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

 - Class of 1926

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 420 of the 1926 volume:

SM NOTE TO THE READER The paper in this volume is brittle or the inner margins are extremely narrow. We have bound or rebound the volume utilizing the best means possible. PLEASE HANDLE WITH CARE General Bookbinding Co.. Chesterland, Ohio Published by the SENIOR CLASSES of the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND VOLUME XXX 5R5. FCUNDED 18 J3 ' . 0 Tv TT ' , , " mp . 3 . 3 Dedication to ' Dv. Edwavd Hoffmeisiev icko by his many years or fcntnfiil sercice and unceasiiig devotion to us profession has endeared himself to lis, do We most loviiujly dedicate this book. .85591 ForcNVord ' Lest vc I ' orgcl ' , in, oiir Itih-r ijcfirs ol ' sfrugfjh- find slril ' o, Ib.c iixdn.ij i7.j( y il lc hour.s oF our sch.ool days spent under tlic tuteldjje ol ' ojir lecirned ] r()t " e.ssors tnnidst those vb.o vcre to bcconie our friends for life, tliis book is pub- lished, in order to present in ci concise way the many hapjjen- ings, dear to our hearts, wlxicb. otherwise Father Time n?.i jb.t obliterate. 7 -er= W Contents ' Adniinistration Editorial Board Stihool of Pharmacy School of DenHstry School of Business Administration School of Nursing S !hool of Medicine Scliool of Law Fraternities Advertisements 1J=N S 2 ■ ' I BoaT ' dJl of JlxegemLts SAMUEL M. SIIOEMAKI ' .R, t ' liMi ' -viAN Ecrlestcin, Haltimdie Cdiinty. ROBERT GRAIN Mt. Victiiiia, Charles County. .1924-193 .1924-1933 J(.)HN M. DENNIS, ' rRii.ASURER I ' nicm Trust Company, Baltimore 1923-I9i_ DR. J. FRANK CH)ODNOW ( West Matllson Street. Baltimore .1922-1931 JOHN E. RAINE 413 East Baltimore Street, Baltimore 1921-193!! CHARLES C. tJELDER Princess Anne, Somerset County DR. W. V. SKINNER, Sicrft. ry Kensington, Montgomery County .19211-1929 .1919-1927 B. JOHN BLACK Kaniiallstown, Baltimore County 1918-1926 HENRY HOLZAPFEL Hagerstown, Washington County 1925-1934 1 Jlie Liiiiiversnty tbenaite Ai.iiFRT F. Woods. A.M., D.Agr., LL.D President of the University. II. C. Byrd B.S., issistant lo the Preside nl. II. J. P.ATTERSON, D.Sc Director of the Ji ri, iiltnral Exfieriment Station; Dean of the Cotteije of Agriculture. T. B. SvMONS, M.S., D.Agr Direitor of the Extension Service. P. W. ZiMMER.vi. N, M.S -issociiite Dean of the Collei e of Agriculture. A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng Dean of the Colleye of Engineeriny. Frkderick E. Ler, Ph.D Dean of the College of .-irts and Sciences ; Executive Dean of the University. J. M. H. Rowi,. ND, M.D Dean of the School of Medicine. Henry D. H. ri..4N, LL.D Dean of the School of I.aii: RoDERT H. Freem. n, A.m., LL.B Issistant Dean, School of I.aiv. E. Fr. nk Kei.i.y, Phar.D IJvisory Dean of the School of Pharmacy Andrew C;. DuMez, Phar.D Dean. School of Pharmacy. T. O. He.Wwole, M.D., D.D.S Head of the Office of hiformalion. J. Ben RoniNSON, D.D.S l- ean of the School of Dentistry. H. M. Diamond, Ph.D Dean of the School of Business .-Idministralion. W. S. Smai.i., Ph.D Oran of the College of Education. M. Marie Mount, M.A Jean of the College of Home Economics. C O. Appi.eman, Ph.D Dean of the Graduate School. Adii.e H. Stamp, M.A - ' • " « " H ' omen. G. T. Everett, Major, V. S. A Head of the Department of .Military Science and Tactics. « [9] s «HgJgiKiKf R. ALBERT F. WOODS, after eleven years of service in Maryland first as President of the State College of Agriculture at College Park and later as President of the University of Maryland as created in 1920 and now existing, leaves us at the close of the present session, having been called into service by the Agricultural Department of the Federal Government. In this new work his many friends in Maryland will wish him the broadest possible success. His talents and attitude for the special work to which he has been assigned by the government have already been demonstrated by past activities in the Department of Agriculture. Those who know him well and intimately and have had an opportunitv to sound his deepest qualities well realize that he is to concentrate his efforts in the future on a subject which has ahvays held (irst place in his mind and for the duties of which he is preeminently qualified. As a personality in the life of the University of Maryland, President Woods has left his impress. Within the period of his tenure of office important advances have ' Jr ' been made both at College Park and Baltimore in the elevation of educational stand- (r ards of all schools of the University. At the time of the consolidation (1920) new departments were established and a general revision of old policies was instituted. By nature President Woods is distincti ely human and genuinely sympathetic. He is agile in movement and this quality is reflected in his executive decisions. Having H taken a stand in which a principle is involved he never capitulates but fights it out in ' o ' the open. Even though defeated in his purpose at the time he is not discouraged, but trusts to time and circumstance to vindicate his policies and recommendations. His moral status is unquestioned and exemplary. He is tolerant and broad- minded in matters of religion. His interest in the welfare of the student is well known through his effor t to introduce within recent years welfare work in the schools of the University. His home life is charming and inspiring. Those who are closest to him in the many duties he is called upon to perform marvel at iiis capacity to fulfill them and the perpetual cheerfulness of his disposition despite tiic burdens. The above enumerated facts and incidents are only a few of the outstanding events in the development of the University of Maryland during the incumbenc - of President Woods, and the student body at this time, and in this manner, tenders its congratulations to him for his notable achievements and at the same time expresses appreciation for his kindly interest in the gradual betterment of the institution which each student has chosen as his or her future Alma Mater. [10] G e (gJgiKiK£ JOro Jrvaymoncl Ao Jr earsoii ' 13 s R. RAYMOND A. PEARSON, by inheritance, as well as education, train- ing, and experience, is unusually well qualified to become President of the University of Maryland, and the Kxecuti e Officer of the State Board of Agriculture. It has been my good fortune to ha e enjoyed a very close personal acquaintance with Dr. Pearson since 1895, when he was Assistant Chief of the Dairy Division, and 1 was Assistant Chief of the Division of Vegetable Phy- siology and Pathology of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Later, when I was at Minnesota and Dr. Pearson in Iowa, we frequenth " met and discussed our prob- lems in education and agriculture, and then later as we both became more closely identified with the Association of Land-Grant Colleges and for five years together on the Executi e Committee of that Association, we came to know each other even more intimatel ' . In all of my experience I have never known a man of finer personality, broader outlook and sympathies, more careful, thoughtful, and systematical in his methods of procedure or more persistent in seeking to accomplish tiie end in iew. He is unselfish and cooperative and I predict a very great advancement of the University mder his guidance. I am sure his personal relations with members of the faculty and student bod ' , with the officers of the University, and with the people of the State will be most cordial and satisfactory. 1 am glad that in my new work I shall remain in close touch with the University and Dr. Pearson. 1 wish to assure all of my friends that I shall do everything in m power to promote the welfare of the institution. A. F. Woods. ffCr - ri2] CXJ (Sjgj)riK! iiRra 5 YYillarcl Mo I Iiliegeisi, JRegisirar w FiE first one witli wliom the inatriculaiit comes into contact is Mr. Hillegeist, known to his dear friends as " Hille. " As a friend and adviser, he is one of our mcjst popular executives. He is a Baltimore school-lad, a graduate of the University at College Park. He hecame affiliated with the University first as secretary to the President, and then as the Examiner and Registrar of the Baltimore and College Park Schools. But his acti ities are confined to the University. The fact that he is connected witii the State Board of Pharmacy and the State Board of Certified Public Accountants, and also secretary of the American Association of Collegiate Registrars, bears witness to his abilit ' as a leailer. He is also x ell known in local circles, giving freely of his time and serxices. After our dep.uture, we ball leave behind a friend who will maintain the standards and ideals which we have so earnestl and faitbfull ende.-udred to uphold. [15] 8 C i[g g (igggi ftH3 w Oeorge Oo »biiiaFttoii, ' L onipi roller N I ' nf tlif mcist rcspunsihk " ptisitions in :iny large urgani .ation is that of ciimjitrolU ' r, tiie success of the institution heing dependent upon tlic manner in which this office is executed. Tliis position has heen er ahly administered hy George S. Smardon, a native Marylander, who gained invaluable experience as secretary to the president of the Western Maryland Railroad, and to the Director of Operation of the United States Railroad Administration. As much as we would like to enlarge upon Mr. Smardon ' s personal characteristics, we regret tliat we cannot do so because we have not had the opportunity of kiKJwing him as we would ha e liked to. Quiet in mannerism, reserved in his dealings with others, he has efficiently fulfilled an office of prime import in this University. riG] is C@JgjKiK! I Mbj fl s aw j l i i g lt Tlic Uiiivcrsilii I Siiil(lin.(is 8 1 e g (g g)fiK3 ] ]; s ' ' tk 1( X (!§ J fiX ' Mbj ii m 1 u Sr ' Dean Diamontl School of Business AdniinistraHon i 14 ' e « CSjgj)aw)N s mg fS ] M u I )( ' (i II I I( irldn. ScImmiI .,C I..nv »» ai(g g)r K 5 B «?R ' ' ' ( ; f t l g Cg|gi) B li ra a c« oiunci i oi Cvlass Jr resMleiiis f " I ' luiniKuy Sr. Morris ' ar.mack Jr. F. B. VHlTAKIlR Dtiitid Sr. J. D. King Jr. Dick H. Erwix Sph. E. W. Mara as Fr. a. E. O ' Malley Pri;. E. Addison Hui.it Nursiiii Sr. Margaret V. Fink Int. Mar ' Jane Tirk Jr. Emma A. Winship Busini ' ss .1 il iniiustrtitifiii Sr. Gl - Manflso Jr. Harry Gerbig Sph. VALTER L. Specht Fr. S-ii.van Nathan ' «?» Medicine Sr. John Thomas Hirritts Jr. C. W. Peake Sph. I ' " ari, Limbach Fr. W i.ii:r Andri: s Anderson Lmv Sr. Neai, D. Franklin Int. Rignai. V. Baldwin, Jr. Fr. William S. Hart (night) Thomas H. ' Fhompkins {da ) [25] ic Xf ( )ei » M iM M Prolocjiic Never Sny Fnil «tK» ' Keep pushing - ' fis wiser Than sitHn.g aside And dreaming cnid sigliin.g And vvjisJing the Iride. In Life ' s earnest battle They only prevfiil Who doily niareh. on.%v rr(l And never say I ' WIL. With an eye ever open, A tongue that ' s not dunib, And a heart tluit s-ill never To sorro%v succumb, You ' ll battle and conquer Tho thousands assail; They ' re strong and are mighty Vho never say FAIL. On life ' s rosy niorn.in.g, In nxanhood ' s llrm. prid ' . Let this be the motto Your footsteps to guide: In. storiii or in sun.sb.ii7.e, Whatever fissail, W»- ' ll on vard aiid eon, [uer iVntl never say Fi IL. ' flrf ' S ' m 4 ( )ei ]@ i ziRRA MARiAE • oarcl of IKaitors aiiol JnnuLsiiiess iViaiiager ' s Ai.BHRT C. Gaki;nhi;imi;r E)Ht(ir-iii-(Uu(j EDITORIAL BOARD Morton Kaplon i s ' l II CSS III unci er BUSINESS HOARD School of Phtiniiacy Josiu ' ii S. Blum William T. Sciinaehl School of Dentistry Eouis P. Caixr William E. Trail School of Iiiisiiicss .Idiiiiiiistniiioii Norman- Goldhhrc, . j. Roi;lr ' ati;.s School of Xiirsiiu Miss Mildrid Bond Miss Rhbikmi HiovrR School of Mcilici ir Harold H. Erki-dmax Artiilr Ratti-.nni School of f. nu Capt. C. a. Massox Josipii R •Mox» Edlr 127] i S » •tJP , . ij jJii!Ma f Bofirtl of I ' Milors iind I? isin.(-.ss Mannfrcrs CXS CgJgjKlKSN ' uggestioiis to F uiniire 1 erra iWariae JooaF ' cls For the guidance of future editors of the Terra Mariae, tlie following is appended as the sequence in which the Baltimore schools of the L ' ni ersit of A ' Iar)land are to appear in the year-hook, the editor-in-chief heing chosen from that school claiming first position, while the husiness manager is chosen from that school appearing second. 102() PHARM C I ' irs DhNTISIR ' Si ' ioild BusiXHSS Administration Third N URSING l-J!irth Medicine I ' llih Law Sixth 1927 Dl ' NJTSTR ' lirst BusiNiiss Administraiion Scciiul Nursing Third MnuiciN i; I ' onrtli Law ; Pll ARMAC " ! Sixth 1928 BusiNi;s.s Administration l ' irst N URSING Scrnnd M liDlClN i; Third Law fijiirth PHARMAC • ' ;■ ; Dl-NTISTR iS ' .V ( 192 ' ) Nursing First iMi ' DiciNi; Sfc ' ind Law Third PhARMACI ' Frjiirtll Dl£NTISTR ' Fitlh BusiNiiss Administration Sixtli 19.50 IVI KDICI N I. I ' irsI L. W S frond Pharmacy- Third Dentistry Tourth Business Administration . ' • ' ; N URSING Sixth 4 S TE-=i(nsi k y w To Oliaries Oo I liit jTyS ill NCE miiri- Dr. Plitt is beinj; lionored liy licin ' ck-etcd to the pDsitiuii ot Honorary President of the Class of ' 20. And for no small reason is this tribute paid him. In the two ears tliat ha e just passed, Dr. Plitt has proven himself a friend t(j every member of the j raduating; class in more ways than one. His broad kno ledt;e of human nature and psyehologx has aided him in getting the most out of his students in the various courses which he presented. Representing the most difficult subjects in the curriculum. Dr. Plitt was able to effect a high standard of scholarship among the students, and quite naturally a much lower percentage of failures than in an ' other course of e(|ual importance. So, ever-helpful, sincere, and s mpathetic, he has endeared himself to everyone. Dr. Plitt is internationall) ' known for his work on lichens, in recognition of which he has received the honorary degree D. Sc. from the i Iar land Academ - of Sciences. He is an active member of several scientific organizations; chairman of the Botanical Section, Maryland Academy of Sciences; Fellow of the American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science ; a r..ember of the H,,tanical Society of America, the Fern Society, the Ecological Societ)- of America, and the Sullivant Moss Societ -, and lecturer in I?otan and Hiohjg in the srni ' n.irs of tlic Johns llcjpkins L ' ni ersity. [31] ' Sr» Ofo Evaiicler Francis J eiiy N Idsiiit; Dr. Kelly, tlu- Pharmacy School, as well as the entire University of Mar land, has lost part of its soul. F " e v know just what Dr. Kelly has meant to the institution ever since his appointment in 1903 as Assistant in the Pharmac} ' Laboratory. In the early days of his Deanship, Dr. Kelly proved his worth and abilitx b holding together the school, then passing through a crucial stage of financial failure and small enrollment. Due entirely to his efforts, the enrollment increased so rapidl)- that a new building was acquired and the reputation of the IS classified and ranked among the foremost schools of school spread until now it pharmacy in the country. Dr. Kelly was born in Carthage, North Carolina, July 2, 1889. He began hi education in a private school. Later he attended the Agricultural IMechanical College at Raleigh for one year, doing special work in mathematics and mechanics. In 1902, he graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy. At present, Dr. Kelly is a member of the American Chemical Societ , of the State Board of Health, Secretar ' of the Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, and Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. It was for the latter positioii that he was obliged to gi ' e up his Deanship. [32] is 4i x ( 0i% 2 ■cr Ufo Andrew Cjrrover JDiiiyiez E VELCOl lE t(i (lur University our new Dean, Dr. Andrew Gn) er DuMez, one whom we feel to be exceptionally well qualified to assume the administiation of our school. Dr. DuMez comes to us from the Univer- sity of Wisconsin, where he recei ' ed the degrees of B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. Altho still a uiung man, the scope of Dean DuMez ' s experience has been quite extensive. He has taught at his Alma Mater, at the Pacific University in Oregon, and at the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, and has organized the school of Pharmac ' of the University of the Philip- pines. In connection with his regular duties he has done aluable research work not onl - in the United States but also in Europe and in the Orient. F ' .ven within the last . ear he has served admirably as the United States delegate to the Second International Conference on the Unification of Heroic Remedies, held at Brussels, Belgium. We feel that the school has been extremely fortunate in Inning a man of sucli pleasing personalit , wide experience, and unusual executive abilit) as Dean, and we bespeak for him the lo al support of all the pharmacy students. [33] w (.♦) Tjf» 1 Jke Jr liarmacy F acmiiy A. G. DuMez, B.S., Ph.D., Dean E. F. Kelly, Phar.U., Advisory Dean B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Secretary PHARMACY John C. Kr. ntz, Jr., Ph.C, Phar.B., M.S., Assnt ' uite Professor nf I ' iarmaty. J. CARLTON Wolfe, B.S., Ph. r.D., Professor of Dispensiny. M. ' VRVIN J. Andrews, Ph.C, Assistant Professor of Dispensing. Wl.) L. Reindoll. r, Ph.C, Instructor in Pharmacy and Lecturer in Ui inalysis. Edv. IN A. Schmidt, Ph.C, Instructor in Dispensing. MATERIA MEUICA U.4VID M. R. Culbreth, A.m., Ph.C, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Botany and .Materia Medica. Ch. rles C. Plitt, Ph.C, S.D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. B. Olive Cole, Ph.i r.D., LL.B., .-Issociate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica, and Lec- turer in Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. Fr. nk J. Sl. m. , Ph.C, Instructor in Botany and Materia Medica. CHEMISTRY A. C DuMez, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Jju Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. jjL M. S. Kharasch, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. " H. E. WiCH, Phar.D., .Issociate Professor of Chemistry. E. B. Starkey, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. E. H. Vanden Bosche, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. 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. Guy R. Thompson, A.B., Biology and Zoology. GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS W. M. Cutchin, Phar.D., LL.B., Professor oj Business .4dministration. W. G. Friedrich, B.A., M.A., .Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. J. H. SCHAD, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. A. W. Richeson, B.S., A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. E. E. Ericson, M.A., Instructor in English. C. C EiCHLiN, M.S., Professor of Physics. R. W. Austermann, Ph.B., Instructor in Physics and .Mathematics. Wylly ' s Rede, M.A., Instructor in English. 1 ' [34] d ® Mb, • T»r» ' S ' w i - ' CXf SjgiK© 5 H M.iss Joessie Olive ' L.-oie The one who lias played a most import- ant role in the affairs of each Pharmacy stu- dent while at the University is Miss Bessie Olive Cole. It is she who has put discipline into effect, who has shouldered much respon- sihility of administration, and who has given much of her time, interest, and service to the arious students ' needs. Miss Cole has, in addition to phsyco-analizing powers, a a -o- man ' s intuition which can handle and decipher complex situations, affording the student little leave-way from the hard and set " chalk-line. " Rare as precious jewels are persons of her type who have the ahility and the capacity for accomplishing much in such an efficient man- ner. She has consecrated her life to her stu- dents; for, as she has so adaptly expressed it: " Therein my duty lies. " Our expressions of gratitude and appre- ciation would be the least we could say ; we extend our best wishes to the one memories of whom wi of school days. hack fond recollections ' r. Joliii v liFisiiaii fLraiiiz, Jfo $hf Dr. John Christian Krantz, Jr. was born in Baltimore, October 8, 1899. He received his early education in the Public Schools of Baltimore and graduated from the Baltimore City College in 1916. In 1919 he graduated from the Maryland School of Pharmacy, re- ceiving the Simon Medal for excellence in Chemistrw Dr. Krantz then began research work in Pharmacy and Chemistry which caused wide- spread attention. In 1920, he received his Ph. C. degree; in 1923 the Phar.B.; in 1924, the M.S.; and then the D.S. from the Inter- national Academ ' of Science. Besides being Professor of Pharmac ' and Director of the Chemical and Pharmacy Laboratories, he is also Assistant Lecturer in Pharmacology, Lecturer in Pharmacy and Chemistr -, and Consultant Pharmacist at the Johns Hopkins University. [3G] I .k ' } m m li 1f (igjgiK K5 4Gi ' W tHr ' ty Denaor r liarmaacy ' L iass Otocers Morris Yarmack President Harold Lewis J ' lce-Presidetit Bertha Cermak Secretary Joseph Blum Treasurer Philip Kramer Seryeaiit-at-Anns Samuel Beitler Historian » [37] |icx CSj§i « w 1Sr PHILIP ADALMAN Baliimori;, RIu. Tali .llplui () iii- n. JSiilliiNorf (Ji y (Jolli-i c. J lfllS is " Philosopliical Phil " , a scholar and pharmacist, wlio aspires to be a movie producer witli medicine as a side-line. Yes, Philip has already produced the picture of the age, " Why Pharmacists are Bald, " starring Miss Cole, with mi Saslaw playing opposite her as " Charleston Sass. " Through his shell-rimmed pair of glasses, Phil gazes out upon the world with that same look of self-assurance he has when about to take an exam. Now don ' t get the impression that Phil is a grind; he isn ' t, as shown by his Irish sense of humor. Here ' s hoping -our aspirations are fully realized, Phil. JOHN CONRAD BAUER Baltimork, Md. Kdpftll Psi. Biil imore City College. ffi ()(JLU that I had the pen of the most prolific writer of the age and then, gentle p reader, I am sure I would fall far short of emulating the character and quality of " Johnnie " . With a clear head to meet every situation, he has surely made himself one of the best-liked men in school. As a pal, he is all that could be expected and more. There is nothing that he would not do for his friends, and all of us are proud to be included among them. We wish him the best of luck and " may they live happily ever after. " MEYER MILBV BAYLUS Baltimore, Md. KEZ. fliilli iiort- City College. LB ' 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 Baylus himself. Milby is a conspicuous figure in every class, thanks to the attentions showered upon him by his classmates. Here is the prognosticator of quizzes; whene ' er you see Milby ruffled, look out. One can always see him entertaining Judge Cutchins, long after class has departed, with new ideas on Business Administration. You have a disposition in a million, Milby, and that well-known laugh wil carry you throughout your life to the great beyond. [38] i f ! a (gggjK K«» xp - •tS SAMUEL D. BEITLER Bai.ti.mork, Wd. Phi hiippii Drllii: (Jlii.w Histdriiiii. Bdlt ' iiiKirc (Jity CoUfijt ' . -r ' N SAIXI vc have one ot the most pleasing personalities around the Pliarmacv School. His perpetual smile radiates warmth of friendship, and some of his (.hums can vouch for it that the cold winter passed by quickly due to that heat of radiation. We are told that a " certain party " also has felt that warmth. Anyhow, Sam has made his mark at school, and has so carved his name in our hearts with his trusty spatula that it will be hard to ever forget him. If he con- tinues to view life and ' ork in his same broad-minded, smiling fashion, nothing but success will come his wax. fXP W CARROLL RICHARD BENICK B.ALIIMORE, Md. Kappa Psi. Sch ' jol of Dentistry , l ' iiivirsiiy of Ultirylii iil ; Ihilliniort ' Polytccliiiic Iiistittitc. r ARROLL wanted a profession, but couldn ' t decide what it was to be; so after spending two years in the dental school, he signed up with us to become a pharmacist. The general public should mark Carroll ' s graduation as a " red letter day, " for it can be readily assured of all precautions in his dispensings. " A friend worth having " is the easiest way to express him and with this attri- bute there is but one thing ahead of him, success. WILLIAM SAMUEL BERGER Baltimore, Md. yK ERE is a man who deserves credit. Coming to this country from Russia while t; most of us were in high school, he has overcome many obstacles, as of speech ■ and college entrance reiiuirements, and is now graduating along with us. Surely, such a displa of ambition and ability will not go unrewarded. Btrger is known to some as " Vapor Pressure, " because of his interest in that subject. Probably he will discover some method of reducing lots of excess apor pressure which hovers around the