteristics, one of which is quietness. One wouldn ' t know " Ray " was in the class unless the roll was called, but nevertheless he rates as one of the best students in the class, even though he is the last one to admit it. Well " Ray " old boy, we wish you the best of luck, and we know you will be a success in your chosen profession. 195 I ABIJAH ELEMENTS FIELDS Alabama Kappa Sigma: Omega Epsilon Phi: Freshman Student Council: New York University. ROM the sunny South there came a youth, who was known to his classmates as " Sir WilHani, " and less mV exaltedly as " Aber Jabber. " His plausible fluency in medical terms is most noteworthy and no argument is ever complete without " Sir William ' s " side of the story. This youth has had no worries these four long years, and we wish him a continued freedom from these prevalent afflictions of the human race. Luck to you, " ole timer, " we will miss you when this old class separates. l :] HAROLD H. FISCHMAN New Jersey Phi Delta Epsilon: Caduceus Club: Newark City College. H ' " IISCH " or " Hydrops " as he is more commonly called has shown himself a consistently all-around scholar m l throughout the four years he has been with us. As i iR ' 111 our tallest, few things pass over his head. His hobby is chest work, especially hearts — perhaps that ' s why the fairer sex like him so well. Harold ' s success is assured. i ' BERNARD FRIEDMAN New York College of t lie City of New York: New York University. I " RE comes old " Mose " himself, with his usual question " Vot iss new, boys? " Bernard is a philosopher of note. j " Time is man ' s greatest enemy " he says, so he sleeps from 4 A. M. to 7 A. M. daily. He has only succeeded in memorizing the first fifteen hundred pages of Nelson so far, but he hopes to finish it in the near future. " Mose " is a mean blood counter, and is very proficient in Medicine. If he sticks to his line, he will be editor of Nelson ere long. 196] H m ABNER M. FUCHS New York College of City of New York. IBNER hails from the big farm " Nu Yok. " Although he never milked cows, or pitched hay, he is well acquainted jg al with " chickens. " He surprised us all with his aggres- siveness which reached a climax during his sophomore year when he was proclaimed featherweight champion. As a keen student we expect our .Abner to take his place among the well known professional men ot his family. If you are interested in his serious work, especially Pharmacology, ask Dr. Shultz. T LOUIS H. GALE Penns xvania Phi Lambda Kappa; University of Pittsburgh. Y ' U " came to us from Erie, the burg made famous by - Admiral Perry in 1833. Since then the town has fallen Oi into oblivion, but wait till " Lou " returns and rouses it from its lethargy! We expect him to do some precise cutting with aseptic technique. A man of silence but quick in action. His actions recall that immortal stoic who after years of silence finally popped up to say: " My tongue within my lips shall reign. For he who talks too much, talks in vain. " WILLIAM B. CA-STON West Virgini. Nil Sigma Nu; Phi Sigma Kappa; Iota Phi; Randolph Win slow Surgical Society; West Virginia University. aNOTHER West Virginian and a Democrat at that, (iaston gives you the impression of being very quiet, but S this illusion is soon dis[5elled when one really knows hini. In fact, his tactics at times resemble our early forbears of the prehistoric age. But this cave man method works wonders at times. Judging from " Bill ' s " fine record, we know he will never fail us. m ' 107] ' ■■S L. ' Cv (M i:ii WILDER ELTON GATTENS, B.S. A ' ; Sigma Nti; Phi Sigma Kappa; Randolph Winslo v Surgical Society: St. John ' s College, Annapolis, Md. v lHIS rather sedate young man hails from the village of KD Cumberland. This identification should be sufficient. QQ I ossessed of a rather retiring disposition he gives the impression of great dignity, but when aroused displays a temper that might well hold out against a delirious gorilla or a team of mules. We predict that " Skip " w ' ill be heard from as a successful doctor in the near future. SAMUEL S. CLICK, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon; Tan Alpha Omega: Jolnis Hopkins Vni- versitv. e LICK, or more familiarly known as " Skip " came to us at the beginning of our second year. Since his arrival MtiA he has let it be known that he is one of us — if not in stature at least in acoustics. From the very first " Skip " has made his mark scholastically, and he has continued this excellent work to the end. Always serious-minded and energetic, we can see nothing but a bright future for him. We ' re all pulling for you " Skip " — Go to it! HUBERT TAYLOR GURLEY, A.B. North C. rolin. Phi Chi: The a Chi: University of North Carolina. LEASE step aside, everyone, and let us introduce to you, in a formal manner, " the Duke. " This dignified iSSS member joined us in our Junior year. During his career as a student, he tried to correct the general demeanor of his rather playtul classmates but he only succeeded in being a target for the " Archer ' s Club. " Now that we have had our fun, we will bid this brilliant embryo surgeon farewell and hope he does as well after he leaves us as he did here at school. m yl 198] •Ksrr CECIL MAURICE HALL, B.S. West Virginia Kappa Psi: Thela Chi: West Virginia University. lECIL came to us from the State where shovelHng coal is the chief indoor sport, and apparently he has been a bred true to form, for at shoveling pills he is very adept, although an inmate of IBay View he is highly respected among his classmates. While his sojourn among us has been brief it has been entirely in his favor, and we have come to know him for the diligent student and true friend that he is. In passing we wish him C.odspeed, and in after years when college days are only golden memories, we will recall Cecil with i great pleasure. ALPHA NATHAN HERBERT New Jersey Phi Beta Pi; lata Phi; Randolph Winslmv Surgical Society: Student Council, J, 4: Columbia University. f ' N practice and theory at the top; in the estimation of his JU fellow classmates, no lower; smiled at by many women, gga but smiling on one; tempering pleasure with good judgment; the sort of fellow of whom Kipling wrote " He turned aside to do good deefls and straight to cloak them lied " ; such a fellow is " Herb. " " Plain speech with plain folk, and plain words for false things. Plain faith in plain dealings, ' twi.xt neighbors and kings. " You have our best wishes, not because you need them, but because we like to give them to you. BEN HERTZ New York Phi Delta Epsilon: City College, N. Y. © REATHES there a man with faith so high, who nexer I -. I to himself hath sighed, " I ' m taking gas. " Yes, and he ' s giggj none other than our handsome Ben, who never worries, never hurries, but is always at the top. We wonder what memory system he uses, whatever it is explains how he can spare so much time on North Avenue " with all the rags and bones and hanks of hair " as Kipling would say. Scholastically he is one of the leaders in the class, and will be missed by all. 1901 RALPH HAVES HOFLER North Carolina Kiippu Psi: University of North Carolina. O ' " H ! Horace, Come here! " came the cry from within the walls of Bay View to this handsome blue-eyed sheik of jgga our class, and for a time we were afraid that he was lost to us, but he found himself content with his favorite expression, " She ' s the Stuff, " and continued with us through the Senior year. Ralph has been liked by us all from the start, and we have lound the basis for our esteem in his fine sense of fair play and social comradeship. Courteous, upright and a gentleman we wish for him the best that is possible to be obtained in the field of his choice — The Navy. JAMES GERALD HOWELL, B.S. Penns ' lvania Phi Beta Pi: ]] ' esl Virginia University. " • — j- ERRV, ' the sheik of the class, always carries his tent with him. His batting average with the fair sex during W m the two years he has been with us is 1,000. More recently his ability in this direction has been concentrated upon so few as one but his batting average is still unimpaired. To extol his virtue would be to paint the lily, and to elabo- rate upon his laults would be an endless task. " Jerr ' s " personality has carried him far up on the ladder of success and the class joins us in wishing him an unimpeded passage to the top. it JAROSLAV HULLA .1 . Vernon College. i| HEN we found out that Hulla was a gym. instructor, we | 1 organized a basket-ball team to beat him, but Pulaski 3 lost his garters, so naturally we lost the game. We call him " Bull, " but since he had no cauliflower ears w ' e lubbcd him " .-Mistetrician " Irom his original operations. Our comrade is a diligent worker, and has been an indus- trious student these four years [2001 MORRIS ALBERT JACOBS Phi Lambda Kappa: Ml. I ' enwii College. u mm AKE " is serene and calm. The general rule of the fat man holds true with him. His good nature has won him a host of friends. Self confidence has placed him high among his associates. Prosperous — he must be — he is alwa s smoking a Havana. We must not forget, although somewhat modest he nevertheless makes a hit with the fairer sex. With all these obstacles, " Jake ' s " mind is bent on his work and he does it. His motto " I am most concerned in my own interests. " He is assured of our good wishes for a most successful career. ii JOHN P. KEATING S. NDv Hook, Connecticut Chi Zela Chi: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: St. College, Brooklyn, N. Y. John ' . © ' " IICt JOHN, " as his classmates call him, is all that the name indicates. John is very fond of music; in fact he SSiti is a musician of no slight merit. Many a spring night is the air filled with melodious notes wafted forth from his mandolin. Only those closest to him can fully appreciate his ability. Such music!! We wonder if it betrays his state of mind CHAOS. In spite of his weakness for music, John is a good fellow as well as a good student, and will make .Sandy Hook a fine doctor. Good luck, [ohn! We shall all miss •ou. JOSEPH WILLIAM KIMBROUGH, JR. North C. rolin. Phi Chi: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: North Carolina i ' niversitv. v HIS happy combination of red hair and twinkling eyes V_ came to us two years ago from the wilds of North Caro- mw lina. Ever-ready in class or outside with a keen retort, yet knowing when to keep (juiet, we have found him l)Oth physically and verbally a living example that bre ity is truh ' the soul of wit. A combination of good sense and practical knowledge always marks his work, and a quality of accurac is uppermost in his use of the " how and arrow. " We were glad to have you, " Reds, " and sorry to see you go. [2011 J WILLIAM KENNETH KNOTTS, A.B. Plii Beta Pi: SI. John ' s College, Annapolis, Md. ® ERENELV reposing behind those horn rimmed specs, our unassuming product of an " Eastern Sho ' " village, masterly surmounted the diverse obstacles coincident with the acquisition of medical knowledge, and it was not until the spring of our first year that his latent talent, hidden behind a complacent smiling face, was brought to bear upon us. With the advent of baseball season and the Freshmen team, " Ken " emerged into the limelight. " Ken " has already done what most of us will do when he repeated those oft spoken words — " love, honor and obey. " Our loss will be the gain of others, and it is with this thought we bid him farewell. m EDWARD RAYMOND LAUS New York Italian Club: Fordham University. y HLS knowledge-seeking youth hails from the city of vl bright lights. There is safety in a crowd is his motto — mf l thus it is he is never blamed for his pranks. Hard woik has made him pretty successful in class work. Laus dosen ' t say much to anybody: he uses his knowledge for his own good. We haven ' t heard his specialty yet, but maybe he will venture down South with his devoted roommate, " Sir Wil- liams. " GEORGE F. LIEBENSBERGER Penns xv. ni. Phi Chi: Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Y y EORGE or perhaps better known to his class as " Liebe " tpl is quick as has been shown by his ability to dodge the ttHM missies from the bow of his friend " Kimberg. " During his spare moments when he can find time to take his eye off the " Archers Club " he becomes intensely interested in know- ing " What ' s the prognosis? " . Possessing that rare trait called consistency, he has shown his squareness and ability by his record during the past four years. With his return to the Keystone State, we wish for him the best in his specialty. I 202 1 B Its- WILLIAM E. LENNON North Carolina Kappa Psi: University of North Carolina. @ OME folks call him " Willie, " while others call him " Will, " but all us fellows here at school just call him plain " Old Bill. " Always a greeting for everybody, but to the " Fair Sex " more than a greeting if he is not rushed for time. This seems to be characteristic of this North Carolinian. Due to his unmistakable thirst for knowledge — " Bill " always has a question to ask — not idle curiosity, but a real desire to be a good doctor. Down in your native state or wherever you go — " Bill, " we wish you WELL. S. ARTHUR LINDE Phi Delia Epsilon: Johns Hopkins University. lOLCANIC in nature, brilliant in mind, receptive and logical at all times, quiet and unassuming usuall y, an iSiSS eruption when provoked. Need more be said? The sum total of the above reveals our friend. Sir Arthur, flying his natural colors. Another of his attributes, inad ' ertently omitted, is his surgical attainments. Arthur would rather play with in- testines than girls, and to him a (iastro-Enterostomy is as to us " Artists and Models " and the like. Go to it, O, sir of serious bent, you can ' t help but make good in your chosen branch. lO ' i. " ] is with you. Ml DANIEL LONDON New York Phi Lambda Kappa: Fordham University. INCE the days of .Shakespeare, it has been thought that a Daniel came to judgment. It is all wrong, he came to Baltimore from Brooklyn. From the very first day that Daniel began his medical career he brought sunshine and happy moments to everybody. " Dan, " however, has several weaknesses, particularly for the opposite sex, but he allows none of them to interfere with his future profession. Keep up your good work is our ad ice and you will tpiickly reach the goal of success. I 20:? 1 M CLAUDE M. LOWE Chi Zela Chi: Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. qHSSE QUAM V ' IDEVI " is his motto. He ranks among vZA thf quiet men of our class. This characteristic, with •ff his professional attitude assures him a good medical He comes from the Mason-Dixon line, so when it is he lives in Pennsylvania, and at other times in luture. convenient Maryland; but the fact that he is in the University of Mary- land is an expression of his loyalty t o the Old Dominion State. ALFRED L. McANALLV North C. rolin. Alpha Kappa Kappa; University of North Carolina. ffi .AC " " is not only a student of Medicine but he is also an {■arnest student in the school of Practical Experience, k IW and is a past master in the art of making friends with the men and love to the ladies, always steering clear, however, of " entangling alliances. " He is 100 ' f human; takes his fun where he finds it; gives to every man the benefit of the doubt; and " with malice toward none " he is just " A. L. " our friend from the Old North State, who has made a lasting and favor- able imprint upon our memories. f P EDGAR B. MILLER, A.B. Penns xvani. Phi Chi; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslo ' iv Surgical Society: Dickin- son College. villus will introduce you to the paragon of human virtues. J Who is he? None other than " Ed " Miller, the V ' ice- OTPI President of our class. " Ed " is so good that the prefix ice before the President is almost too shocking. Should Diogenes have been living now, we are sure " Ed " would have put out his lamp for him. But laying all jokes aside " Ed " is entering into the field of missionary work in India and he will make good no doubt. Pulaski is training him to pronounce Polish cuss words which will help him with his Hindus. A gentleman, a scholar, and a good doctor gives you a composite picture of " Ed. " 12041 CHARLES A. MINNEFOR New Jersey Italian Club, President; Fordham University, N. Y. C. u boy ET us introduce to you, ladies and gentlemen, Dr. " Charley " — a blond haired, blue eyed and corpulent son of New Jersey. Who said " Nobody loves a fat " You should see him with the ladies! But then who said he was fat? He ' sjust in the " enviable stage " in Epstein ' s classification of Obesity. If you were to see him eat you would think he was going to disprove the transition into the other two stages. But, all joking aside, he is one fine gentleman. His specialty is Surgery and before long both fame and fortune will be his. Good luck! ' i,V,JV ) % ANTHONY C. MONTANI, B.S. Ohio Nil .S7? »u Nil; Italian Club; University of ] ' est Virginia. m DXTY " came from Ohio to West Virginia where he was schooled into a rough and rugged Mountaineer. WuA From there he came to us at the Unixersity of Mary- land. Actions speak louder than words, and so we have " Tony " who speaks no evil, sees no evil and hears no evil. May he have the best of luck for " For a ' that — he is a man! " J .. JOSEPH NATARO New Jersey Randolph Win slow Surgical Society; Italian Club; New York University. X-g—f EARS ago, on this earth were collected many atoms [grl These were vivified. I,ife ' s process gradually evolved a B great many upon a small body. Verily one possessed ol initiative, the father of success; yea, one who follows judg- ment not impulse, e -er placing business before pleasure. Let not this youth discredit the fact that his affairs d ' amours were beaucomp. When work is done and it conies to rushing fair ones, " Joe " is right there. After the anticipated trip abroad " Joe " will alleviate sufferings of the Newark populace. Taking all in aH, he is a man. For him, the cr stal reveals nothing but success. m I ' iOo 1 VICINTE A. NAVARRO, A.B. Philippine Islands Sillimaii Institute, P. I. Xd BBa HIS modest young man is popular with all, and no wonder, for he has ever a pleasant smile and a good word for everyone. This alone will surely carry him on the mad to success. Pulaski wishes the cognomen of " Sherlock " on him, not for his detective ability, but for the stove he uses as a pipe. We feel sure that " Vince " will very soon be purchasing tobacco by the bale — he will be so busy with his practice. It JAMES WHARTON NELSON, A.B. Phi Sigma Kappa; Nil Sigma Nil: Theta Nu Epsiloii: Randolph U ' iiislozi ' Surgical Society: Saint John ' s College, Annapolis, Md. lOCTOR NELSON, as he is now called, spent four years with us, and four with his Comrade, Dr. Skip Cattens. " Jim " is one of the few men in his Class with the enviable record of being married, and of having served time with the A. E. F. in France. He is an ex-ofificer of the Aviation Corps. We sincerely hope that " Jim " will be successful in his chosen line of work, because he has been an excellent student and an earnest worker. Good luck, " Jim! " Let