Pharmacy building. Although outhtul in appear- ance this young man is alread miles out on the sea of life. Much success, old pal. [39] G CS5giK Hr sy r« SAAIUEL WILLIAM BERGNER Balti-morh, Md. Bdltiinore City College: Alt. [ ' eriirjii Collet e. " Quoth the Raven, ' Nevermore ' . " — Kdyar Allan Foe. IIESE poetic features remind one of Poe and that poet ' s famous line reminds one of Hcrgner. In the former case, we wish to inform our readers that Sainiu ' l is the jmet hiurcate of the Pharmacy School (when in the right mood). , if lie can ' t compose something good enough for publication he surely knows enough poems by iieart to make an anthology. In the latter case, we recollect how many times Samuel quothed " Nevermore " , but soon called for " Somemore " . When he will some day stick to the " Nevermore " we expect to hear big things about him. JOSEPH SYDNEY BLUM Baltimore, Md. Tail .ilphii Oincijd. Treasurer Junior and Senior Years; Chairman Pin Conunittcc . Associate Editor, Terra Mariae. Baltimore City College; Johns Hofikins University. fwi ORTHY of each of his thousand and one good characteristics; nature was bountiful witiiout a doubt. " One of our most popular and most cared-for members was Joe Blum. There were onl - a few who worked hard and incessantly for the class benefit and on that list was Joe ' s name. He has the distinction, and well he has earned it, of holding the greater number of class positions. Extra curricular activities makes a fello v popular, it is true, but Joe ' s scholastic work was often commented upon and complimented. And then, when we heard him play his iolin, we knew that it was more than a hobb - with him. Your classmates offer their thanks, extend their best wishes, and send you off witii three clieers. JOHN H. BRADFORD Graftox, WiiST Virginia Kii ipa Psi. St. Cliarles ' Seminary; St. Mary ' s Seminary; St. Edicard ' s Seminary. RADFORD hails from the coal-mine district of West Virginia, which accounts for his great strength and physique, but not for his blond hair, and clean countenance. We cannot very well relate ambition with coal mines, but " Bra " seems to have broken through the rut. One cold Friday afternoon Dr. Cutchin insulted this honorable gentleman. It took all his reserve will power to keep from hitting him, but the good Doctor was forgiven after mid-year, when Brad found an " 87 " in Business Administration. [40] © IS I I XF CgggiKlH!) f ' k fi FRANK M. BUDACZ Baltimorii, Maryland St. John ' s College RANK is not a loquacious young fellnw, Init his ciuiet, pleasant smile says enough tor him. And where else but at St. John ' s could v have gotten that brisk, military hearing? We don ' t know much about him socially, but we are will- ing to bet a dollar to a doughnut that he ' s a lion with the ladies. Frank seems to be one of the few in the class who takes his work with a smile. Sixteen new drugs to write up does not scare him, nor does anything else, and just as you might expect, he comes out better for his ease of mind. Such an attitude will doubtlessl make him go far. Good luck to nu, and show us! mi 1 BERTHA M. CERMAK Baltimore, Maryland Clriss Secrei n-y rind .1 ssisl uit Hisiorin i. Efisteri! High : G oi rher College. (Q KHOLD, gentle reader, one of our best-liked co-conspirators in the realm of pills 2 and powders. Our " Bertie " as she is familiarly called, came to us from Goucher. Her persoiialit ' is so magnetic that she is always surrounded by admireis — young and old. In her versatilit she surpasses; in the Terpsichorean Art she excells; to attempt to add to her accomplishments would be as futile as an endeavor to make a circle more round. She is very serious when at work, and her favorite word is " techni(|ue. " In order that our expectations be realized, you will have to do great things, Bertie, .uul we know tiiat tiie success you merit will be ours. Here ' s to ()u. JAMES J. CERMAK, JR. Balti.mori;, Mar land B iltiiiiore Polytechnic Inst ' itiile. " Jim, ' , " Jimm . " N] ' " of tliose mysteries. Invariably sleeps through lectures, no matter how higii - the h drogen ion concentration, but when exams come he alwa s crashes through with good grades. Has ne er been known to sleep outside oi ' class- KMiui — if there is a dance, he ' s tiiere! Light-hearted, happ_ -go-lucky, but withal .a friend w(irtli-while .ind sincere. [11] CX CgJgiK»K5N 4 i m M3V fT jj y u JEREMIAH CURTIN CARDELL Brisiol, ViiRMOxr. Kappa Dtlta Rlio. Bristol Hiyh Srliool Si ' linnl of I ' harinticy ; he sees it. " Jerry is Middlt ' liury (jollfi e: Oci ' ideiital (Jollcz t. Gforijc Hdshintjlon U nirersity. TT] CONNOISSEUR: one who knows a good thing when SL one of our classmates whom few have had the pleasure of knowing very well. ■ When one is quiet, reserved, busily occupied, and there seems to be something of m ster centering about him, we look for the reason and, as per usual, our first thought centers around a girl. True enough ! The m) stery was solved when, on his return for his senior work, we heard we had a benedict in our midst. Confiden- tially speaking, Mrs. Newlywed is more than adorable and quite fascinating. Three cheers and best wishes to our nurse and pharmacist. DAVID STANFORD CLAYMAN Bai.timori;, Marni.anu Iota Lambda Phi. Baltimore City Collei f. " Who mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth. " — Oliver Goldsmith. AVE wears goggles, although this portrait does not show it, but you know what they mean — studiousness. The badge is well merited, for he received one Honorable Mention last year, and at the time of this writing he is on the way to another. As a pal he is all that could be expected, and more; all of us are proud to be and if the past is a prophecy of included among his friends. He intends to enter Medical School next ear, the future, Dave may rest assured of success. ARCHIE ROBERT COHEN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College. " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. " y HE first Cohenaceae appears upon the scene. " Arch " is a jolly good fellow and for that reason he has manv friends. Shall the cheerful memory of Archie BBfl Awav, skulking skeleton of worry ! Archie is ever fade from our minds? in our midst. Archie wishes to become a " saw-bones. " No doubt one of these days he will be cracking jokes at the bedside of a patient, for his worthy quality of being cheerfu under any circumstances will aid him materially when he goes out into the world. [42] Q g Cg gjK K3 | ) ' S ' n IRVIN JOSEPH COHEN H A I.TIMOR l;. MaR LAND Bidtiiiirjif (j ' ily C ' jllt ' i c. " 1 got ' em ;ill right. " E will not mention the terpsichorean abilities of this agile acrobat and the pleas- ure he derives at such functions when he can display his talent. Let it be said that he enjoys himself and let it go at that. To hear his voice break in the midst of convincing and soul inspiring oration in " Public Speaking " is a pitiful occasion. So wrought up in his con incing arguments is he, that his voice, tremulous with emotion, breaks with s ' mpath ' . Irvin intends to knock old M. D. for a touchdown and be one of our " Little Giant " skin cutters. Irvin, remember David and Goliath. MAX HURSTON COHEN Baltimore, Maryland. lold L iiiibda Flu Balliinorc City College. " O, what may man within him hide! " — Shiikespeiire. «1AX " HOTSTUFF " COHEN, the male of the species, is the next of the Cohen- aceae. Cohenus Maxinus is certainly a stimulant and laughagogue in any part) ' . i LLx is the undisputed proud possessor of the title " Treasurer of the Public Speaking Class. " We fear that all he has collected is hot atmosphere from our would-be orators. Max is going to be a howling success as a medico, for that is his choice in life. He ' ll tell you a joke and then squeeze your carbuncle. Good luck, Max, old kid. SAUL CHARLES COHEN Baltimork, Maryland. KEZ. H! D mi Ballinirire City College. second of the Cohenaceae is of such diminuti ' e stature as to be called " Pea- nuts " . However, instead of using the antedehn ' ian expression that " big things come in small packages, " we can sa - that " little runts know their onions. " Among other things " Sol " has the faculty of getting results in the face of seem- ingly intellectual difficulties, and great thoughts are to him as frequent in occurrence as tile setting: of the sun. He is so persistent in all things that there is scarcely any- thing he does not accomplish. In later ears we expect to Drug Stores. [4:i] iiear ot the great coast-to-coast NittXi gggiKiK! fXr v? S kD „• ' , ' " ■» ' V ' „ ' »i irn!ft£JCl|®XaArra= AlORRIS COOPER Bai.t:.morit, Maryland. Ilpllrl Mil Siylll l. BaltiiiKiri- Polyti ' clinic Institute. ■p ERE is one of the few men who deserves credit for doing spilendid work while k at Pharmacy School. In every course Alorris attacked the theory and the " practice with the .est of a real student. He shone in every subject, and con- sistently at that. Whenever we desired to see a carefully prepared prescription, chemical com- pound, or drawing of a herb, to Morris we would go. He would always have the thing as the teacher wanted it. As for Materia Medica — well, his marks pro ' c that he knew his drugs forwards, backwards, and any other way. BERNARD JULIAN DIAMOND Baltimore, Maryland. Rijdii ' ike Hi( h School, Roanoke, J iryinia. ATS off to this disciple of Hippocrates, whom the " Grand Old Commonwealth " has sent to join our ranks. Virginia can well be proud of her representative. ' That Bernard was ever a " diamond in the rough " is har dly conceivable, in view of the fact that it isi impossible to attain so fine a polish in such a limited num- ber of years. Julian possesses the perseverance of a " Washington " , and the courage of a " Lee " , and during his years with us has displayed abilities which can lead to but one thing — success. We ' re all for you, Bernie, and hope that in later years you will lie the proud governor of " Acres of Diamonds. " EARL FRANCIS EVBS Baltimori;, IVLarvland. K ipp i Psi BiiUiiiiore City Colleye. " Eebs " " Deutscher. " HIS big blond Baltimorean fills a man ' s size shoe — and carries it well. Easy going, hard working, independent, and spirited. An authority on knowledge not to be found in books. Well known and popular e en along Bro.-idw.ay. Anything he starts will be finished — well done. [44] t» a (gj)gi) ?K!)| m i •4y i t GEORGE ROLLAXD FITEZ H. (;iiRSTO vx, JMarvland. Hiujerstrjivii Hit li School. Nothing; is Achieved Without Tr iii . •crlKOAI hearsay we pictured Hagerstown as a wild and i)()lly secticiii, but uiion i seeing George and being informed tliat he hails from Hagerstown, we imme- diately changed our opinion of Western lMar land. Now George isn ' t our brightest student, nor is he the dumbest, but -hen an - one is in need of help, George is always willing to do his share. We are certain the pharmacy profession ill profit when George " falls in " and George replies " just xhat I thought. " JULIUS FLETCHER Baltimore, Maryland. Balt ' unore City College. TlUlCl " ' , as he is familiarly known to the K. E. Z. Erat., can be heard during any 5 pharmacy period enlightening the class upon new methods of percolation, assa ing, and testing, etc. Juicy has the true scientist ' s heart, and can he found fooling art)und with all kinds of chemicals. By 1935 we e.xpect Fletcher to have perfected a method of extracting green cheese from the moon by osmosis. " Juicy " expects to go to medical school. Perhaps he cause of shock. In whatever profession ()u enter, old boy, we expect great things of ou, so dcjn ' t fail us. ROBERT S. FUGUA, Ph. G. Baltimori;, ALarvland. l hi Chi loin. [ ' itiierslty of Mciryliiiid ; ll ' iiiston-Sdlein Uii h Sihnol. Jf ' i isloii-Siileiii. X. C. MAN of but few words and unbounded wisdom in all fields of knowledge. " We have been fortunate, indeed, to have Dr. Euqua as our classmate. ■ As head of tha Department of Pharmacy at Hopkins, he has co-operated with the University and helped the man students who have assisted in the Hopkins Lab- oratory. His motto is " Cleanliness and carefulness are virtues supreme. " He has been with us because he is interested in the advancements made in the held of Phar- macy smce his school days. He has a pleasing personality ipiiet mannerism, and the power to accomplish many things. find out the true [45J m (»Mf (lgJgiKiH5 . «=SP I ' ll, Delta Chi: Edit,. g ALBKRT C. GAKENHEIIMP:R Baltimore, Maryland. ill-Chief of " Terra Mariae " . Baltimore City College. BILlT ' t in man is knowledj;e; nothing is so hard but search will find it out. " hen we selected Albert as Editor-in-Chief of Terra Mariae. little did we realize the task and the responsibility we were placing upon him. Ve knew he was capable and that his initiative and leadership plus perseverance would carry the job through. He has more than proven his merit ; he has won our lo alt}- and praise for his ability and success. As a student he has been a leader. We have marveled at his knowledge, both theoretical and practical. We shall always remember him for his congenial per- sonalit} ' , dignity, and quiet mannerism. We also predict for him success in any ven- ture or enterprse. We extend to him our heartiest best wishes and many thanks. HERMAN? STALEY GAVER Baltimore, Maryland. kappa Psi. MiddletdU ' ii Hiyh School. AUGH and the world laughs with you. " In the retrospection of college life we again come to the name " Gaver " . lke " , as we know him, is one who at all times can be called a friend. Studi- ous, kind, and helpful are his chief characteristics. But now, Gaver, your work is finished. Today you set out on the Sea of Life. We see nothing ' ahead of you bu t SUCCESS. We must leave you here and pass on, but " Out into the world as your way 30U wend, please remember us as your friends. " Goodby and good luck! HARRY GINSBERG Baltimore, Marilanu. Baltimore City Colletje. " I wish he would explain his explanation! " — Don Juan. li ' " ,RE he is, bo s. He thought he could hide, but we finally found him. When j, we located him he was drawing the cross-section of a hydrogen ion X430, and showing one of our chemistry profs, a new way to prepare ditolyldiazo-beta- naphth lamine-6-sulfonic-beta-naphthylamine-. .6-disulfonate. For you must know, dear reader, that Harry is our pet scholar and brigiit man. No one can put it over our Harry, because we ' ve tried it. He knows his " onions " and no mistake. Recently there was a slight excitement in the class when it was whispered that Harry was not alone in the world. Ve certainly wish him luck in that venture on the sea of matrimony. H m [4c;] (i (gJg)I K5iiN Phi Kappa Dell,:. ll ilti iiorr City Colleyc. ! ANT a date, friend? just see Irv. Gleiman. Irv touch, was indeed a iniman directory of girls ' names and piione numbe good ones, too; of an size, temperament, or one to fit your pociceti ook. hectic weeic-ends have become history for us. In filling prescriptions and in i out experiments, our boy was the image of the analysts of old, for his carefuln aptness for this sort of work were such as not to pass unnoticed. love to rs ; and Those arr ing ess and ■ KEZ. SAMUEL W. GOLDSTEEN HALirMORh ' , MaR LAND. luiltiiii ' ifc Cily Cnlletje. TiX ES, fellows, it is true! One would hardly recognize our friend, Goldstcen. Good natured and smiling, he always greets you with the same attitude as when you saw him last. He bears no malice, and the rebuff of esterday is forgcjtten in his. friendliness of toda ' . His work as a student has been good. He is zealous, energetic, and always bears his share of the work. Success will be his inev- itable leward. n s ISAUORE A. GOLDSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland. Ihiivcrsity of 1 iryhiia; Columbia University. in whom wealth of kiio ledge is merely a matter of course, and integrit just one of many virtues. " Much that is worth while can be said about this scholar. Di. !.ted and interested in his work, he has left nothing undone where duty has called. 1 vtra cur- ricular activities hold no fascination for him ; his chief satisfaction and happiness are found in a da ' s work well done, and others will not hesitate to put our reliable as is Mr. Goldstein. Medicine is his next field of exploit. Ve lives into the hands of one as competent and [H] iC! tf gJgiKlK9 . ' SP v I JULIUS H. GOODMAN Balti.morh, jMarvlaxd. KL ,. Bdltimore City Cotlf c. Y% LRE again we have among us another quiet fellow in Goodman, or " (loodie as he is called by his friends. Every class has a good man, so we ha e in our class a Goodman. Chemistry is his " pie. " Such compounds as " Hexamethylxanthine " , etc., are conquered by our " Goodie " with ease. Efficaciously speaking, to all intents and pur- poses " Goodie " is bending all efforts toward something which has baffled our noblest scientists for years — how does the hydrogen ion concentration in Althea play the predominating factor in Cod Liver Oil Emulsion? JACK BERNARD GORDON B Al.TIMORi;, ALar ' slaxd. lolii Ldiiibdti I ' ii: Chtiin uiii Dame Co iiitiittec. Baltiiiiure Fdlytechii ' ic Institute. " Beauty is only skin deep. But Jack is there to his feet. " y llj K only black-haired, blue-eyed bo of our class, the man who stands off and pJ| gi es you the glare. But " Our jack " is of promising success in the world of pharmacy, because he is an honest-to-goodness embryo pharmacist. He is also a great leader; leading a class to social success, besides being a prominent leader on the outside, will give you some idea as to his abilit ' . Here ' s to Jack. IVLa his success be as large as his notebook containing his girls ' names and telephone numbers. Our compliments to him, " Our Jack. " ELVIN EDWARD GOTTDIENER Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City Colleyi ' . " IVLan may hold all sorts of posts H he ' ll only hold his tongue. " — Rudyiird kipli ii . r lOTT ' " is surely an enterprising Noung pharmacist. Although he looks ipiiet and unobtrusive, you can depend upon it that ou were never more deceived. Whenever " El " is not rushing around through the halls of the Pharmacy School you can find him busily decorating the blackboards with weird chemical equations which only he understands. His capacity for absorbing IXLateria Medica and Chem- istry is astounding. Chemistry has more affinity for " Gotty " than chlorine has for sodium, and that is a broad statement. Nevertheless, if Elvin ' s present success is an indication of the future, we can predict for him a bright career in the pharmaceu- tical world. Godspeed, " Gott " , ma success be ours. [48] t l y f J)eii Baltinirjre City C ' llli ' ye. " Y N iiitioilucing GruUmaii we present one of the quietest fellows in our ranks. He is one of the species that hates to waste a word and only speaks when spoken to. But, bear in mind, when he speaks we listen with pleasure, for his words of wisdom are valued. He is especially adept in the chemical laboratory, being quite chummy with the beakers, test tubes, etc. He is determined and makes certain that everything undertaken is done flawlessl . « ' " ' H MARIAN HASKELL Haltimori-. VLxr ' i land. Eastern Hiyh School. SCHOOL GIRL COMPLEXION, the kind which is drug store. " Marian hails from Lutherville, where they rise early, get not obtained from a three hearty meals and plenty of fresh air each day, and grow to be husky. Ve all wondered at and admired her rosy cheeks. Yes, and we all gave her a wide berth when we figured that Marian was in a wrestling mood. Once upon a time some one said that the pen is mightier than the arm. Marian ' s case is uniijue, for her arm is as mighty as her pen. Is medicine her ambition, we vunder? ft CLARA D. HERSKOWITZ Baltimork, ] L R LAND. Eastern Hit li Seliool. ;j()()D things come in small packages. " Clara is our class baby. So petite, and quite a nice little ainifid ! Ve often wondered how so small a head could carr - all she knew. She has the spunk, conscientiousness, and perseverance, which are stepping stones to success. If she doesn ' t get there, we want to know the reason wh . In her case, as Dr. .-Xustermann would express it, knowledge is inversely proportional to her size. We predict big tilings for Clara. There is. however, one problem hicli we feel tiiar she is not eipial to: that of spanking a six-foot son. [49] ' cxs SjgiKixs ' N © m SAMUEL MAURICE JACOBSON Baltimorh, IVIaryland. Freshman Basketball Team: Tennis Team. Baltimore City Colleye. his beautiful, handsome picture, Doth he everyone enrapture; Hy his «it, charm, and good nature, (S, Doth he all the fair sex capture. But when it comes to lessons — oh ! He ' d rather see a movie show. He ' ll be a " Doc " of great renown Helping cure those sick in town. He is a member of the well-known firm of Maser and Jacobson. We wish }ou, " Jake " , the highest success and prosperity, which we are sure you will attain. CLYDE NORMAN KALKREUTH DUNDALK, MaRI ' LAND. Kappa Psi. Baltimore I ' olyteehiiic Institute. CT LAUDE, as he likes to be called, is a quiet, even-tempered chap. No one has ever seen him angry. But do not be deceived, for beneath this quiet exterior lies an ability which is second to none; an ability which, combined with his determination and his cheerfulness of manner, can be indicative of but one thing, the success which is to be his. So long, dear friend, and may the waves of commercialism part us not far asunder. JANINA KAMINSKA Baltimore, Maryland. Eastern Hiyh School. | f EANNE, as she is more familiarly called, is the liveliest person per gram Ln body-weight in the class. She has a disposition that is hard to beat. She always has a smile for everyone. Jeanne had to leave us last j ' ear, after mid- ear, because of illness, and we sure were sorry to see her go. But, manifesting that " never-say-die " spirit which has characterized her since being with us, she came back for more. Jeanne is unusually clever with the mortar and pestle, and it won ' t be long before the public will hear of " Kaminska ' s Home Remedy " — for headaches, broken arms, or chilblains. Success is inevitable. [50] ' « ' - g cxs CSjgiK HSiN 5, I WILLIAM KARASIK Bai.timori;, ALar laxd. Alplui Zctii OiHcija. Bidtiiiiori ' City Culleyi ' . ' r ' the fall of ' 24 a quiet-looking chap entered the University of Maryland Col- lege of PliarmacN ' . This chap was William Karasik. When " Bill " graduated from the Baltimore City College, he decided to become a professional man and selected pharmacy as his profession. Well, if William does as well in his work as he did in his studies, he can ' t help but succeed. Ma - ou have the best of luck, Bill. ' Sf» Kappd X X CHARLES IRWIN KELLOUGH PiKESViLLE, Maryland. Frdiikliii Hiijh School. fall of 1924, an ambitious, good-looking, blond-haired fellow entered the the Pharmacy School, ready to face all the chemistry, to.xicolog) ' , materia medica, etc. As the last year goes by we notice that his face has become long and worried-looking from staying up until three and four o ' clock in the morning. No, fellows, not because of his best girl, but studying. Is it any wonder he looks tired and worn ? We hope now that he has graduated he will make up for lost time. Such conscientiousness foretells success. PHIL KRAMER Baltimore, Maryland. .11 pint Zeta Omei a: Seri eant-nt-Arms, Senior Class. Baltimore City College. is serene and calm; yet he has won himself a host of friends be- good nature. Self-confidence has placed him high among his o LfR friend Phil cause of his associates. By the waj ' , gir Phil is one of the best looking men in our class, and no won- der the ladies rush him ; in fact, the. ' stand in line waiting for the opportunity to see him, and touch the hem of his garment. La ing all jokes aside, Phil is a hard and conscientious worker, and one who will make good in the pharmaceutical line. Ve all wish him the best of luck, and are certain that a bright future awaits him. [51] 1fiy (i )tii ' tIP 15 Ai iiMORE, Maryland. liiiltiiiinre City Colleyc. OE is as serious as he louks. Nd one has ever seen him cracic a smile, there- t(jre we think he is understud ing Buster Keaton. But no, the truth of the matter is, Joe takes his work very seriously. He hopes to stud ' medicine next year. Being uncommunicative, we have learned little ahout him, except that he is ever conscientious. This trait will surely go a long way in making him a success- ful surgeon. ¥ F. HAROLD LEWIS Baltimore, Maryland. V ice-Prcsidi ' iil oj Senior Class. Bidtlniiirc City Collrt c: Johns Hopkins Ihiivi ' rsity. HERE really isn ' t enough room on this page to expose all of " Lewy ' s " tine traits. " Doc " , as you notice, is er distinguished looking, while his poise shows intellect. He has already established for himself quite an enviable position in his chosen field. Harold is rareh seen without his cigar stub and " Lizzie " . To show in what esteem he is regarded