us hear naught but great things of you. " Does anybody want to buy a FORD? " RANDOLPH M. NOCK Chi Zeta Chi: Randolph Winsloic Surgical Society: University of Maryland. KELETON NOCK, " better known as " cold and clammy, " hails from the Eastern Shore. Not content ' i to raise Irish potatoes the rest of his natural life, he decided early to study the art of healing. After a thorough rest cure of two years at the famous resort. College Park, he entered this medical school. We may expect much from him wherever he goes — be it among his own fellows and skippers or down in the red clay wastes of South Carolina. Good luck to vou " Skeleton! " [2061 HENRY OSHRIN New Jersey Phi Delia Epsilon; Cadiiceus Cluh; Randolph Winslow Surgical Soc iety. IF ersatility were to be measured by vigor, he would br the whole show. " Hen " is the class " Penrod, " for Oagi tricks are his middle name. This clever youth has a most pleasant greeting, but watch out for his friendly slap. No matter how affectionate he may led, if you receive one of his vigorous blows, the effect will bring all the symptoms of a shock. We are with you, " Hen, " your personality has been the delight of the class. MVER MORDEC-M PINSKY New Jersey Phi Lambda Kappa: University of Pennsylvania. AY by day in every way he is getting fatter and fatter. All of us are told the French classify obesity into three g stages — the first is the prosperous and enviable stage; the second is the comical stage: and the third the pitiful stage. Myer is in the second stage, and it is the wishes of the class that he ever remains so. Through his excellent character, personality and scholarship, Myer has become admired by everybody. With his motto, " .After every storm comes sunshine " he is ready to face all difficulties and therefore always successful. Adhere to your policy, for we all know that a bright future awaits you. EDWIN PLASSNIG, B.S. Kappa Alpha; Chi Zeta Chi; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslnw .Surgical Society; St. John ' s, University of Maryland. IFTER many ups and downs " Dutch " finally entered Medical school without the act of any of C.overnor i al Ritchie ' s political pull. His " rep. " of beating Syracuse had [ireceded him, but so far no one has been al le to get him to admit it. His desire to be the leading Doctor in his community ma be his own, but we doubt it, for we hear that he gets additional inspirations from the hills of Frederick County and District of Columbia. We believe these motives to be sound ami success just around the corner. Luck to you, " Dutch, " old boy! [ 207 1 •.1 JOSEPH LOUIS POLIZZOTTI New Jersey Italian Club; Columbia University. v lHIS fellow hails from the Silk City of America, but he has liecii with us four years. His conservati e attitude has mwi lieen characteristic, always taking gay remarks with a grain of salt and sad reports with an inward feeling of greater determination. His hobby is overcoming obstacles of all kinds and to this fact is due his continued membership in the class of ' 25. Aside from attending class regularly, this fellow splits quite evenly the Saturday nights during the school year between the " Auditorium " and the " Maryland Theatre. " Everybody needs a little diversion sometime. We all wish him success. Here ' s luck to you. LEO E. PULASKI Penns xvania Chi Zeta Chi; Randolph U ' inslow Surgical Society: Pennsyl- vania State College. Q ( )T all comedians are in vaudeville. Some study medicine and help relieve the monotony of a student ' s life. The dUsd only thing Ben Turpin has on Leo is that Ben is cock- eyed, but then to make up for that Leo can make his ears wiggle. Coming from the hard coal region, his discussion on " Miners ' Asthma " is authoritative for Leo used to crack coal himself. His handwriting bears the earmarks of a good physician. His father, unable to decipher one of Leo ' s lette rs, consulted a druggist. The result was a compound cough mixture. ISADORE RATHSPRECHER New Jersey Newark Junior College. lady killer, " but he dead " in Medicine. " I ,f v |. ' TS " may not have been a J certainly has " knocked ' em g .After four years of conscientious work he has fully realized his ambition. He has always been a hard worker, a friend of everybody, a good sport and not the " wise guy " as his name was jokingly translated by one Professor. [2081 KNIGHT REYNOLDS, B.S. West Virginia Phi Kappa Sigma: Phi Beta Pi; University of West Virginia. NIC.HTS of old had horses and armour, so likewise does our " Knight. " His armour is his medical knowledge, and his horse he rides on Charles Street. Reynolds is a most recluse individual; but when he is once known, his true qualities come to the surface. When the occasion demands, he can always produce the goods. Here ' s to you, Reynolds, my lad, and to the good old West Virginia mountains that sent you to us! a ' i LEWIS C. RICHMOND, JR., A.B. Kentucky Alpha Kappa Kappa; Trinity College, N. C. I tTlLL good men attend the LIniversity of Maryland, and I all this future interne hails to us from the Blue Grass K Region of Kentucky. We call this lad Richmond. He is more aggressive than heappears — especially with the women. When it comes to medical knowledge, he is there also. This can be proven by his being selected as a junior interne at the L ' niversity Hospital during his senior year. We predict for Richmond a successful future, when he returns to his home town. BRYAN NAZER ROBERTS, A.B. North C. rolin. Kappa Psi; Acacia Fraternity; University of North Carolina. " if lEUBEN, " a man of no mean size and ability, hails fSf. from the University of North Carolina, where he fc a weathered si. years of stormy sea. He came to us for his last two years of Medicine, knocked the North Carolina clay from his boots and scttle l down to win for himself fame and new friends. In the latter he hasbeen most successful, and the former he is fast approaching. The fairer ones seem to give him much concern, and he is now wondering " What ' s become of Sally, " and wants to know what will become ol " Jean. " I 20-) 1 JACK SARNOFF New York Tun Alpha Omega. spite of Jack ' s serious demeanor, his curly blond head opens the way for much comment from the nurses. ligiB Being the youngest member of the class, they put a white coat on him in " Pediatrics " to distinguish him from the patients. He expects to care for babies, so he is already laying in a large stock of cod liver oil and Cosac. We arc sorry to lose you, Sarnoff, old man! JAC. MAURICE SILVERSTEIN New Jersey Cadiiceus Club; New York University fi ROM Summit, N. J., to the " summit " of medical knowledge in four years! That ' s " Jac " all over! Short mwl in stature, long in words and with a thought behind e ery word. " Jac " is one of our aggressive " half pints " who makes his presence felt and his voice heard in spite of the multitude. Withal he has proved himself a true friend and at times a ladies ' man but nevertheless a real student. Summit and its prospective satellite bear watching! . JOSEPH R. SIMON Penns xv. nia Phi Delta Epsilon; Cuduceus Club: University of Pittsburgh. | -| ' |OUTH is the symbol of cheerfulness and " Joe " R. I gy has contrived to get more than his share. He has been = i one of the bright lights of his class and turned many a gloom into radiance. Not only bright in his ways, but per- severing in his studies. Watch the smoke of the boy from the " .Smok - Cit -. " " Good fellowship is his saying, Success is his aim. In spite of the high cost of loving, He loves women just the same. " [2101 IIH HENRY HARDY SIMPSON, B.A. North Carolina Phi Chi: Wake Forest College. n ENRY " is a good son of North Carolina, and we are sure his state is proud of him as are his classmates. B a His quiet unassuming manner has endeared him to ; of us. His kindness and gentleness will win him a high place in the hearts of those people who shall seek relief from his able hands. Henry after leaving us will associate himself down in Caro- lina where he will further perfect himself as a master of the " scalpel. " We expect big things from you " ole Bunkie. " i,iii WILLIAM ALLEN SINTON Virginia Nil Sigma Nii: Theta Delta Chi: University of Virginia. © " ' II L, " having come from old Virginia, of which state he is our sole representative, has been with us for the B8M entire four years. Ouiet, unassuming and sincere, he has a certain dignity of bearing which assures us of his success as a physician. He will invariably be mentioned, when in the future, we speak of the " good old days. " " Bill " will return to ' irginia, and we warn the great there to look to their laurels. Good luck, " Bill, " we are proud to have known you! WALTER WILLIAM SPELSBERG, B.S. West Virginia Phi Beta Pi: Randolph U ' inslow .Surgical .Society: West Virginia University. OUTCH " is from West X ' irginia. He came to us two ears ago with a permanent smile and throughout the g a course here he has met his problems with a smile. Many sweethearts are to his credit, for he is one of those irresistible members of the male s|K ' cies for whom women fall. With his personality, Walter will no doubt clear the way for 12111 m .c.; M WILLIAM SULMAN Reading, Pa. Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Alpha: University of Pennsylvania. a (iLANCE at our blond might lead one to believe our fair brother a disciple of Morpheus; but never an error ii a so gross as that made at a glance. Allow me, his biographer, to at once correct your uninten- tional misconception. A friendship of four years has led to a lifetime one, with a man who is at once both gentle and a man ' s man. The only complaint one can find with our gentle " Adonis " is his nonchalant indifference to the fair sex. Is there some one waiting patiently at home, " Bill, " that makes you cast your glances away from our estimable females? If so, when she reads this she will feel fully repaid for her patient fidelity. Good boy, " Bill, " the 1925 Class knows you will make good in your chosen profession. !? ' rt 1 1 1 A- M ■ MICHAEL FRANCIS TOMAIUOLI New Jersey Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Italian Club: Fordham Universitv. j " f HE mystery has been solved. Toniaiuoli ' s inability to U get to class earlier can be attributed to the fact that to mwl elude the ever-pursuing love of unsatiated fair ones, he had to take a roundabout way to school. His ode to women at Fordham gained him such notice that the literary world almost claimed him. Fortunately, though, medicine would not be denied. His greatest ambition is to become a famous professor. Who knows but that we may hear of Profesosr Tomaiuoli lecturing on " Difificulties of Obtaining a Correct Gyn. His- tory. " THOMAS B. TURNER, B.S. Kappa Alpha; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Secretary Senior Class; Associate Business Manager Terra Mariae; Nu Sigma Nu. E are introducing to you " The Gentleman from Southern Maryland. " This modest member of the aesculopian ult joined our ranks after having spent much of his outhful enthusiasm and vigor in doing " squads right " in and about the State capital, Annapolis. He most always enter- tains with indoor fox hunts. Thus we have in Turner, a delightful companion and a hard worker, especially for the Tekka Mariae. We predict that " Tommie " with all his hospital experience, will become a noted physician. m [212] 11 r. n. JAIME VILA MORALES Porto Rico University of Porlo Rico. I y I A STING aside his caudal appendage, and brealcing from I vi.[ the confines of his Jungle Isle, Jaime migrated to our aS%a country. We were unaware of his presence until he tried to start a " revolution " and after several unsuccessful attempts he was permanently disarmed by the " sergeant-at- arms. " His motto " Let no man come before me " has made him a good student and an untiring worker! His new mustache and glasses give him that air of professionalism that cannot be disputed. Luck to ou, Jaime, but don ' t start any more revolutions. JOSEPH A. VISCONTI New Jersey Italian Club; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Fordham Universitv. ISCONTI ' S words are irresistible. They may be com- pared to the notes from Orpheus ' lute. He charms and i a enthralls and his ways are ways that fascinate. " Boy! She ' s a dream! " he would say — " A vision of loveliness! " All who saw agreed. If the women admire him; we admire him also. Many will remember him as " Joe the Humorist. " We will remember him as " Joe the Friend " or " Joe the Psychologist. " He is a true son of Hypocrates, and as such his enthusiasm abounds in his dream of dreams — the erection of a Medical School in the State that shelters him. " Ad Astra! " WILLIAM TITUS WARD, A.B. ORTH C-VROLIN.V Alpha Kappa Kappa. A pink owl once lived in an oak. The more he heard the less he spoke. The less he spoke the more he heard, Our own " Bill " Ward is like that bird. j ITLIS, " as he is known, is a favorite son of North vi (a ' lina, coming from Wake Forest and joining us in m l the Junior year. The first great call to the field of medicine came to Titus when he was still ' ery young. The hint came that a surgeon was in the making, when he took the appendix out ol a book at the age of five, and at seven he removed a nail from a finger. 12i:i] p MARTIN M. WASSERSWEIG Pennsylvania Phi Lambda Kappa; University of Pennsylvania. ' J TIAC ' K in 1921 Reading gave to the unsuspecting world the ' VJ eniliryonic m edic Martin. He came full of the wonders S of Reading as contrasted with London, Baltimore, and Paris. His first " gas attack " came from a brunette of Amazonian liroportions who has been gassing him ever since. But his winning ways were not for the gentle sex alone. His congenial pL-rsonality and good fellowship drew about him a host of friends. We believe that Martin is a physician, but as a musician, the malarial howling and dreary waltzes of his clarinet make us somewhat skeptical. The class predicts a most successful career for Reading ' s native son. 4 ' ! ROBERT S. VVIDMEYER, B.S. West Virginia Phi Beta Pi: Randolph Winslow Surgical Sociely; Sigma Phi Epsilou: West Virginia University. " His life is gentle and the elements So mixed in him that Nature might stand up, And say to all the world ' This is a manV XD so we have " Bobby, " the laughing, blue-eyed, blonde, from the mountainous State. " Boliby " comes iS to us from West Virginia University, where he took an active and leading part in collegiate life, which he has con- tinued here to his credit. A diligent student : a friend of every one; admired by all; and loved by those w ' ho know him best. So much is Kathleen a part of " Bobby ' s " life, that in passing we wish them happiness and hope their troubles may be all " little ones. " Randolph Winslow vrrsitv. JOSEPH WIENER New York Surgical Society; Tufts. New York Uiii- " ' — r OE, " as he is known by his classmates, is a man of -f- unusual ability. He is the kind wc would like to make ya a permanent acquaintance with. In him the medical prolession has a worthy representative, one who is destined to win success. His manly qualities, his pleasing personality, and his modest demeanor have won him numerous friends who wish him a bright future. " Joe " has a bright prospect of winning, in the days yet to be, a faithful companion. This fall he hopes to enter the (Graduate School of the llniversity of Pennsylvania where he will devote his time to internal medicine. il4 1 JS: sat M PAUL R. WILSON, B.S. West Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: West Virginia University. " PI IUCK " came to us from West Virginia, with a pleasing I ' JQj personality, a happy spirit, and with the reputation of was having been very active socially. He is serious at worktime, playful at playtime and friendh- all the time — success will undoubtedly be his. JOHN LINDSAY WINSTEAD North Carolina Phi Chi; University of North Carolina. " lijillNNIE " is the best natured fellow in the class and well Vl liked by his classmates. He is an ambitious chap, g having spent his last two years at the Baltimore " Pen., " not as an inmate, of course, but interning. " Winnie " has a heart as big as himself and we predict a bright future for him. Good luck to you, old man! CHARLES C. ZIMMERMAN Phi Beta Pi; Iota Phi; Randolph Winslow Surgical .Society; Class President, Junior and Senior year; Randolph- Macon College. m IM " has been class President for two years and a very good one at that. He is an authority on Eskimos, a student of bacteriology, and he is very much interested in imanunalogy. Someone nicknamed him " Moco, " probably because of his exclusive membership in the Shija Society of Eskimo Research. " Zim " is liked by all, especially the gentler sex. He is bound to succeed, not only with the fair damsels, but with the great medical profession. Some day he may l)e President of some large Society, and he will still lie calling out as of old: " Hold your seats, fellows! " 121,5] Senior Medical Class History " When the ' arf made recruity " oes out to the East ' E acts like a babe an ' ' e drinks like a beast, An ' V wonders because ' e is frequent deceased Ere ' e ' s fit to serve for a soldier. " Kipling 1 ' l(M ' N October, 1921, there gathered some one hundred and twenty brave, hopeful aspirants at the corner of Greene and Lombard; each eyeing the other " sheepishly, " Httle suspecting what lay before them in their long, and at times almost hopeless struggle with the Faculty Medici. Lines were drawn and before many da ys they had run the gauntlet of those whom they were to meet in skirmish many times before the struggle was over. Medical " squads left and squads right " were quantities unknown. Classroom sieges remained to be soh ' ed. But despite these things, this little band, soldiers of humanity, fired by a zeal not found in text-books, trained their mental cannon against the more finished troops. Before many days had passed skirmishes had graduated into battles; battles into engagements, and engagements into open warfare, with no favors asked except fair play and the common weal of the profession. Casualties in these class-room and laboratory mixups came thick and fast, and the ranks of the neophytes were thinned. The Arme de Faculte launched a major ofTensive in June, 1922, and with the following roll call, twenty-five were found left on the Field of Honor. The survivors withdrew, rallied and in time renewed the assault. The enemy had added two to their number, and deadly indeed did these two pro ' e. Experience versus untrained enthusiasm, again conquered. Thirt ' more recruits fell under the bludgeoning of technical sharpshooters. The enemy had had their day, again the defensive forces retreated. At the next call of the bugle, re-enforced by thirty stalwart brethren from the South, already battle-scarred, and hardened to the wiles of medical warfare, they again took up the strife. Two years of campaigning in the sandhills of the South made the new warriors bold, and the enemy fell back. Reinforce- ments on the part of the opposition were not lacking, but, having gathered impetus, the attacking forces were not to be denied. They stormed the fortifications of Science. They mastered the intricacies of technique. They asked no odds of older veterans, but went out and dug new trenches for themselves. Only one casualty was reported when the smoke of scientific k i 121G1 battle blew away. But the enemy whieh seeks onK ' to inculcate lessons of value by the attacks the - administer, and to heighten the alue of the attack- ing forces in each defeat they administer to the individual member, has again increased its forces. More than ever it is encumberent upon the Army of Assault to strengthen its lines and fight the good fight, and the more to be desired, the victory. The last stand is approaching. Forces must be mobilized; scientific rifles polished. Cold steel applied to cold logic. Days of campaign have given way to days of victory-. The goal lootns before the army of tired souls who sought to win, from the hands of the tutors (foes for the nonce), the accolade of worth. The end and attainment is in sight. The remnant of that little band that gathered at Lombard and Greene Streets, four years ago, will not falter. With victory won, the enemy will acclaim you. Your victory is a victory, a double victory, for them. " A great and glorious thing it is To learn, for seven years or so, The Lord knows what, of this, and that. Ere reckoned fit to face the foe The flying bullet down the pass, That whistles clear, ' All flesh is grass! ' " It is not without the feeling of regret that we turn our faces from those whose enduring patience and mastery gave to us the rudiments which may some day help us to serve that ideal which they represent. We shall always look back with the greatest reverence to those faithful ones who gave so unselfishly of themselves that we may carry on where they left off. Would that we ma - pro -e worth - of that hope. ( k 1217] i A ' ii in ' M m f K I ' 0. unior Medical Class Offi cers John Thomas Hibbitts President William Schuman Vice-President Margaret Ballard .Secretary Elizabeth Sherman _ Treasurer Charles Vm. Edmonds__ -- Historian i J unior Medical Class Roll Alford, Ralph Judson Anker, Harry Askin, John Aaron Ballard, Margaret Beachlev, Jack H. Berry, Robert A. Blough, Homer C. Bronstein, Irwin C. Calvin, W. E. DeVincentis, Henry D ' Angelo, Antonio F. DiPaula, Frank R. Diamond, H. Elias Dyer, Newman H. Eanet, Paul Edmonds, Charles Wm. Elliott, Julian C. England, Welch F ' ine, Morris A. Finkelstcin, Abraham Harry Freeilman, Herman Freednian, Max Freuder, Arthur N. Cieraghty, Francis J. Gerber, I. E. Gordon, Abel Graham, J. W. Gorham, H. J. Hibbitts, John Thomas Hendrix, N. B. Hyman, C. Helfond, David M, Jensen, Jacob R. Johnson, Phil Jolson, Meyer S. Knapp, Alphonse J. Krosnoff, John A. Lavy, Louis J. Leake, E. M. Levin, H. Edmund Levin, Leonard Levin, Joseph Loftin, VV. F. E. Lumpkin, Lloyd V. Lusby, Frank Farrier Manginelli, E. Merklc, W. Clarence Miller, Harry G. Misenheinier, Ed. A. Moriconi, Albert Francis Polsue, William C ' lewell Ratenni, Arthur V. Rocco, Frank Rosenfeld, Mac H. Rosenberg, Albert A. Rothberg, Abraham S. Sashin, David Sax, Benjamin J. Schenker, Paul Schmuckler, Jacob Schneider, David Schuman, William Schwartz, Ralph A. Scullion, Arthur A. Sherman, Elizabeth Spano, Frank Tayloe, Gordon Bennett Taynor, Lewis Olds Teagarden, E. V. Teitelbaum, Maurice S. Tobias, Herbert R. Totterdale, William Grainger Trubek, Max Weinstein, Samuel Weiss, Louis J. Weseley, Louis J. Whicker, Guy S. Wolfe, Samuel B. 1219 1 H MW faSi r it-i I Sopkomore Medical Class Officers 1 Clyde F. Karns President 1 W. R. SvvARTZWELDER. Vice-President T. Nelson Carey ; Secretary Benjamin S. Rich Treasurer !Jjj John Moran " Sergeanl-at-Arms f ' j B- K. Lenson Historian Sopliomore Medical Class Roll Adzima, Joseph M. Feldnian, Jacob Lenson, B. K. (Mrs.) Smith, P. L. Aptaker, A. J. Friedman, M. H. Leyko, J. I. Stacv, T. E., Jr. Armacost, J. H. Cellar, Abraham Lilly, G. P. Stonesifer, C. H. Bankhead, J. M. ' j ' ]! ' ' Jl ' " ' ' " , E. Matassa, V. L. Susser, M. H. Basil, George C, Jr. ' .■I ' l ' S- f - W. Mattikow, B. Swank, J L. Belsky, Hvman Gmsberg, Henry Mitchel, G. C. Swartzwelder, W. R. Benesunes, J. G. ' ? , ' J- " " ' J; Moran, John Tcague F B Barnett, Edwin D. •} " ' BfTiard Morris, F. K. Tenauli ' a F D RialnctnaL- - T Goldstein, Miton ., , „ -p, ' " Vp ' „ niaiostosky, J. -in ■ ■, Nussbaum. S. Thompson, V. V. Rirnhaiim I O Goldberg, Isidore i ' .u==uauiM, o. t , iriirnDaum, J. u. t " PpsI-p r W lollin, L. RInrh Grossteld, M. . i eake, v_ . w. -r • n e a ° ' ' ' - Heisley K S Phillips, J. R. Tiimminello, S. A. Cadden J. F Hewitt, ' JohnF. Reifschneider, H, E. Upton, H. E. rnst.rlnr,;. I V, Humiiiel, L L. C. Rich, Benjamin S. Voigt, Herman A. Lastronovo, Joseph , r r ' t » ■ i - i r i- c- l i a r. Chase, William Wiley ? " ' ' ' J- [ ' n " - ' h ' m " " ' " " ' ' ' ' - ■ Clemson, E. P. han, P. J. Ru.z, H. M. P V. D. Cohen, B. J. Karns, C . F. .Saffell, J. G. Waesche, F. .S. Cohen, Morris D Kaufman, Israel Schnierer.S. Benjamin Whittington, C. T. n „: H . Klawans, M. F. Schwedel, J. B, Williams, P. F. C. nnnrhi S VI Kutner, Charles Slagle, Alexander R. Wiliur, loseph W. ' Lassman, S. Sobkov, Samuel Wohlreich, Joseph J. Eliason, H. W. Lazow, Sol Sparta, Tony Wollak, Theo 1221] Fresh man Medical Class Offi cers I. H. Rrniik H, A. JoNKs I ' , T. ZniMKUMAN A. H. McKl:!-: l. j. x ' olemck William Bergeu L. E. Little Presideiil Vice-President Secretary Treii surer Historian Student Council ls«i FresKman Medical Class Roll Al.iii. ( li,iil viil AIIuiikIi, ' .iiy ( ' . IllllllMlM. W. li. loius, II. A. I ' ill.l Iri I ' . I.. , II. I, 1 liacr, .X.lolph K.I niiiisk , r. Budri, i hiiTcl K. Koiin, riifo Bfiisoii, A Ivan R. IkTgcr, William Lamport, Ilerhert Hi--riiharil, Robe-ii Bk ' ilie-niiaii, 1. E. l.amsU ' in, Jacob Lavikilis, J. Lltikt, M. ' 1 Honi ' lli, N. W. BragtT, Simon Li " insl ' , L. J. Levy, VV. H. Brown, N. (Miss) Clior, IIiTinan Limbaiirh, E. R. I.illlc, L. E. I.illman, Ikt- C ' hrislian, William Dailcv, i M. Lyon, L B. I.i ' vinson, M. DiBarhitTi, V. 1.. Dnrkwall, F. M. Maw, I., |r. Kngelia ' , IC. 11. Maddi; V. ' ll. Magi ' d, A. ; KfdtkM " , Eli Matsumnra, 1. i Kif -r, J. S. McCenev, R. ' S. !■ rifilman, B. M.-Fanl, William R. Mc ' lowan, |. I " . ]y (.alTncy, C. li. M.Kti ' , A. B. ( la.skin.s, T. ( ' ■. MristtT, Aaron CcIIht, |. S. Mt-rksamcr, D. ( liocolano, K. ( i. Mfssina, V. M. CnldlMTK, ' . Moore, Cliarli-s ' loodmaii, Jcny Mcrlino, Frank C.iriMibcrj;, II. Mostwill, R. ( iroolmaM, A. I. C.uiKlia, .S. V. (;ukk, C. K. N ' agic, C. R. Nt ' nman, V . F. ( iindry, 1,. P. Ilankin, .S. |. I ' ass, . E. Ilavdc-M, B. ' S.. |r. I ' f(|nfrt, W. Leak IK-rold, 1.. I. I ' iaccntinc, 1 ' . . . [ 223 1 Rascoll, II. M. Rcpasky, [olin Rosen, M. " j. Ross, A. ' I " . Rnbonstfin, B. Ratter, J. M. Saffron, M. Sardo, S. P. Silver, A. A. Singer, lake Smith, ' Siiioot Smoot Si one. A. M. ( " . !•: Tannebaum, iM. Taylor, C. V. Tenner, D. Tkach, N. II. ' arney, W. 11. Vcriiaglia, . . j. P. ngel, S. A. N ' olnei ' k, I.er |. Waller, !■■. P. Ward, 11. W. Werner, C. ( ' ,. Weintraub, I " . .S. Weiscnfeld, N. W ' eiss, A. A. Wi I kelson, A. R. Wolfe, I ' . S. Wiirlzel, M. Wooles ' , A. S. (Miss) innin ' fman, 1 " . ' I ' . Miss Margaret A. Collins " hT is with the deepest pleasure ij ij that the graduating class in ll Hfl Medicine can dedicate this space ;„:_. rl ' ' to their true friend in apprecia- tion of her many kindnesses to us all. Miss Collins was the first woman to enlist in the city when war was declared and served as Chief Yeomanette during the hostilities. For three years she has served in the official capacity of secretary to the Dean of the Medical School, during this time she has endeared herself in the hearts of us all by her never ending willingness to be of some help to the students. It is her sunny- smile and cheery " Oh! That is no trouble at all " that has smoothed the rough road of our stay here and it is our deepest regret that we are not to ha -e her with us to the end. It was she that had a word of con- solation for us in our darkest moments and forever will she be remembered bv the Class of ' 25. ames E. Smitk lAMES E. SMITH, otherwise known as " Eddie " has been connected with the Ihiiversity of Maryland Medical School for quite a little while. He first put in his appearance on September 27, 1907, work- ing with the Medical, Dental and Phar- macy Schools, and since that time he has been more or less a fixture. He has seen many Medical, Dental and Pharmacy students pass along the line and we dare say that there have been none that have but pleasant memories of " Eddie. " I 224 ; F: . V. ' fJ Helen Louise Dunn, R.N. MARYLAND Honorary President of Class T would be interesting to analyze the secret of Miss Dunn ' s popu- larity- Suffice it to say, she has always been a loving, gracious charitable woman in the school from the time of her registration with us. And now as honorary president of our class, she has been mistress of us all by her faith in womankind; and we bid her adieu, knowing the future holds a bountiful store of happiness for her, for " To him who hath, it shall be given. " [22(3 1 , Senior Nursing Class Officers Miss Helen Louise Dunn, R.N _._ _ Honorary Member Grace T. Fletcher President EsRELL Whitley ,. Vice-President Elizabeth Cannon .Secretary Mildred M. Croll Treasurer Myrtle T. Shatzer . Historian 5 CLASS MOTTO Facta non Verba Class Colors Navy Blue and Silver Gray Class Flower Lily of the ' alley 1 227 I ALBERTA BARR Mar xand © " ' lARNEY, " personally known by few but admired by all, is one of the smaller members of our class. She is j£2 er - much impressed with the career of nursing, and is ever-ready with a willing hand and a pleasant smile. In fact, a better nurse could not be found. Any class would welcome and boast of a woman of her dignity and we vouch she will make good in her endeavors. She, a quiet, reserved and conscien- tious student, takes life as it conies and makes the best of it. It is indeed a pleasure to count her among our classmates. ■ MARY ELIZABETH CANNON Del. v. re |. ' NNON hails from the Diamond State, and we trust in the future this state will give us many more like her. On Saa duty she is one of the most efficient in her class, quick to grasp and retain the fundamentals of any situation placed before her. Cannon is not all work and no play, for although seemingly quiet, no one enjoys social activities better than she. So long, " Betty! " Your many friends wish you a successful and prosperous future. ZELDA B. COULTER North C. rolin. S smooth as velvet, fine as silk, absorbent as a sponge and as brilliant as a diamond — that ' s our " Coult. " B a Her pleasing personality has made her quite popular in our class. With her winning ways and her kind heart, she will soon climb to the pinnacle of success. May her future life be a pathway strewn with flowers and calmed by a gentle breeze of happiness. 22S 1 MILDRED MARIE CROLL Marvxand " .4 friend that ' s steady and true blue, Everyone likes her; confess, don ' t you? " GROLL looks so sedate that few, except her more intimate friends, reahze how full of fun she is. She is so extremeh ' jtSStil conscientious and careful in everything, that there was no doubt in everyone ' s mind that she was the logical nominee for treasurer of 1925. She has well satisfied the belief. Here ' s to you Croll, we are proud of you as a classmate and friend, and we know success awaits you. 4 GRACE T. FLETCHER North Carolina President of Class, 1925. " With eyes as black as berries, and hair of raven hue, " Mac " the old " Tar-Heeler, " is a friend both tried and true. ' i|i E are proud to introduce " Mac, " the President of our vl class. She has proven most efficient, competent and 3 worthy. We have found " Mac " extremely " Joe-vel. " As a nurse she has few equals, especially on night duty where she is par value. The best of luck to you old pal. May your slogan always be " onward and outward. " ANNA LOUISE FORREST Pennsylvania Associate Business Manager, Terra Mariae. HOI ' ISE, full of vim, pep and humor, is always willing and anxious to lend a helping hand in any time of disaster. iO .She has a quick mind and a sunny, optimistic nature, which win for her the hearts of cx ' eryone. I ouise is a brilliant, cle er woman, one who dares to deviate from the Ijeatcn path; she speaks her thoughts and advances her own theories. Among qualities of rugged honesty, keenness and thorough- ness, she has the gift of simplicity of utterance. The least that we can do is to wish her that which we are assured, — a happy and prosperous future. [229] . ESTHER E. FRICK Pennsylvania ERE comes " Pee-po, " tripping gaily across the street, talking so fast she could be mistaken for no other. As a Bj " probie " we could hear her merry laugh ring out along the corridors of the nurses ' home, but as she has become a real dignified nurse, we hear only a smothered giggle. Like most girls, Esther too has experienced the pricks of Cupid ' s love darts, but so far shows no ill effects. Speaking seriously, she is a girl with a frank and open nature, a student of high ambitions and noble purposes. Her presence has been a pleasure to us. r MARY AGNES HATHCOCK North Carolina " Her presence lends it ' s warmth and wealth to all who come before it. " n ' " lATH ' S " gentle manner and generous heart have held our love and friendship through these three long jg years. Nowhere could we find a more industrious nurse or one more devoted to a nurse ' s life. But this does not hurt " Hath ' s " sense of humor, as she can always find time to enjoy the funny side of everything. She takes life in an easy manner, and never lets anything disturb her mind. MATTIE MOORE KIRTNER Virginia ' When she will, she will and when she won ' t, she won ' t, and there is an end on it. " ' YT end us your attention for just one minute. Take the A biggest heart you can conceive of, add a keen sense of 0 duty and conscientiousness, insert a good sized dash of wit and a pleasing disposition and you have the personality of " Reds! " Her personality is natural, and will carry her through life to a great store of happiness. We know she will meet with success and we feel proud of her as a member of our class. [2301 s ) in,-y MYRTLE NOCK Mar xand i O be glad of life because it gives you a chance to lo e, V» work and play. " tSSlO This, with her loyal friendship, efficient manner, frank sincere spirit, and her unselfishness, makes her one of the proudest possessions of the class of ' 2.5. .She is a good sport in every sense of the word, but at the same time she is serious-minded enough to be one of the most efficient nurses. -She is always in her place and on the job when time conies to work or play. Studious, straight-forward and dependable is " our Myrtle. " ANNIE LORETTA SCARBOROUGH Pennsylv. ni. CD EET her, study her, and when you have learned her well, you will love her. A frank, candid, outspoken girl, who SlUa will tell you point-blank just what she thinks of you. Frequently enjoying a good laugh when occasion demands, always ready with sympathy and a helping hand. When it comes to work, nobody has ever seen Annie shirk. Sometimes she is blue when her trials and tribulations are sorest but these are quickly healed by — is it X-Ray or Violet Ray? No, it ' s just plain Ray. And speaking of the future, well that ' s all settled; ask Annie. MARY S. SCOTT M. R X. ND Qi COTTIE " is the smallest member in our class, but one tS? of the most efficient nurses. As the old saying goes ' W " good goods comes in small packages. " Like most girls, she is very changeable in regard to lo e affairs. E. Ci.: Tuesday — " I know I could never love any man. " Wednesday — " Oh, he is my ideal! " After all, " .Scottie " is a good sport, and when off duty you can hear, " Mackie, get up and let ' s go out. " 1 231 I MYRTLE I. SHATZER Maryland Associate Editor Terra Mariae. ' To know her is to love her. " HROM the proud city of Cumberland comes this most popular member of our class. Her personality is natural, mW and will carry her through life to a great store of happi- ness. By her kind and pleasing attitude, she creates many lasting friendships. " Shatz " is more or less hopelessly entangled in a net cast about her by a man. Many times during her career in nursing she was tempted to give up the struggle, but she stuck to it and won. We know she will meet with success and we are proud to have her as a member of our class of 1925. f LAURA WALL North Carolina " Oh, why did I love that man? Oh why ! oh why ! oh why ! ' ' Q ' " NNIE LAURIE " is the only girl we know who lives l)y the golden rule. Always an earnest student and a B a conscientious worker, and having a good word for all. .As a nurse she enjoys and enviable record and she is sur- passed by no one. A willingness in efforts to help humanity with the afore-mentioned personality form a basis on which we make an unqualified prediction of success. Success is our wish to you ! I ' 1 ESTELL WHITLEY North Carolina " 1 I IIT, " hails from North Carolina, . fter spending three vi ears in Maryland, she still insists that her home state is the best. Thus North Carolina will welcome her back home as a very efficient, capable and conscientious nurse. Her many friends regret her departure, but we know that success awaits her. 1 I 232 1 CHARLOTTE E. WALTER Pennsylvania " The heavens such grace did lend her, That she might admired he. " j EACHING school did not afford enough excitement for V- this fun-loving maid, so she left her native town of SUB Westminster and came to Baltimore to learn rather than teach. Her unassuming grace and dignity at once gained her many friends and the admiration of all, and to her friends she is a jolly, good, and lovable girl. Always smiling and laughing, never discontented or grumbling at fate — that ' s Charlotte, and as she goes through life may she reap all the benefits that befit one so charming. h ■ i [ 23:j I ■ri m ,v,i II ■- ■= Senior Nursing Class History URING the balmy days of June, 1922, the first group of our 1925 class entered the LIniversity Training School, to carry out our longed-for career. In September new members joined, our class iirganization was completed, and we started activity in behalf of our class and school. We adopted as our motto " Deeds not Words. " The Junior Year was marked by two interesting events, namely — our acceptance, and the donning of our caps. This brought to each of us the realization of the importance of our present and future life. On bright or gloomy days we traveled onward, ever inspired and enlightened by the magni- tude of our profession. Many trudged onward and onward, pleased by their accomplishments, while others left our midst to cast their lot among other professions of more interest to them. At the end of our Jimior Year, our hardest exams, were encountered and passed. Social functions were forced to lay in idleness during this strenuous year. At last vacation days were here. Then the departure for home, with some satisfaction at the past year ' s work and a yearning for future accomplishments. On our return from vacation, with renewed igor and minds alert, we began our Intermediate year, which held many e ents of interest professionally and socially. Our responsibilities grew harder and greater, but they were easily mastered with the help and assistance of the members of our stafT. The end of our second year was marked by two memorable events — receiving short cuffs, of which we were more than proud, and the Senior-Intermediate dance. We entered our Senior year, with Miss Helen Louise Dunn as our honorary member — a woman who will always be remembered by her inspiring example, untiring and unfailing in difficulties, sympathetic and gentle in sorrow. During the past three years, many melancholy days have come, numerous storm clouds have covered the horizon, but through the worst of it a ray of sunshine has brought happiness. We have tried to be loyal to our school, our work and our fellow students. We cherish the memory of them all. May the vision of a new era be unfolded before us and as we trudge onward through life ' s journey may we uphold the traditions set by our predecessors and may each and everyone prove worthy of her Alma Mater. V- d 1 yfy t . I 235 I smesfff m •7)! iN Intermediate Nursmgf Class Oiiicers Mrs. Janet Nesbitt Saiith Honorary President Maybella Eller President Theodora Sperber _ Vice-President Margaret Fink Secretary Naomi Allen Treasurer Dorothy Hood Historian MOTTO Semper Paratus Class Colors Blue and Silver Class Flower Cornflower Intermediate Nursing Class Roll Naomi Ai.len.