by his classmates, he was elected to the vice-presidency of our class. A credit to our school ; may he continue as such in the future. ' JOSEPH LIPSKEY, M.D. Baltimore, Maryland. Culleye of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Did. here ' s Joe! We almost said here ' s Doc, but the title rt ELL, bo s, iiere s joe: we almost saia nere s L oc, nut tne title is so much abused that when a real physician does appear on the scene we are bound to forget it. Seriously, though, Joe took his M.D. before his Ph.G., which is ' indeed an unusual distinction for one so young. Perhaps Lipskey ' s chief attraction is his readiness to help anyone at any time. He drives a Paige, but we don ' t hold this against him. Here ' s good luck, old man, may fame and success be yours. [52] « O gggJKiHSiN . ' t3t» MAX ROBERT LUM Hagerstovvn, Maryland. Hagerstoivii High School. knowledge we attain success. " Here is another student who hails from the well-known city of Hagers- town. He is one who never gives up, but tries to gain all that he can. We find in this lad a tendency to be in the midst of all happenings, whether they pertain to work or to play. We all look forward to his success in whatever he undertakes, hope to see what he has accomplished. Good luck to you, old man. Some day we n WILLIAM J. MACZIS Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. URRY, Dr. Plitt, let ' s finish the book by the end of the period. " Every time we look at this embryo pharmacist we think of our beloved drugs; Latin, Maczis; English, Mace; S non m, Bill; Zoological Source, Monka Officinalis; Family, Darwinium. Needless to say, we wish we knew our Materia Medica as well as does Bill. Not only this " snap " course, but every one is pigeon pie to him. His carefree attitude overcomes many imaginary obstacles which are so obvious to most gas-taking students. As a practical man, Bill is a success, and a brilliant future as a real pharmacist is in store for him. OSCAR MARGULIES Baltimore, Maryland. Bidtiinore City College: Johns Hopkins University. j HIS is Oscar, ladies and gentlemen. He is the gentleman who had to tr Hop- nSm ns. first to see which was the better school. He knows now which one it is; that ' s why he ' s here. God help the business of a competitor when Oscar opens near him. Oscar will simply wrestle all business his way. The boy is known as the sporting pharmacist. Good-b e and good luck, old boy, may your competitors [53] »XJ (g5giKiK5iN WILLIAM ERNEST MARTZ Herndox, Virginia. ERE ' S a hearty young man from the stills — pardon us — we mean hills of Vir- ginia. Ernie, as he is better known to us, is determined to be a " Ph.G " this June; as evidence of this fact one can visit Ernie ' s room any hour of the day or night and find him trying to learn just why citric acid has three replaceable hydro- gen atoms. Ernie, after a delayed start, is going fast, and we can only predict a very successful future for him. " Go back yonder and show them how to make good ' licker " . " LOUIS R. MASER Baltimore, Maryland. Freshman Basketbiill Team Captain. Baltimore City College. ' For He ' s A Jolly Good Fellow, " fits Lou to a T. Maybe Lou C glP HE song, isn ' t one of those fellows who got gray hair studying, because he has that faculty of mixing fun with his studies. Naturally, " Lanky Lou " just loves the weaker sex, and " Oh, how they adore him. " However, a needed requisite for this is hair parted exactly in the center. Result, gaze at his bee- ' ou-ti-ful countenance. One thing that Mas, (short for Macer- ati(jn. Mass of Ferrous Carbonate, and Maser) certainly developed while in the Pharmacy School was a " laugh " . He is also a member of that well-known firm called " The Jacobson-Maser Combine. " HARRY ROYCE MEAGHER Baltimore, Maryland. Kappa Psi. Calvert Hall; Loyola College. O AND BEHOLD! Who have we here? It is no other than Harry, better known as " Big, Bad Bill, " " Heart-Breaker " , " Home- Wrecker " , and " Pill- Roller " . During his sojourn at school, Harry has made great strides in the right direction, due to his close application and conscientiousness. But with all this, he still finds time for a little recreation, and as you have read above, it is needless to explain what this recreation is. Well Harry, old scout, we know and feel that you will be more successful in the future than in the past, and you have our best wishes. And may they live hap- pily ever after. [54] H H g l X ggjKtK!) s o ISRAEL M. MILLER Baltimore, Maryland. Bdltiinore City College. The devil flew from north to south With Mr. Miller in his mouth. But when he saw he had a gem, He dropped him in the U. of M. XE must bear in mind that it is not always the person who talks the most that does the work. Our dear Israel is one of those fellows who keeps quiet and at the same time accomplishes a great deal. He has stirred up a fond impres- sion on his fellow students and professors b ' his serious attitude and evident desire to get everything he can out of his work. Israel has expectations of becoming one of the future prominent pharmacists of our city. We wish him the best of luck and success. JOSEPH MILLETT Niiw York Citv. Alpha Mil Siy iKi. Btiltimore City College. frl E ha ' e before us a well-known member of the graduating class, who contemplates stud ing medicine. Well, if he keeps up with his studies as he has been doing, we shall expect him to have the " Dr. " prefix to his name in a few years. Joe specializes in letting the class know that he is approaching " So ' s your old man " is one of his favorite mottos, and " women " are pation. Good luck to you, Joe. BERNARD MISLER Balti.mori;, Maryland. Phi Kappa Delta. Biiltimore City College. -p) () V , on with the party. From gazing at this youth ' s countenance, one would s never think him a sheik with the women. Looks are deceiving, however; for if you wanted to go to a party, dance, or theater, Ben could alwa. s suppl ou with telephone numbers, tickets, funds, and even whisper some prett ' girl ' s name in your ear. It is well known that only one fair maiden, in spite of Misler ' s popularity, held the ke " to his heart. Oil, such is love; if it were onl - not so hard to experience! Besides being socially successful, he has shown unusual skill in discussing and fill- ing prescriptions. We certainly expect him to keep up his good record. during a lecture, his favorite occu- i S (Sjgi)f«K5N ' 5 ' •tJ? o t VIOLET BLICKENSTAFF NOLL Baltimorh, ALar ' laxd. Hfigerstoivn Hi li Sfliool " She has the eye of an eagle, And the intuition of a poet is hers — Her worth is many times her weight in gold. " UR class would have been incomplete without V iolet. If the devil must be given his dues, then we must say that had we searched far and wide, we could not have found a person of more pleasing personality. Cleverness, wittiness, and congenialit ' are hers. A real friend to us all, she shared most of the secrets of her fellow-classmates. Someone made a remark that Mr. Noll got a prize when he picked Violet. What an inadequate expression ! They should ha e said he found a real gem, a very precious one at that. HERMAN NORMAN Washington ' , D. C. Phi Kappa Delta. Central Hhjh Sihool, If inhinytdii , D. C. ■p=£ E ! HE ' ! look who ' s here. Norman, yes sir, Herman himself, the handsome young man from the wilds of the town where the peop le do not think the " White House something about which to rave. Vhen little Herman entered Maryland, we joyfully took him within our fold, welcomed him heartily, and prom- ised ourselves to Hnd in him a true friend. We were not mistaken ; Norman proved his worth. The old grudge, however, which we hold against Herman is that he is heartlessly abandoning Baltimore, and is leaving so many beautiful girls strewn in his social path. Oh, well; perhaps it is all for the best. It is much to our sorrow that he returns to his home. DAVID PUGATSKY Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. [TtIALL the roll. " j Genial, carefree, happ -go-luck - Puggy ! A pharmacist he wants to be ™ and an apothecar he will be. despite ever one ' s prediction that he will become a MACK SENNETT ' BATHING BEAUTY. It is said that even as a baby he macerated Si02 with Aqua Gutte ra to form a new pilular extract known as Mudda Pya. Such an indication of genius certainly speaks for itself. [56] Si fg a cgggj rD NATHAN RACUSIN Baltimori;, Maryland. Ihilt ' iiiifjie City Colleffe. ACUSIN is a man of few words, but he deserves credit for thinking a hit. Tliis is a golden qualit ' few possess. He adheres to the rules of minding his own business and doing his own work in the right place and at the right time. These few characteristics explain why he has been as successful in his work. Besides his school work and a few nights a week in the drug store, he found time to study and practice his violin, and he has no mean ability at that. Few would think, by looking at his quiet and reserved countenance, that he carried so much on his shoulders, but he did, and successfully, too. ALBERT ROSENFELD Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute; Baltimore City College. Qi HORTY " may be so in stature, but he wears a size seven hat and that his head is filled with gray matter is evidenced by his record for the past two years. Best of all, though, we admired his attitude concerning his work ; never ex- cited by a coming quiz or worried about his standing, but doing his work in a collected and thoughtful manner. He has two hobbies — books and tennis. There is probably no one in the school who reads as much nor as well as he does. By " well " we mean in the choice of books. Such tendencies will undoubtedly make him a successful man, for everyone admires an intelligent man. AARON ROSENSTEIN Baltlmori;, Maryland. Hiunpton Hiyh School; University of } iryinid. TILL water runs deep. " Aaron hails from Virginia, and you can bet your bottom dollar might ' proud of it. He radiates the sunshine, warmth, and calmness acteristic of his state. Never temperamental, ne er rushing around like mad, he reached his goal his (luiet, reserved, and pleasing manner. He is not the boastful ad ertising the little we learned ab(jut him we did so with effort. We would like to know hobby. Is it a personality ? Not a bad guess at that, Aaron, was it? ® he is char- uith t pe ; i)ur [57] CXJ CgJgiKiKf) ' T ' ' ISRAEL SOLOMON SASLAW Bai.iimori;, Mar i.and. lot i LiiDihilti Phi. Petersbury Hiyh Siliool, [ iryi iiii; Johns Hopkins ' U iiiiwrsity. ' -r ' ' M going to Charleston back to Charleston, Caroline! " b: Here comes the boy with the hot feet and the still hotter saxophone. Who-o-o ! boy ! can he play and can he step, and how ! It is said that " Sas " originated all the latest dance steps that are being produced on Broadway (of course we mean in New York), and has startled the musical world with the weirdest sax chords in captivity. And what a voice! " Saslaw answering the roll call, " is an expression almost as famous as " Eliza crossing the ice. " We refer to Dr. Cutchins. We expect to hear that Saslaw is the only pharmacist in town that will furnish music with the ice cream sodas. JACK SCHNEIDER Washington, D. C. Phi Kappa Delta. Central High Scliool, Washington, D. C. r-rl S for the hydrogen ion concentration, I believe this preparation would be far g more stable if the acid content were decreased. " Here, here! Ions, atoms, " molecules, precipitates, and incompatibilities, all had a special place in Jack ' s memory-box. To hear him talk about normal and molar solutions, one would think he were reading from some text book. Schneider was a proponent of the " know all or know nothing " theory, and the first part found a home with him. Jack rambled off from Central High School of Washington, D. C, and entered our school to live with us for two years. HARRY SCHWARTZ Baltimore, Maryland. - " (; Kappa Delta. Baltimore City College. kIIS better to have loved and lost, than never to have loved at all. " ijd Harry is the sheik of the class. He is one of those fellows who seems " to have been poured into his clothes. He always seems to know what the " well-dressed men " are wearing. Harry had better keep away from Park Heights Avenue. It is said that he was once captured and carried away by a bevy of girls while strolling around the afore- mentioned vicinity. [58] g a Cgjgj)giK!) ji======4 S CT n t BERNARD G. SHURE BaltimorI ' , Maryland. Biiltiiiiore City Collet e. ERE is a fellow who reacted in an unusual manner to the atmosphere of the Pharmacy School. He came here two years ago a normal-sized boy, but by the end of the first year he measured, north and south, five feet eight inches, ( and by the end of the second year, six feet two inches. It is fortunate for the heavens that he did not stay a third year. Every time we think of Berny, we associate him with his fog-horn whisper, and Dr. Cutchins, who doted on that whisper. We onder why Berny stopped whis- pering after mid-year. The pharmacy team of Shure Zvares should be a successful one by the fronts which they present. n EDMUND H. SIENKIEWICZ Baltimore, Maryland. Franklin Day Schrjol. IMIT your visits to your sweetie unless she is your best — then decide for the best. " Ed belongs to that group of scholars who believe in doing things the way they should be done. He; has the yet up and go necessary for success, and his marks with us have proven his merit. His motto is, " Keep cheerful and you will find the grind much easier. " Two hobbies are his: his sweetie and pharmacy. He slights neither and gets away with flying colors. How do you do it, Ed? JOSEPH EVERETT SEARS Baltimori;, Maryland. Sparroiv ' s Point Hiyh School. ()E SEARS came to join our company from Sparrows Point High, expecting to keep on into medicine. One always sees him smiling, no matter which way the wheels of the world are turning. He is an excellent scholar, alwa s digging into the depths of books and extracting their contents. Not being satisfied with the regular pharmacy curriculum, he has taken special subjects into custody. Every one will alwa s remember Sears, even after we have departed unto the four corners of tlie a [59] .llplia Mil Sit III! B ISADORE A. SKLAR Bai.timork. Maryland. UaltiiiKjre City Cnllei e. " Old friends are best. " — Seldcii. SYNONYM for quietness — Sklar. There you have " Ick " , as he is affection- ately known, personified. It is said that Miss Cole once asked him out of the Pharmacognosy Lab- oratory because she thought that he was a visitor. She didn ' t know that he was in the class. In spite of this, or because of it, " Ick " has become one of the most popular fel- lows in the class. " Ick " intends to go into medicine. We can only congratulate the medical pro- fession, upon receiving such a fine student into its fold. Best of luck, Sklar. DAVID ALEXANDER SKUP Baltimore, Maryland. Alpha Mil Sigma. Ballimure City College. ,AVE " , the blond bo}- from the North. He hails from Boston, the cit - famous for its beans. No, Dave, you are not a bean, no offense. " Dave " , with his broad A ' s, has waded through his studies with remark- able ease. Tell us how you do it, will (iu? He intends to go to Medical School. A great future awaits him. Ve expect to hear him preaching about the Ph of the blood to the freshman medical class of 1946. Best of luck. BERNARD T. SMITH Baltimore, Mar-iland. Phi Delta Chi. Frederick High School. MITT V ' :is he is more familiarly called, is from the town of Barbara Fritchie- way up in Frederick. He has the knack of grasping things the first time, whether it is a lec- ture on the ionization constant, or pharmacy. Materia Medica is " Smitty ' s " strong suit, and the ease with which he remembers Botanical Sources and Resumes is amaz- ing. There is a rumor circulating to the effect that Schering and Glatz will soon suffer serious competition from Smith and Schnabel, Manufacturing Chemists. Much more could be said about " Smitty. " ' Nuf, nuf now. In leaving we wish him the best of luck. o tXM l @ [ :o] i t!XJ (gJgjKiK!) 1 m ' 11 n HARRY STINE ]}. LTIMORi;, M AR LANU. Il iltu iorc City (jdllec f. ARRY was the Man of Mystery for a ear and a half. Quiet, unassuming, and ah)of, we did not know what to make of liim except that he phiyed the banjo, and that he was a friend of Fletcher. Then came the Senior mid- year results. Wow! Harry almost did the impossible — he came close to beating Ginsberg in the race for honors. It was then we started to inquire into him. We learned how hard he plugged even to a point of a break-down, but he passed the crisis, and sailed smoothl) ' along to the end of the course. Such diligence will not go unrewarded. W. DALE TIMMONS Claiborn h, Maryland. St. Miclnid ' s Hii li School. light behind a bushel. " Y E hides his The Eastern Sho ' produces, besides juicy strawberries, peas, and corn, men like W. Dale Timmons. We have all admired his sincerity in his work, the- oretical a s well as practical. Besides his school work, which of course comes first, he has shown a fine spirit in other school activities. We predict a very brilliant future for him. Some day, when St. Michaels will ha e grown into Claiborne on the Chesapeake, (not many years, we hope), the Timmon ' s Pharmacy will without doubt be the drug Store in town. SAMUEL EARL WEBSTER Cambridcr, Maryland. C(Uiibr ' id( c Hiyh School hails from the wild sandy spaces, where men are men — and women are women. Unlike the wild waves that surround him. Earl is very quiet, except nlien surrounded w itli " permanent weaves. " All joking aside, Earl is everybody ' s friend, eager to help, and always a friend in need. Here ' s wishing you the best of luck, old pal, and may all your troubles be little ones. Bj u sf» ' i agjj jf f p fto - o 46 ' CARLTON EDWIN WICH Baltimore, Maryland. kiipp i I ' si. B iIti iiore City College; St. John ' s Collcije. ( T ARLTON comes to us horn St. John ' s College under the name of " J ' ggs. " vena The significance of this name is an enigma. Suiel he has never been dictated to by a female. " Jiggs " is of the type that has gray matter and uses it. He follows the dictate of his own mind. One sees him in the class room ever ready; in activities outside of school aggressive, original, and practical; and in the drug store, there with the goods. Success to you, Carlton, and may your winning smile mean as much to the world as it has to your college chums. 4; GEORGE EARL WILKERSON Baltimore, Maryland. Kappa I ' si. Ihilt ' iinoie City College. PTyLO, Earl, know your stuff? " is the common password to the friendship of this boy. He is a wonderful chap. A great man to confide in and to receive help, theoretically or otherwise. Earl is our promising pharmacist of tomor- row, because of his " I ' ll show ' em " spirit, that he always possesses. Here ' s to the success of our Earl. B ' ffi ' G gjp MORRIS WOLFE Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. HAT ' S where you ' re mistaken. " — IM. W. M. W., you will see, stands for more than molecular weight. It stands for, by, of, Morris Wolfe, the gent who knows when the oscillating hydrogen Iota Laniliila I ' lii. atom will be grabbed by the greedy carbon atom. Morris is one of our matured men of serious mien, whose future has already been coldly calculated by the demon minds. He shall be a pharmacist (God bless him) to whom none dare approach in skill and dexterity in fixing up the Internal Revenue reports. He is a pharmacist in the full sense of the word, with no oyster sandwiches as a sideline. [62] OO gJgiKiKSiN ••v MORRIS ARMACK Baltimore, Mar land. President , Juiiidr iiitl Senior Classes. Baltiiiif re Folytecliiiie Institute: Johns Hopkins U niversit . UCH in Little. " Our genial two-time class president conclusively demonstrates that Edi- son ' s condemnation of college men is erroneous. Versatile, congenial, earnest — CD SIS armack typifies the true student. Ever do we ponder how he ever finds the oppor- tunity to accomplisii his various tasks. Student, tutor, secretary ' , bookkeeper, oh, why enumerate all ? Here ' s to you, Morris. May you successfully inspire and lead others as you have us and reach that all-sought-for goal, the pinnacle of success. JOHN H. ZIEGLER Baltimore, Maryland. Kiippa I ' si. Baltimore Polytechnie Institute. r NE would imagine that this tall, lanky chap was from Pumpkin Center, hut L L he is a New Yorker. He didn ' t originate the " Charleston " , but, well, you know, a New Yorker must " show his stuff " . We dare say that Johnny ' s name will be in large white letters some day on Broadway. We hear he intends buying a block and building a ten-story drug store with this sign on it: " The Nationalh Known Druggist " . Well, John, more power to you; we know you can do it and we expect great things from you. SIMON ZVARES Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. T ' ' M going after a piece of ice. " b. This Lilliputian of Brobidnagian stature asked us to gi e four lines from a iiashful poet. Here goes: " Simple Simon met a bootlegger, Comin ' through the r e, ' Should auld acquaintance be forgot? ' . And said, ' What a good boy am I ' . " Here we have the type spoken of by Nietzche as the Superman. He is certainly deserving of the title, since he is at least six- foot six. This one is responsible for tile frequent girlish laughs emanating from remote portions of the lecture hall during one of our classes under a certain debit and credit professor. [63] i f g a Cg gJ ftK!)!N 4r» iSr im B Oemor jPJliaF]m.acy v iass ilisiory T IS CUSTOMARY ' , at the close of the senior year, to enumerate briefly the reminiscences of our class history. Fortunately, the incidents which are most vivid in our recollection are the pleasant or unusual ones. Our goal reached, we look back with a feeling of pride and satisfaction that we have built a foundation upon which, with years of effort and ex- perience, we can add our structure of success. When we entered the pharmacy building on the 29th day of September, 1924, how unsophisticated we were! Dean Kelly welcomed us and gave us friendl ' advice. We were somewhat timid ; we were lost like a little vessel on an open, stormy sea. The task of choosing friends was a difficult one; the ivhys and wlicrcfori ' s of our first few lectvires A ' ere a sort of Chinese puzzle to us. Soon were we made to realize what was ahead of us and what standards we were expected to live up to. Putting our shoulders to the wheel, we soon saw our efforts slowly materializing in the form of a general understanding of what it was all about; our timidness and feeling of insecurity gradually wore ofif ; we had gained a foothold. Co-operation and class organization was nece ssary. Morris armack was chosen president; William Muir, vice-president; Irene Sears, secretary; and Paul Miller, sergeant-at-arms. To them we are indebted for their leadership and their success in arousing class spirit. The class pin problem was the next issue at stake. It was a real job, for which we owe many thanks to Joseph Blum for his untiring efforts in our behalf. Then came the Christmas holidays, a source of real pleasure. It was the change, rather than the rest, which gave us strength and enthusiasm for our mid-year exams. We lived through the ordeal, happier and wiser ( ?) than before. In the early part of Januar ' our class benefit was held at the Mar land Theater, our aim being to get a working capital for our eventful senior class dance. Everything went along smoothly and before we knew it " finals " were upon us. The majority had spring feveritis, which is not very conducive to in- tensive study. Midnight-oil and elbow-grease, in the form of mental effort, was freely consumed. Oh, boy ! what a grand and glorious feeling we all experienced when everything was over. With shouts of cheer and adieux we departed. Vacations are wonderful, but the pass too quickly. October came witii an exchange of friendly salutations and handshakes. We were glad to be back. Few of our classmates did not return; we missed them, of course; but then there were others who joined us and whom we welcomed as our own. Quickl ' we settled down to work with a zeal and a snap, characteristic of ' 26. Our interest centered about the new U. S. P. We sighed when we heard of the man ' changes, but to no avail. [64] CXf §Jgi)aH5| ' ?C I 41f» ' S ' Class officers were soon elected : Morris ' armack and Jose[ih Blum were honored by being re-elected to their respective positions; Lewis was chosen vice- president; Bertha Cermak, secretary; and Philip Kramer sergeant-at-arms. Rumors were circulated that Dean Kelly was going to leave us. We regretted to think of losing Dr. Kelly, and hoped against hopes that this rumor would not materialize. Later Dr. Kelly informed us that he had resigned the Deanship to take the chair of Secretar}- of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and that Dr. DuMez would succeed him. Words could never express our sorrow at his leaving. To each and everyone he was a guide and a source of inspiration ; to u= he was not only a member of the faculty, but a part of the institution, and of the class itself. We do not feel, however, that we have lost him ; he has left as we ourselves are leaving. Vith him we send our best wishes for success in all his undertakings. Our mid-year exams consumed a goodly portion of our latent energ . It was a hard, rough road to travel, but we came through with banners Hying. On Feb- ruary the 1st we welcomed Dean DuMez. From the man good reports we have heard, we feel that Dr. DuMez is going to be as successful and popular as was our own Dr. Kelly. Mid-years over, we relaxed sufficienth ' to enjoy a few of the extra-curricular activities. The Iota Lambda Phi dance was followed by those of the Phi Delta Chi and Kappa Psi. Then came our own, much-looked- forward-to class dance at the Emerson. With a joll ' good crowd and extra fine music, who said we did not have a fine time? Our interests were now focused on Terra Mariae. Ve selected the best members we could find ; we are sure that our choice could not have been impro ved upon. Albert Gakenheimer was chosen Editor-in-Chief; Joseph Blum, associate- editor; and Bill Schnabel, associate business-manager. Their initiatixe, ability, and perseverance w-on for them our loyalty and admiration. Our own and worthy Dr. Plitt was chosen as our Honorary Class President; Dr. Plitt, whom we had learned to know so well and to whom we shall alwa s be knal. The days of parting have come. Dear friendships and associations will ever be a source of fond reminiscences. Before we part, our best wishes are extended to those who have piloted us through our career; we faithfully promise to carr ' out the aims and ideals they have instilled in us. Our college course over, our work has just begun. Farewell, classmates of 1926! Farewell, dear Alma Mater; long may your banner wave. fh [65] !xJ g) iK!) i Junior It liariiiiacy C-iass Offi€ers Frank Vhitaki;r President David I. SchvvariZ I ' iic-Prfsidcnt Irvin Haki ' man ' Send my Nathan Sciiifi- Tretisnrer Ma. i;ll KrucofI ' Sen eaiU-at-Jniis C iass 1 list ory ET there be much rejoicing;! Let there be much gnashing iif teetli, and tearing of hair in the ranics of our enem - Sickness, for beliold, it lias come to pass that the AhnightN ' Being has sent us down to earth for tlie deliverance and sah ' ation of his people. So was our thought as we boldly knocked on the portals of learning on September 28, 1 25, and dashed madly inside in pursvut of education. Soon we settled down into real work. W ' e imbibed preganglionic ner e s s- tem-; and the theor of Arrhenius ' with the speed of a small hoy washing his neck. After which we sweated through man wear hours o er English themes. However, we had our fun, .and a basket ball and bowling team were organ- ized. And so to e.xams. Never will we forget them, the first at college. How we pra ed, sweated, crammed and worried, but it was not for us to fear and Hunk, nor to fail or fall, and so into the second term rode our one hundred. And so we drift along. Our aim is to establish records that succeeding classes ma ' env and strive for; to show x hat results may be accomplished with whole- hearted class co-operation. .Ma nothing ser e as an obstacle to our futuie plans. 1r I aiRra llist ' ory oif tlie Oeiitai ocliooi HE Universit ' of Maryland was created b - act nt the Maryland Legislature. December 18th, 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 Pennsyh ania. founded in 1765; Harvard University, in 1782; Dartmouth College in 17 8; and the College of Plnsicians and Surgeons of New ' ork, Ma ' . 1807. The first lectures delivered on Dentistr ' in America were given h ' Horace H. Ha den, M. D., at the Uni ersity of Mar land in the ear 1837. A move- ment was started at that time to create a department of dentistry and application was made to the Regents of the University for permission to establish such work in connec- tion with the School of Medicine. This request being refused, a charter was applied rij?» for and granted in 183 5 establishing the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental schocjl 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 University of i Lir land in the year 1882, graduating its first class in 1883 and each subse(]uent ' ear 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 De- partment of the Baltimore Medical College was established in 1895, continuing until 1913, when it merged with the Dental Department of the Universit - of IVLaryland. The final combining of the dental educational interests of Baltimore was effected June 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the University of Maryland School of Den- tistry and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, under State supervision and con- trol, becoming a department of the State Ll niversity of Maryland. Thus we (ind in the present Dental School of the Universit of I Lirylainl a grouping and concentration of the various efforts at dental education in Mar land. From these component elements have radiated developments of the art and science of dentistry until the potential strength of its alumni is second to none either in numbers or degree of sersice to the profession. «Sr [fi9] !XJ%Cggg ftKf Ai " and Therapeutics. RoRiNSON, D.D.S., F.A.C. PROFESSORS Robert P. Bay, M.D., Anutnmy ami Oral Suri ery. Jose A. Davila, D.D.S., Clinnal Operative Dentistry. Horace M. Davis, U.U.S., F.A.C.D., ExoJontia, .Inaestliesia, Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S., Physioloyy. Neh, E. Gordon, Ph.D., Chemistry. Edward Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S., Materia Medic Hurt B. Ide, D.D.S., Operati-ve Dentistry. E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D., Emeritus of Chemistry. Howard J. Maldeis, M.D., Embryoloijy and Histoloi y. Robert L. Mitchell, Phar.I;., M.D., bacteriolocjy and Pathoioyy. J. Edgar Orrison, D.D.S., Emeritus of Operative Dentistiy. Alex. H. Patterbon, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Prosthetic Dentistry. J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean, Dental .-Inatomy and Operative Technics. Eari.e W. Swinehart, D.D.S., Orthodontia. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Myron S. Aisenbero, D.D.S., Biology. Embryoloijy. and Histology. CiEORCE M. Anderson, D.D.S., Orthodontia and Comparative Dental .Inatomy. R. W. Austermann, Ph.D., Physics. Gerald I. Brandon, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge. Edgar Fay, M.D., Physical Diagnosis. Grayson W. Gaver, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. NoRVAL H. McDonald, D.D.S., Exodontia and .inaesthesia. Walter F. Sowers, M.D., Bacteriology and Pathology. A. Allen Sussman, A.B., D.D.S., M.D., .-Inatomy. J. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D., .-Inatomy. LECTURERS Sidney S. Handy, A.B., M.A., Public Speaking. T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.S., Ethics and Jurisprudence. George C. Karn, D.D.S., Radiodontia. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S., Dental .-Inatomy. Roy p. May, D.D.S., Dental History and Pediodontia. Samuel P. Platt, Mechanical Draiving. Wyllys Rede, M.A., English. A. W. Richeson, B.S., M.A., Mathematics. Guy R. Thompson, A.B., Biology and Zoology. Leo a. Walzak, D.D.S., Peridontia and Oral Hygiene. Adalbert Zelwis, A.B., D.D.S., Metallurgy. INSTRUCTORS William V. Adair, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Jose Bernardini, D.D.S., Clinical Operati-ve Dentistry. Willis W. Boatman, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. Practical Anatomy. D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. D.D.S., Croii-n and Bridge Technics. Charles C. Coward, Clinical Prosthesis. Leonard L Davis, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. C. Merle Dizon, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Lynn L. Emmart, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. J. Carville Fowler, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Edwin G. Gail, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. Carl F. Grempler, D.D.S., Operative Technics. Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S., Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia. Orville C. Hurst, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S., Physiological Chemistry. George S. Koshi, D.D.S., Clinical Crown and Bridge and Ceramics. Ethelbert Lovett, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. William H. Pengel, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. tiEORGE J. Phillips, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. Daniel E. Shehan, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Vernon Sherrard, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. Edgar B. Starkey, M.S., Chemistry. E. C. Vanden Bosche, A.B., M.S., Chemistry. [70] C. Adam Bock, D.D.S., Bai.this a. Browning, Lloyd O. Brightfield, W. BucKEY Clemson, l [ g a Cg gj)e Hi) Ai V u OeiiioF iJeiiiai ' Ui.ass iiistory AVING been greeted by Dean Heatwole, and having been royall welcomed by the upper classmen, we were shown to our lecture halls where classes began with the characteristic U. of M. snap. Oh! The first few weeks when we thought " buccal " was part of a belt and " mesial " was the name of a disease. In our various subjects this year we learned many, man ' things. In Anatomy, we learned the effect cold weather has on a professor. in Histology, that when a professor did not feel well, he could lecture for three hours at a time. In Physics, that given enough rope, a student will hang himself. In Embryology, that " You " have to know your stuff, and in Knglish to " Meet me half way, Gentlemen. " And then there was our dance; and many other events that space will not permit us to record. Near the close of the year, our Dean, Dr. Heatwole, was appointed administrative head of the Baltimore Schools of the University. Tho loathe to see iiim go, we were pleased at this recognition of his ability and cordially welcomed Dr. Robinson, who became Dean of the Dental School. The closing of the school year brought notice of our amalgamation with the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the oldest dental school in the world. Upon our return as Sophomores, we found that, due to the union of the two schools, our class numbers were nearly doubled. This year saw the organization of a quartette that, according to our professors, caused solder to stop flowing when they sang? Plenty of work this }i ' ear. Back again. Juniors, " Some Class! " White coats, pretty patients, and much midnight oil consumed. Some of the boys liked the Baltimore climate so well that they stayed for a while during the summer. Others were more fortunate and went home. Back again for the last lap, we are now rounding the turn and headed down the home stretch. It was early in the school year that a startling discovery was made in anatomy by one of our classmates, of the " salivary muscles. " i % We will soon be facing the great unknown, and thrown on our own resources. Ties formed at school, dear friendships, and pleasant associations will be lasting memories. Now it behooves us to carry on the work so well started at the school. And, Bo} ' s, if we follow the teaching and advice given us at our Alma Mater, there can he only one result, SUCCESS. W. L. McGonigle, Hiilnr ' uiii. w n [72] » ife ' S ' fk •M ' oemior Oeniai l iass Oflicers J. D. King President Wallace P. Smith J ' lce-Presideiit H. H. Levin Secretary J. E. Ryan Treasurer W. W. Stratton Sert eaii -a -.lr is tt « g5|i) iHj ? ' ' J. L EE AKERS Baltimori-:, M r ' i.anu. r l KE " or Asher is his appelhitiiin ™L Vliii ranks with the highest in any staticin, ■ AVho was born with needless acquiration Of the skill we get onl by application. When we would inquire " How is this set up " ? He could answer with the wisdom of old " l-EM-HET-EP " . And coidd afford an air both grand and lordly Because his successful dentures amounted to over forty. When locks stayed shut and we wanted a magician The cry would be, " Get Ake the prosthetician " , The only objections, if voice them we would, Is like Dr. Karn said, " ' ou ' re too darn good. " MILTON F. ANDERSON Baltimore, Maryland. lldrreii Hii li Scluiol, Jl arren, Minn. " ANDY ANDY ANDERSON, that ' s how he is known to his classmates. A J popular young man among his classmates, but O My! such an idol among the " fair sex. He " is the second man on our roll, but is second to no man when it comes to senior classification. With his go-get- ' em and stick-to-it spirit, he is sure of success. Here ' s luck to you, Andy. Glee Club. BOLESLAW STANISLAW BABOWICZ Watervliet, New ' ork. St. John Kiinty Hiyh : Si. John Kiinty Colletje. " Bab " — " True as steel; sincere and independent. " ONEST and sincere effort are the etiologic factors in Bab ' s success. Coming here from the great state of New ' V ' ork, he applied himself in such a manner as to create, at an earl ' date, the impression of a serious, conscientious student and a good fellow — well met. The result being that he has acquired a wealth of information and knowledge. Not content with being a fine student, " Bab " has demonstrated a diversity of ability hy frequently drawing from the fountain of social activity, where he proved himself no less masterful. Here ' s luck and success to you, " Bab " . [74] S CXJ ggg KD ' W ' WALTER LANNEAU BADGER Hai.ti.mori:. Maryland. A ' Psi Pill. Ilnlliiii ' iif Piilylcrhiiic Instiliilf. WEETES T man-fliild (.ner born into this world, scj it is tliouj ht li one little soul who li es in Eorest Park. Regardless of her sweet and cndeariny; efforts this man-child will invariahh " come dragging into classes late every morning. However, Lanneaii is fortvinate because of the sweetness and stability- of his mind toward his profession. Dentistry is, with him, a second nature, and his record proves it. We refuse to entertain any thoughts, other than those pertaining to success for him, because he has been faithful to himself and to his responsibilities. ® ta j 4Sr ROLAND A. BARRETTE Fall Rivk r, Massachusetts Thctd Ni{ Epiiloii: Hiirris-Hiiytltii Odoiitologlcal Society. B. M. a. Durjee High Scliool. " Frenchy " — " To have friends is to be one. " pr LTHOUGH small in stature, Roland possesses more than the ordinary amount ™ of common sense, backed with a keen sense of judgment and the ability to do well all that he undertakes. We do not exaggerate by saying that in " Frenchy " we find a constant source of information. His good nature, together with all the qualities that go to make up a true gentleman, have won for him many friends. With a mind of unusual brilliancy which is ever alert, we feel sure he will succeed and be a credit to his Alma Mater. I SAMUEL BARTH Np;w ork Cii " i ' , N. Y. Hiirri.s-Hiiy hii Oildiitdlai ndl Sacifly. Dill III (Unitdii Hitjii. . " XRIH came to us from the big cit some four years ago. During this time he has made manj ' friends. " Sam " has been all that one could expect: a hard and sincere worker. We are sure that he is well deser ing of success, and we all wish him tlie best of luck. [75] » g Cg gjK H3 I S it? u JOHN ORMOND BATES Nrw ' ' ork CiT ' i ' , N. ' . Hdrns-Hayden Odoiitrjloyical Society. Mlddletoivn H ' u li School. ACK " is the lad who as a Freshman set all the tea rooms in the city on fire. He is better known to all the fellows as the young cliff-dweller of the Palisades. " Tack " certainly likes the ladies, but it is a well-known fact that he two-times them all till the cows come home. " Jack " sure is a plugger when it comes to operating. Here ' s wishing you the best of luck, old-timer, wherever you may go. ARTHUR A. BEGIN WatervillEj Maine. Psi Umer n; Hanis-Htiydcii Odoiitolot lcid Society. Colby College. " Arts " — " To know him is to know a man. " RTS " applied himself so diligently that it took considerable time to decipher him. Vhen we did it was the discovery of an able, honest, and sincere indi- " vidual whose determination carried him to the bottom of the many intricate problems encountered during the course of his professional training. He, however, met a formidable foe in " ' oung Dan Cupid " . After a strenuous encounter in which " Arts " was mostly " on the run " , Dan was returned the victor. We look for great things from Arthur i well cciuipped and with the profession at n the field of Dentistry, for he goes forth leart. Psi O COVERT O. BENSON Cameron. West Virginia me ( a. 10V, in your career Cdineroii Hitjii School. O. B. (e) " — from the steep prairies of West Virginia. A good listener. Rath- er quiet and rather talkative. Good luck, Benson, my for the ne.xt centurw [70] NftiMJ lgJgiKiK!) sf - ' S ' G ' rt as Udo iloloi ii il Socifty. Mfjuiit J criKiii Cnllff r. -| AGE Dr. Black! We have with us his contemporary. He is brilliant in both the literary and operative world. " Bivens " is known by his excellent restora- tions (not fillings), and his pocket edition of " What A Dentist Should Know. " When his back action plugger is not in action on a third molar, he may be found in the lab. upholding his opinions with a great flow of heated language (English and otherwise). The class knows well of his three great dissipations as a senior, but we also know of the great height that he will attain as a member of the dental profession. HENRY BIOSCA Camaguey, Cuba. ( ' luvct sity ol Mm yliiiiil Dtiitiil Orclwslrd. Irdiiklin diid Marsluill .1 itulfiiiy . Liiiicdstir , Piiiiisylv uiKi. j " f HV. darling b() ' with the " Palmolive Soap Complexion " and jet black hair came to us from Franklin : Marshall Academy. " Hen " has been very popular among the fair sex, so much so, he has signed the reciprocal contract. He is 3IS a mean dial twister, seeking PWX so that he can hear the familiar tango music of his native shores. Good-bye, Henrie — fare thee well. Bon voyage and success. BLAINE CHARLES BISHOP Baltimork, Maryland. I ' si Uiinijd: iidrijiis Dddiitoliii iidl Society. Gettysburg Colleye. iCi ISH " as he is familiarl) called by his classmates, came to us from Penns hania. No one knows how he found his way to this part of the world, but he got here just the same. From his activities in the infirmary, he believes that winning the ladies means much towards winning a practice. This one point is onl ' one of man in his ambition to be a dentist. It is safe to predict a great future for him in his chosen field of life and his Alma Mater and friends will no doubt be proud of liim. L77J S t fg X? gggi fSKi l ] - JMURRAV R. BLAIR New Brunswick, Canada. H irrls-H iytlt i Otloiitolni ntil Sncii ' ty. Fredirutoii Hiyh Schuol. EA ' " Canuck: " ; with your magnetic personality and ccintident bearing }()u liav( welded together man true and lasting friendships. u What a change from the homesick Johnnie that you were when you first came from the wilds of Canada. A man hard to fool and standing up for your con- victions. AVe admire you and will alwa s remember you as an old pal. Luck to you. ROBERT KDW ' ARI) BLAIR BALTIMORli, MaR LAND. Psi Oiiicya: Hiirns-Hdydcn Oduntoloyiial Society. ' ER since Bob came to Baltimore from the West ' irginia iiills with his high powered hat band and young ideas, he has been one of the best of the boys. Notwithstanding his mania for, and apparent way with, the weaker sex, due, we believe, to his resemblance to Tom Moore and his one-sided smile, he has turned out to be a good, conscientious student. Ten points or an O. K. for Bob, and we all hope to keep his friendship when we part. e m «flrf MAXIME W. BOUCHARD Fort Kent, Maine. Hdrris-Hiiydcii Otl ' iiiloloyictd Srjcicty. St. J Itiryi: Culleye. |R E came bouncing in all the way from Fort Kent, Ahiine. det ermined to be one cjf the finest of us and by the looks of it he has attained his goal. ■ Swinging through his work with a hail and hearty cheerfulness, he is a bright spot among us. Mi.xime likes the Baltimore ladies, but then we hear that there is a sweet someone way up north that has a firm hold on him. Just speak to him am vh we all like him. him answer " How ' s the L7S] •• , then ou will kn exj C§8§i ' 7;r ERNEST M. BOURGEOIS MoNCTON, N. B., Canada. Httms-Hnxdcii Ud ' inloloyiKil S ' fiety. U nivcrsity iij St. Josiph. (Ci ESIDES being a dentist of the first order. " Bush " has a habit of climbing over 2 perilous spots with an uncanny sure-footedness. This intimates that his great climb to success will also he executed with adroitness and with grace. We will miss you, ol ' top, but Canada surely will gain by our loss. We aren ' t saymg good-bye forever, for we hope to hear of you in later life, and possibly see you again. So farewell, classmate, till we meet once more. ' ?tr» LEONARD R. BRIGADIER Bayonne, New Jersey. 2fi: Goryiis O jfintol ' i icnl Alpha 7jet(i iiiiiiniiii: Business Directar (rli ' f (Jlii . ' 2 Sr cicly. iCi RIG, to all who know him, is considered one of the few best all-round men of gjr the class. He is good in theory, a fine technician, and possesses a broad under- standing of the elements in life. His remarkable insight and that wonderful broadness of character truh ' and undouhtedh ' stamp him a leader of men. We cannot help hut feel that he will inevitably rise to unalterable heights in the profession, and tranijuilly enjoy the deserving success which will be his. i CHARLES S. BROWN Lick Crkkk, West N ' ircixia. j K HAT " Charlie " has a persuading personality has been iiro eii h the host of pa- 1 tients ho confide themsehes to his care. He is ipu ' te popular in Mount ' er- non, we hear, especially with the fair sex. C. S. has joined the ranks of the col- legiate Ford owners, but that is no reason wh he shouldn ' t mpke a great success in the practice of dental surger . Long live the Shiek of the class of ' 26 [7!l] g CXH igJgi)fiK! W «tP WILLIAM Dubois brown Barxf:(!. t, Ni: v Ji:rsi:i ' . ,V PsI Phi; G iiiiiii(i Jlplui Pi; Ldiiibskiii Club — Gori as Uduiitol ' iyical Soiii ' ly; I icf- Prtsideiit, 22-23. ROWNIE! TENSHUN! Anotlu-r veteran of tlie World Wax. In the iiortlwvest corner of the infirmar we see a human dynamo al va s j oing. Crowns and bridges his specialty. Why do all the girls turn in his direction? Well, e cannot all be handsome nor have a wonderful personality. But, after all, ability to execute is the main thing, and the quality (jf his work is the pride of the class. New Jersey ma well be proud of her son, and we are sure he will soon be recognized as an outstanding man in his profession. Good luck, Brownie. t - EDWIN JOSEPH BUCKLEY Shamokin, Pennsylvania. V iiivei ' sity of Pennsylvaniii. ETTER known as " Buck " . A product of Pennsylvania. Let ' s go, Penn, send us some more like him. His by-word is " In there fighting every minute. " Good luck, Buck, may your enthusiasm ne er wane, and may you ever uphold the name of Buckley in Dentistry. fi mt FRANCIS JOSEPH BUDZ Clifton, New Jersey. St. John Kanty Hii h ; St. John Kanty Colleye. RANK is a peculiar sort of a chap. Actions speak louder than words. He sa s little but does much. This is true at school as well as outside. Our Frank is always doing something. AVhen not busy in the infirmary or laboratory he occupies his time with the fair sex. And he sure is a wizard at entertaining them. Frank ' s sportsmanship was an outstanding feature during his stay at school. ou can depend greatly on that feature, P ' rank, for success. [80] fg g Cg giKiH5 f H m Psi o ALBERT SHERIDAN BUMGARNER Baltimore, Mar -land. Harris-Harden Otio it ' jlot ical Society; Secretary of B. C. D. S. Ircsliiiiaii Class; Glee Club. Tome. " Bummie. " — " Veni, Vidi, Vici. " IKE a sturdy oak, AI has y;rown up amongst us. His classmates know liim as a delijihtful " good fellow " and a man of attainment. Using the colloquial phrase, Al is a gocjd mixer, for he can walk with kings and }et not lose the common touch. A man of ability ' and character, with a winning personality that has no equal, he has a bull-dog determination to finish anything that he undertakes to accomplish. He possesses all the requisites of a successful practitioner of dentistry, and great things are expected of him in the future. Good luck to (iu, " Bummie " , may we meet again. WESLEY COLE BYRON BaLTIMORK, ] R ■LAND. ineya. Baltimore City College. " Wes. " — " Success to a deser er of success. " ' ER since Wesle) ' joined our class in the Sophomore ear, he has been an out- standing figure. His activities at the dental school have been marked by a healthy desire to be among the leaders in the scholarship struggle, and his efforts were well rewarded. H he handles his future patients as skilfully as he plays soccer, football, and other sports, he will be a second G. V. Black. Luck to