- Seaford, Del. Mildred Bond Ashton, Md. ViRiiiNiA Caples Baltimore, Md. Marian Coates ..Baltimore, Md. Elizabeth Colbourne Secretary, Md. Sara Diehl Greenberg, Pa. Maybelle Eller Baltimore, Md. Betty Ewell Cambridge, Md. Marc.aret Fink Berwyn, Md. Rebecca ( " .lover Hurlock, Md. Esther Hershey Lancaster, Pa. Dorothy Hood Baltimore, Md. Edna Hurlock Annapolis, Md. Imogene Koogle Hagerstown, Md. Colgate Parks Cockeysvillc, Md. Marian Powell Baltimore, Md. Lucy Rovster Henderson, N. C. Coral Schultz Anderson, Ind. Elizabeth Scott Frostburg, Md. Elsie Sperber Baltimore, Md. Theodora Sperber Baltimore, Md. I - ' :i7 1 Junior Nursing Class Roll J! Mary Jam- Kirk; One of Iho (iiiL-st of all, ' ery efficient, clever, although very small. Clyde Whitaker, quite romantic as she goes through life, By all indications, she ' ll make a good wife. May I introduce you to Miss Julia Price, With her big brown eyes and smile so nice. Estella Baldwin, a girl you ' d love to know, ♦■ With heart alight, a smile so bright, and certainly not so slow. Margaret Ely, mi.schievous? No, not a bit, Just chuck full of clever wit. Eva Koust, happy and gay, Doing nice things every day. Theresa ( ' .erbcr, (|uile good and I rue, None bellrr, Ihe whole world ihrough. .Agnes Hull, full of laughh-r and fini, Ouite inchislrious, and on the run. Rebecca Hall; life becomes most serious. When you use such large words, so mysterious. Andra Ball — Happy, yes! Just like a sunbeam. Her ideals are high, but her future ' s more than a dream. Hazel Blackburn; Indeed I don ' t understand. But perhaps I would if I only had a (?) Virginia Jackson, our dreamy girl. With eyes so bright and hair in curl. Mary Crunini, is a cimning clever one. Who keeps on smiling after the tlay ' s work is rlone. Jane Henderson; A meek sort of a girl is our J.inc, But she always gets there just the same. Cleste HolTman, " (iirls, do you think that ' s nice? " Says our Cleste with a smile so wise. Ethel Holloway, likes the dispensar ' for her life work Very enthusiastic and does not shirk. Emma Jarrell your notes you should write Put ofT your sleeping imtil 10 al night. Ethel Kerr keeps everybody ' s life in a whirl. Although she is a mighty fine girl. Mae Seiss, the most serious girl of our class, She ' ll make a fine nurse ere three years pass. Iris Smith, a demure young lady. Finds life a little bit weighty. Grace ' oung, always looking for the best, Will always be successful, no matter the test. Beatrice Krause, lucky and wise, Always using those mischievous eyes. Louise Wallis, full of zeal and zest, Bv all indications she ' s succeed far the best. 2M 1 UB] Junior Nursing ' Class History N September ], 1924, twenty-eight hright-eyed, curious young women came to the University of Maryland Hospital to start on .1 Nocalion different from any they had e •er al tempted. They left their homes from the far north, south, east and west, to start one of (he grealesi and finest professions e " er allempted 1) ' woman. .Some were just out ol school, some e i)erienced in ihe business world, others of the teaching ]jrofession, but regardless of what they had previously been doing, they all felt the desire to take up the career of nursing; thus we find a class of fine-spirited, enthusiastic young women ready to cooperate and do their duty, no matter what is set before them. They have launched the ship of their desires, and each in her own way has pledged to manage it to the best of her ability. Four of our classmates have left us to try new fields of work. We were sorry to lose them, but we know they will accomplish just as much good at some other vocation. Although we ha ' e been l)usy e ' ery minute with oiu ' class work and duties, as yet we ha e not experienced a third of what this great nursing career stands for and requires. But we hope to go through with flying colors, and in the end say we have done a good work. We pray we may continue always to do so, no matter what the futiu ' e has in store. [240] mp =r= II IV. ' ., Faculty of the ScKool of Commerce Dean Maynard a. Clemens, B.S., M.A., B.C.S. Advisory Dean Frederic E. Lee, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Accounting Leslie W. Baker, M.C.S. Lecturer, Investments William T. Biedler, B.S., E.E. Lecturer, Accounting Charles W. Burton, Jr., A.B. Lecturer, Economics and Foreign Trade Knute E. Carlson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Lecturer, Advertising H. KuKUS Dugd. le Instructor, English E. E. Ericsson, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor, Modern Foreign Languages N. Bryllion F. gin, A.B., M.A. A ssociate Professor, Modern Foreign Languages W. G. Friedrich, B.A., M.A. Lecturer, Real Estate Appraising Harry E. Gilbert, A.B., M.A., LL.B. Lecturer, Secretarial Training Helen Gould, B.C.S. Associate Professor of Psychology, Employment Director Frank Philip Hiner, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor, Economics Alton Rors Hodgkins, A.B., M.A. Lecturer, Accounting John R. Hutson Lecturer, Accounting Louis W. Jaeger, B.S. Lecturer, Modern Foreign Languages Victor Ray Jones, A.B., M.A. Lecturer, Accounting and Business Administration Frederick Juchhokf, Ph.B., Ph.D., LL.B. LL.M., C.P.A. Professor, Economics P. Lewis Kaye, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Lecturer, Salesmanship Andrew H. Krug, A.B. Professor, Industrial Management Edward J. Kunze, B.S., M.E. Lecturer, Income Tax 1. Leslie Lawrence Lecturer, Modern Foreign Languages Tom L. Mahon, A.B., M ' .A. Lecturer, Railroad Transportation Railroad Rale Charles S. Morgan, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Foreign Trade Andrew J. Newman, A.B., M.A. Professor, Business Law Peter Peck, A.B., LL.B. Assistant Professor, Accounting G. Sarvey Porter, B.C.S., C.P.A. Lecturer, Foremanship M. M. Proffitt, Ph.B. Lecturer, Real Estate Richard N. Pue Lecturer, History and Government Charles F. Ranft, A.B., M.A. Lecturer, Property Insurance John G. Reese, A.B., A.M. Assistant to the Dean and Instructor of Mathematics A. W. RICHESON, B.S. Lecturer, Applied Psychology Ira D. Scott, A.B " , A.M. Lecturer, English Bromley Smith, M.A. Lecturer, Accounting Henry E. Sp. mer, B.C.S., C.P.A. Associate Professor of English Morris Edmund Speare, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Lecturer, Public Speaking Ernest R. Spedden, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Lecturer, Business and Corporation Finance W. H. S. Stevens, A.B., Ph.D. Lecturer, Real Estate Peyton B. Strobel, B.S. Lecturer, Auditing Alexander L. Ginsley Lecturer, Accounting Edgar T. Wagner Assistant Professor, Mathematics William H. Wilhelm, A.B., B.S., A.M. Lecturer, Journalism Frank Woodfield [ 242 1 11 ; Ml Dr.Frederick JucKhoff, Ph.D.,LL.M.,C.P.A. Honorary President, Class of 1925. rftXNi ( nSI T the annual class election last October, Dr. Juchhoff was the unanimous choice of the Senior Class for our Honorary President. Those who know him can easily understand why we experienced no difhculty in making our selection. Dr. Juchhoff has made quite a notable record for himself as a scholar, educa tor, lawyer, and accountant. At Kansas City University he received the degree of I ' h.B. and Ph.D. and at Ohio Northern University, where he pursued a law course, he received his LL.B. He attended Chicago University for three years as a graduate student, and he is also a graduate of the Northwestern in Commerce. The degree of LL.M. was conferred upon him by the University of Maine, and from the States of Kentucky, Maine and North Carolina he received C.P.A. certificates. In the east and middle west. Dr. Juchhoff has taught business and economic subjects in our best Universities. At present, in addition to his duties at Maryland, he is Professor of Economics at the American University. The Class of " 2T- met the Doctor as an instructor for the first time in the Junior year. Since then we have all felt the influence of his broad knowledge and the pleasure of his splendid personality. His sympathetic understanding of our needs; his hearty co-operation with all who sought his advice; his congenial and unassuming attitude and ready wit; have made him an outstanding personality of the College of Commerce from the student ' s point of view. I 244 1 " ti r ' ' ' ri lip Senior Commerce Class Officers, 1925 Herbert Tharle.... — President Cornelius Lappe — Vice-President Oswald Schmidt Secretary J. A. Hlavin Treasurer li [ 245 1 ' ' ' ( 1 1 . -qu ' t av, V n m W. C. BINKLEY © ' " |INK " came to us after a two-year sojourn at College Park, and incidentally, a six months ' term at Ohio gaM State University. His ambition is to come back to College and audit its books. He has strived valiantly to be- come an accountant of Publicity. May his strivings reap him success in the future. LEON CHAYT Gamma Eta Sigma. •j HERE is a well-known adage, to the effect that " good VlJ things come in small packages. " We can truthfully say mwi that Leon is an exception to this rule. Usually Leon is last to appear in class, but always first to leave. The reason for his appearing late is not known, but there is a secret as to why he leaves so early. We are going to let you in on this secret; it is a maiden! As a diversion, Leon can on numerous occasions be seen delving into cross-word puzzles, and he is often seen in the company of Al Rapperport, the cross-word puzzle authority. Well, l eon, here ' s luck to you in your future undertakings. 1 ■1 f?r i Delti C. EVERETT DAWSON Sigma Pi. n ERE IS a combination of a countryman, Dutchman, church member and a student. We didn ' t know much about " Ed " until he started in the auto businesss, and 2S inuc thef his • the c man to hitch our wagons to a " Star. " " Ed " is also known by act that he never passes up his T and T ' s without getting coke. " " Ed " was one of the best natured students in lass and his happy way of looking at things has won him y friends. I 246 ] m. m m j|i mmm MAX FELDMAN Gamma Eta Sigma; Sergeiint-at-Arms of the ' 32 Commerce Freshman Class. y HIS genial young man has a wonderful philosophy, which vl he practices in his school life. He always has something my l to say when called upon by the professor. Fine! If it is always true. Max, however, never fails to tell his teacher, although the " things " may come from a fertile imagination. Given the sunny kind of disposition by the Power above. Max is constantly spreading among his friends the contagious good humor of his presence. Max seems bent on becoming a business man. His cap- tivating personality and pleasing appearance will greatly aid him in securing the success which we foresee for him. JOSEPH A. HLAVIN Treasurer Senior Class. v lHIS chap possesses elements of true greatness,- as has J been revealed in his class work and studies. These myyi attainments speak more eloquently than words. His objective is to become an accountant and an efficiency expert, and we are sure that the future holds in store for him a wonder- ful career. " Joe " is very resourceful, and as a student he was always presenting problems of technical types. All of us join in wishing him a most prosperous career. W !i HOWARD E. JACKSON, L.L.B., B.C.S. Delta Sigma Pi. m R. JACKSON bears testimony to the platitude that " it is never too late to learn. " He is a man who has already Wm achieved more than ordinary success in life, but with it all he still persists in mastering this practical subject of commerce. Mr. Jackson evidently believes in being well equipped in many branches of learning for he has already attended the University of Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Johns Hopkins and the University of Maryland Law School. Now that he is about to step forth from the school of commerce, we wish him luck on his next enterprise. 1247) CORNELIUS A. LAPPE Delta Sigma Pi; Treasurer, Sophomore Class, Secretary, Junior Class; Vice-President, Senior Class; Associate Editor, Terra Mariae. Yf AYBE you don ' t know " Neil " Lappe, so let us tell you MJ about him. mill " Neil " is a good loyal friend, possessing a deep sense ol honor and right. He has lived squarely before his fellow- classmates, and has the confidence of all. -Although he is a frequenter of Howard Park society, he has always found time to handle his studies well and has never been known to lose out in a class discussion. Here ' s to your happiness, " Neil, " for we understand the prognosis of your frequent wandering in Howard Park can be represented by an eight letter word starting with an " ni " and ending with an " e " meaning connubial bliss. GEORGE EASBY LINDSAY Delta Sigma Pi. rpylONFIDENTIALLY, fellows, if you want to know any- Va thing about the Democratic Party, see " Judge " Lindsay. tMsd Possessed of the happy art of making friends, we predict for " Eas " a successful career. Social obligations make great demands on his time, but, as the fair sex gains through our loss, we suffer in silence. iWil VICTOR J. MALLET o I ' R friend Mallet is a man of quiet and unassuming mien, and having ambitiously and successfully pursued his studies may now sit back and enjoy the fruits of Always serious and mindful of fleeting time, he graduation has made the best of his opportunities and has achieved the goal which he set for himself. We admire the spirit which has carried him to a successful conclusion of the course. It has been a pleasure to know him and to enjoy with him that spirit of fellowship which attaches to a common purpose. [2481 i EUGENE D. MILENER Delia Sigma Pi. I IACK in 1921 this chap set sail across the " Sea of Knowl- I ' O edge, " on a trip which was to last four years. Having tSSS reached his destination, he is now equipped to enter into commercial life as an executive. The broad smile he possesses is a gift of nature, but behind this smile are sincerity and determination, which have helped to make his voyage a success. Apart from this he is a lover of outdoor sports, football especially, and when it comes to cheering for University of Maryland he is there with characteristic enthusiasm. FRANK H. PULLEN Gamma Alpha Pi: Lamb Skin Cluh. fi ma RANK was one of the pioneer students to attend the new School of Commerce at llniversity of Maryland back in 21. His pleasing manner and ability to take a joke (even if it was on him) — have made him many friends. Outside matters, such as getting married and its attendant demands, have not deterred Frank in going through the entire course. Our congratulations and best wishes for your success go with you, Frank, old scout. I ALBERT A. RAI PERPART Gamma Eta Sigma. y-lN addition to producing distinguished results in his JU school work, our friend " Al " has found time to delve aggj into a popular subject — the Cross- Word Puzzle. They say he is making a success of it too, but the knowledge which he has derived not taken effect, for never has " Al " uttered a cross word. It is rumored that " Al ' s " secret ambition is to be a Certified [ ublic Accountant, and let us tell you he ' d make a mighty good one. We deeply regret that you are leaving us, " .M, " for a better friend and classmate can seldom be found. I 240 ] : ' h «?)• y EDWIN A. REMLEY Delia Sigma Pi. ©EHOLD our athlete! This young man recently smashed all existing speed records in a sensational walking race gggj from Loch Raven to Baltimore. Edwin hails from that section of Baltimore known as Hamilton and came to us in his third year, from the Baltimore College of Commerce, to study Business Administration, He has won for himself the friendship of all with whom he has come in contact. The best wishes of the Class of ' 25 go with him as he starts out on the road to success. VERNON SANEORD if EHOLD! We have a man, who, though quiet and ' vJ unassuming, possesses a keen sense of humor. This, «i»-!li!J be it known is a most rare and happy combination. V ernon ' s ability to illustrate the point with a good story makes him a desirable companion. His yarns helped to make our school years short. We who have cultivated his friendship have been hand- somely rewarded, and we hope sincerely that we will not be deprived of his companionship by this termination of our school activities. OSWALD SCHMIDT Dell Sigma Pi; President Junior Class: Secretary Senior Class. o UR picturesque friend enjoys the reputation of being one of the most popular students in Commerce, as is evident t a from the class honors he received. He was a persistent student, took his education seriously, and never did things half-way. He could usually be depended upon to give the correct solution to the most intricate pro- blems. After reading the above you would assume that " Oswald " was without a sense of humor, but he was one of the joUiest fellows in the class. We are not diffident concerning " Os ' s " future; there can be but one result, success! 