you, " Wes " . LOUIS P. CAINE Ni-WARK, Ni:w Jkrsey. I reshmaii anil Sophomore (Uass Historian ; Gori as Odontoloijical Society; Associale Editor, 1926 Terra Miiriae. South Side Hiijh. tr ND here we ha e " Luke " , the Editor of the Dental section of this book. If i)ur L girl doesn ' t like ()ur picture, he ' s the culprit; blame him. " Luke " is our leading authorit) on the races, and he never picks them at less than five to one. Much of the success of this year ' s Terra Marine is due to the eflOrts of Lou, who certainly worked hard to make this book the best ever. In passing, we feel that Lou has b ' no means missed his calling, for he has made an emiable record for him- self in school, and we therefore look for big things from him in the future. [SI] a mm exr gj nx!) • .V Psi Phi VINCENT ALLYN CARROLL Corning, Nkw ' ork. Corniny Free A ciideiny : G eoryetoivn U iiivcrsity. V IN, the bo ' with the angelic voice, and angelic face. At any hour of the day he may be heard helping the melody bojs to perform; his roommates claim he even sings in his sleep. Probably when he names a high fee, he ' ll drop a few bars of melody, to carry his patients into such ecstasy that they ' ll pay without batting an eyelid. There seems to be little doubt that he ' ll be able to keep dow n his anaesthetic expenses by well — use your own imagination. EMILIO CATASUS Santiago di; Cuba. St. John ' s Cdllcijc. HICHO " hails from Cuba, the land of laughter, tamales, and beautiful scnoritas. He came to this northern clime four years ago to study with us, and also to teach our professors the correct way to pronounce " Catasus " . Emilio is a bright student, good operator, and an addition to our class. He always spreads cheerfulness among us with his good humor, jokes and " wise cracks. " We will miss you, " Chicho " , and we hope you will continue your practice in the future as successfully as you have done in our college. AUGUSTINE LOUIS CAVALLARO New Haven, Connecticut. Psi Uiii( ' ( i: Harris Hrndti! Oilon olot ic il Society ; Miisiral riii I Glee Chihs. Collei iate Prep. r r UGIE " hopped on a r attler in New Haven four years ago with liis straw suit case, banjo, and the other suit. He has played his way into the hearts of not " onl ' the student bod -, but half the population of Baltimore. " Cavvy " played football with the " Molars " at B. C. D. S. in his Freshman year. We hear that there is one of the fairer sex waiting for him back home. Good luck, " Augie " ! [82] Hi tf gggi) lH!)N K MATTHEW A. CHU-CHEONG Port of Spain, Trinidad, B. W. I. Htirrli-IIayili II Uditiitoloijical Society: 1 iitennitioiud Cosniopotil ui CIuIk Granger ' s Institute. He is little, he is wise, He ' s a terror fur his size. ETLE in stature, wise in intellect, and a terrcir for kndw ledfie. Vliat Matthew doesn ' t know ahout dentistry isn ' t wortli knowing, if examination returns mean anything. Ciieong left his azure sk and soft, warm winds xhispering through the |ialms and found his way to old B. C D. S., where he endeared himself to the hearts of every man in his class. He is a quiet cha|-), hut al a s sa s the right thing at the right time, especiall ' in class. When ou leave, Matthew, rememher us as true friends, wishing ciu success, which we know will he (iurs. H. H. CRICKENBURGER V ' iirri-: Sulphur Sprixcs, Wkst Virginia. Xi l ' ,i Phi. HIS young lad is one of West Virginia ' s most prominent representatives, and to he that is no small honor. Throughout his entire course here " Crick " has shown a courageous spirit, a desire to succeed, and we feel that he has sue- ceeded, e en beyond his own expectations. He is ever read - to help others, and hy his pleasing personality he has made many friends who wish him great success. WILLIAM R. DAVIS, JR. East Orange, New Jersey. I ' si ()iii( ii: Dcllii Kiifipii Epsil ' in: Garyas Odoiitnlof iiiil Society. East Oniiii e Hic li School; Syr iciisc I ' iiircrsily. L ' N of his caliber you often seek, and, as a friend, a truer and more honest person ()U seldom meet. His friends are many and in all walks of life. His faithful lo alt to his friends is one of his main good traits. Always a good worker, ambitious, and industrious, yet he was alwa s in with the hoys. He generall gets what he is going after with as little trouble as an one. To be a D. D. S. back in his liome town is his desire, and we predict for him a brilliant success. [S3] fe g|(gggjK H ? ! ]S ' § ! ' Jr f - ! ; s imm iift.iif:i smiXSumsiaiiS =in«£= fejS k2Jir HARRY H. DEGLING East Orange, New Jersey. Psi Oiiieya; Gorgas Odnntologlcal Society; Treasurer oj Junior Class. East Orange High School. fw E predict a great future for " Red " , and expect to hear him rated among the eminent dentists in years to come. Soon after his advent as a Freshman every one came to know this energetic young man from Jerse ' . No one dare say that " Red " is not a man possessing a wonderful sense of humor, evident at all times, for as yet no one has been able to ruffle his smooth disposition, and we find him always the good-natured lad whom nothing seems to discourage. His past has been a glorious one, and we do not hesitate to predict a bright future for him. LEO E. DESLANDES Providenci:, Rhode Island. Gorgas Odoiitoloyical Society. La Salle A cadciiiy , Proviitcncc , Rhode Island. EE " , as we familiarly call him, hails from the land of society, Rhode Island. As we can see by his clientele he is quite famous among the fair sex, although all his doings seem to be rather mysterious. He is one of our radio fans, and man ' early hours we find him hunting for DX. Wishing you the best of luck, we feel quite sure, Lee, that there is nothing stored in the future for you but assured success in our wisely chosen profession. FRANK J. DOHERTY Worcester, ] L ssachusetts. Psi Omega; Harris-Hayden Odontological Society. Academy of the Sacred Heart: Holy Cross College. F one wants to get a real taste of Massachusetts, he need only to talk to Frank, and he will be satisfied to the extreme. That twang of his seems to be as fascinating as his personality. Frank has been with us for four years, yet he has been true to a fair maiden from his home state all that time. Such a determination to stick manifested itself during the time we have known him, and we feel sure that it will find its reward in dajs to come. He and " Joe " King form the Gold Dust Tn-ins, who have been inseparable since their freshman year. Good luck, Frankie. H X [84] bf M? t»Xj JgJKiK«)| I t CALEB DORSEY, JR. Baltimore, Maryland. Glee Club: jM ui lolii! (]liih: Harris-Huydcii ()d(j}il(iliiiju il Society. Bdltiiiiore Cily Colleye. tr SPORT, a Student, a IVIan — surely a combination rarely found and dearly treasured. Please take a look at Caleb ' s mustache. He has had this with him for nearly a year now, and either he has fallen in love with it or someone else has, for no amount of persuasion could make him get rid of it. This distinjiuished young man, in addition to being a good operator, plays a mean mandolin with our Glee Club, and is quite a musician. Good-b e, Dorse, we wish you every success in the career you have undertaken. ALBERT FRANCIS DUNPHY Providence, Rhode Island. Psi O meijii. E Morris Heiyhts Prep : Tufts College. RC)M that fair ( ?) state of Rhode Island comes this wee lad. Bert is a tireless worker, careful, and conscientious. His experience in Prosthetics will in time enable him to talk things over with the experts. He is a regular fellow and a constant friend, but is a firm believer that all work and no play is bad dope. Quiet, studious, and attracti e describe him exactly. The best wishes for your continued success are all yours, Bert, and the best o ' luck to }ou. JL 6 mm ALAN ETHAN ELIAS New York City, N. ' . Colleye of Dctital itiiil Oral Suryery of Coliiiiihiii U uiversity. i lAS came to us, entering the Senior class, from the College of Dental and Oral Surger of Columbia University, New ' ' ork Cit ' . We don ' t know much about Al, hut he seems to have brought with him a careful teciuiique, together with a good tlieoretical knowledge of his scientific studies. Best wishes for the litt bo - from the big city. [8.5] Gxr gJgiKiHsi lS WALTER H. T. ELLIO ' l South Orange, New jERSE ' i ' . Thela Nil EpsUon: Class President 1023-24. APABLE, fearless, honest. " Walter came to us from the reliahle state of New Jersey, but unlike most " skeeters " he left his sting behind him. Endowed with a commanding and resolute personality, he was a leader amongst his fellows, a good student, and a congenial and pleasant classmate. Not without a penchant for entertaining the ladies, he is, however, of such an industrious nature that self a pace that will lead to a successful career. luhtedh set for him- PAUL L. FIESS New Martlxsn ' ii.li:, V ' i:st Vircixia. Psi Oiiwtjii: Phi Sigma Kappa. Rlat u ' ilw Hiijli School ; II est I irginia U iiii ' ersity. AUL came to us from the Universit of V est Virginia. He soon cleansed him- self of the coal dust and began getting on to the wa s of the AL)numental Cit ' . He is a student in the real sense of the word. Dan Cupid has man- aged to entangle him on several occasions; nevertheless, he has come through each time. Paul has acquired a facility for inlay technique which, is second to none. He leaves us this year with the good wishes of each and e er member of his class for success in his chosen profession. c Laiiii-A inerir ui CI ill . JUAN SUAREZ FONT Porto Rico. Institute U aiversilario " Jose De Diego. ' n ELLYS DOFFED " to our friend Juan, better known as " Garcon " . He comes all the wa ' from Porto Rico to be with us, and we are glad to have a friend like him in our class. Ever willing to sacrifice and help fellow students is " Cjarcon " ; an adept student, a staunch friend, and a clever operator, him all success in his future undertakings. [8G] wisn g Nfcxf gJg KiW) i j Iff JOSEPH FUSCO New H avex, Connecticut. Psi Oiiiegn: Htirns-Haydcii Odoiit ' iloy ' ical Society; MdiuloVni Club. Colleguitt ' Pri ' p. V is rather difficult to say something and not flatter " Joe " , but we have to hand it to him on his cheerful disposition and straight-forwardness. It does seem too bad that we all have to part, but New Haven will claim its own and Joe will succeed as he deserves through his untiring plugging over the hard spots of our four years. Ve are glad to be able to call him friend. X iJBpi EDWARD P. GANNON Clinton, Massachusetts. Psi O nut a: Hiinis-Hayden Odoiitoloi ical Socii ' y. Berkeley Preparatory School. twi E are thankful to Berkeley " prep " for sending to us this tall, smiling individual who hails from Clinton, Mass. His good nature soon gained for him the leputation of being one of the most popular men in the class. " Our Eddie " can be termed a " regular fellow " , and can always be found when a fellow needs a friend. A good boy always, and, undoubtedly, a good student. We are proud to claim i)u as our own, Ed, so keep up the good work, old fellow ; keep on smiling and success is sure to be i)urs. Good luck to. you, alwa s. ARDIE WILLIAM GREGORY Webster Si ' Rincs, Wi;st Vircinia. Psi Omega: Sergeaiit-nt-.l rins, Fresh iian Class. Jl ' ebster Springs High School. HI " , Big Bo from West Virginia! Fat people have cheerf mi dispositions, and Ardie is no exception to the general rule. By bis good deeds we know him. Alwa s a helper, and one of the best all-around men in the class. Best wishes, Ardie, we are . ' ill tor on. [S7J px (0 iff 3S CORNELIUS CARLISLE HAGERTHY Shdowick, Maine. S ' lyinii Phi Siyiiia. Maine Coitrtd I nslitutf ; U iiifcrsi y of Maine; Tufts College. O, gentle reader, this is not a collar " ad " ; this is Cornelius Carlisle Hagerthy (please note the spelling) and he hails from Sedgwick, Maine. He has de- scended to these tropic climes to attend our halls of learning, and the first warm breath of spring sends his thoughts back to the cool fastness of his Maine forests. Connie is a hard worker; he believes that silence is golden, and that one should learn all the details about everything. He has a ready smile and is a mighty likeable fellow. We will all be sorry to see graduation take iiim so far away. GEORGE E. HARDY, JR. Baltimore, Maryland. Johns Hopkins U niversity. EORGE is one of Johns Hopkins ' finished products, and a regular fellow in the bargain. A quiet lad with a pleasant manner, keen sense of humor, and always ready to lend a helping hand. Why he dissolved his partnership with Einstein, e SI0 - George will not tell, but it is rumored that he intends to advance some of his own theories. Luck, and more power to ()u, George. ROBERT H. HOLLIDAY Clinton, North Carolina. The a Nil Epsilon. Oak Ridge. p ICK comes from the land of the " Tar-Heels, " but left behind him his native ennui. Of a quiet nature, yet with a mind full of fun, he has the facility of endearing himself to all of those with whom he comes in contact. He has shown an unusual ability in breaking down the enamel rods and building up the bridges, and we know he will climb high on the ladder of fame. Good luck to you, " Tar-Heel " ; ou have our heartiest best wishes. [88] C» a gJgiKiK5| w % t ' t ' BENJAMIN J. JACOBS Elizabeth, New Jersey. Alphii Zetii Gam lit:: Gori as Uiloiit ' iloyit ' iil Society; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, But till Hii li Sriirjol: ' eivark Jiiiiior Cullee e. ENEVOLENT BEN. " Trust him to know it when no one else does. The way he recites some- times makes the prof, feel there is a book hidden about him somewhere. Ben is one of our shining lights. Ben has won the hearts of the fair sex througli his superlative dancing. He certainly can step, ( n the other hand Ben has gained quite an enviable reputation for his ability as a technician par-excellence. Ve hope Ben is as successful in the future as he has been in the past, and we bid him bon voyage with lots of luck and best wishes for a rosy future. JAMES JOULE Arlington, New Jersey ' . Xi Psi Phi. Kearney High School. James Joule — " Joimesy " . X r IMM ' is our " big boy " from New Jersey. He spends his winters saving teeth at school and his summers saving lives at Asbury Park. Naturally he stands ace-bigh with the " fair sex " . Jimmie has made an enviable reputation in our clinic and belie ' es in that old dental adage, " A gold plug a day keeps the doctor away. " Ve know he ' ill have a big follo ving and all join in wishing him prosperity. MORTON KAPLON Summit, Ni;w Jersey. Alpha Omega; Gorgas Odoiitological Society: Stii le it Council, ' 23- ' 24 ; Business jManager , 1926 " Terra Alari ie " . Suniniit High School. OME leave the plow, some leave High School, and some leave West Virginia; but Mort Kaplon came to us directl - from Wall Street. Handsome, debonair, and a deft master of the English language, he exerts an influence that is felt b - ever one. But not only all of this, he is a proficient dentist, too, being one of the leading men of his class. In the field of operative he is excelled by none and cijualled by few. Having a keen analytical mind and a wonderful faculty for judging people, we feel tliat along with bi dental abilit he will soon become a leading man of our time. [8 ' J] @ El ft 6l !g gy»(« . 1 t I- «tS» ' S J m 4 CHARLES A. KELLY Craddockville, Virginia. Psi Omciid. 11 illiiiiii I3 Mary Colleye. ELL ' l , the bo " wIki le;ives em with a lasting impression. To know Charlie is to alwa s remember him for one thing: he leaves an impression with yoii, or, perhaps, I might say, in )ou. C. A. won his spurs in this respect in the prosthetic department. His plate patients will never forget, no matter where he settles do n. They were so impressed by his work that they thought of nothing else but Kelly from the time thej ' left the infirmary until they got back. If you had a compound impression in your mouth for a couple of days, you wouldn ' t forget the Doctor who put them there, either. But Kelly is a pretty good boy, outside of that. Willing, diligent, and steady, lie will give the school good reason to be proud of him. JOHN DEMPSEY KING Worcester, Massachusetts. Psi Omega; President 1922-23; President 1925-26; President Council of Class Pres- idents, ' 26. Leicester Academy. fri HEN the good ship " 1926 " started on its four-year cruise, way back in the fall of 1922, " Joe " was selected its captain. He steered the ship through all kinds of wea ther, and turned over his command in good condition, still safe and sound, in the fall of 1923. He made such a good record at that time that the crew clamored for his return, and we now find him at the helm once again bringing the good ship back to port at oe " is a likeable fellow, always read - to help an one, when the end of the trip, called upon. joou a luck, old topper, we know success will be yours. JAMES HAROLD KLOCK, A.H. Orlando, Florida. Siyinii Alpha Epsilon : Psi Omega; Class Vice-President ; Class Secretary. University of Florida. IMMY " , as all the boys know him. Business is his middle name, alwa s at- tending to duties, but never forgetting his social functions. We all know that Harold has ;i great future, as his ability has been shown during his four years with us. He can be found any summer day along the streams of New Hamp- shire, as he finds great pleasure in fishing. James is a very likeable fellow, and we know he will make good in iiis chosen profession. Everybody wishes you the very best of success, Jiinmie. [00] Gxj gJgiKixf) MICHAEL KOZUBSKI Baltimori;, Maryland. Ihiltniuirc Polyttthiiir I iistil lite. T-i EA, gentlemen, may we introduce to ou a man of no small ability. He started in life w ith the intention of becoming an engineer, building bridges. He has succeeded in his purpose, only he places said bridges in human mouths. " Mike " is gifted with a peculiar sense of humor, which is no reflection on his character. We all wish him a happy and prosperous future, and may he be as suc- cessful out of school as he has been in it. LEWIS HENRY LAUTENBERGER BaLTIMORIi, MAR ' iLAND. Harr ' is-Hiiyilfii 0(l ' )iit ' il(i( ical Society. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. AUTE " came to us from P(j1 , where he starred in athletics. He has indeed directed some of his athletic prowess into the art of extracting teeth, for it is in this branch of dentistry that " Laute " shines. During his four years with us he has retained his intellectual standing, and although unassuming, is indeed one of the best operators in the class. " Laute " is well liked by ever one. and we predict a successful future for him. CmxkI luck, boy, and ma iiu reflect glor on your Alma ALiter. H m % ' CHARLES B. LAZZELL IJaltimori;, Maryland. Bdltiinore Polytechnic Institute. HARLIE — A man who likes his friends and has no fear of his enemies. A ([uiet, reserved, and conscientious student. A loser of reason — not satisfied with knowing results, hut a student of causes. A dreamer of better things, with head in the clouds, but practical enough to keep his feet on the grcjund, and strong enough to keep his acts in harmony with u ' s ideals. m e a gi) iH! $ w 1 cT y . ' EDMOND J. LEGER Bathurst, N.B., Canada. H(inis-H(i dfii Odmitdldt ic il S ' lCiety. University if St. Joseph. £3f D is a gift to us from Canada, " Our Lady of the Snows. " She has been kind p to us and helps to keep a firm bond of friendship with us, by such men as Leger. Although he didn ' t bring his snowshoes along with him, he brought a keen mind, cheerful disposition, and an initiative of one who will surely succeed. Even though it ' s a long wa to Canada, it is short to us, because we never forget a good fellow and a true friend. Success be with you, because it is ours. HARRY LEVIN Baltimore, Maryland. Alphd Omega; Harris-Hay den Odontological Society: Secretary 1925-26. Baltimore City College: Johns Hopkins University. C l OOD natured, hustling Harry. To know him is to know one place in this school where ()u are welcome to borrow anything you wish. To look at him is to gaze upon a perfect ph sique. Harry is one man who can boast that Dr. Gaver is able to remove a plaster profile from his face without fracture. If a pleasing personality, generosity, and success, Harry sure will be a whirlwind. hard work has an ' thing to d( ith SAMUEL LIPMAN Bavonne, New Jersey. Alpha Zeta Gamma: Harris-Hayden Odontological Society. University of Michigan. ROi I the shores of Jerse there came to us one Sammy, who chose as his life work mething in the school of hard knocks, dentistry. Sammy just made the hard things look easy, and I would bet my last cut of gold that he will make fi mi just as easy a success in dentistry when he begins to practice, if he could onl ' get b ' the allied forces of the Jersey Board. Sammy has made quite a reputation down here as a basketball player, winning his greatest fame on the Dental School team by helping them lose all their games last year. If Sambo will onl - stick to his work in practice as he has done while at school, I am sure we will be proud of him. Au revoir. [92 K» J% gJgiK?K9 MAIN EUGENE LITTLE Darlington, Maryland. Bel- Air ■TV 0 JK years ago tin ' s smiling, unobtrusive young man entered our midst with a jjHP firm determination to become a great dentist. Possessing those sterling quali- ties necessary for success, he leaves us to embark upon his career with our prediction that his dreams will come true and that some day he will be recognized as a successful member of our profession. Possessor of a sunn - disposition, this curly- headed young chap can suddenl - transpose himself to a deliberate mood, showing he also possesses a far-sighted and serious mind. Ma} ' success be always his! Psi Omeya. EMERSON ELIJAH LOAR Frostburg, Maryland. Bcall H,, h School. e M " , the bo from the hills of Frostburg, Mar land, is a hard-working fellow, and deserves much credit. He has been very conscientious, and will show the people of Frostburg some fine work when he gets his sheepskin. Good luck to jou, old boy, you will be an asset to the profession. ' ROBERT C. LONERGAN Nf.w London, Connecticut. (Jlmpi iiiii Tiihiiiciil Hii h Scli ' Kil. ■fc-v AVING come as a Connecticut Yankee to study for the profession of Dentistry, ii Bobby soon became known as one of our best technicians, especially in the ■ Prosthetic Department. He is the fastest stepping man in the clinic, and is always as bus as the proverbial bee. To paraphrase Caesar, " He came, he saw, he conquered. " At present it is quite difficult to say in what branch Bobby excells, due to iieing one of the most versatile men in the class, and quite adept in all branches of dentistry. The field is open. Success to you. Good luck, Bobby. [93] ipx i(i )it s • tJ? Ortuiyc Hii li School. C " is Irisli. AiiMJiiL ' L ' an tell that by his jcivial personality and of humor. He is a good fellow in the true sense of the word, that well-known " friend-in-need " . " Mac " does his daily dozen ever morning. We arc n it sure to achieve success at extracting teeth or at taming the fair sex, but we he will win with his beaming smile. That will pave his way through his keen sense and is a ways whether he is do know that lis profession. t JAMES F. McGANN Providence, Rhode Island. LaSidlc J cailcinx. ]sm ' J ' lLL vater runs deep " is a sa ing that finds its proof in " Jimm " . Having come all the way from Rhode Island to stud dentistry, the niemliers of the class hardh ' knew him, but when school was in session for awhile, his class- mates soon took notice that " Jimmy " was right there. Due to his abilit to handle children, we think he will be quite a Pedadontist. " Jimmy " swings a mean forceps, and once he gets a tooth — out it comes! We are certain that with a continuance of the good work he has started in college, he will be a successful dentist and a pride to his communit ' . " 7? WILLIAM L. McGONIGLE Newark, New Jersey. A Psi Phi: Cort iis Odontoloy ' icdl Society: President of Glee Club, ' 25- ' 20. " Bill " — " Mac " . iCi ILL " hails from the wilds of New Jersey. Speaking of speakers, his ability as an orator is undisputed, and he is always ready to argue on a firm basis. " Mac " is also a bass singer of no mean abilit , having been a member of the class quartet and glee club for four ears. Aside from this, he is our premier pedadontist, and we don ' t mean maybe. " Bill " loves to work on the little children, and everv day finds his chair in the clinic surrounded by several little tots waiting for their turn. We predict a bright future for " Bill " and wish him all the luck in the world. [94] G O Sjg fiK Y KRE he is, the smiling Irishman from Connecticut. Two things seem to claim Si the major portion of his time, viz: dentistry and music. Seriously intent on learning all that is possihle of his chosen profession, he still finds time to exercise his fine tenor voice and has been a valuable asset to the Glee Club for the past two years, both as soloist and with the chorus. We hope his work on the molars will be highly successful, and his life one con- tinuous song. I ' si Oiiwya. CHARLES A. McMULLEN Steubenville, Ohio. St. Aijiies H1 I1: iiii ir i U nivfrsily : G fori t-toivii I ' iiii ' cr.sily. ISIB ' .MULLEN has been dubbed main names b his classmates during the past four years, but " Mac " is a regular fellow and well liked by everyone in liis class. He leaves us with man well wishes for liis success. ' .v O iiieyii. NEAL I L cD()XALD W. siiiN(;ro . D. C. Gvurt t ' loivii L iiiTfiiity. UST step up, bo s, and call me Mac. " Quiet, unassuming, hut ith a wealth of reserve. Not hast - in making friends, but once made always retained. Belo cd bj ' all who know him, he should do well in his chosen profession. [1)5] H ii M i( 0S%t f ' €J) r iff ' if ' X tSIE KENNETH ARCHER MAGEE NuTLEY, New Jersey. Psl Oiiu(j(i: Harris-Hdydcn Odontological Society; Glee Club. Dickinson High School. r will be a sad time when " Mac " leaves Baltimore, for according to rumors, red hair is ver ' enticing and the " Kid Dentist " may be expected back any- time. His pastime among the boys is making tiie iikc talk to the accompani nient of some of his favorite parodies. " Mac " has been endowed with a winning personalit ' and with his proven knowl- edge of dentistry should find success beckoning him. He has been a good student and a splendid classmate and leaves witli the sincerest wishes of his fellows. JOSEPH MARX Passaic, New Jersey. .Ilplia Omega; Gorgas Odoutological Society. ARX " . Hail to the boy prodigy. Here is the fellow that can ' state to an exactness how many commas and periods in the first two thousand pages of Gray ' s Anatomy. Since entering the portals of the dental school Joe has been ([uite adept at ex- tracting and oral surgery. We feel that Passaic will be proud of her son and he will be a credit to the com- munity and the profession. Here ' s wishing him luck, and many prosperous years. CAREY O. MILLER MiNTo, N. B., Canada. Thelii S u Epsilon: Gn ii iui Alphii Pi. " t ERE is one of our AVorld Var veterans — a man who saw the " dirt " , yet is still a gentleman. " Casey " is a vet in more than one sense — yea boy — he certainly can make the ladies weep — yet they all love him. " Casey " has been an excellent student, attentive and industrious, and congenial in his relations with his classmates. His personality is such that he can make friends in two minutes and hold them for life. Enjo ing the esteem of his classmates he certainly takes with him their best wishes for his success. [9G] ' i| »Xf (gjg)I H5iN - 3 s rs £nfi£ 0H2Sa H. MINKIN Washington, D. C. Ge ' jryt ' If iishiiiytDii U mversily. INK " comes to us from the cit ' of presidents and politicians. Why he for- sook a poh ' tician ' s job to study dentistry will always remain an unsolved m s- tery, but we do know that Washington ' s loss is our gain. The best of luck to ou, " Mink " , old boy! A. RANDOLPH MOCKRIDGE. Dover, New Jersey. Psi Oiiic( (i: Harris-Hdydcn OdontcAogical Society. Dover High School. ' KR since " Senator " , fresh from the hills of New Jersey, came to Baltimore, liis pipe and his fiery enthusiasm for his work have never grown cold. Other than that, he is a changed man, but his boyish naturalness, combined with manliness, has endeared him to all who know him well. DAVID MONK PoTCHIiFSTROOM. TrANSVAAL, SoUTH AfRICA. Jlphii ()iiic( (i: Glee (Uid Mruitloliii (Jli I ' s: Gorytis Odoiil ' iloyictil Society. G iiiii(isiiiiii Hiyli School. Piirirl, Cape Colony: Potchehtrooiii Collcye. IK roar of the lion, elephants trumpeting, dark-skinned natives dancing in the moonlight to the beat of the tom-tom. Such is South Africa from whence emerged Dave to study Dentistry. e m D He does not tile his teeth, nor eat raw meat, but makes false teeth and carves jaw bones to perfection. Oral surgery is his forte. His skill on the Ethiopian Harp is admitted by all, and he has been one of the most finished performers in the Mandolin Club. Having an en iable record as a student, we sincerel hope he will carry his past success into his career. [U7] I j)f» S ' tK THOMAS EDWARD MORRIS Hasbrauck Heights, New Jersey. Thcta Sii Epsilon; A ' Psi Phi. St. Pe ir ' s Prep.. Jersey City; Georyctoivn University, U iishiiir toii. SIB OM, the boy with the helping hand. He is always there with a boost and a little optimism. And a little music is never amiss with him, for you ' ll always hear him whistling a classic. Heaps of luck, old timer. Be good! " WILLIAM H. MORRISON. Blrlixgtox, Vermont. Psi Omega; Hiirris-H iyrle i O luiit ' iloi ienl Society. Ediiiouds Ultjli Seliool. ILL " is the member of our class that has caused more girls to leave home than the Burns Detective Agency could locate. He hails from the Cold North, and before he became accustomed to the IVLir land climate he could be seen with a fur-lined muffler just to make himself feel at home. Bill has many qualities, and they will become known as time goes on. If you want an argument out of Bill, just criticize his note book. Well, Bill, we hope that you will soon get settled, but there is one thing we would like to know, and that is, what is your first purchase, a Bungalow or a Ritter equipment? Whate er it is, we wish you the best of luck in all your tasks. ' JOHN PATRICK NEALON SCRANTOX, PeXXSVLVAXIA. Students Cosmopolilan Clu . St. Thomas College. Y lEAVING the coal fields behind him in 1922, John Patrick sailed forth to make his fortune, and cast anchor at the University of Maryland School of Den- tistry. In his four years with us he has made man ' friends, because of his pleasant disposition and pleasing personality. Like most men from the black diamond regions, " Reds " is boinid to be successful in his chosen field of endeavor, and we wish him the best of luck. [98] n Ne g Cgjgj) l ) Ki :- Flu JOSEPH THOMAS NELSON, JR. Baltimork, Mar lanu. Siyiiiii Klip fid : I ' si Oiiicya: Oriliistrii. St. John ' s C ' rjIIi ' i c, A iniiipiilis. M iryliiiiil. u the his OE is one of the best liiced boss in tlie class, and also very popular with the fair sex. He hasn ' t anj ' bad faults that we know of except playing the ponies. His " Corega " plates never fail to stick, and we believe that he will be one of leading men of his profession in the city of Baltimore. Vhen he first entered the institution he was very bashful, but in the course of four years he has changed considerably. The class of ' 26 wishes him all possible success. WARD MILTON NEWELL Stephens City, Virginia. Students C ' js iiofiolitriii Club. J irt iiiiti Milittny Institute. H FTER serving his rich " Uncle Sam " in France, I ' ifi decided to take up dentistry. His ideals and principles are alwa s the same. The - never change. His high sense of honor and strict adherence to the principles of square dealing are among his more outstanding qualities. He is ever studious and toiling to reach the goal of his chosen profession. These facts, together with numerous demonstra- tions of his natural ability, make us fully aware of his being a very skilled and trained operator. We predict a very useful and successful future for him. THEOLA NOON Eastern Shore, IVLarvland. University nj I ' itlsl uri li. ELCOME, Theola. Pitt ' s loss is Mar land ' s gain. A sound student and al- ■ a s faithfid, he has set an example orthy of emulation. Never b(jisterous, he has enlixened man - wear " Between Lectures " with iiis perpetual How of ks. Au re oir, Theola. yi: success crown our efforts. wise crac [99 J .85591 ' Sr I V ■ p. WALTER LEAVENWORTH OGGESEN New Haven, Connecticut. Xi Psi Phi; President G ' lrt ris Odtjiilolugicdl Society: Ldinhskiu Club: Pi: President Class ( ' 21-22). Booth ' s Preparatory School, New Haven, Connecticut. " T ' N EVERY crowd there is the man who stands head and shoulders above those that surround him; and in the class of 1926, we all recognize that fellow as Oggesen. " Oggie " doesn ' t believe in doing things well, but practices doing everything perfectly The success which is bound to be his will not be chance, but the culmination of serious and capable efforts that are well directed. Having joined the ranks of the benedicts we hope all his troubles may be little ones. Valt ' s friends, and that means all who know him, extend their sincere wishes for the splendid future that is inevitable. RICHARD ] IETZ PHREANER Greencastle, Pennsylvania. Oiiieya: k tip pa Psi. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. AIL, HAIL, the young man from Greencastle. Richard is his name, but to his classmates, he is known as Dick. He has made many friends while at school, especially lad) ' friends, for Dick is a lovable bo ' , being hard pressed at times to keep up with his school work and social engagements, and he deserves much credit for doing both. As a student, Dick has always been a hard working young lad, and is ranked as one of the best operators in his class. We all wish him what he deserves — • success. BENJAMIN PINSKV Baltimore, Maryland. Phi Alpha: Gurijas Odontulot ical Society. Baltimore City College. jCi IG-HEARTED BEN. " If prizes were to be awarded for superlatives, Ben would be sure to win them all. Ben seems to have been one of the outstanding stars of the class since his freshman year. As a student he ranks with the high- est. He seems to possess an innate faculty for absorbing his studies, and often sur- prises us with his references to some " unheard of " research worker. Not only is he alert in grasping his studies, but he " is also skilled as a shorthand artist. It ' s a sure bet that the world is waiting to receive him with open arms, and we all wish him the success which he so fully merits. n [100] 3 - cxr CSjg s ' p.( HUBERT S. PLASTER Winston Salem, North Carolina. ,V ] si Phi: Sigma Mu Delta; Gonjas Odantnlogical Society; President of Orelies- trn, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25. Richard J. Reynolds Hii h School, U ' iiistoii-Saleni , N. C. ' Tuss " JT " P from the soutli with his viohn, he came to make a name for himself as a musi- m - ' ' an and dentist. He is one of the most versatile pla ers in the school, e.xcell- ing especiall) ' on the violin, bass tuba, and sa.xophone. His musical genius was soon recognized, and he became president of the school orchestra. As a dentist we predict a successful future, as he has been one of the leaders of the class throughout the course, and is noted for his excellence in operative. We wish him success in his chosen profession and feel sure that Winston Salem will be proud of her son. WILLIAM H. POWELL Elkins, West Virginia. Omeija; Sigma Mu Delta: Harris-Hayden Odontological Society; Sophomore Class Treasurer. Elkins High School: Mt. St. Mary ' s College. HAMROCK " is his name. He is the modern Lochinvar of our class and he can be seen most any night rushing along North Avenue to Forest Park. " Sham- rock ' s " wit is going to gain him many friends in the outside world, as it has him many in school. When it comes to judging him scholastically, well, he ' s Here ' s hoping that lie is as successful in practice as he has been in school. SAMUEL LUKE PRESSMAN Proviijence, Rhoue Island. Alpha V.eta Ganiinn. Udonsocket High School. « I H 1 S little boy from the Clam State, Certainl y is one grand old skate. During the noon hour his friends come in herds, Such popularity must be deserved. Studious, industrious, energetic, and clean " Eat a ' hem ' sandwich ? I don ' t know what nou mean ! " Success is the tooth on which we must grind, A tough preparation we all shall soon find ; But " Samm " , old boy, you ' ll come out on top Step hard on the engine, keep grinding, don ' t stop. [101] ® gained there. ' r Ti ici JAMES EDWARD PVOTT Baltimore, Maryland. Psi Omega. Ml. J t-nioit C(jllfi e. " TX IM " is one of the banner students of our class, and is very much taken up with dentistry. He certain!) ' puts out some wonderful work. During the World Var " Jim " served with the navy as a chief pharmacists ' mate. " Py " is of the manly type of men that we so much desire in the profession, and a very consci- entious student. n Thfta Nil Eps ' iUni. LEO JACOB REYNOLDS North Attlhboro, Massachusetts. Nnrtli .1 tllehoro Hit It. u m ITTLE " JAKE is a most studious, energetic, and conscientious worker, but oh, boy! while off duty, he is the lovin ' est man in town. Everybody who knows " Jake " likes him, and all his classmates know him well. Au revoir! ' CLARENCE W. RICHMOND Coatesville, Pennsylvanla. Psi Oiiiet ti; Gorijds Odo itolot ical Socic y. J ' riiiikliii y Mitrsli iU. u m OVE is like a cigarette. Easily started, quickl ended. Cast aside without regret, As another one is lighted. Having arrived from Franklin Marshall College to study for his chosen pro- fession, we soon discovered that we were t(j hear from him in a muscial way. " Fritzie " surely can make a saxophone talk, and has made quite a reputation for himself with his sax. Along with this, his winning personality soon made him one of the most popular men in the school. As a dentist " Fritzie " is a man of whom the class is proud, being a finished product in all branches. Here ' s wishing him success and prosperity. [102] CX? (igJgiKlH!) ' WILLIAM A. RUANE SCRANTON, PENNS ' LVANr.A. ATS off to tlie " Sage " of the class, " Bill Ruane " , better known as the " whisper- ing politician " . Whenever you see Hill, he is doling out some good advice, or inside dope. Politician Bill is one of our World War veterans, having ren- dered fine service in the Dental Corps in France. A man of high moral character, ever read ' and -illing to sacrifice and serve a fellow classmate. ff ' 5 ' T Psi O SI U nicy a. JAMES C. RYAN NkW BI ' UFORD, MASSACHUSI-ri ' TS. H inis-Hiiydi ' ii Oiloiiloloyiial S ' niety; J rriisiirtr, Holy CrrjiS Cdlleije. 1925-26. ' T-( IM came to us from Holy Cross College, and since his arrival here has acquired l L quite a reputation as an athlete, playing on the varsity baseball team at College Park. Big Jim, as he is known by the boys, will e ' er be remembered as a good fellow (while not collecting class dues). Alwa s one of the boys, a good stu- dent, and certain to be in the center of all riots. New Bedford is very fortunate in obtaining one of our best men. Good luck, Jim, with return of voiir own ad ice, " Everjthing will be alright. " - BEN PAUL SANDY Bai.timori;, MAR laxu. Alplui OiiK ' i ii: lldrr ' is-Ihiyilcii Oil ' iii olor ifii! Sofii ' ty. lolKN came to us with a wonderful abilit - for mechanical work, and has followed this up with some fine work in the infirmary. We are sure with his ahilit and a little hard work, he will be among the top notchers in this fair cit) ' Ciood luck to you ! 15cn used to wear a derb , hut he has refoimed since. [l():tl loo CgggiKiKf) .Xv M i f n HENRY YINGLING SCHERR Baltimore, Maryland. Biiltiinrire City College: Georgeioicii U n ' lversity. ENR ' is one of Baltimore ' s own. A soft-spoken lad with a wealth of reserve and well-liked b - all who know a long and successful career. him. The class of ' 26 to :i I man wis shes him ALFORD J. SCHWARTZ Westwood, New Jersey. Alpha Omega. r NCE a farmer, always a farmer. Our friend " John " , as he is familiarly known L by a particular group, came to us from the sticks with the ha seed peeping out from his clothes. He was just as shy as any countryman could be, but it didn ' t take him long to catch on to the wa s of the big city. The first week he was here he bought the City Hall. He is a willing boy, if he is not excited ; but he was taught that he should always take his time and not worry about things. More power to you, boy ; mayi you leave the portals of the old school and start in to do some real work. Just forget to always be getting ' em ready for the next fellow, and get ' em ready for yourself. Good luck. X, Fsi Phi. ' 24- ' 25 PAUL R. SEERY Wilmington, Delaware. Goryas Odontological Society; President J ' ice-President of Glee Club. University of Delaivare. " Dick " — " Irish " . of Mandolin Club, ' 23- ' 24, ■fc-tlERE is the man we believe will be the successor to Dr. George Vinter. Dick 1 is second to none in the Oral Surgery Clinic, where he operates daily. Be- " sides his surgical abilities, Irish is a rare performer on the guitar, and as an actor and vocalist he is well known to hundreds of Baltimoreans. It is whispered that Dan Cupid is hot on Dick ' s trail ; all we can say is we wish him luck in his surgical endeavors, and hope all his troubles may be little ones. Our best wishes. [104] C XJ Jg) lK5N t ■- _ LOUIS SHAPIRO Newark, Ni; v Jersey. Gorij is OdoiitdUiy ' iCdl Society. Y ERE is the man with title P. O. N., otherwise known as the Pride of Newark, the town from which he hails. Having deserted the je«elr business to foUow dentistry, he brought with him the skill and sense of touch that stood by him in his dental work. " Shap " can quote any line of anatomy that may be asked, and is noted for his theoretical knowledge. We look forward to a long, successful career for " Shap " , and we hope that this will be in the very near future. Here ' s wishing him luck. NICHOLAS A. SHARPE New Haven, Connecticut. Alpha Omega: Goryas Odontfiloyical Society. Neiv Haven Hiyh. ICK " Sharpe is famous for three things: A Yankee sense of humor, panic- stricken SOX, and an all-around crackerjack in dentistry. Nick has been living for four years on Charles street, but he really acts like one of the boys just the same. We are going to watch Nick carefully, and if he doesn ' t win Will Rogers ' job at the Follies, and if he isn ' t lynched in New Haven for those atrocious sox, we know he is bound to become a leader in the profession. Nick Sharpe has made a host of friends at school, and we know he will meet with the same success in the outside world. ABRAM A. SHUTTERS TiMBERViLi.E. Virginia. Psi Onieyn. IHREE CHEERS for Abe, the best natured Ikjv in the i A. A., but no one knows what the second A stands for. mil lass. His initials are His one great desire outside of being a good student and operator is to catch up in sleep which was lost during some period of his life. Abe dropped in from some town called Tim- berville, location not known, but by his progress in school, his town as well as him- self will soon be known. Here ' s to Abe — ma his good nature endure fore er. [1U5] iH t jEB " aa7 " sft£. ?€ JSj iAn = WALLACE PHILLIPS SMITH Baltimore, Marvland. J ' ui-Pres ' ideiit Class ' 2b. Ciuiihruh i ' Hit li Scliool. OUR years ago " Smithy " , frequentl) called " Wallie " , came to us from the East- ern Sho ' . He has proven to be one of the most distinguished men in the class of ' 26. His qualities are varied and many, but he carries them lightly, and by his thoroughly democratic demeanor and sincerity of conduct has made firm friends of all his classmates. We all admire his friendliness and fairness. Much success " Smith " — we all wish ()u the very best. JAMES P. SPELLMAN ScRANTON, PeNNSVLVANMA. . Hdrris-Haydeii Oilonloloi irtil Socit ' y. St. Thomas Colleye: Georgetown University. U AMES P. is Ringling Bros ' , southern representative, and he certainly knows his stuff. As a show-man he is a ballyhoo par excellence, and his " Step up, ladies and gentlemen, step up and see the — " never fails to pack the customers into Gorgas Hall. We know that Jimmie is going to succeed in his chosen profession, because he is a go-getter in the true sense of ttie word. CHARLES BUDD SPRINGER New Brunswick, Canada. Thet i Nil Epsilnn; Harris-Hayden Od ' intolotjical Society. Fredericlon Hii li Scliool; Unii ' ersity of Xeiv Brunsivick. VO-GUN " — that ' s him! The tall, dark man from Canada. His calm dis- position and keen sense of humor enable him to enjoy life considerably. Char- lie ' s faithfulness is supreme, as you will notice if you happen to be near the corner of Dolphin and Linden any night. What the attraction is we are not sure, but " Oh, Margie! " seems to be his favorite song. Good luck, big boy, you succeed, we know. O SBa [lOG] gx CgggiKiH«) ]i is M u Sergeant-al-Jnils WARREN WILLIAM STRATTON Hartford, Connecticut. Hanis-Hayden Odoiitolngical Society. Enjifld H ' li h Stlioitl, Xeiv Haiiipsliire. gl m TRAT hails from Connecticut and has all the sturdiness characteristic of his fellow statesmen. Endowed with a good nature seldom encountered, a wife, a stick-to-it-iveness which has persistently pushed him forward during his four years here, and always willing to extend a helping hand, he is one of the best liked fellows in the class. Strat expects to migrate back to his home state to pursue his chosen calling. Best wishes, " Big Boy " . We know vou will succeed. ' FRED H. TIDGEWELL, JR. New Haven, Connecticut. Colleyiiitf Pn-fi: Pliillip Exeter Academy. g FTER four years of intimate association with Fred, we cannot have other than the highest regard for him. His sincerity, kindheartedness, and willingness for co-operation will never be forgotten by his wide circle of friends. We wish him success in ever - sense of the word. Some day we hope to see his dreams realized — when he is a member of the Connecticut Board of Dental Examin- ers. Luck, old-timer! FRED E. TOULOUSE, JR. VATHR •|I.LI•:, IV La IN E. ' j7 Oineya: Hdms-Hdyden Odoiitoloi n d Society. I ice-Prrside it of Junior (Jims ll ' iitervilU ' H. S., Davenport . loiva, Uii li S(lio d ■fr RED comes to us from the frozen land of ] Liine. He is admired by every mem- i™ ber of his class because popularity never went to his head. The continuous smile speaks for itself in proving the perfect personality within. Fred has alwa s made it a point to accomplish whatsoever he undertakes and has therefore gained the reputation of being one of the best operators in his class. W ' e all wish Fred success in ye;irs to come in the (iclds of his chosen profession. L107J e « S5gi) iKf) SEE Mi § c tsna JOHN MILTON TOWERS Irvington, New Jersi-y. J ' si Oiiie( (i: Gortjiis OddiitoUjg ' util Society; Glee Club Orchestra; Class Artist. Central High School, Newark, New Jersey. HOUGH quiet and unassuming, Jack has a fine sense of humor, a receptive mind, and an ability to express himself well. After trying several kinds of hair tonics, " lack " now has a mustache, but we are sure he will do better at this profession than he has in this respect. In view of his scholastic standing, we predict a successful future. More power to you, " Milt. " GEORGE EDWIN TOWNES, JR. Martinsville, Virgin l . Phi Si jiiia Kappa; Psi Oiiieya. Randolph Macon College. flD " is his name to his less intimate friends, but " Kitten " to those who adore him. Upon his arrival in Baltimore, he was just a young country lad hut you should see him step now. Walking four or five miles every Saturday night is his spe- cialty, and may the lucky girl reap the benefit from these long walks. As a student and operator, there are few who surpass him. We are sure that upon leaving school, the world will welcome him with open arms and here is wishing him what onl - a studioi;s and industrious young man deserves, SUCCESS. WILLIAM EDWARD TRAIL PiPESTEM, West Virginla. Gatniiia Alpha Pi; Psi Omega; Lambskin Club; Gorgas Odontnlngical Society. Stu- dent Council 1922-2 ; Secretary Class 1923-24; President Junior Class 1924-25; Associate Business Algr., " J ' erra Mariae. " Concord College, Athens. If . la. 1 1 ILL " Trail comes from that same state that gave birth to men like John W. 2 Davis and Captain " Jack Walter " (D.D.S.). Of course we are all good Republicans, those of us who take it and flunk the June board, but when Trail is a candidate at the next Democratic convention or so, we are going to forget the Civil War and the Tariff, and campaign and vote for our former classmate and practitioner. But chances are Bill Trail will be too busy making those perfect bridges, and inlays, towards which he has a predisposition, and Congress will have to make amendments without him. And we ' re glad too, for we ' ll remember Bill alwa s with kindly tlioughts and sincere admiration. [lOS] t ., ff t 1 (rf£g .t r I I RALPH W. TRENT Lhaksville, North Carolina. ' si Omega: Slffiiia M u Dt ' lt i; Hnrrn-Hayden Odrjiitol ' iyical Society. Letiksrille High School. ' TX IMMIE, " as he is known to the fellows, is the sort of a chap who can ' t really ™ help it if he breaks the girls ' hearts. He is very athletic, which is characteristic of all southerners and he plays a wonderful game of African Golf. As far as the ladies are concerned — well, there is one that stopped him at the post. Around the school he is one of the boys and has all the habits that most fellows acquire. In class — well — he is a hot article on any quizz. Timmie will some day be a great spe- cialist in the art of Crown and Bridge. We hate to part with xou, Tim, but here is good luck to you and lots of it. LE ROY TRONE Carlisle, Pennsvlvaxia. Xi Psi Phi: Gorgas Odoiiloloyicd Society: Student Council 1922-23. Trone (Semuel) rt HILE Sam is from Carlisle, Pa., we wish to state that he is not a savage Indian; - on the contrary, he is just as sweet as — " enough said " — Sam is our technician par excellence. If knowledge is wanted, he is our advisor and friend, and many evenings find him helping someone solve their Crown and Bridge or their Prosthetic problems. His jovial disposition and winning personality cause him to make many friends, and he has one of the largest followings in the school. We wish him luck, and the success which we feel sure will be his in his professional life. GEORGE H. TRINKLE Shexandoah, Pennsylvania. Psi Oniecja: Harris-liny den Odontological Society. HE " Pall Guy " from Shenandoah. ' ou are now gazing upon the most entranc- ing physiognomy in the Dental School. We often wondered why George kept away from the female se.x while in Baltimore, and we have just found out that when he gets home for his vacations during the course of the ear there is a waiting list of names of girls in his home town who are always inquiring for him. Always full of fun, with a smile on his face, and with a heart as big as a house, George is full of that persona!it which makes men go farther on ; and we are sure that he will set his Shenaiuhjah tow n a little ahead on the map w hen he leaves us. O SIB [109] 5 Oa (l§SgiKiKf •tJ? EUGENE E. VEASEV POCOMOKI-;, ] IAR ■LANU A ' Psi Phi; Phi SiyiiKt Kiippa: Gort ns Odoutnloyicdl Soc ' icly. Jrjiuis Hopkins University. Poco iioke Hiijii Sihnal C ENE, " this Pocdinoke City lad, has, during; his four years ' stays with us, pos- L j L sessed just that degree of popularity which in most cases would have been a detriment, but in this case has added much toward the success that is ex- pected of " Gene. " Quiet, but you ' d be surprised — his demand among the fair sex is astounding. We know that our " Genie-Boy " is chuck full of dental information and he is raving to tell it to the world. ROBERT DEAN WALKER Harrisburc, Pknns ' slvania. Xi Psi Phi; Phi Siyinn Ktippii; Class Tri ' iisurcr 1923-24. H irrishuri Y ' cr ;. CT FTP2R a long and tiresome journey of three hours from Harrisburg, Pa. in a " chair car, " this young lad very nonchalanth ' stepped up to the registrar and made known his intentions of pursuing the course of Dentistry. This he has done with the greatest success. Bob ' s mind has always been found upon his work but his heart is alwa s in Har- risburg. It is hard to bid farewell to this chap. But we wish him all the success possible, and are sure success will be due to his wonderful personality and skill. We are certain to read of him soon in our dental publications. WILLIAM P. WALSH Wilmington, Delaware. Goryas Odrintuloyiciil S ' lcicty. S ih ' siiiiiiiin Hiyh: Uiiivnsily of Dclinviirv. (Ci ILL " , who hails from Vilmington, has brought with him tiie loxe of dentistry gg, and to this lo e he has paid due respect. Never has pleasure interfered with his work, and his industry and faithfulness have caused him to leave behind a record of which to be proud. He has many warm friends who wish him well in his chosen profession, and who have no doubts of his success in the fields of modern dentistry. [110] lyfr i CXf g gi) i 1 pr VETERAN of man - a whaling expedition, Captain Jack, as he is better known, entertains his classmates with many hair-raising stories of his experiences on the sea. Having forsaken the sea for Dentistr he brought with him a win- ning personality and a jovial disposition, that soon made for him many friends. " To do all things well " seems to be his motto in work or pla -, which causes him to be rated as a very good student. In the exodontia clinic Jack seems to be right in his element. Success is certain, and he carries w itli him the best wishes of his classmates. SAMUEL H. VVARSHAWSKY AsBURV Park, Nkw Jersey. Alpha Oiiicya. Asl ' itry Piirk Ilii li ScIkioI. l -flOHN W. DAVIS, the man with the sunny smile and B Sam doesn ' t know about real estate isn ' t printed Between an earnest application to the prescribed course of study and trying to convince his roommate that said roommate is always wrong, Sam has spent a rather busy four years at the U. of M. Oh, yes! he signs his checks with quite a flourish. Here ' s hoping that you can sign one for a million some daw Sam. " there " ! sunny disposition. What in the English language. ' 2i, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. ALLAN LEE WATTS Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Xi I ' si Phi: Guifids Od ' Jiit ' jloyictil Society: Glee Club Tretisurer C irlisle Hi li Sehool. rr ADIES and gentlemen! Introducing " Al " Watts, the little fellow with the big tenor voice from Carlisle, Pa. Quite unnecessary to cxtoll Dutch ' s good " qualities. Suffice it to sa - that he is " regular " and that ' s that. Allan I.ec ' s spccialtN is snappy anterior bridge work. Polish! Oh, boy! Heaps of luck, old- timer, here ' s hoping the Class II that oii plug for the board sticks like Corega. [Ill] e g Cg8§ ) l B Ife - Chi Tii ' ta Clii 05 ELMORE MILLER WEBB Baltimore:, ] L r land. Tou ' soii Hi h Sihnol. lim " Cobb Webb " as a Fresbman, and " Cobb Webb " h bas been ever ire our " Vebb ' s " as- Our one and sincere wish is for a long and successful service in his K dubbed since. As is the cobweb found in loft places, so also pirations. chosen profession WILLIAM P. WEEKS Charlottk. North Carolina. A ' i I ' si Phi; Phi Siyina Kdppa: Goryas Odontolo jical Society. D tvidsun Colleye. UR minds can leave the present and push out into the clean, wide open of the longed-for future. Then we shall (ind, in time to come, an honorable old age culminating a life of accomplishments. Because we have found that as the heart is to the body, so is Dentistry to the soul of " Bubber. " Laziness, bad temper, and selfishness are things that have been left out of the life of this Davidson College lad. Certainly, success will be just as confirmed a habit in the future with him as it has been in the past. o ROBERT W. WHITCOMB Brijiuii University ; University of Uer nont; University of Southern Calif or iiti. deorge ■fc lAVING won many laurels on the football field, " George " arrived here to take up his life ' s work. Calm and collected under all circumstances, his manner " inspires confidence in his patients in the exodontia clinic where it is most es- sential. His confident manner, born of a thorough knowledge of the work, makes " George " one of the leading exodontists in the class. Vhile not having much to say, he is a keen observer and student of human nature and psychology. We hear of an announcement in the near future which will tell of him joining the benedicts. Suc- cess, prosperity, and our best wishes. [112] PHIL WHITFIELD WINCHESTER SUMMERFIELD, NORTH CAROLINA. Gunjas Oih iilolfji ii III Society. Ciuiljunl Collct t ' . ■f HIL " is till ' line wlici jnit tlu ' win in Winchester. An earnest student, i|uiet and KR reserved, " knowing liis stuff, " and a natural born technician is tlie secret of his success. As a student of Dr. Koslii ' s crown and bridge he is in class A plus, and as a carver we belie e he would ha e made a sculptor. North Carolina will wel- come you back, Phil, and with you, take our heartiest wishes for success. u EDWARD WILLIAM ZELINSKI Bai.timori;, Maryland. Baltimore City Collcye. OU are now looking at our old friend, " Zil, " for short. ' ou can always see " Zil " sitting or standing, at work on his bridges and plates. In the clinic he is a bearcat at plugging class two cavities. During his four ears he once also ran for our rela team, getting a vacation and going to Philadelphia. He sa ' S he liked it. " Zil " has been spurred on to much of his success at schoo hum he frequently visits. We hope the road to success for him will be strewn with roses future be happy and prosperous. by a certain little I ' arty, I that his ANDREW ZWICK Nauoatuck, Connecticut. Tluta Dilta Chi. (j ' oll y .Ididtniy: Br ' jivn Univi ' r.uty. iS-Z-Z-Z-Z-Z-Z ZWICK. This is his cognomen, when the class speaks to him, but just plain " And " to his man ' friends. And has a voice and person- alit all his own, and when he came from Brown U. he carried his popularity with him. His proclivities in the iield of athletics not only made him the star pitcher for Brown ' s Varsit ' baseball team, hut gained him a place during his sophomore year with Curle Byrd ' s hurlers at College Park. .Aiid ' also found time during his Junior year to coach a winning baseball team fur the Dental School. We all wish him luck and trust that he ill " carr on " in his chosen profession of der tistry. [IKJl S l f exr Cgjg liKg 4 X JS Miss K.atli.i eniie r IS incN ' itabk ' that tin- nu-nilicrs (it the picst-iit Scmdr chiss forget sumc of the subject matter tliat the ' learned vhile attending the Universit ' of Maryland Dental School. But it is impossible for them to ever forget Miss Toomey. Miss Katherine has been a sweetheart, a mother, and a conhdant to all of us. Her cheery smile, her ready wit, her keen sense of humor, and her charming personality ha e endeared her to us in a manner which we will never be able to forget. The Senior Class therefore, takes its most effective medium to extend its best wishes and fond farewell to one who has always been a " regular fellow. " [114] i H»XJ gJgi) lK5N m ih 4 i ?(Q ;e ■OtiTHi JJ dO! W .c?! ii m S ® ' W j •tIP Y H M r t glC§ggJKiKf)N M ' $Gism ' tSt ' Jmriior JOeiiiai v iass OJ ticers Dick H. Krwin ■ Prcshlt-nt Claret Oneacre Vice-President George N. Fenn Secretary Robert J. King Treasurer Carl P. Russell ■ Sertjeant-.lt-.lrins Samuel Abrams Histurinn [117J » X» (gggiK K!? »— I S liRRA MARlAEi I iiiiior Oeiiiai Cylass iiist ' ' 1 NITY: PERSEVERANCE: SACRIFICE: These three afore mentioned qualities have resulted in the pnjgiess of the Class of ' 27. Three years ago, when we entered the portals of this University as dental students, we learned very quickly, profiting by our mistakes, and before long we had a fairly strong organization. Throughout our Sophomore ear we continued to uphold the loft ' standards that marked our class as one of the best organized classes in the history of the dental school. Our Class prom was a social success, and was acclaimed by all who attended as one of the most orderly and enjoyable dances ever conducted. And now we are Juniors, and proud of it. It is needless to say that the principle of unity still prevails, for without the cooperation of everyone concerned, there would be no success as college men, and the aftermath in store for all would pla ' havoc with those not aware of the advantages of UNIT . A few of our number ha e fallen b the ayside during the past two ears, but the majority of the class have successfully survixed the ordeals of examinations. So the time flies, and though our history be rather short at present, some one undertaking the task ten or fifteen years from now, will find many enviable and reputable accomplishments performed by the members of the Class of ' 27. Samuel Abrams. [IIH] i xj (SggiKi ii s J nimiior ' ceiai ' Uiass Jtvol Abrams, Samuel Alvarez, Rafael Andre, C. P. Apirian, John T. Baisli, Eugene Bock, Carl F. Boggs, Richard Boggs, Robert Burns, Howard IJush, Harry L. B er, Samuel H. Cahill, Joseph Casciano, Nicholas Coberth, Maurice Condry, James A. Daily, Wm. P. Demarest, Jolin H. Donatelli, Francis Dorsey, Brice M. Doty, Armon P. Douglas, Wm. W. Duryea, Walter F. Eagle, James W. FUor, Arthur B. Epstein, Ra mc)nil X. Erwin, Dick H. I ' enn, (leorgi ' I ' ernande ., Miss Fitch, A ery W. Fitzgerald, J. P. Fox, Lewis I ' rank, Samuel M. Gale, Ralph C. Garverich, Charles (lould, Charles K. Gr;iti: ' am, Sidnc R. Griffin, Harry A. Cinitskw Theodore Manna, Robert C. Haynes, EUery C. Herring, L. O. Hess, Frederick Hoffman, William Holdstock, James, Jr. Huminski, C. J. Hundley, Alw n Hurst, Frank Hurst, Keniu ' tli Huth, Ralph Hyson, John W. Jameson, A. jeannette, Alex. Karas, Henr - J. Keefe, James Kell) ' , Simon A. Kinch, Fred. J. King, Robert Kirk, Walter Koppel, Isaac H. Kramer, Abe Eammcrs, Weaker Laucr, Louis McAnally, Charles McClain, Preston L. McKay, Allen P. McLa , iM-ank Mackwiz, R. G. Marrone, Jack Mielcarek, Leon Moore, Oliver Neel, Jerome New berg, Conrad n!:i| () ' Bo. le, J(jhn O ' Lone, Walter J. Orrison, Richard Oneacre, Claret Pazek, Steve Pharr, J(jseph Prescher, Adolf Prouty, Earl T. Pomro ' , G. Quillen, Joseph Quirk, Pierce Rauch, A. Rider, PHwood Rohrbaugh, J. R(jhrbaugh, W. Rose, Jacob Ruderman, Charles Russell, Carl P. Schilling, Louis Schwartz, Jacob Shanklin, Burke Shoaf, R. R. Stewart, W ' m. A. Tuttle, Samuel Weber, Ernest White, Ross B. Whitman, C. L. Wierman, John Wilde, Samuel Wintrup, J. P. W ' oolfson. Albert ' oiken, Henry uckman, Ben Paul acks, Aaron «?tP ' fk C «%(5gjgi)aH5 lC J u vboplioniiore LDeiital Olass Officers Edward V. M r as Prexidcnt Hi:x. J. Urown ■ ire-President Alon O Chappelear Secretary Paul A. Deems Treasurer ARTHUR Von Deilen Sergeant-at-Arms G. Howard Dana Historian [im] «5R M )opiioiiiore ' eiiiai C lass ilisitory HE class of ' 28, after a hard but well spent year, returned to their respective homes to enjoy a vacation or to find work during the summer months which would enable them to resume their studies in the Fall. The enjoyable summer passed and all too soon. In fact, before we realized it, September came, and once more we met in the iialls and corri- dors of the University, but under vastly different circumstances than our Freshman year. Before the groups were timid and strange, wistfull ' and enviously watching the sophomores and upper classmen welcoming back their classmates and friends. This year, we are among that crowd and it was great to welcome tiie gang back. The class officers were soon elected and the question of a dance was brought up at our first meeting. It was decided that we should hold our dance after midyear ' s and with just a little cooperation we know the dance will be a big success. We are now at work in earnest and it means burning the midnight oil this ear. We often wish when Dr. Wilkerson says, " Stand up. Doctor " that we had burned it just a wee bit longer the night before. Nevertheless, we are getting a mighty good course which w? will appreciate in after years. Our studies this year are much more interesting and more to the point. We thought last ear that a number of our subjects were exceedingly monotonous, but we realize now the importance of a good foundation; we realize that to be a success we must learn and obtain a good knowledge of the underlying principles. We maintained last year when we entered the Dental Department that we would be a class of which the Universit could be and would be proud. In order to li ' e up to that standard, we know it means sacrifi ce, hard work and diligent application. We feel perfectly assured that with these efforts and witii the guidance of our very efficient class officers the class of ' 28 shall have a most successful ear. ¥ - G. Howard Dana. [1221 |c» a Jgi)riK! ' tK s Oopliontiorc Ocnt-al ' Uiass JKo Arkus, Philip Aronson, Irving Basehoar, C. William Bishop, Arthur Blasini, Domigo Blumberg, Sidney Bobinski, Harry Bocheneck, A. Ellis Bowers, Norman Bo er, Lloyd Branch, Byron Bristol, H. Biitten, Harold Brown, Ben Bucher, Leon Ca ton, Leon Chappelear, Alonzo C(jlvin, Hazen Conway, Thomas Corey, Elmer Costanza, Emil Craig, Gilbert Crider, Nelson Czajka, Edward Dana, G. Howard Deems Paul DeFlora, Romeo Devan, K. John Donatelli, Martin L. Kggnatz, Myer Kigenrauch, Justus Falk, William Faucette, William Fancher, Morris Fenichel, Jo sepii Fidel, ( scar Gallen, Lester Germain, Raymond Gold, Sidney Goldberg, Irvin Goldberg, William Gordon, Daniel Guerra, Miss Francisca Hagerth -, Lawrence M. Haggerty, Lewis Hofferman, Alfred Huggins, C. E. Jacobs, Abraham Kaplan, Irvin Kelsew Julius Kniberg, Bernard Knight, Mitchell Kohler, Ferdinand Lauten, William Lavine, Benjamin Lowenstein, Phillip McCluer, W. A. Machado, John Machokas, Pius Marazas, Edward Markley, Fred IVIatnew Andrew Messick, Carroll Michniewicz, Josejih Miller, Paul Moore, Stanley G. Mott, Mayo Moxley, Richard Munkittrick. Alfred Ohslund, Paul Orange, [emme [1 2:1] |(»X (gJgiKlH! Ostrow, Harry Patterson, Llo d Pennino, Joseph Pries, Kyrle Rose, B. A. Rosin, Jack Rizzolo, Jeffrey Ruiz, Emillio Ryan, E. M. Sachner, Rhuhe Schaedel, Herbert Schusterson, Edward H. Seeman, Frank Seijo, Miss Anna Salens, Walter Shapiro, Fred Silverman, David Siwa, Walter Sofferman, Irving Stagg, Horace Stickle, N. E. Stock, R. J. Stamp, Frank Taylor, Elverett Teter, Harrv Tirpak, Eugene Toye, Alfreil Uihlein, George Vawter, Ra ' Von Deilen, Arthur Walker, John W ' atkins, Sheridan N. White, Charles Wright, Holt Zerdesky, Clement » W yj y l6M Freslimaii Ueiiiai L iass Oflicers Alfred E. 0 ' M LLin ' • Prcsulcni Frank J. O ' Connor. Jr I ' hc-Prfs ' ulcni Hansford Hill Secretary Carl H. Okrtel Treasurer TuONLAS U. McLliOD Hhturuin Msf 4 [125] t! « (gJgiKiH5N (Q i JTreslinnan JLieiiiai ' ' Ulass Oisiory " T?? N September 29, 1925, there were gatlieied in and about the Dental Huildiny; more than one hundred prospective dental students, the last to enjoy tiie advantage of a four year course in dentistry. Some, timid and alone, stood off to one side, or wandered aimlcssh ' about, while others, who had the beneht of a friend ' s company, or of an acquaintance with upper classmen, were eagerly discussing their new surroundings and the possibilities of their chosen profession. The upper classmen, the faculty, the . M. C. A., and the fraternities, did much to elcome the class of ' 29 and to them we owe a debt of gratitude. Having become adjusted to our environment, we started the most difficult dental course ever given in our school. As a consequence our ranks have been slightl) depleted. In due time, with the aid of the senior class president, we met to organize. The result of the class election was as follows: F ideiit Alfred O ' Malley V ' lce-Prcs ' idciit Gra ham PaoIs Secretary HansFORD Hill Treasurer Carl OliRTi; L Plans for our first social event, the class dance, are near completion ; and we look forward with great interest to that occasion. As success is contingent upon effort, we can but feel that our inaugural dance set a new standard for the school. In spite of the earh election, time, no doubt, will pro e the wisdom of our choices. We sincerely believe that our premature judgment will be vindicated; that under them this } ' ear, we will with the help of God, and by our industry and persever- ance, do honor to ourselves, to the faculty, and to the University. Thomas U. ] IcLead. [12 3] |C» « gJgiK?K5 Xr M resiimaii Abrams, Alli-ii Allanach, J. Ciordaii Aronson, Murray Belford, [ulius Beluc, J. A., Jr. Ht-rgen, Francis J. Hernstein, Isadure Bloom, Samuel Bowers, Mark E. Brand, Ralph A. Brauer, Benjamin Bruskin, Lawrence T. Calenda, Frederick L. Capone, Joseph A. Carrasquillo, F. C, Jr. Clendenin, George B. Cranwell, Alovsus Davis, H. Wythe Dobbs, Edward C. Drake, Dudley Eadie, Hugh Ehrlich, Herman Fchrer, John F. Fogclman, Da e D. Frankel, Nathaniel Gibson, Mitchell Gill, Russell S. Glanville, Paul L. Gordon, Allan L. Grace, Ra mond D. Greenberg, Herbert Grossman, Leon C Harber, Morris Harold, Frederick S. Harris, Marion M. Hesseman, Gary Hill, Hansford Holewinski, Frank Johns(jn, Howard M. Jourdan, Harvey Joyce, Leo Andrew Kaplan, L H. Kaplon, Ben Kenne , Miss Mary Lahongrais, Ismael Lane, Hubert Lawlor, lames P. Lazzell, John V. Lev ' , Montague S. Lewis, James F. Lurie, Julius McCurdy, Clarence McLeod, Thomas D. McNemar, J. Baldwin Mariani, Thomas Martindale, John Matthews, Robert C. Matzkin, ALix Meyer, C, Jr. Meyer, Wilh ' am Minahan, Walter Moore, Floyd Midrooney, Patrick E. Murray, Charles F. O ' Connor, Frank [., Jr. O ' Mallev, Alfred " E. Oertel, Carl H. Page. Ludolphus Graham Peters, Albertus B. Phillips, Francis W. Denial Class Roll [127] Quillen, Frederick Quinn, Lawrence S. Rafols, Oscar Revilla, Manuel E., Jr. Reynolds, Stanley ' Richter, Theodore A. Roberts, Jamer E., Jr. Robin, Milton Robles, Cecil io Rosen, Sol Sandberg, Max Savitz, Maurice J. Scheidt, Charles Schwartz, William Seele ' , W. Elwood Shaffer, Samuel W. Sharp, folm R. Sherlock, J. V. Shpiner, Harr Silber, Samuel E. Slavik, Clarence R. Smith, James C. Spitzer, Lyndcn N. Stang, John Stephenson, Henr ' Louis Tarr, Phillip A. Thomas, Nelson ' Fierne ' , Henry F. Torruella, Guilleinco Trundel, Villiam E. Tulacek, Rudolph Weiner, Simon L. VVeisler, Herman Weitz, Edward Williams, Norton WiUin, John W lie, Claude W K»Mr iJg)fiK!)N » s feg fS P ►tK Cr Jrre Oeiiiai Ulass Officers Addisox E. Hulit President Carl JMacaloOSE Srcrctary Irving Schein Treasurer m ' n [i2y] ai ra B Jrre=]lJ ' eniLiai v iass Oisiory " The iiii ' ii till- iL ' orld call lucky. If ill tell you, everynue. Success comes not by ivisbiiiij. But by hard work bravely done. " ' =?F ' Ik O dduht it was like a thutiderbdlt when tlie aiiiKiuncemeiit was made that tlie University of Maryhmd woidd rctiuire a Pie-I)ental course of one ear in the future. Naturall), many prospective students were disappointed; ct, if the present members of the class of 1930 were asked whether or not they are sorr - to be taking the " five year " course, they would unanimousl answer NO! Heretofore, the dental profession has not been considered so essential as at the present time. Dental Surgery, as we now call it, was not included in the delicate art of medical operation. However, owing to the varied major and minor diseases trace- able to improper care of the teeth, this art must now be considered one of the most necessary branches of surger . Therefore, since medical schools throughout the country ha e raised their standards, it is onl logical, that dental schools should follow- in their footsteps, until a plane of e(iual dignit has been reached. Little need be said of what the members of this class intend to do during their studies at the Universit ' . Since ours is the first Pre-Dental course, it behoo es us to make it a marked success; in fact, such a success as will tend to leave it stamped as the best one in the histor of the school. It was only through the foresight of our energetic and noble Dean, Doctor J. Ben. Robinson, together with the cooperation of the members of the facult . that this was brought about, and the standards of dentistr in the Universit) ' of Maryland were thus raised about its already excellent and distinguished rating among the dental colleges of the country. May the class of 1930 act as a fitting example for all the future Dental and Pre- Dental classes in tlie Universit) of Maryland. PuiLii ' Schwartz. [130] m ' fd? s t»Xf%(gJgj fiKfl XP ' Pre-lDeiiiai Olass R-t t 1 i Braunstein, Benjamin Buckley, Frederick W. Buday, Albert Chanand, Norman Crawford, Raymond G. Fetter, Luther W. Harlacher, Anthony Hulit, Addison K. Lapow, Alhert A. Leggett, Law rence L. Macaloose, Carl Messore, Michael B. Miller, Julius [131] Noll, John B. Pierce, Carl R. Schein, Ir ing Scheinblatt, Joseph Schwartz, Philip Slattery, George B. Smith, James W. Smyser, Edward Spitzen, Percival Sugg, Merritt N. Wolf, John AVashington Zamecki, Theodore M. .H The Musical Cliili, which inchnles the (lice C ' luli ami Mandiiliii and Hanjn lliili, was organized in 1923 by its present direcmr, Riiy P. May, J .O.S., class of ' Ih. Among the many successful concerts given hy the club was one for the Maryland State Dental Association, at its annual meeting at the Southern Hotel, and the spring concert given at the Cafe Des Arts. Taken all and all, the cluh has performed in a very creditable manner, for it must be remembered that it is still in its infancy. All indications point to a highly successful season and the club is looking forward to a happy prosperous future. PERSONNEL Dr. Roy P. May Director L. R. Brigadier Business Manager ' m. L. McCninigle President A. L. Watts Treasurer Glee Club Representation: Toye, McGrail, Dixon, Benazzi, Babawitz, Ellor, Magee, Lonergan, Fitch, Jacobs, Stanp, DeVan, Begin, Watts, Brigadier, McGonigle, Fancher, Seery. Banjo-Mandolin Club Representation: Monk, Briga lier, Seery, Dorsey, Yolken, Cavallaro, Plaster, Towers, and Magee. g [132] AKE a guild liiok at (lur haiulMime athletes. Not a man in the crowd wiio couldn ' t make a basket ball perform all sorts of queer tricks. Our bovs opened the season December 15, 1925 and closed March 3, 1926. Regular and diligent practice at the Richmond Market Armory has been producti e of some very noteworthy results, for our team waded through a very heavy schedule in the old U. of M. st le. Among some of the first class teams we took into camp are Albright and Gallaudet. If the team continues to improve as it has in the past, it ' s a good bet that ' i ale and Harvard will pass us ip next year. Captain James Holdstock, [r. Coach Wm. P. Daiie. - Graduate Mgr Dr. H. A. Hrowiiing Team Personnel V. I)aiU , F ' [ ' . Howlew, V C. Dailev, C [. Holdstock. r, k. Tavlor, C] S. Lipman, Ci K. Smvser, I " " A. Hulit, C F. K..liler, C 1. Scliine, (i Nfe e CSjgiKiH! We do not know much about Miss Ben- nett personally, but we do know a good bit about her engaging smile and charming per- sonality. Miss Bennett is an efficient worker and the click, click, click, of her typewriter can be heard thru the corridors at all hours of the day. E. S miH " Eddie, " as our Mr. Smith is more generally known, has been a resident of the dental building for quite a few years. Ever since 1907 has he been connected with the University in the capacit ' of assistant in the Pathology laboratory of the medical school. Being in the dental building, in which at one time, the pharmacy school was located, Eddie has had the opportunity of be- coming known not only to the medical stu- dents but also to the pharmacy and dental students. During these years Eddie has seen thou- sand of students come and go, and there is not one of them to whom the mention of Eddie ' s name will not b ' ring back fond recol- lections of our colleague. [134] I fe g Cgggi fiK«)N li H V M argaret iVlaFy JL iiiie We liave here the young hidy who gives us all our wrong numbers. But there is nothing wrong with Margaret Mary, as every student who has come in contact with her will testify. Seriously, Miss Little performs her alloted tasks in a ver ' efficient and workman- like manner. We all like her, because Miss Little is the type of a girl who commands admiration. jamuieJl x Jreiclsieiii Here ' s our assistant librarian, boys. Samuel Feldstein in person. Lhe one who is supposed to know where each and every book is, if you can find in it what you seek, and if it is at this moment on the shelf or in some- body ' s hands. In spite of all the volumes on the shelf, Sam has ver ' ably fulfilled his com- mission and has again and again cheerful 1 responded to our demands for service, infor- mation, and knowledge( ?) . To his personal friends Mr. Feldstein is known as " Samm . " It has been said that out of school Sam is (]uite an actor, with al- ways an eye open fcjr the members of the weaker { ?) sex. When xe ' re gone we won ' t forget ()U, Sam. [135] ' =Sr |ex» gJgjK?H3 6©E . 