250 1 Ill BENJAMIN SNYDER Gamma Eta Sigma. ENTLE reader, we present to you the well known " Certified Public Accountant, " to be. " Ben " has fjjg always been highly esteemed by his fellow students because at all times he was ready to give them the benefit of his broad scope of knowledge. " Ben, " we are sorry to lose you, because you have been a good student, a congenial classmate and a hard worker; and without a doubt you will be successful in your profession. HERBERT DEWEY THARLE Delia Sigma Pi: President of Senior Class; Secretary of Council of Presidents. pipJIERE we have " His Excellency, Mr. President. " Pos- |.LJ! sessed of constant good nature, a ready smile and Ij winning personality, " Herb " has won deserved popu- larity among his classmates. " Just a minute fellows I ' ve another good one for Was his best known speech, the one by which he will be remembered. But do not think that " Herb " devoted all his time to joking, for he always had interesting and important cpiestions to ask in class. " Herb ' s " personality and ability to analyze problems assures him of success in business. m ij K L. G. THOMAS West V ' irgini. Delta Sigma Pi. " v OMMY " came to us from ths hills of West Virginia, but V» not until he had performed well for Uncle Sam in the aiwl little argument he had with the ex-Kaiser. Having gone through the trials of the trenches, " Tommy " naturally had acquired quite a bit of experience. Unassuming and of a quiet disposition, he spoke only when he had something worthwhile to say. Because of his thoroughness and ability to think, we feel assured that he will be successful in any undertaking he enters. [•2.51] IN MEMORIAM JAMES E. VAETH DIED. MARCH 29th. 1925 If C. L. WANNEN I ' R friend whose solemn gaze greets you above came to us in the third year from the Baltimore College of Bgga Commerce. From his quiet nature we infer that Wannen is a deep thinker. One thing we do know is that he was always among those receiving the covetefl marks, and consequently we predict a prosperous future for him in the business world. BENJAMIN WEISMAN ERE ' S " Ben, " the " Weis man. " We do not know how he inherited this name, but it surely gives you a clever 3 description of him. " Ben " is never contented; he is alwa " s striving to attain greater success in his school and other work. He just craves degrees. It is known from good authority that " Ben " will receive a gift upon his graduation. No, it will not be a watch or a ring; it will be a wife. He has proved, without a doubt, that two things can be done at one time. He wooed a fair lass and attended school regularly with success. [ 2.52 ] r MAURICE A. WILNER Gamma Eta Sigma: Vice-President, Freshman Class. IB AURICE A. VVILNER, the scholar exceptional! Mau- rice ' s peculiar enjoyment was to get an education by aif l degrees. Not having satisfied himself with the B.C.S. degree, he went right after the B.B.A. and completed a four- year course in three years by hard study and intelligent application. Maurice proved to us that he is worthy of his sheepskin, for in each of his three years at " Maryland " he has been well towards the top of his class in regard to scholastic standing. Because of his insatiable thirst for knowledge and his dynamic energy, Maurice will undoubtedly succeed in his chosen profession of accountancy. I ;;hi ' ' i| m NAT WILLIAMS Ga mma Eta Sigma: Treasurer, Sophomore Night Class: Treas- urer, Junior Class; Chairman, Dance Committee ' 24. pp lERE we have Nat, the good-natured married man of the |X-J! class and the prime favorite among his classmates. If BI anyone was in doubt and wanted real " fatherly advice, " he could always get it from Nat. How oft was heard the reply, " Sorry fellows, but the wife and baby are waiting, " when the boys would ask him to join in gaiety. Nat is an e. cellent example of a good husband, and father; not only dutiful but ambitious, (lifted with good sense, he knows how to apportion his time between vocation and avocation so that he could give his best to all. Nat will not fail us, we are certain! tJ -ii MILLARD F. WRIGHT Delta Sigma Pi: Associate Business Manager, Terr. M. riae. ERE is one student that College training has " brought out. " When Millard came to Maryland University in S i 1!)21 he was a rather timid youth, but the contrast now with four years ago shows an entirely different person. He was always a good student and well up in his studies. We expect to shortly read of him as the Mayor of Bel Air, Mary- land. Best of luck and success, old fellow! I 2,53 1 ill III 111 Senior Commerce Class History HE Class of ' 25 is the first class to travel through the entire four- year curriculum of the College of Commerce and Business Adminis- tration. In September, 1921, the College started on its career of usefulness, and we were the first freshmen to enter its open doors. Now that four e entful years have passed, we move on — proud of being the first Commerce degree men and women whose entire work has been done at the Uni ' ersity of Maryland. Our Freshman year was mostly spent in getting acquainted with our new surroundings, and with the members of the faculty, who were at that time just being welded into a working unit. Having no buildings assigned to us exclusively, many were the mixups in which we foimd ourselves, with a consequent lateness at many classes. As our .Sophomore year-rolled around, it was realized that there were a lot of " good fellows " in the class, and many with exceptional ability, who were steadily forging to the front in school affairs and commercial scholarship. Some of our men commuted regularly from as far as Washington, D. C, to attend classes, but their earnestness and self-sacrifice was merely typical of most of those in the class. When the first semester of our Junior year opened, it was recognized that the College of Commerce had proven its worth and was to broaden into a vital unit of the University ' s work. Its enrollment had reached the point where it was one of the largest colleges in the entire Uni ersity. Fraternities, sororities, and clubs were flourishing in all of which members of 1925 were taking extremely active parts. As seniors we worked incessantly to put " Commerce " on a still firmer basis, and all of us now look forward to many years of close friendship as members of the Alumni. Now our chief expectation — outside of commencement — is the Senior Commerce Dance which promises to be an event long to be remembered. To our Honorary President, Dr. Frederick Juchoff, we all owe a debt of gratitude for his sympathetic understanding of our many individual problems. The unselfish manner in which he has gi en his time and energy to advancing our interests shall never be forgotten. ' lO mrr 254] " A 1 N Junior Class Oiiicers, College oi Commerce J. El. WOOD Armstrong, Jr. President Guv M. NFUSO Vice-President T. F. McD0N- LD - .Secretary Wilbur C. Crosby Treasurer Joseph . eglr - -.- Sergeant-al-Arms Junior Commerce Class History HP2 unrolling of our history scroll beijan in the fall of 11122, when we, as a body of 50 students embarked on our scholastic career. Since our entry as the Class of ' 26, our strong class organization has enabled us to successfully promote social activities in the College of Commerce. During our first year the men were associated one with the other, and class and school spirit were developed to a high degree. Due to our infancy, great things could not be attempted. We emerged in the fall of 1923 as Sophomore students. After the class elec tion, we began with a determined effort to develop real social activities among the students. We were well rejjreiiented at the numerous affairs held by the different colleges of the University. One of the successful social events of the class, was the smoker held at the Emerson Hotel. Everyone can well remember Mr. Biedler ' s splendid talk on " The Fraternity of Man. " The smoker was very successful from every point of view. The fact that most of the class attended our smoker, forcefully exhibited the .strength of our organization. We fiegan our Junior year in the fall of 1924. Everyone was imbibed with a strong desire to make the coming year bigger and better in the way of social events. Although the class made a fine record in the Sophomore year, plans were drawn to surpass our second year events. Our outstanding affair was the Junior Dance. The dance was held at the Emerson Hotel. The ballroom was gayly decorated in streamers and banners of yellow and black. Splendid music was rendered, . ' fter many delightful dances, the ball came to a close. During the month of .April, the class held its annual smoker at the Emerson Hotel. The principal speaker of the evening was a well-known Certified Public . ' ccountant. The boys were impressed with the value of working for the coveted degree. .Another feature of the e -ening was the diversified entertainment program provided by members of the class. The inherent value of a smoker is that it creates a fraternal atmosphere among the class memliers. .Ne. t year, we will be seniors, and an even more successful year is anticipated by our enthusiastic class. [255] I W ' CUfc. ' m m. Sopkomore Commerce Class Oiiicers G. E. RociERs President CoRRALL F. Davis , Vice-President L. E. Parks ::: Secretary H. B. Gorfine ..., —- - Treasurer Carlton J. LiiWis, . ... Financial Secretary Sopnomore Commerce Class rlistory ITH thf beginning ui the scholastic car, the sadly depicted ranks of the " Class • ' 27 " again attempt to scale the heights of learning. The three-score remaining members, of more determined character, entered into the student activities with ,1 (lispla ' of energy and " pep, " not to be mistaken. The zeal which was so openly exhibited in scholarly endeavors, failed to mature in class support, and has greatly hindered the entrance by the organized , iiilci social realms. Lack of financial support has also handicapped the present year ' s activities. However, these difficulties have been surmounted and the Class is now on a firm footing. The Theatre Benefit, carried over from last year and still in progress by special permission of the manage- ment, has boosted our finances considerably, although it has not received the encouragement expected from the students. The second semester finds us much better prepared and with a brighter outlook for the future, due largelv to the wonderful success of our Annual Class Dance, held at the Southern Hotel Ballroom, February 21st. The Officers and Committee-in-charge, were complimented by several University and Hotel authorities on holding " one of the most successful and well- orderecl affairs in the annals of the Baltimore Schools. " The success of the above has encouraged us to greater efiforts and we are now contemplat- ing a Theatre Party, at the " Maryland, " w ' ith an after-show dinner and dance, for the students only. A proposed smoker is also imder discussion for some later date. Nearly to the midway point in our studies, we halt to repledge ourselves; and with the added im|)eius of one and a half x ' cars of successful endeavors, to urge us, we will most assuredly achieve the distant hills of success, even now gleaming through the clouds that first depressed us. I ' 207 I t ji .wfi t I! l ' .:i Freshman Commerce Class Oiiicers ProI ' -. L. W. Bakkk Honorary Prcsidenl R. M. Clavtok .__.__._ President BuRDETTE H. Hawks Vice-President Ruth Phili.u ' s _ Secretary August L. HeU) - Treasurer Commerce Freshmen Class Roll Adams, I ' iras, Jr. Draw, J.C. Kitt, Myer Sliattrick, Frances Arnold, C. L. Drawn, S. I.. Knecht, V. L. .Shapiro, Alexander Atwood, H. li. Edwards, Malrolni Krishncr, Max Siglcr, Wni. k. Bailey, Raymond, A., Jr. Kisenherg, Nathan I a Fleur E H Sievests Augiistavns Bamn, . ' rmslead Epstein, .Samuel Leimbach, C. T,, |r. c ' ' ' " ? ' ,- Til ' Benson, H. E. Fineberg, H. B. Li, Henry ' 5 " " ! .f ' , Blum, Merton Coldberg. M. I.. .. ,. , ' . Sm, h, t has E., Jr. Bopst, B. M. Cordon, A. S. m ■ t ' i ' " . ' " ' w ' i, Bopst , H. .S. Grunes, C. E. ' " ' " " ' K = ' " °? ' ' ' " n ' Bopst, Charles h=.U. W I MenUzherger, S. .Snyder, 1 . B. Bravennan. H. .S. Ha is M lion J? " ' , " " ' ' - - ' " ' ' ' ' - ' - Bridges, B.M. Hi s ' R ( Ir M ' Her, Leo Spigner. Malcolm ,. , .,, [; n ' ' •, V; J ' - Mueller, R. L. .Stein, Leon Cap an. Morns Harrison (. O. Murray, James Stierhoff, ( leo. C. C apian, Morris J. Hawks, ]5urdetle H. ., . , „ i„rl. f w t-,-, ,- Ii- Chenix, L. R. Held, A. L. Norris. L B. Slok, C.Warner, Jr. Claytor, R. M. Heidelbach, 11. K. Osbon, J. W. . . ' ' ' ° " ' - " • . Coody, J. M. Hisley, J. M. Pierson, E. D. I anguey Frank Coakley, A. T. Hoopnian, W. J. Phillips, Ruth M. To " gi i . Ale.xander Cohen, Edward Hull, C. VV. Plant, Allen [. Vcstcr, Milton H. Conroy, P. F., Jr. Hyatt, A. T. Pontier, F:dith A. Weber, Wilson C oppel Abe Lseman, Sam B. Privas, Max M. Welsh, Robt. J. Crist, F. L. Jacobs, Clarence Rodin, W. W. W ' ilkins, J. C. Day, .Scth S. Kolb, R. W. Reck, Evelyn Mae Williams, Harry Dauber, J. W. Kanner, .Sidney Rosenblum ' S. T. Wilson, John O. Dickey, D. D. Kuv, T. B. Roth, E. P. Winroth, C. E. Dichlman, j. L. I.. Kersh, Samuel Rowe, W. H. ■o lng, John C.. [2591 11 T vSV RS ft m I ' 1 . ■) Suggestions to Future ' lerra Mariae Boards 5i nR the benefit of future editors of the Tkrra Mariae, the Editor- in-Chief is selected from the Department ha " ing first place. The Business Manager is selected from the Department having second place. This is an established custom of the l ' ni -ersity of m Ahiryland. Law Pharmacy Dentistry Medicine Pharmacy Dentistry Medicine Law 1925 1926 First Second Third Fourth First Second Third Fourth w. 1927 Commerce Dentistry Medicine Law Pharmacy Dentistry Medicine Law Pharmacy Commerce 1928 First Second Third Fourth Fifth First Second Third Fourth Fifth i I 2G0 ] -III 1 1 li. ' immimmmfw m m Tff f c -Flitll li l j imU ' i Delta TKeta PLi LEGAL FRATERNITY i Ji TANEY SENATE HONORARY Hon. John C. Rose OFFICERS 1924-25 Willis A. Myers . Dean WiLLBYE J. Pritchett, Jr Vice-Dean Chas. F. Obrecht Clerk of the Rolls Edward A. Smith Tribune Edward L. Parlett Master of Ritual Vernal W. Bell Clerk of the Exchequer ACTIVE MEMBERS 1M John M. Baumann James L. Benson James C. Burch Newell N. Callaway Joseph L. Carter Wilbur F. Coyle William J. Hamm Harry N. Humphreys John E. Kramer Milton F. Lambert James C. Mullikin Willis A. Myers Charles F. Obrecht Edward L. Parlett Willbye J. Pritchett, Jr. Allan M. Race Edward A. Smith Wilson E. Taylor INTERMEDIATES Gerard F. Baur Hart Cooper John P. Galvin, Jr. Charles H. Gutmann Bernard R. Powell, Jr. Kendall H. Schultz Arthur H. Smith Neal D. Franklin JUNIORS Marshall E. Main 1 263 1 m - ' = - l Cii 1:1 ' r4 Gamma Eta Gamma LEGAL FRATERNITY OMICRON CHAPTER Installed November 27, 1920 Colors — Red and Black FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edwin T. Dickerson Hon. James P. Gorter M FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of NU eleeii TweTity-five J. Edward Adkins, Jr. Benjamin Chambers Charles G. Arnold William T. Lloyd Orison W. Baker Robert R. Reid Aubrey K. Bennett William R. Sowers Class of Nil eteeii T ' cveiity-six V{II| Martin ' . B. Bostetter Frank L. Freeze, Jr. Kenneth H. Campbell Preston A. Pairo John J. Dillon Rae W. Stewart II Stewart (). Dav Samuel W. Tull Carroll F . Fitzsimmons Class c f Nim leoi Twenly-seve?i Ruhland C. Boyer Maurice E. Neunan Homer B. Bennett George D. Proctor Carl Forsythe John J. .Sinn John G. P ' ord Frederich C. Smith, Jr. Nelson R. Kerr David R. Usilton 1 Edward E. Moriarty •Jiir, 1 Ken net t C. Watson il Alpha Kappa Sigma LEGAL FRATERNITY Flower Pink-Carnation Colors Orange and Black IW [t-J] Herman Samuelson Chancellor Leo Kriegel : Vice-Chancellor Samuel Perel_ ._ Clerk of the Exchequer Max Moshkevich Recorder Maurice M. Leavitt Bailiff FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Louis C. Fried Leo Kriegel Alfred Mazor Max Moshkevich Samuel Perel Abram Sear William Sinsky Isadore Weil Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Harry Adelberg Irwin Rubin Milton H. Talkin FRATRES EX-COLLEGIO Bernard Ades Sol. C. Berenholz Benjamin L. Herman Jacob Cohen Joseph Cohen Bernard Feikin Henry Click Joel J. Hochman Nathan Johnson Henry Lazarus Maurice M. Leavitt Samuel Lesinsky Louis Meyerhoff Gersh I. Moss Sidney B. Needle Mitchell Palees Louis Peregoff Maurice J. Pressman Herman Pumpian Morton M. Robinson Ezra Rosenstock Herman Samuelson Simon Schonfield Abe Schlossberg H. Edwin Siff Albert L. Simpson Ben Weintraub I 2(i.S I m m m fe ■r i fe i( . m Alpka Zeta Omega PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY KAPPA CHAPTER Flower Colors White Carnation Blue and White HONORARY E. F. Kelly, Phar.D. Aliinni L Ellis Berman Charles Blechman Samuel Block Simon J. Brager Nathan Cohen Louis J. Glass Harry Greenberg Harry H. Hantman Samuel F. Higger Sidney 1. Marks Aaron A. Paulson Robert R. Robinson Benjamin Schonfeld Morris Shenker Robert S. Scher David Tenner Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Harry Fivel Israel Freed Godfrey- Kroopni( •k Hammond IV Milton M. Smulson Paul Schochet Emanuel ' . Shulman 1. Totz i Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six Phil Kramer William Karasik M. Alfred K Robert M. Abramowitz Harry Bassin olman 11271 1 t i ;i( ' r i ' v W Jftant jy f0l ml K. Psi .appa PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY SIGMA CHAPTER i N. B. Caudv Regent John Bauer Vice-Regent W. W. Chandler Secretary Franklin Hershner Treasurer Faculty Members Dr. E. F. Kelly Dr. W. L. Reindollar Wm. F. Albrecht John Bauer Carroll R. Benneck John Henry Bradford N. B. Caudy W. W. Chandler Charles R. Crandall Roger Delcher Herman Gaver John Harry Haywood Members Dr. M. J. Andrews Prof. Frank Lemon Franklin Hershner Charles F. Jar is Earnest B. Marx Harry R. Meagher Paul Miller Alfred Morgan William A. Muir Geo. Earl Wilkerson Med ford C. Wood Carlton Wich tMl 12731 I» PKi Delta Clii PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY IOTA CHAPTER i ti ' ' Established at Uni ersitv of Maryland 1903 OFFICERS Wm. T. Schnabel .President Geo. W. Vogel Vice-President J. Ross McCoMAS Secretary Ray I. Bare .Treasurer FRATRES IN FACL ' LTATE E. F. Kelly, Phar.D. L. B. Broughton, M.S. T. C arlton Wolf, Phar.D. B..Sc. L. J. Burger, Ph.G., LL.B. J. C. Krantz, Phar.B. R. W. Austerman, Ph.B. ' I y W. A. Anderson Ray I. Bare D. F. F " isher Randolph Horine Karl H. Kasten Wm. E. Martz FRATRES IN URBE Active Geo. B. McCall J. Ross McComas Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sappe Wm. T. Schnabel Geo. W. ' ogel Alumni Wm. H. Batt Wm. Cowan Carroll Hampson Carl Harmon Edgar I. Householder U. Kerr Henderson Chase K. Mears Jerome W. Neel Herman D. Parsons Wm. Richards C. Edw. Pfeifer Donald Shannon Chas. J. .Schmidt Frank J. Slama Ir ' ingtoii J. .Sothoron Frank J. Walters I 27.-, 1 E ■ : in tV) } ftt, . Bfc JB ' ijfih Ti- ' M H 1 1 fm rn i: M V :|l m Iota Lambda Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1921 Colors — Maroon and Gray OFFICERS Meyer Henry Getz ' ■- t SiGMUND KaLLIXSKY Sam Henry Feldstein Samuel I. Raichlin Morris Zachary Levy Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Sam Henry Feldstein Herbert Fink Louis Judah Freehof Meyer Henry Getz Abram Green berg Alexander Cosgrave Harris Harry Herman Sigmund Kallinsky Joseph Spector Solomon Klein Henry Levinson Ernest Le i Morris Zachary Levy Alfred Mazor Samuel I. Raichlin Benjamin Silverman Isidore Smulovitz David Clayman Max Cohen Sidnev Cohen Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Aaron Friedenberg. Jack Gordon Nathan Hamburger Morris Wolfe Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven Bernard Cohen, Ph.G. ' Alumni Wi Israel T. Baker, Ph.G. Herman Berlin Frank Block, Ph.G. Louis Carliner, Ph.G. Louis Coplin, Ph.G. Leon Crane, LL.B. Morris L. Finklestein, Ph Nathaniel Hecker, l h.G. Morris Kraemer, Ph.G. Harrv Levin, Ph.G. ,G. Leon Marnier, Ph.G. X ' ictor Earie Pass, Ph.G. Israel Thomas Reamer, Ph.G. Morton M. Robinson, LL.B. Morris Rochman, Ph.C. Mortimer Rubin Herman Samiielson, LL.B. Benjamin .Sellman, LL.B. Harry M. .Shockett, LL.B. Henry Robert ' anger I 277 1 " A lllij! TPhi Alpha IBefo £J)apkr " PKi Alpka Samuel Solomon Sidney Hillman Marcy M. Ehudin Morris A. Baker Joseph Poltilove Hyman S. Rubenstein Herbert Katz Joseph Colvin Irwin W. Fisher Oscar Abramson Leon I. Koppelman Israel M. Joblin Benjamin Pinsky Theodore Baum Bernard Savage Jerome Goodman [278] A iflU II ii Psi Ome a FHI-ALI ' HA CHAPTER Founded 1S92 Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Journal — " The Fniter " Faciiltv Alex H. Paterson, D.D.S Horace M. Davis, D.D.S., Jose A. Davili.a, D.D.S. Oren Gaver, D.D.S. C.RAYSON Gaver, D.D.S. Roy p. May, D.D.S. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S George Karn, D.D.S. Willis Boatman, D.D.S. W. B. Clemson, D.D.S. Harold Van Winkle, D.D.S. Andre, C. P. Blanchard, . K. Bishop, B. C. Bridger, R. H. Browning, B. A. Brightfield, L. O. Campbell, S. L. Coberly, B. O. Cosinii, E. E. Cronauer, F. A. F.A.C.D. F.A.C.D. Delanev, R, W. Doble, " H. R. Andre, H. C. Bates, J. O. Begin, A. A. Blair, R. E. Byron, W. C. Cavallaro, A. L. Davis, W. R. Degling, H. H. Doherty, J. F. Dunphy, A. F Ellor, A. B. Boggs, R. H. Bock, C. F. Burns, H. R. Bush, H. 1.. Demaiest, J. H. Fenn, G. N. Seniors Hagerty, R. A. Herman, J. J. Hart, W. O. Hoover, S. H. Ingram, W. A. Lewis, F. L. Lusardi, J. Lynch, D. F. Lawlor, J.J. McCrystle, F. C. McEvoy, G. F. McNeely, J. O. McQuaid, M. E. Juniors Fiess, P. L. Fusco, J. D. Gannon, E. J. Gregory, A. W. King, J. D. Kellcy, C. A. Klock, J. H. Loar, E. E. Magee, K. A. McMullen, C. A. Mockridgo, R. Morrison, W. H. Soplidiiiores Ilundlev, A., Jr. Hurst, k. E. Karas, H. J. Keefe, J. A. Kirk, W. W. King, R. J. Newberg, C. W. Flower — Lily Colors — Blue and White House— Un St. Paul Street J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. C. Adam Bock, D.D.S. Leonard I. Davis, D.D.S. Lynn L. E.mmart, D.D.S. Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S. E. G. Gail, D.D.S. Daniel E. Shehan, D.D.S. W. H. Pengel, D.D.S. G. E. Bueher, A.B., D.D.S. Orville Hukst, D.D.S. Vernon F. .Sherrard, D.D.S. Newell, J. D. Pearman, H. R. Resh, G. D. Shinn, F. B. Stone, E. D. Smith, H. H. Stewart, W., Jr. Teague, H. N. TowiU, R. B. Thorn, Allan Van Auken, R. D. Wood, H. B. Nelson, J. T. Powell, W. H. Pyott, J. E. Richmond, E. W. Trent, R. W. Toulouse, F. Trinkle, G. H. Towers, J. M. Townes, G. E. Trail, W. E. Shutters, A. A. Oneacrc, C. A. ProutN-, E. F. Ouirk, P. A. Rohrbaugh, J. P. Russell, C. P. Wilde, S. H. I- [2S11 I m Sigma Mu Delta DENTAL FRATERNITY Flower Colors White Carnation Orange and Black OFFICERS Carl P. Andre Grand Master K. E. Merrian Junior Master E. F. Harper _ Secretary F. B. Shinn Treasurer G. D. Resh-.- Grand Executor of Affairs M. E. McQuAiD Initiator and Conductor J. O. McNeely Guard of Doors Secret Three Key s F. B. Shinn G. D. Resh M. E. McQuaid J. O. McNeely Seniors E. F. Harper K. E. Merrian H. Pearman C. P. Andre H. C. Andre Juniors R. W. Trent W. H. Powell I 282 1 -ySViihr- k JI fm i lOl 1 Flower American Beauty Rose Xi Psi Plii DENTAL FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER Founded December 3, 1893 FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatvvole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. EdW. HOFFMEISTER, A.B., D.D.S. G. M. Anberson, D.D.S. Ethelbert Lovett, D.D.S. Colors Lavender and Cream B. B. IDE, D.D.S. I. E. Orrison, D.D.S. j. G. Kearfoot, D.D.S. Dr. B. B. Ide, Deputy Supreme President OFFICERS J. H. Be.vrd President C. W. Chewning - Vice-President . I. L. McGonigle... - - .Secretary R. E. ViLLi. MS__ Treasurer R. D. Walker - Rd ' t " ' ' m J. H. Beard H. V. Hall E. V. Shea E. M. Wikleman B. B. Benazzi B. A. Dickson W. L. Oggesen J. L. Trone R. D. Walker E. E. Veasey D. H. Erwin W. P. Daily E. C. Haynes C. A. (Jarverich FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-five R. E. Williams L. N. Hitchcock G. J. Kerlejza A. C. Powell C. S. Webb E. M. Colvin, Jr. Class of Nineteen Tivenly-six W. P. Weeks James Joule W. I. L. McGonigle H. H. Crickenberger Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven P. L. McClain A. P. Dotv R. L. Huth J. W. Eagle M. E. Coberth W. E. Rohrbaugh Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight G. G. Moore F. ¥.. Markley G. H. Dana C. C. White |. K. DeVan R. J. .Stock C. R. Garrett C. W. Chewning W. L. Kiester C. A. Thomas H. E. Wallace G. H. Loehwing W. L. Badger W. D. Brown A. McAlexander H. S. Plaster W. E. Duryea J. P. Fitzgerald A. W. Fitch E. L. Baish iil 1 - [ 285 1 i i1 r m The Musical Club HE Musical Club whirh includes the Glee Club, Orchestra and Mandolin Banjo Club, was organized at the beginning of the 1923-24 Session bv its present director, Roy P. May, D.D.S. (Class of 191(1. ) Like every new organization it has had a hard road but in its first year did some very good work. Last year although just an infant the Club gave ur concerts at different places and parts of the Club assisted on various other programs. Among the concerts was one given for the Maryland State Dental Association at its annual meeting at the Southern Hotel, Baltimore, and our own Annual Spring Concert at Lehman Hall which was very much of a success. This year with more material the Club has done very well. Three concerts have already been given and there are more scheduled. It looks like the piesent season will be a great success and the Club is looking forward to a happy and highly successful future. Last year and this the Club has been given widespread attention by its work over the Radio. Dr. Roy P. M.w, Director Dan Lynch, Business Manager A. L. Watts, Treasurer G. F. McEvov, Secrelarv GLEE CLUB First Tenor A. E. TOVLE B. F. McGRAIL B. B. BENAZZI C. M. DIXON WILLIAM YATES Second Tenor FITCH TOULOUSE JACOBS DcVAN STAMP BEGIN WATTS Baritone McEVOY BRIGADIER BABOWITZ ELLOR MAGEE Bass LEWIS McGONIGLE LONERGAN RAWE FANCHER MANDOLIN AND BANJO SEERY MONK FUSCO DORSEY GALEN KLOCK CAVALLARO ORCHESTRA PLASTER WEBB WHITMAN LOEHWING RAUCH SOROKIN CRESPO WEBB TOWERS LAMMERS C:OBERTH SMITH WALKER NELSON SLAMA 2nd Violin 1st Cornet 2nd Cornet 1st Clarinet 2nd C larinet Flute Trombone French Horn Bass Drums Piano iiV U ' K(i [2S(51 life ! ,1 r Alp na Zeta Gamma DENTAL F RATERNITY , THETA CHAPTER ( of Baltimore, Maryland, founded n 1921 Colors — Purple and White ROLL CALL i Seniors Leonard Abramson Ephraim Padolf Meyer Cohen Barney Olitsky Herman Chase Milton Levine Barney Rieman Juniors Louis Ulanet Leonard Brigadier Samuel Pressman Benjamin Jacobs Sophomores Samuel Lipman Samuel Frank Isaac Koppel Charles Ruderman Raymond Epstein Louis Lauer Henry Yolken Freshmen Jack Schwartz Irving Sofferman Jack Rosin William Goldberg Philip Arkus Nathaniel Frankle Daniel Gordon William Falk Jerome Orange 1 28!) 1 Julius Kelsey w Alpna Omega DENTAL FRATERNITY ZETA MU CHAPTER SENIORS -J Jacob D. Fisher Harry Goldstein Louis E. Greenwald Morton Kaplon Harry Le in Joseph Marx David Monk Jacob Lazarus Arthur Siegel Herman H. ' eisengreen JUNIORS Sami Benjamin P. Sandy Alford J. Schwartz Nicholas Sharpe Samuel S. Tuttle H. Warshawskv Samuel Abrams Samuel H. Ever SOPHOMORES Albert Woolfson Benjamin P. Yuckman Louis Fox Irving J. Aronson Sidney H. Blumberg Abraham E. Bochenek Ben Brown Myer Eggnatz Sidney I. Gold Ir ing B. Goldberg FRESHMEN Nathan Kaplan Bernard Kniberg Benjamin La -ine Philip C. Lowenstein Benjamin Sachner Fred Shapiro William SiKerman FACULTY M VROX S. Aise hi:r(;, D.D.S A. A. Suss.MAN, A.B., M.l). 1 - ' ;•! 1 , D.D.S. l I !C«I Phi J isma lappa-IEta CJ apler Phi Sigma Kappa ETA CHAPTER Colors Flower Silver and Magenta Red Carnation -. I FRATRES IN FACULTATE ] ' ]| J. Ben Robixsox, D.D.S., ZPeaw ' i Horace M. Davis, D.D.S. J. W. Holland, M.D. L. I. Davis, D.D.S John Davis, M.D. | [■ Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S. Cyrus Horine, M.D. W. Buckley Clemson, D.D.S. Frank S. Lynn, M.D. X ' ernon F. Sherrard, D.D.S. Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. Daniel Shean, D.D.S. L. D. Phillips, M.D. i i R. L. Willse, M.D. W. B. Tolson, M.D. I Class of Nineteen Ttventv-five Roy H. Bridger Thomas R. Powell William R. Cadle Ross D. ' an Auken William A. Ingram Allen T. Thorn Class of Ntjleteen Tiventy-six j j Richard R. Shoaf Eugene E. ' easey George E. Townes, Jr. Robert D. Walker William P. Weeks ' | ' - ' i f 1 Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven Claret A. Oneacre Dick H. Erwin James A. Condry Henry V. Davis I I EUery E. Haynes Preston E. A ' IcClain ' I Claude T. Whittington Class of Nineteen Tiventy-eivht | [ Harold C. Britton diaries C. While StanlcN ' T. Moore 2 y. I -? 9 -.m- w VM 9 1 Theta Nu Epsilon KAPPA RHO CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. George M. Anderson Dr. Robert P. Bay Dr. Edward Hoffmeister Dr. Ethelbert Lovett Dr. Howard J. Maldeis Dr. Robert L. Mitchell Dr. Norval H. McDonald Dr. Leo Walzak OFFICERS Dr. F. Noel Smith Logathete Bryan A. Dickson Nuklelius Herschel E. Wallace .....Nuktographeus William J. Birney Krusophulax C. W. Chewning J. H. Hogan ACTIVE MEMBERS R. H. Holliday C. O. Miller Leo Reynolds R. A. Barrette W. H. T. Elliott R. C. Hanna JUNIOR MEMBERS R. E. Morris C. B. Springer W. A. Stewart [295] f. Council of Class Presidents W Law Charles T. LeViness, Jr. Neil D. Franklin John McKenney Dentistry William Stewart, Jr. W. E. Trail Dick Erwin Justus H. Eigenrauch Pharmacy Mathias Palmer Morris " Yarmack Medicine Charles C. Zimmerman John Thomas Hibbitts Clyde ¥. Karns J. H. Rutter Nurses Grace T. Fletcher Maybelle Eller Commerce Herbert Tharle J. Elwood Armstronc, Jr. G. E. Rogers R. M. Clayton V I 207 1 I; lepilll ! t Medical Student Council Alpha N. Herbert President Jack H. Beachley Vice-President Joseph H. Rutter Secretary Thomas N. Carey Treasurer William A. Berger Earl P. Clemson Leo T. Brown Luther E. Little [2981 m fwf ti. .il m m Phi Beta Pi Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in ISOl ZETA CHAPTER Established 1901 Colors Emerald, Green and White Floiver White Chrysanthemum .s Harvey G. Beck, M.D. C. E. Brack, M.D. Everard Briscoe, M.D. S. Griffith Davis, M.D. H. K. Fleck, M.D. Wetherbee Fort, M.D. Leon Freedom, M.D. Edgar Friedenwald, M.D. Harry Friedenwald, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, M.D. J. I. France, M.D. Carey B. Gamble, M.D. William .S. Gardner, M.D. FR.ATRE.S 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 McClaery, M.D. Alexius McGlannan, M.D. H. B. McElwain, M.D. J. W. Martindale, 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. J. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D. Walter D. Wise, M.D. H. E. Wright, M.D. ll JI FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE John M. Coe Thomas J. Coonan Arthur A. Cope Lee Elgin Class of Nineteen Twenty-five H. Wilson Fancher, Jr. Alpha Nathan Herbert J. Cierald Howell William K. Knotts Franklin R. Everett Knight Reynolds Walter W. Spelsburg Robert S. Widmeyer Charles C. Zimmerman Jack H. Beachley Thomas .Nelson Carey Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Alphonse J. Knapp Herbert R. Tobias Lewis O. Tavntor Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven Frank K. Morris Thomas Payne Thompson James .S. .Swank ¥. L. DeBarbieri Fred. M. Duckwall Wm. N. McFanl, Jr. Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Walter B. Johnson 1 1. .Alvan Jones A. ' . M( Kee Joseph 11. Ruttcr .Albert R. Wilkerson Lee J. X ' olenirk I :5()1 m Mm M Nu Sigma Nu Founded at the University of Michigan in 1SS2 BETA ALPHA CHAPTER 1 Established in 1!»()4 FRATRES IN FACULTATE M.D. M.D. , M.D. , A.M., M.D. j I ' vS ' , jj| 1 James H. Brown, M.D. C. Loring Joslin, M.D. Benjamin B. Brumbaugh, M.D. Frank N. Odgen, M.D. Horace W. Beyers, M.D. Maurice C. PincoiTs, S.B., R. N. Chapman. M.D. J. G. Morris Reese, M.D. Jesse W. Downey, Jr., M.D. Elbert C. Reitzel, M.D. Charles R. Edwards, M.D. William Tarum, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D. R. Tunstall Taylor, A.B., John G. Huck, B.A., M.D. Hiram Woods, A.B., A.M J. Mason Hundley, M.D. J. Ogle Warfield, Jr., .■ .B ■ FRATRES I. li. I ERSIT. TE t - C ass of Nineteen Twenty-five Leonidas McF. Draper James W. Nelson Wilbur E. Gattens William A. Sinton William B. Gaston Thomas B. Turner Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Welch England John A. Krosnoff Philip Johnson Floyd U. Lumpkin William G. Totterdale Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven John M. Bankhead Herbert E. Reifschneider William W. Chase A. Russell Slagle Earle P. Clemson William R. Swartzwelder Henry V. Davis H. Egucne Upton Clyde F. Karns Frederick ' . D. Wack Goff. P. Lilly Frederick S. Waeschc Benjamin S. Rich Claude T. Whittington I ' almer F. C. Williams Class of Nineteen Twenly-eiglit L. P. Gundry .A. C. Smoot E. F. Limbach M. C. Smoot R. S. McCeney J. E. Stone C. G. Warner 1 .30:5 1 ' fm m m Pni Lambda Kappa MEDICAL FRATERNITY XI CHAPTER t .l m M. Kahn, M.D. L. Clarence Cohn, M.D. FRATRES HONORES N. J. Helfgott, M.D. H. Golsdmith, M.D. M. Alexander Novey, M.D. L. Pittman, M.D. P. Morris, M.D. ALUMNAE A. VVeinstock, M.D. 1. Friedman, M.D. A. Finegold, M.D. J. F. Granoff, M.D. Ralph Farber Morris Jacobs FRATRES I COLLEGIO Class of Nineteen Twenly-five Martin M. Wassersweig Daniel London Meyer M. Pinsky David M. Helfond Benjamin .Sax Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Samuel Weinstein Paul Schenker Samuel B. Wolfe Louis I . W ' esleyc Albert J. Aptaker Hyman Belsky Julius Bialostosky Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven Morris D. Cohen Henry Ginsberg Louis J. Glass Michael J. Grossfeld Israel Kaufman Joseph J. Wohlreich Harry Greenberg Lewis J. Herold Jack I. Lanistein Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Ralph Mostwill Hyman Rubenstein David Tenner Fred. S. VVeintraub [ m5 1 Cni Zeta Chi Founded at the I ' niversity of Georgia, October, 1903 F. T. Badagliacca, M.D. T. H. Douglas. M.D. A. M. Evans, M.D. T. K. Fargo, M.D. A. C. Fehsenfeld, M. D. H. M. Foster, M.D. T. K. (ialbin, M.D. A. J. Gillis, M.D. C. C. Habliston, M.D. J. F. Hogan, M.D. C. F. Marine, M.D. E. S. Johnson, M.D. F. K. Hearney, M.D. E. A. Looper, M.D. Franks. Lynn, M.D. H.D. McCarthy, M.D. S. E. Mathews, M.D. T. O. Ridgley, M.D. H. L. Rogers, M.D. W. R. Stokes, M.D., H. A. Todd, M.D. I. F. Teaband, M.D. P. F. Wiest, M.D. J. R. Winslow, M.D. Nathan Winslow, M Randolph Winslow, Sc.D. ,D. A.M. M.D., LL.D. John P. Keating Claude N. Lowe C. W. Edmonds Francis W. Gillis Carl R. Ruetling Joseph Laukitis ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Leo Pulaski Juniors Anthony Sparta Freshmen Randolph M. Nock Edwin Plassnig John T. Hibbitts Sophomores James Glenn Saffell Julius J. Leyko .S. A. Tummincllo Samuel Sardo [3061 m .0 m Pki Delta Epsilon MEDICAL FRATERNITY " Henry L. Sinsky I. S. ZiNFJERG Charles Bagley Sidney M. Cone H. J. DoRi- N. J. Davidov Joseph E. Gichner M. J. Hanna A. E. Goldstein FACULTY Theodore Morrison Moses Raskin M. Randolph Kahn j. d. holofcener Joseph Kemler Irving J. Spear MiLFORD Lew S. Edlavitch H. Weinberger H. Wallenstein J. L. Dreskin H. H. Fischman S. S. Click FRATRES in UNIVERSITY— 1925 Seniors B. Hertz S. A. Linde H. Oshrin J. R. Simon W. R. Sulman H. Freedman M. Freedman M. Jolson J. Levin Juniors M. H. Levin A. Rosenberg M. A. Rosenfeld D. Schneider R. A. Schwartz J. Schmuckler M. L. Teitelbaum A. Block B. J. Cohen S. M. Donchi Sophomores M. H. Friedman I. Goldberg M. Goldstein S. Lassman S. M. Lazow B. Mattikow S. B. Schnierer M. Bedri B. Bernharti M. Lerner Fresh moi H. Lamport I :m I J. Goodman D. Merksamer A. SiKer Phi Chi MEDICAL FRATERNITY FACULTY MEMBERS H. C. Blake Albertus Cotton Carl L. Davis E. B. Freeman Harris Goldman Charles R. Goldsborough Charles G. Hill Joseph ' . Holland Amos Hutchins Elliot Hutchins William H. Ingram G. Milton LinthicLim J. C. Lumpkin F. W. Machin Tilghman B. Marden Charles Maxson George McLean R. F. McKenzie Samuel K. Merrick George W. Mitchell Dwight Mohr W. B. Perry D. J. Pessagno Joseph P. Pokornev 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 Class of Nineteen Tiventy-five William R. Cadle J. Sheldon Eastland Herbert T. Gurley Joseph W. Kimbrough George F. Liebensperger Edgar R. Miller Henry H. Simpson John L. Winstead Class of Nineteen Twenty-six W. A. Calvin William C. Polsue Francis J. Geraghty Arthur V. Rattenni Walter C. Merkel G. B. Tayloe Ed. A. Meisenheimer Guy L. Wicker Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven Joseph G. Benesumes Charles Gill L. C. Hummel Clarence W. Peake Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Guy C. Alliaugh Theodore G. Gaskins Cornelius M. Dailey Luther E. Little Charles B. Gaffney Joseph F. McGowan Frederick T. Zimmerman [8111 " ' r Tneta Kappa Psi MEDICAL FRATERNITY DELTA CHAPTER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Richard S. Andersox Clemkxt R. Monroe Carlton A. Davenport Thomas B. Avcock Edwin M. Rohertson Cecil M. Hiill Ralph N. Hofler Class of Nineteen Ttventy-fiv William E. Lennon Bryan N. Roberts Ralph J. Alford Robert A. Berry Class of Nineteen Twenty-six Julian C. Elliott W. F. E. Loftin H. ' an Teagarden John F. Cadden, Jr. Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven John E. Moran Herman A. V)igt I 313 1 mm ' Iota Pki HONORARY MEDICAL FRATERNITY FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. C. Hablistan, M.D. Tilghman B. Marden, M.D. F.DWARD A. LooPER, M.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. i ' RANK S. Lynn, M.D. W. H. Toulson, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ■} W. R. Cadle W. B. Gaston A. N. Herbert Class of Nineteen Twenty-five Edwin Plassnig T. B. Turner C. C. Zimmerman E. R. Miller C7a55 of Nineteen Twenty-six ' .; J. H. Beachley C. W. Edmonds J.T. Hibbitts L. U. Lumpkin E. A. Meisenheimer W. C. Polsue H. R. Tobias W. C. Totterdale Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven ( T. N. Carev F. W. Gillis I. L. C. Hiimme C. W. Peake F. B. Teatiue 1 F. ' . D. Wack G. P. Lilly 31.5 1 p. Artigiani, M.D. S. De Marco, M.D. D. F. Maurillo, M.D. L. H. Salvati, M.D Italian Club HONOR.ARY MEMBERS L. D. De Stefano, M.D. F. C. Marino, M.D. ALUMNI MEMBERS P. G. Motta, M.D. F. .A. Pacienza, M.D. D. J. Passagno, M.D. N. T. Briglia P. F. Cardinale E. R. Laus ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors C. A. Minnefor J. Nataro A. C. Montani D. Nocera, M.D. A. A. Scimeca, M.D. J. L. Polizzotti M. F. Tomaiuoli J. A. Visconti A. F. D ' Angelo H. De V ' incentis F. Rocco Juniors E. Manginelli A. ' . Rattenni A. F. Moriconi F. Spano J. Castronova T. Sparta Sophomores E. V. Tenaglia S. .A. Tumiiiinello N. W. BonelH F. L. De Barbieri R. G. Giacolino Freshmen U, M. Maddi F. Merlino V. Messino P. Piacentine P. Pileggi S. P. Sardo A. P. Vernaglia [3161 w q Randolph Wmslow Surgical Society Founded at the University of Maryland, 1911 A. N. Herbert T. B. Turner.. President . Vice-President ■■ ■ , I S. p. Balcerzak L. T. Brown W. R. Cadle T. J. Coonan A. A. Cope L. M. Draper J. S. Eastland F. R. Everett W. B. Gaston W. E. Gattens MEMBERS A. N. Herbert J. P. Keating J. W. Kimbrough, Jr. G. M. Lowe E. R. Miller J. Nataro j. W. Nelson R. M. Nock H. Oshrin E. Plassnig L. E. Pulaski W. A. Sinlon W. Spelsberg M. F. Tomaiuoli T. B. Turner J. A. Visconti R. S. ' idmeyer j . Wiener P. R. Wilson G. G. Zimmerman |:U7 1 % §G « . If T (fhi tfbapVer ' i 1925 Colors Purple and Gold Delta Sigma Pi COMMERCE FRATERNITY Flower American Beautv Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Maynard a. Clemens Leslie W. Baker Allan R. Hodgkins A. W. Richeson Frederick Juchhoff C. Everett Dawson Howell A. King Cornelius A. Lappe FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-five G. Easby Lindsey Eugene Milener Edwin A. Remley Oswald Schmidt Herbert D. Tharle L. G. Thomas Millard F. Wright J. EUwood Armstrong A. D. Busch Theodore R. Clemens R. V. Luedke Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six T. F. McDonald J. Lee McKewen Julian J. Masters Albert T. Nardi Roy ' on Briesen L. Warton J. Roger Yates VV. L. Barbon Harold A. Cannon W. R. Compher O. W. Cockran Class of Nineteen Tiventy-sevcn H. E. Craig J. S. Ditch J. Harry F " eltham Harry (ierbig J. R. Medford R. E. Robinson S. B. Russell Edward F. Weiland Nimrod H. Yates Leslie M. Cherrix Seth H. Day Class of Nineteen Twenty-eiuht Malcolm Edwards Charles O. Harrison Burdette H. Hawks Walter L. Specht [ -m 1 Gamma Eta Sigma COMMERCE ERATERNITY Founded at the New York University, 1921 BETA CHAPTER Colors — Violet and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. H. S. Stevens, Ph.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Max Feldman Howard S. Stroiise Albert A. Rapperport Nat. Wilhams Benjamin Snyder Maurice A. Wilner Juniors Maurice Le.snar Maurice M. Levitt Sophomores Raymond Sachs Harry A. Vankeliow .321 THE DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO LaAv, 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 322 ] On The Roa Xo Fctmei Amerkan Cabinet No. 120 lias won its uni epopuiariiy hy virtue of its exclusive features. Glass Medicine Closets, made of a solid piece of seamless, stainless, -white-glass; and drawers made witK steel bodies and maKojany or oaltfronts, that will always run freely and never stick., are positively the newest things in dental cabinet destqn. Have you. our cafaloq?; BSt r °5u The American Cabinet Co. T ' wo Rivers, " Wis. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer, in combination with chair, unit, engine, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class. [ 324 I v - N important factor in the lives of all successful men, is the ability to select able and successful business associates. A banking connection with this institu- tion is a firm step in the right direction. oa ii UNION TRUST COMPANY of MARYLAND Charles and Fayette Sts. - Baltimore, Maryland ' (She Maryland Title Guarantee Company TITLES EXAMINED MORTGAGE LOANS MADE Offices: Munsey Building [3261 THE ' Crinkly IN THE LONDON M MANNER CLOTHING DESIGNED STRICTLY FOR THE COLLEGE MAU C AT POPULAR PRICES Sold exclusively at SOLOMON SONS 603 WEST BALTIMORE STREET ross- ' d PuzzL HORIZONTAL -What we get after Exams. -Sales. -The gang. -Upon. -Electric Line (abr.). -What we do after Ua ' is leaves. -In the Clouds. -What we want to get. -Football kicker. -The Purpose of I, aw. -Equity. -Statute of Uses. -Cut -Unite. -Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. -Mistake. -Weary. -The one who received e.xcellent papers, none of which were on the point. -Towards. -Condition of students in B-rton ' s course. VERTICAL 1 — David Dunlop. 2 — Greek letters. 4 — Mountain (French). 5 — Gambling Statute. (5 — Torts. 8 — Bootlegger ' s Friend. 13 — Balance of subscription for Terr. M. riae. 14— Not. 15 — Comparative suffix. 19 — Senior lienor. 20 — " The Supreme Court thought otherwise. " 21 — Success, to intestate realty (old English). 22 — Possess. 23 — To deliver up. 24 — " Sweet Prince. " 26 — Deserve. 27— Horse Power (Abr.). 30 — Formal. 31 — Father of his country though childless. 34 — What we are on graduation da ' . 36 — True. S ee Answers on Last Page I 328 1 Lambert s Page A is B IS C is D IS E IS F IS G is H IS I is J IS K IS L IS M IS N IS O IS P IS IS R IS S IS T is U is V IS w IS X IS Y is Z IS for AIKEN— A likable lad, for BUDNITZ — Vou can ' t make him mad; for CAIRNS— A reader of fiction; for DISNEY — Never caused friction; for EHUDIN— The Sheik of the class; for FAITHFUL— Like Ehudin, he ' s " fast. " for (iAUGH — " Fresh from France. " for HILL — Who heads our year book ' s advance; for me — Who am getting this off; for JACOBS— Who loves to " lawff. " for KEATINCi — From Eastern " Sho. " for LAMBERT No man ' s foe; for MEID — yuiet, but quick; for " NICE " — Yes. GOLDIE ' S a brick; for OBRECHT— The Ladies ' man; for PlITZEL— With cheeks of tan; for " quacks " — Which none of us are; for ROSENSTOCK— Rushing the Bar; for SOWERS — Mr. Sappington says " Sores. " for TONGUE— Not " voluble, " never bores, for U. of M. — We love; for VORSTEG— Our turtle, dove; for WATKINS— Dry, subtle wit; for Unknown — The future — Who knows it; for YOU — Who read this stuff, for " zippy " — Our good friend HofT. Aaron loves to argue, Bartholow to play; Greenstein, " cross word puzzles. ' Hamm, to eat all day! Buchoff likes a mustache, Coyle, likewise, the same; Arnold, too, is raising down. And Baer wants similar fame! Abramow itz and Baker, Hillman, Rose and Reed, ( )iight to get some lubricant, To stimulate their weed! Mazor loves his " lollypop, " Myers, his worn-out pipe; Parlctt pulls his aged jokes, Which are far from ripe! Calloway, the red-haired boy, Nicholas, the giant; pale, Brennan is the midget Perry, the human rail. Bennett, quiet chap is he. Not so with " Honest Abe: " Helfrich heads our lengthy list. For drinking lemonade! Fast and furious, Herman talks, Almost like dear Miss Miller; Levy (H), too, chatters away. And McKeldin ' s " line ' s " a thriller! McGolerick ' s fame ' s spread far and wide. An orator from Frederick ' s sticks; While Bowcn, with his bulky form, With tigers will not mix. " Humph " and Maliek — chums, we know. Then, Maher and Thompson too; Have stuck together all the way. Good, brave men, and true! I :52!l 1 Call on Us for your STUDENTS, TEXT, NEW, SECOND HAND BOOKS fVe can supply any Tiihlished Books Bought, Sold and Exchanged M. CURLANDER 1 4 West Saratoga Street Baltimore, Md. [330] i v GENUINE PHILLIPS ' MILK OF MAGNESIA A Concentrated Liquid Magnesia The Ideal Laxatwe Antacid THE superiority of Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia over the solid forms of Magnesia (Calcined Magnesia, Carbonate of Magnesia) consists in its being a CoJicentrated Liquid Mag}iesia which is easy to administer, pleasant to take, and harmless under prolonged use. It is the most convenient and dependable form in which Magnesia can be used. For more than half a century, Phillips ' Milkof Magnesia has had the unqualified endorsement of physicians and dentists. " Phillips " is the Original and has set the standard for " Milk of Magnesia. " In consequence of improvements made in its manufacture b} ' us since its inven- tion, we are enabled to offer our product with increased confidence in its high standard of excellence and reliability. Supplied in 4 oz., 12 oz., and 3 pint Bottles Sold by druggists uiid chemists everyivliere Prepared only by The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co. NEW YORK, N. Y. : 332 1 k -I (( The Unit that Grows DEVELOPS AS A PRACTICE DEVELOPS yy The Electro Dental Unit is built up, item by item, from the simplest type (Junior) to the most com- plete and efficient of all operating units, the Senior. Thus, when at any stage an item is added, there is nothing to discard — the original investment is con- served. Switchboard Bracket Table Electro Dental Manufacturing Co. 33d and Arch Streets, Philadelphia " iew York - Chicago -Los a ingeles I 334 1 Doing Your Best The call to every man to do his best has had no finer ex- pression than this, penned by Josiah Wedgwood in 1787: All works of taste must bear a price in proportion to the skill, taste, time, expense and risk attending their inven- tion and manujactvre. Those things called dear are, when justly estimated, the cheapest; they are attended ivith much less profit to the artist than tlyose tvhich everybody calls cheap. Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small expense. A competition for cheapness, and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manufactures. Following the principles laid down by Wedgwood has brought the dental profession from a lowly " trade, " deeply infected by charlatanism in 1839, to its present proud position — an acknowledged world beneficence. In the earlier years its art outstripped its science. Its practitioners were keen for practical results and it had at its elbow a house willing and able to give it instruments and materials that helped the dentists to do their best. From its beginning in 1844, the House of White has worked to prove that " the best is the cheapest, " has refused to enter into " a competition for cheapness. " Its proudest boast is that no one ever bought a poorly made article that wore its trade-mark. Excellence of workmanship is as necessary for the ad- vancement of the dentist. But he cannot do his best with- out the best tools. EfS I 3.36 ] The " DeLuxe " Plates The Perfect Rubber Plates This work is produced and super ised by a Graduate Dentist with years of experience in muscle trimmed work. Inquiries cheerfully answered on impression taking and all other in- formation pertaining to this line of work. THE DELUXE 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 " DeLuxe ' Plate and we use every means possible to produce the ery best that can be made. PRICES Full Upper or Lower .S7.00 Partial Plate, up to S teeth .5.8.5 (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 FRANKLIN AND EUTAW STREETS P. O. Box D-4 X ' ern ' on 5760-5761 B. ltimore, Md. 3S [338] !rrvnn?v ECS ' ey IVord of appreciation ' The foundation of a hrm ' s success is the confidence of its loval customers. This, we are glad to sav, has enabled us to keep abreast of the times. We thank you! Smith ' s Dental Laboratory Telephone Plaza 2jQ4-2jg Baltimore - - Maryland p. O. Box F-: WILMER T. SMITH EJ ' ERYTHING IX PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY [340] m . ' i y m I Si Grays Glycerine Tonic Comp. CONS TI TUENT S GLYCERINE SHERRY WINE GENTIAN TARAXACUM PHOSPHORIC ACID CARMINATIVES FORMULA DR. JOHN P. GRAY Dosag e ADULT S; 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 INDIGESTION 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 H A R V A R D New Designs and Unsurpassed Features of Beauty and Utility mark the HARVARD accomplishments of the season. p For artistic effects, convenience to yourself and comfort to your patients, see HARVARD ' •AB I IMliWBHil chairs, cabinets, electric engines and have ' (l It mB them demonstrated to vou. RS n For advantageous prices HM N- — - --«s n[l ' terms consult Har- HHb.I ' fl vard representatives. i Writ, for ct.lo. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO [ 342 1 ES ' i v I i r 1 k B fl - n Basket-Bail ]|N November, 10 ' 2-i, the entire student body of the Dental Department of the Univer- sity of Maryland met in the 4th Regiment Armory and organized an Athletic Associa- tion. This Association was made possible after much hard work by Dr. Zelwis, assisted by Drs. May and McCarthy, and the cooperation of our Dean, Dr. Robinson. This is the first organization of its kind ever accomplished in the Dental Department. It has for its object the creation of good fellowship amongst the student body, as well as, providing a means whereby the students can par- ticipate in those branches of athletics in which they are best suited. Dr. Zelwis was chosen President of the Athletic Association, Dr. May, Vice-President and Secretary, and Dr. McCarthy, Treasurer . The Basket-Bail team was the first one to organize, . lthough getting a late start a very good schedule was arranged including such teams as Washington College, Gallaudet, Western Mary- land, College Park, Albright and Mount St. Marys. The team is composed of W. Dailey, Manager, Byer, Lipman, Corey, Kohler, and Barr. Drs. Zelwis and May were chosen coaches, graduate manager. Other athletic activities are being furthered. A Baseball team is under way with Zwick " 26 " Manager, and promises to be a factor to be reckoned with in collegiate Baseball. A good Track team has been organized with Rauch " 26 " as Manager. Some very excellent material is out for this team. Tennis is also getting away to a good start under the leadership of Goldberg " 28. " Our first Match is on April 4, at Clifton Park. Holdstock, Taylor , and Dr. McCarthy, DR. ZELWIS. Cua l: ESTABLISHED 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Maryland FINE MOUNTINGS DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES CHAS. R. DEELEY SON DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES Represented by WILLIAM SCHEUERMAN GEO. WEISENSEL 108 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. [3441 i ' lid FOR MODERN EQUIPMENT Welnbaum Bros NEW YORK KNICKERBOCKER 8LDG. PHILADELPHIA IZII CHESTNUT STREET BALTIMORE PARK BANK BLDG. 1 HE only equipment that a dentist can afford is that which matches his skill and ability to perform with ease, precision, and assurance, the many delicate operations which modern dentistry requires. It must conserve his time, the most valuable commodity he has. [346] I m ' t TtThif- ' -i • ' • ■ " ' -J - JM. i iiii i,ui A Leaf from Bobbie s Diary Monday Night, June 15 Had a parlor date with Jack S., 23 and doesn ' t know his stuff yet. No hope. Tuesday Night, June 16 Thrills! Went to see " Arms of Love " with my strong man, Paul S. Speaking of arms — oh Bobbie, be yourself. Wednesday Night, June 17 Milt took me to " Tent. " Cheap skate. Bought me a lemonade and tried to squeeze it out coming home. Never again! Thursday Night, June 18 Bill S. called ' bout a date next Friday. Refused. Not proud, but can lower myself to parade in his ancient Lizzie. Besides he only drives with both hands. Friday Night, June 19 Went to Pharm. Prom with Hershey. Some strutter, but could swear his booze isn ' t straight. Dizzy yet. Saturday, June 20 Went riding with Ben P. Tried to pull the poor, weak Female stuff. Wouldn ' t work. Had to walk home. Sunday Night, June 21 Oh, Lady be good! Dressing for a " heavy " parlor date with Ham T. If that six footer can ' t give me a few thrills, I hereby swear off. 1.30 same night. He did ! Wednesday Night, June 2 ' , Went to Duckie ' s studio party — met an adorable artist named Charley Nicknamed him Woozie. Hope he knows his Elnor (ilyn. Thursday Afternoon, June „-■.■). Just came from University of Maryland tennis match. Met a young brute named Cappie. Think I ' ll train him. Has devilish eyes. Blushes. HaKKV I ' lVEL [3471 m ' V, ; ' u ' PACKARD The extraordinary beauty of the Packard Single-Six is universally acknowl- edged. Yet its beauty and smartness and excellence of finish are indices of internal worth no less unusual and important. The Single-Six is the fulfillment of twenty -three years of leadership in fine car design and manufacture. Only in the Packard factory could such a value as the Single-Six be produced. " Ask the man who owns one " ZELL MOTOR CAR COMPANY 11-15 E. Mt. Royal Ave., Ballimore, Md. Famous Sayings of Famous Men But, David Dunlop may have moved to Chamchatka. Peter Plaintiff sues Daniel Defendant, on the claim of Arthur .Assignor. Mr. Blake, turned in a very excellent paper; I have given him full credit. But he failed to answer the question. Supreme Court wrong again. What will the Court do in this sityaaation? Gentlemen, it is my duty to inform ou, that you are now in the front line trenches. " What ' s that? " Said that Eastern Shore Judge, " Can ' t go on with the case? Go on with the case! " That ' s That. What were the rights of married women before the .Act of 1860? This paper is the fee simple and this knife the estate for years; this watch we will call the ejector. " We ' ll have no more talking, now; what ' s vour number? " " ] ' Ir. Hillman, that query of yours is as to next weeks ' lesson! " If you gentlemen do not stop coming in late, I will have the faculty lock the doors at 6 o ' clock sharp. Suppose I give my note to Col. Lcviness for .$.5000. Well I think that ' s a good place to stop. Where a man loads his mountain-burro with goods, who is the common carrier, the man or the burro? " Will someone please shut that door, AND LOCK IT? " Res Ipsa Loquitur. [348] Why PKarmacists T urn rray 1 1 1 Tragedy — in one Act " Hello, Jim? This is Wifie talking. I ' m going shopping today and this is Nurse ' s day off. I ' ll have to bring Junior down to the store and I ' ll get him when I finish. Its alright, isn ' t it, dear? " " Sure; trot him over — like to have the brat around — show him the ropes. " .So Wifie " trotted the brat over " and after admonishing him to leave Daddy alone and not to mess with things, departed. " Daddy, I want a Co-ca Co-la. " (Indulgently) " Henry — (to the soda fountain boy) give the Kid a Coke. " " Yessir. " " Daddy, oh Daddy! Why have you .got a whole lot of bottles on the shelfs? Oh, Daddy — why — ? ' ' " Good evening, Mrs. Brown, what can I do for you today? " " Do you have large Ivory Soap? " " Oh, we use Ivory soap home, don ' t we daddy? " (Embarrassedly) " Yes, thats Junior, um huh — he ' s six years old in March. Yes, doesn ' t he resemble me? " (To Junior in an undertone) " Junior, don ' t bother Dadd - when he ' s busy. " " Now, will there be something else, ma ' am? " " No-o — yes, give me about ten cents worth of spice. " " Oh, that ' s what little boys are made of, rice, and spice, and cv ' rvthing nice, isn ' t it Daddy? " " Such a clever child, isn ' t he, Mrs. Brown? Everyone says he ' s quite out of the ordinary. " " Yes, I certainly " " Oh, Daddy, look at the Lady ' s got a wart on her nose just like aunt Ada ' s — (pointing). " (Slyly) " Junior, shut your trap! " " Daddy, has I got a trap like what Mother catches mice in? Huh, Daddy? " Ur h! (deep growl). " Good-bye, Mrs. Brown, come in again. " " Listen, Junior, when Daddy ' s busy, you keep quiet, get me? " So Junior ran back into the back room where the prescription department was located to amuse himself and to " keep out of Daddy ' s way ! " Daddy is left in peace. Enter a gentleman with a prescription. " Have a seat, sir. I ' ll have the prescription for you in a moment. " Going back. Daddy comes upon Junior, who is squatting on the floor with a large jug of syrup opened and it ' s contents spread in a dirty semi-circle around the figure of the youngster. He (the youngster, of course) is complacently jabbing his entire hand in the sticky mass and transferring it to his mouth. .Arounii him is overturned a large mortar, pestles, flasks, and a scale, covered with a layer of the errant syrup. " JUNIOR! What arc you doing? Where did ' 0u get that syrup! What have you been up to! H(.)LY MOSES! .Vll ni ' apparatus and me with two prescriptions to fill 1 " X X X X X X (The x ' s indicate a lapse of time. Junior has been cleaned up and is sitting in front staring innocently at his surroundings) Mrs. Jim blows in. " Hello, Muvver ' s precious lamb! Has oo been a good boy while Muvver was gone? " (To Jim, who has entered from back) " Oh Jim, I ' m sure I don ' t ha c to ask if Junior was good — the little darling always is! 1 lound it such a convenience to bring him here —1 think I ' ll make a habit of it Why, Jim! " And the Mrs. is yet wondering why such an apparenth ' harmless speech cnuld ha e caused her husband to fall over — with an Vh h! (Curlain) II. I(KV I- ' IVEL. .i I 349 1 EUerbrock ' s Studio ARTISTIC Portraiture A Special Discount to Students Official Photographer for " Terra Mariae " 112 North Howard Street : : Baltimore, Md. [350] A Tragedy of a Great Metropoli; It was cold and it was dreary, And the girl was thin and bare; The wind! it whistled eerie, Howling, scowling everywhere. II ' Ws, that maid was poor hut fearless On that bleak December day: Tho ' the future looked so cheerless ' et she trundled on her wav. Just fift - cents, her pocketbook Could boast of nothing more; She gave the coin a farewell look. And entered a drug-store door. I ' Perhaps the girl was suffering Of all this sin and strife; Perhaps she wanted strychnine To end her wearv life. V " What would you have, my little m.iid? " (Please speak a little louder.) The girl looked up to him and said, " II ou please, a box of powder. " II.MiliV I ' lVEL :m] EUREKA-MARYLAND Assurance Company J. C. MAGINNIS, President A Baltimore Life Insurance Company with a National Standing and Reputation A part time agency contract will pay your current ex- penses while building your practice. Come in and talk it over. E. H. TAYLOR Supt. of agencies Phone Plaza 1111 10 E. Fayette St. Hart Stoetzer, inc. 10 W. Saratoga St. DENTAL SUPPLIES DistriliHtors of " ORAL HYGIENE " REPRESENTED BY W. W. UTLEY Telephone Plaza 7200-7201 If your appetite ' s poor And your head ' s in a whirl And you can ' t sleep at night Go marry the girl! Prof. Cutchin.s — Mr. Kling, 1 didn ' t hear your last statement, please repeat it. Voice ix thfj D. rk — What do you think he is, a phonograph? Ambition Student — What is the dose of eggs? Dr. Plitt — One or two a day for the ordinary person, for a pig, ad libitum. Prof. — The examinations are not taken seriously. The students don ' t seem to care how they go about it so long as they make the necessary grades. A drastic step will be taken altho I doubt whether it would really meet with the approval of — Wise Guy — The Cribbin Club! Dr. Kr.vntz — Now, in making emulsions you may look at the matter in this light. The emulsifying agent acts essentially like a bridge connecting both the soluble and insoluble com- pounds, thereby making a perfect miscible compound. Senior — Suppose the emulsion cracks? :5. ' i2 1 ESTABLISHED 1818 ttUm n Wtxmis in MADISON AVENUE COR. FOPTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Complete Outfits for School and College BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT LITTLC BUILDING PLAZA BUILDING AUOR A IN BUILDING TaiHO-i CO- Bo ' KTo Coo-t. Rd.o 230 Bivli...! A.i.ui 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. I 3. 5 1 EIR Maryland Dental Laboratory ' Prosthetic T entistry IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 214 V. Saratoga Street Baltimore, Maryland He Followed the Rules There exists a widely known sanatorium presided over by a prominent physician whose examinations of new patients are conducted precisely as indicated in the following story. Thus far we can vouch for its authenticity. A young man who arrived at the institution without having made advance arrangements was greeted by the office nurse in charge at the time and asked if he had an appointment. " No, I have not, " was the reply. The nurse consulted her appointment book and remarked: " The doctor will have a few minutes to see you after the next patient, so please go into that room and undress. " " Not 1, " replied the young man, " I don ' t want to undress for anything. " " Then you can ' t see the doctor. That ' s the rule here. " The young man, seeing no chance of appeal, entered the designated waiting room, complied with instruction, and was stark naked when the doctor arrived. " Well, sir, " was the latter ' s greeting, " what can I do for you? " " Doctor, " replied the young man, " I called to .see if you want to renew your wife ' s annual subscription to the Delineator. " Delineator [ 354 1 EGE Varsity Clothes for Students of the King ' s Enghsh Isaac Hamburger Sons Balti ndHa imore and Hanover -Sts. NONSENSE Judge Rose — What is your business? Baktholow — I am an electrician. Judge Rose — What are you charged with? Bartholow — Electricity. Judge Rose — Six months in a dry cell. Many men seem to keep that " Schoolgirl Complexion " on their coat lapels. Pell — " So you let your old bookkeeper go. What was the reason — couldn ' t he balance his accounts? Mell — " I ' ll say he could. So well, he was beginning to juggle them. miss a 5tlp? Hubby- Mo, my oe k- OF THEtn. E«S 1355] E«fi Phone Cal ' krt i4v S. FoNTi, Prop. s O. K.— HAVING PARLO R A SHOP FOR PARTICULAR MEN EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. Qomplimeuts Recreation Billiards 524 West Baltimore Street An old darkey ambled painfully into a drug store and asked: — " Is mah subscription fulfilled, yit, Boss? " " V ' essir, Cap ' n, it ' ll be ninety-cents. " " Ninety-cents? " The negro replied, " if ah ' do knowed it coulda cost that much, Boss, I ' da neber tooken sick. " COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS and GOWNS to the students of . " America HOODS for all degrees Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume We want you U. of M. men to know that Brager of Baltimore is the ho me of Kirschbaum Clothes Dosen ' t the paddle make you sick when your pa uses it on you? Naw, its the board of health. Nervous Wife — What was that noise in the library? Ve. ker Half — Probably history repeating itself. [356] We went to the trouble to make you giggle. So we gathered these jokes (they may be rotten). No doubt you saw our photos by now, They ' re the best laughmakers — we had forgotten. A teacher who had rebuked a youngster for coming to school with a dirty shirt, received the following note from his mother: Dear Miss Brown — I sent Johnnie to you to be learnt, not to be smelt. He ain ' t no rose. Joe (Rushing into drug store) — " Doc, gimme somethin ' for my head quick. " Ben — I wouldn ' t take it as a gift. TheE merson Hotel Baltimore DINING SERVICE UNSURPASSED IOT.- L.AMBDA PHI INITI. TIOX [357] i — (S lie Murray -Baumgartner Surgical Instrument 1 omr nn r HEPBRON A NT Tk- - A i U H AYDON 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 - ij 1 1 1 iJu. 1 1 y 216 W. FRANKLIN ST. Physician and Hospital Furniture Trusses Elastic Hosiery Invalid Supplies Abdominal Supporters The Store Your Physicians Recommend LADY ATTENDANTS a Tne Collegiate Cowboy Up and down — on staid Greene Street, A sombero tilted on his head, With floppy trousers to his feet. The cockiest creature you ' ve ever met! A beaming countenance — oh so sweet — Collegian-cut clothes, and tie so red, Face all smiles — hard to beat. Orange silk shirt that ' s fashion bred. Parades the Collegiate Cowboy. The Galloping Collegiate Cowboy! Enroute to " Maryland " he wends his way Twirling his walking stick-ever gay. Prancing along with his friends of the day. Whoopee, there, giddap — Hooray, Here comes the Collegiate Cowboy! S. A. Alessi. Dedicated to our fellow-students addicted with the 22-inch-or more bottoms craze. May e good remedial agent be found before it is too late. S. A. A. L R 358 1 Our Special Students LUNCH 2 Sandwiches 1 Pie or Pastry 1 Hot or Cold Drink ALL FOR 25c Our meats are selected and strictly fresh MEET ME AT LEVIN MEYER 317 W. Baltimore St. Maryland Glass Corporation BALTIMORE Manufacturers of Royal Blue and Green Tint BOTTLES The wisest men that e ' er you ken. Have never deemed it treason To rest a bit — and jest a bit, And balance up their reason; To laugh a bit — and chaff a bit, And joke a bit in season. Case (r oes ToTKe Jary P.VUL — Whats a one letter word meaning something to eat? Milt — One letter? ( " .iveup. I ' .M ' L— X. Milt— X? P.AUL — Sure: Ham and X. [359] For Pure Food, Cleanliness and Good Service CALL AT The National Delicatessen and Lunch Room I. SILVERMAN. Prop. Tables for Ladies 418 West Baltimore Street BALTIMORE, MD. G. Manfuso Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Foreign and Domestic FRUIT Stal , 1029-31 LEXINGTON MARKET Cor. Pearl St Baltimore, Md. " That is THE case, and now that I have " The quarrel gave birth to the fight ; the fight read the Court ' s opinion in that case, there is gave birth to the shooting; the shooting gave only one thing for this Court to do AND that birth to the killing; we claim Sir, that the ances- disposes of that point " — says he, as he tackles tral relationship therein connects the quarrel another point. Talk about nonchalance. with the killing, and he is liable. " McGolerick McKeldin, in Court. Fritz- What kind of tobacco do you shoke? Pat - " GcoRGt WASHmcTON. " Fritz ' " It 5me:u.3 like Jn on Leader. " Pat -Well was ' ht Washing-ton thi. Union Leader? [360] s _(. STEWARm(S. IN YOUR SPARK TIME 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 Our Service JkCotto HONEST- PROMPT— COURTEOUS- COMPLETE Michael Turk MERCHANT TAILOR Dealer in READY MADE CLOTHING 5 South Greene Street Compliments of Sharp Dohme A small, impudent young negress blew intc a drug-store, chewing gum as tho ' her very life depended on it. " Ah wants a jah of Musterole and ah wants it snappy! " " What is it you wanted, " the clerk asked ' Musterole? " " Ah didn ' t say Tootsie Rolls, did ah? musta meant Musterole, " she replied flippantly " DRY " WIT FROM A " WET " COURSE OR JUDGE ROSE ON " ADMIRALTY " The stream was no more navigable than Baltimore Street in dry weather! The vessel was so light it was one of the type o which the masters say, " She can go any place where there is a heavy dew! " Philosophically, no definition of anything is a definite and accurate definition of that particular I Prof. — What is tumeric paper? Dispenser-to-be — Paper immersed in tunierii acid. thing. 71= " ' ou can never tell, " said the bandit, as he shot the onK- witness. R [361 Hynsoriy IVestcott D unnin ' g MANUFACTURERS OF PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES ' % BALTIMORE MARYLAND The Norman, Remington Company BOOKS 347 NORTH CHARLES STREET Appropriate Wearables for College Affairs HOCHSCHILD. KOHN QO THE PASSIONATE LAWYER TO HLS LOVE Whereas, it has pleased Providence to bestow upon Agnes Stanley, spinster, age 20, various and sundry charms, beauties, graces, attractions and other engaging qualities of such a nature as to arouse affection, to wit, blue eyes, golden hair, cherry lips, peachy cheeks, saucy nose, and shapely figure; and Whereas, said spinster, hereinafter referred to as Dearest, has permitted visits, calls, escortings to dances, teas, receptions, picnics and other various and sundry occasions, to George Breef Case, bachelor, age 27, for becoming acquainted with Dearest, thereby taking cognizance of Dearest ' s charms, beauties, graces and attrac- tions hereinbefore mentioned, and other valuable considerations, together with qualities alleged by said Case to be mental gifts, virtues, accomplish- ments; and Whereas, Dearest has been in receipt of, and has accepted as in good condition, divers boxes, packages, parcels, et cetera, containing or said to contain flowers, books, sheet music, phonograph records, candies and bon bons; and Whereas, said attorney holds in perpetual tenure certain letters written by Dearest on violet stationery violently perfumed, and attests to having participated with Dearest in protracted hand-squeezings and, avows no less than nine kisses in the moonlight; and Whereas, said Case has at various times urged Dearest to agree to transfer, assign and convey in fee simple her heart and hand, together with her personal belongings and knickknacks to said Case, notwithstanding which appeals, pleadings, representations, she has thus far withheld a satisfactory answer; and Whereas, said solicitor hereby claims and alleges that six months is ample time inwhich to make up one ' s mind, and that further negotia- tions and delays are unnecessary; now therefore be it Resolved that George Breef Case and Agnes Stanley be immediately declared betrothed, with intent to become man and wife at the earliest possible moment. Lawlon MackaU. I 3()2 1 GHLOR AGOL is an antiseptic Mouth Wash, Deodorizing, 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. Samples furnished free to the Medical and Dental Profession. AGOL CHEMICAL CO. 1100 14th Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 5am- Look yeiah nvgtGtAh, »5 yo ' in fo ' ufl? Ra,stvjS ' Not ml.ko sah-jes ' fv)n mow on. 1363] Luther B. Benton Co. DENTAL SUPPLIES Students ' Equipment Our Specialty S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING GO ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORCEPS, ENGINES, ETC. Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR Phone, Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. Wilson — " That girl reminds me of a packing Dr. Plitt — What is a rubefacient? Name house. " one. Brothers — " How ' s that? " ' Freshm. n — A drug which reddens the face — alcoholic liquor. W;lson — " Well, when you get your Armour ' round her she ' s Swift — and Company. " If there are siher threads among the gold, we He — Late hours are not good for one. can come to one conclusion; the henna didn ' t work. She — But fine for two. Dr. Plitt — Give the synonym for hen ' s egg. If a fellow studies his assignments he is a wise man, if he laughs at such matters he ' s a wise guy. Ye Stude — Cackle berries. [364] E £ LET US HELP YOU NL lKE YOUR MAIL ADVERTISING MORE EFFECTIVE Direct Mail Advertising The Maryland Advertising Co. 321 W. Redwood Street BALTIMORE We listened to the profs sling us a line, We rushed to all lectures to be on time, But no matter how we studied, We were alwa ' S so worried, W ' e passed — tis the easiest this side o ' the Rhine. LOCAL STUFF " French Constitution, down to date, in One Part " — by the Extinguished financier from Frederick, Mr. Gaugh, Admission, $4.00. Apply at the rear, for tickets. L ICENCE I Writ 0-f Altachment -NATIONAL UHlVefiSITr,DXi. 1365] =«s The Place To Get Tour Books BURNS 301 N. Charles St. Medical Standard Book Co. A GREATER STORE Visibly changed in size and ability for better service. Essentially retaining the ad- mirable traditions that are the source of its prestige. tlUTZLER BwrnEis « do) ' ' - -fHE Students re KECREATl ' oN Psychology Prof. — If we knew the exact workings of one ' s mind we would be able to read his thoughts. ScHN. BEL (in a stage whisper) — Good thing he doesn ' t know what I ' m thinking about. N. TIVE — " Be you tourists? " ' e. ky Motorist — " No, detourists. ' -Lije F. THER — " How is it young man, that I find you kissing my daughter? How is it, young man! " Buster — " Great! Great! " F. N (to saleslady) — " Let me see a pair of flesh-colored stockings. " Weary .S. lesl. dy — " What color — pink, yel- low or black? " " Say, doctor, " asked he-would-want-free- advice, " what do ou do when you have a cold. " " Sneeze! " Hospital statistics show that too many put the quart before the hearst. -Sonny — Pop, what is college bred? D. D — A four years loaf, m son. Ardent Suitor — " Sir, I want your daughter for my wife. " Ir. te F. ther — " Young man, go home and tell your wife she can ' t ha -e my daughter. " [366] Master and Servant — Contributory Negligence — Mule It is contributory negligence on the part of an employee to stoop down near a mule ' s hind feet and at the same time strike the mule. As the court said: " The kicking propensity of the mule is a matter of common knowledge and has been the subject of comment from the earliest time. It is almost as universally recognized as the fact that a duck will swim or a cat will scratch. However, a duck cannot judge his propensity without water, and, ordinarily, a cat will not scratch unless irritated or attacked. But the mule requires no particular .setting for the e.xercise of his high perogative. He is liable to kick at any time, and no one can plead ignorance of this tendency. This is not a case where the mule was shown to be more than ordinarily dangerous or vicious. It is not a case where the une.x- pected happened. It is a case where plaintiff not only invited disaster, but actually pro- voked it. He made himself a convenient target by stooping down and placing himself near the mule ' s heels. Not being satisfied with this invitation, he actually applied the lash. Of course, there may be instances where a mule will sometimes surprise you and refuse to kick, even though the circumstances be unusually propitious. But this is not such a case. Here the mule would have been untrue to himself and false to every tradition of his breed if he had passively acquiesced in such treatment and kept his heels on the ground. The quality of plaintiff ' s act cannot be the subject of dispute. All reasonable men will agree that he showed an utter disregard of his own safety. An employee cannot court danger by inviting and provoking a mule to kick him, and then recover of the master for a consequent injury, on the ground that he is a bona-fide cripple without notice. " — Con- solidalion Coal Co. v. Pratt, m Ky. 494, 1S4 SW 369. " IReversecl On A Teal VIA710N »L UNIVERSITY ,WftSHIN TON,DC. 13671 a = Farewell, farewell, but this we tell To thee, our published friend, We loveth well, who tryest well. Both man and ad to blend. We loveth best, who payeth best. Ads both great and small For the Business Manager who ' sorted you He ' sorted and loveth all. IN PHARMACY LAB.: Prof. — In the course of making the volatile oil emulsion, don ' t fail to agitate vigorously. Fresh — Which hand shall I use? Critic — The picture of the horse is good, but Where ' s the wagon? Art — Oh, the horse will draw that. Teacher to Eight- Ye. r Old Johnny — " My little man spell ' dog. ' " The Reply C. me — " D-O-G. " Te.xcher — " That is pretty good! " Johnny — " Pretty good hell, that ' s perfect! " She — " Oh! Harry do you love me? " He — " Of course, Mabel — what the hell do you think I bought that Coco-Cola for! " " I should like to give some woman my seat, " said the Sing-Sing prisoner as the exe- cutioner was about to press the button. aaa bihbqq m u db □□ BB B € D U v A ' E M ' P a V r £ R 1 YMff a B ■ V H H R D C £ H E w 1 E s P P 1 A T A £ R rM M w R N Mn 1 L £ S B ' B ' QQ d BB mmBku :5t;s 1 - TWENTY YEARS experience in the production of high grade College Annuals reflects possibilities ol the assistance we are prepared to render, we would like to talk to the Business Managers and Editors of 1926 publications. PRINTERS 0 THE 1925 Terra ' J)(Cariae The Horn-Shafer Company INCORl ' DKATEI) 11)05 T)es!gNcrs and T ro due c rs of College Annuals and Publications BALTIMORE •.• MARYLAND fe c


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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