2 c) S ' )r. Leslie W. BAer, M.C.S,, CRA, HONORAR PRESIDENT ESLIE W. BAKER, M.C.S., C.P.A., Professor of Accounting. " So we find it in the School of Husiness Administration Bulletin. To the student b()d ' of the School of Business Administration, however, from the lowliest freshman to the most dignified senior, the name of Leslie W. Baker carries an even greater significance than a uni ' ersit professorship might impl , for in him we find one who exem- plifies all our ideals as to character and personalit ' , and one who, without doubt, is a paragon in his field, the teaching of accounting. ' 20, to a man, will alwa s look hack with genuine pleasure and satisfaction to the many pleasant hours spent in his classrooms; ' 26, to a man, will always recall with a deep sense of gratitude his many words of encouragement and advice; ' 26, to a man, will always be thankful for his untiring efforts, his unselfish devo- tion, ins man - personal sacrifices, all that he did that we might attain our goal, a college education, and a better start in life. In keeping with such confidence, trust, and faith in him, the Class of 1926 unanimously confers upon Professor Leslie W. Baker its greatest award, the Hon- orary Presidenc ' of tiie Class, and pledges itself t(j a life that iiis efforts siiall not have been in vain. [i:!71 8 ? l[ e a CgggiKiK3 I i m ' tJP ss AolmiiMsiratioii Facuiiiy Exeiuttve Dean of llie University and Professor of Socioloi y FREDERIC E. LEE, Ph.D. Demi and Professor of F.eonomirs HERBERT M. DIAMOND, Ph.D. Professor of Marketing and Finance WILLIAM H. S. STEVENS, Ph.D. Professor of A i oiintini LESLIE W. BAKER, M.C.S., C.P.A. Professor of Business Laiv PETER peck;, A.B., LL.B. Asst. Professor of Business Administration V. M. Stevens, B.S., M.B.A. Asst. Professor of Eni lish and Public Speaking SVONEV S. H.ANIIY, M.A. Lecturer, Accounting J. R. IIuTSON, C.P.A. Leiturer, Cost A ( counting G. H.ARVEV Porter, B.C.S., C.P.A. Lecturer, Auditing ALEX.i NDER L. TiNSLEY, C.P.A. ' Assistant Professor of Englis i Wvi.i.vs Rede, M.A. Lecturer. .Advertising H. K. Duiid.ale Lecturer, Investments m. T. Bieoier, B.S. Lecturer, Real Estate Wm. E. Ferguson Lecturer, Psycliology Robert M. Browning, M.A. m ' ffi ' .Lsst. Professor of Modern Languages John J. Davis, M.A. Instructor in Banking and Investments and .Assistant to the Dean Gordon F. C. disch, M.B.A. Instructor in Mathematics and .Assistant to the Dean A. W. RicHESON, B.S., M.A. Lecturer, .Accounting C. W. Burton, Jr., A.B., C.P.A. [l.SS] Lecturer, History H. YES B.aker-Crothers, Ph.D. Lecturer, Business Mathematics J. H. ScH.Mi, B.S. Leiturer, Business English E. E. Ericson, B.S. Lecturer, Accounting M. H. McCord, C. P. A. Lecturer, Accounting H. L. GitUEHN, B.S., C.P.A. |CXl Cgj@ KiK5 m liKB f Jemor ' wiass •Lj ' ltlticeFS Dcliooi of JDusiiiess AcdmamstFatioii J. Guy Manfuso President Granville M. Darsch J ice-President Norman Goldberg Secretary Wilbur C. Crosby Treasurer Joseph A. NaeGELE Seryeant-at-Anns Jiemor Uiass ilisi ory ' N INETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX is more than a mere milestone in the lives of some thirty-odd young men and women, who early in June are privileged to receive their degrees from the University of Maryland. These thirty-odd are the remains of a class of 100 strong who matriculated in October, 1922, and who have withstood the acid test of " mid-years " , " finals " , and of " burning the midnight oil " . It is perhaps the duty of a historian to chronicle all the social events of our collegiate calendar, and yet such affairs as we have conducted pale into insignificance when the two real accomplishments are given consideration. From our freshman ear we have gained a reputation among the faculty and our contemporary classes for good, strong, effective organization, that is directed to aid the Dean in administra- tion and the University in maintaining standards of the highest level. The other thing of which we are proud is the real spirit of fellowship and comradeship that has pervaded throughout these four ears. We leave these venerable halls of learning with a feeling of deep gratitude to the men who have made possible our graduation. Ve feel that these men ,ire true patriots. [140] fix d yt J. ELWOOD ARMSTRONG, JR. Baltimore, Maryland. Delta Siyiiiii Pi: (Jliiss President. Sophomore and Jiiuinr ) e irs. Baltimore Pol e( linir Institute: Johns Hopkins L ' nifersity. " Tr ' F a ()te were taken to ascertain the most prominent man in college, we feel that the laurels would go to Elwood. Besides being a terpsichorean artist, and an enthusiastic worker in school activities, Elwood has applied himself in class work, never becoming lax in the slightest detail. His e. ecuti e ability is responsible, to a great extent, for ' 26 being the most promi- nent of all classes in the history of the University. We wish you success, old scout, and lujpe that business connections will not separate us by many miles. ROHKRT BERNSTEIN. HALriMORi;, Mar ' lanu. Baltimore City Colleye. Gl ENTLEMAN and grade " A " scholar; Bob has always been among tlie first to m pa ' up class dues, subscriptions, and for his " Terra Mariae. " We have often wondered how he did it, but being in the baking business probably has given him the chance to " handle the dough " and " loaf with the buns. " The Hall of Fame seeks you, Bob, if you can only apply ' our cost accounting knowledge to baking larger doughnuts without increasing the size of the holes. Delta Sii ma Pi. ALFRED D. BUSCH. Baltimore, Maryland. B dti aure Polytechnic Institute. n FIRE we ha e the most unassuming student at college. Alfred is one of those men who is a good listener, speaking only when he has something worth-while to say, but when he does ha e his turn, we think twice before attempting to contradict him. Being an ardent wcjrker, with a pleasing iiersonalit , we feel assured that Alfred will become a successful business m.in. [141] gt fe xn gggiKiH •tJ? 1 J. SAMUEL COHEN. BaltimorI ' , Maryland. Class rici ' -Presidciit , Sopho iiorc 1 iy; ' . Jfjiiii Marshidl Hii li Sriiool. Ru hinund , J a. AIM, when he stretches the full length of his six feet odd inches, is just about the biggest man in the class, and he occupies no smaller place in the hearts of his @ fellow-classmates. He ' s the hail fellow, well met, with that intangible some- thing they call " personal magnetism. " That " something " has won him a host of friends, and they all swear by him. EDGAR HEATH CONEY. Baltimore. Maryland. li dtiiiiorc City C ' lllif c. Y OMME d ' esprit. " ti It was he who helped to show the Kaiser " who was wIk), " and then returned ■ to become the shining star of our class. Four years in college in itself means nothing, but how we have spent it means everything in preparing the foundation ; a brilliant student of high intentions and r. dauntless and indefatigable courage, coupled with his charming personality and buoyant spirit, he has inspired and left an indelible impression upon us all. The accounting profession sliould receive him as a valuable asset and we can expect to hear much more of him in the near future. We all wish you luck down your lighted pathway to success. ORVILLE W. CORKRAN. HuRLOCK, Maryland.. Dfl (i Sii iiHi Pi. Hiirlork Hiffli Sfli ' jol, Hiirlock, Md.: Goldey Business Collc jc. irihiiint ton, Del. HUB " is a leading light in the Accounting Class. The most intricate problems are alwa s readilv solved b this voung man who hails from the Eastern Sho ' of Maryland. " Chub ' s " greatest desire is to ha e the letters, C. P. A., placed after his name, and if our good wishes count at all, he will pass the State Board exam with Hying colors. G [142] c y s )e x3 ] ] ' - F could really write lots about Wilbur, but let it suffice to say that our confidence in him has been shown by electing him, without opposition, Class Treasurer all our four years at school. Funn ' thing about this chap, he actually makes us enjoy paying up class dues and fees. At that rate, he ' s a sure bet in the game of life. ' tC . ' S ' Jice-Pifsitlrn , Sc Clus GRANVILLE M. UARSCH. Baltimore Maryland. BidtiiiKirc Polytcrhiiir Instiliitc. n ( ' ' " was tlie mildest mannered man. " — Lord Byron. " Murphy, " as he is generally known, is very tall and mild-mannered; et he possesses wiry strength, both physically and mentally, of which few are aware. In proof, he used his initials as the basis of the slogan " Get More Done " , which he followed throughout his term at college. We are sure that with such a slogan and with his congenial and amiable nature, he will make as many loyal friends in the accounting field as he has at Maryland. Keep it up, Gran ' llc, and may the best of luck be yours. ' . HARRY S, DONAWAY. GUMBORO. Dl ' LAWARE. (rumhoro lliyh Scliool; llilmiiiytdii Conji J t i lf my. G ()()! , calm, composed, and collected; he seldom has much to say. When he does sa an thing, however, you can rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Dcnaway has made a host of friends by his quiet manner, and has a record as a student. We predict a bright future for him. • JOSEPH FINIFTER. Baltimore, IVIar land. r-f |( ) K didn ' t talk i.-i - much, but we know he alwa s thouglit a whole hit. There 3S5L was always a big smile on Joe ' s broad face, and we could never help smiling ' back, Joe is a big-hearted, stolid, conscientious, and earnest little fellow, and has overcome many obstacles in educating himself. He hails from across the sea, and we know that the same stuff and grit tint helped him overcome these obstacles will put him over the line to success in life. Here ' s good luck to you, Joe, and we all wish that you scoie a real touchdown. NATHAN I. FRIEDIMAN Baltimore, Maryland. CiiiiiiiiKi hill Sii iii. YT Hiilti ii ' irc Polytechnic Iiisti iit, " ; Nctv York University. •f " ) Rl NCES and Lords are the breath of Kings, An honest man ' s the noblest work of God. " —Robert Burns. In Friedman, better known as " Nat, " the class has. had one that it could realK call a friend. Being ambitious and studious, he has made a place for himself, both in standing in class and in the hearts of his classmates. Added to this is a clear intellect, and understanding, and the firm handclasp and sincerity that denote everlasting friend- ship. Traits of this sort can lead to nothing but success, so here ' s to you, Nat, GOOD LUCK. NORMAN GOLDBERG. Washixgtox, District of Columbia. Associate Editor, Term Marine, 1926; Clnss Secretary , Sopjiuniore nnil Senior eiirs. Central Hii h School, JJ ' ashini ton , D. C: American U nivcrsity , II ushint ton , D. C. HADES OF BELSHAZZAR! HOL ' MOSES! Norman digs up another si teen-s liable word. We, of the Class of ' 26, hereby confer upon this gallant knight the degree of M. V. (Master of Vocabulary). Norman is a prince of a chap, and possesses so many accomplishments that space doesn ' t permit us to enumerate them. And fearless? Who doesn ' t remember the time when he contradicted the theory of Bennett. For his whereabouts, see the 1940 edition of " Who ' s Vho. " [144] @ SlSi si lc xg )e s ' tS ' Zrf ND to tliink that we have to tell you ahout Isidore H. Goncharsky. E er b()dy L at the University knows what a fine fellow he is. He possesses all the charac- teristics that we expect to find in a good friend, amony; wiiich are a keen sense of humor and congeniality. We are safe in saying that " Murpli " has more friends than the Smith ' Brothers have cough drops. «Srf OSWALD A. GREAGER. Baliimori;, Maryland. p R. GREAGER believes in the old adage that " It is never too late to learn. " 5=5 " Cap, " as he is known in college circles, served as captain with the American Expeditionary Forces during the recent fracas across the pond. After he returned he decided that a college education would do him a little good. We sa ' that he underestimated it, for it has done him a world of good. Good luck, " Cap, " and may the " Goddess of Good Fortune " he always at our side are the wishes of the Class of ' 2b. MAURICE LESNAR. Baltimori;, Mar i.anu. Gtuii ini Eta Sly mil. HOUGH small in stature, friend Maurice is certain to cut a big figure in the gg accountancy world. An ' one who can subtract from this voung man ' s irtues is indeed an unknown quantit . An abundance of congenialit -, industry, and pep, plus a knowledge of what it ' s ill about, starts Maurice off on the right foot toward the brilliant future aliead ot him. Atta boy, Maurice! fh [i-ir.i fd? g |=======H ( g (gggi)nK9 •t » Gain ma Eta Shjiiia. ■jrtsiiioiilh ortsiiiDulh . ■C HENEVER the instructor wanted the correct answer to a problem, he called on m Maurice. " Maury " was usually " there. " If " Maury " didn ' t know, he usually took a good enough guess at it so that the class was convinced of its correctness. In our opinion, this young man should have been a law er, because he is a born diplomat and leader, and has a rapid-fire mind with a capacity ' for arguing in convinc- ing manner. With his experience in the commercial there is no doubt of his early success. More power to you, " Maury. " rid and the ambition to make a million, Xr HERMAN M. LEWIS. Baltimore, Maryland. Scotland Neck High School, Scotland Neck. N. a. O ERE he is folks, old " H. M., " whom we all know and like so well. " Lew, " as most of know him, hails from Na%vth Ca ' lina and still retains enough of the Southern twang to make him reminiscent of the " Old South. " Graduation takes " Lew " from us this year, but the fond remembrances we have of him will remain forever. B RICHARD T. F. LI. Tientsin, China. Chinese Students ' Club: Cosniof olitaii Club. ICK is well-known to us as that sunny chap who in ariably comes to class " a dolled up. " He believes in going about things systematicall -, and no matter how much work he has to do, it is always done in an orderly manner. This good trait should stand him in good stead when he goes into the business world. [140] t f t i a%Cg ) ISIB Baltimore, Maryland. estiiiiiister Hii li Sfhrjul; C ' lluiiihia U niversity, Neiu York City. YAW our future Commissioner of Internal Revenue, Mr. Lockard. Ralph sureh ' files a mean income tax return, paying particular attention to the deduction sections of his reports. Spending a great part of his life in the employ of our former Income Tax prof., why shouldn ' t he? So well liked is he, that the Board of Tax Appeals addresses him hy his first name. In confidence — ' twas Ralph that drafted Secretar) Mellun ' s proposed Income Tax reduction masterpiece. THOMAS F. McDonald. Baltimore, Maryland. Delta Siijiiiti Pi: (Jlnss Snrrt iry. Junior " ntr. Mt. St. .losrf h ' s Colln c, Biiltiiiiorc . Mil. LSI knowing Mac, the youngest in our class, is sufficient reason to helie e the statement that " the Lord loves the Irish. " He ' certainl ' endowed this son of Erin with all the likeahleness that one human being can have. Show us the man who doesn ' t like I Lac — we enjoy curiosities. JOHN L. McKKWEN. Baltimore, MAR land. Drlftti Sif iiKi I ' i ; Disdhlid ,1 incr ' iiiiii I ctiriiiis (if If ' orld II dr. Garfy ' s Army l3 i iivy Pri-f) ir it ' iry Siliool; Julius Hopkins Uiiiiwrsity. | HETI1F ' " R Mack will enter the teaching field and thereby be in a position ro g continue his writing on economic subjects, or enter business, the consensus of opinion is that some da he will surely be an outstanding figure, and e er alumnus will point with pride to hav ing been associated at school with him. Being a good mixer and an interesting speaker. Mack has made a host of friends, and we believe that these qualities, together with his general all-round abilitv, spell the future SUCCESS. [147] •tJP ORTH his weight in gold. " The biggest man in our class. Judging from his size one would think that the title was given him because of his figure, and that he was center man on the football squad, but, nay, gentle reader, he is our President. Possessed of a quick mind, a sunny optimistic nature, and the great art of making friends, we predict for our President a brilliant future. All hail, our hero! JULIAN J. MASTERS. Lewisburg, West Virginia. Drltfi S ' li iiKi Pi. Lcivisltiirij Hiijh School: (Jrcfiil rii-r Military School. HIS ' oung man hails from West Virginia, and if he is typical of tiiat state, we can only think well of the New Dominion. Julian is one of those shy, quiet, true-blue boys, one whom we can characterize as having " been weighed in the scales and never found wanting. " The graduate school at Harvard should receive him with open arms. o gag «iR Business Collct c, If ihiii Ill to II , Del. m J. RUSSELL MEDFORD. HuRLOCK, Maryland. Delta Sii iiia Pi. Hurlock Hiijh School; Goldcy H ' WOHL. " Our friend " Medd " hails from the farming district of the Eastern Shore of Maryland, a section which has supplied our cities with many a successful lusiness man, and we feel tiiat " Meddy " is going to fall right in line with the rest of these and make a name for himself, his " school, and his state. We are more than gla d to see you graduate, old scout, but hope you will keep in close contact with all of us for years to ' come. Put as much effort in our future work as you have in your school work and your success will be assured. [148] (g a g gjKiHf» •tJ? LEON MOSS. KiSllIXIIFF, Rl ' SSIA. Ci y III ii iziri of AliXdiidni Doiiiii. K cert:iinl took college seriously and made good use of his time. He has made man ' friends in school through his loyal, unselfish, energetic, and optimistic disposition. Speaking of optimism, at the close of his junior ear, he set sail on the hoh ship of matrimony. Need more be said? A bette? classmate we could not have wished for, and it is with regrets and best wishes for a successful future that we now sav our last adieu. Sf» JOSEPH A. NAEGELE Baltimore, Maryland. Sergeaiit-(it-Jriiis, Senior (Jl iss. Iltilli iiorc City Colh-yf. OE ' S the easy-going, sober-minded, never-shirking, plugging type, and stead ' as fjibraltar e er was. He ' s sure to climb the ladder of success, and we, every- one of us, will be glad of it. Are we attached to foe? Can a duck swim? The answers to both are the same. i SIDNEY ' S. RUBENSTEIN Bai.timori;, Maryland. Cltiniiiiii Etii Si ( mil. Itiiltiiiiorf (Jily (!ollii i lo] L ' B ' " , as main of us know him, is all that his name implies: a gem of the first ' water. Imagine a leal, red-blooded, straight-from-the-shoulder man; an -dile scholar, and a true friend — that ' s Sid Rubenstein. Mar land should be and is proud of a man of the caliber of this one. flli)] g GXi JgiK W) " She ' s truly a sport, and very bright, Even though she ' s such a mite. " IN the case of Helen, the above is an axiom and needs no proof. But for those who may be somewhat skeptical, let them find all the nice words that begin with the letters " H " and " S " , and convince themsel -es that we know whereof Vi ' e speak. A kindly disposition, a radiant smile, a friendly word, chock-full of wit and humor, that ' s Helen; and though small in stature, she makes up for it in " gray matter " . Au revoir! Tail Beta Sigma. HELEN DEE SMALL Baltimore, Maryland. ll ' esteni High School. e AS " to look at and hard to forget. " That ' s our impression of Helen. And why? Petite and cute she is, one of those types we picture in our dreams, but seldom meet in real life. She is a rarity, combining with good looks both brains and a most charming manner. She gets a B.S. this year — and we predict an " MRS " in due time. ALBERT E. SMITH Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City College. a L is one of the 5,864,119 (unofficial count) Smiths in the United States, and )et he is decidedly individual. He ' s the first one in class and the last one out, which may account for the fact that he has a string of " A " grades long enough to hang a criminal. Luck to you, Al, old fellow. [150] » « (@JgiKiK! lib »Tlf» ? ISS STANCE has put in fiiur years with us, during whicli time she has, in many classes, been the only representative of her sex. This, however, has not em- barrassed her to the point of retarding her progress, but on the other hand, has been a stimulus for her to forge ahead. She has at all times tried to make us feel that she was one of us, taking part in all social functions and entertaining in class discussions. We feel. Miss Stange, that your jolly smile, fortified by your coherent reasoning powers, is an assurance of your success. ciSr WILLIAM H. STUTMAN. Baltimore, Maryland. Il,il I II) ore City C ' jllege. X F ' S axiomatic here that if (iu want an thing done well, let Stutman do it. iloes things with all that old " wim, wigor and w ' italitN ' , " and ' 2b is al better Class for ha ing Hill numbered among its men. We ' re expecting big things from ()u, old timer. Bill the D,U,i Thrtii Phi. CHARLES A. TRAGESER, LL.H. Baliimorii, Maryland. Linr Si li ' Kil , I iiircrsily of Miiryliiiid. CT LAW ER of the new school of legal thought who, convinced that they must L kn(] more than the spirit of the statute and the technique of trial work, Tra- geser has come among us to grasp the fundamentals of accounting; to prepare himself for a career commensurate with the demands of " Big Business. " We wish him God -speed. [151] l »xj CS5§i " tJP WILLIAM R. WALTON, JR. Baltimori;, Mar-vland. Iliilli tir if City (Jolli ' ye. LL isn ' t by any means the Adonis of the class but lie certainly is one of the most popular, and no wonder at all. for Bill combines brains, hard work and stick-to-it-iveness, and an abundance of wit and humor. Look for him in the front rank of C. P. A. ' s of the next j eneratii-n, for he ' s bound to be there. w 4t GERALD M. WEBER. Baltimore, Maryland. Tilt hiiKiii Hit h School, T ' lUjhiiian , Md. KRALD is a true son of that land noted for its hospitality and fellowship, the Eastern Sho ' . Quiet and serious, yet with a keen sense of humor, " Joe " , as he is called by some, has taken a high place in the affections of all. Knowing his scholastic attainments and his practical common sense as we do, we predict great success for him after he leaves these venerable halls of learning. [152] (» «%Cg gjKdo THEODORE WEITZMAN. Ba I, ti m or !•: , M a r ' l. x u. Bdlthiinre City (Jollet f. EDD ' is small in stature, but far from it in brain capacity; witness his scholastic average. He ' s a first rate chap, too, and universally liked. Like the most of us, Teddy ' s ambition is to be a C. P. A., and when he takes the State Board Examination, the examiners will probably wonder which of the gods threw the genius down among them. J. ROGER ATES. Ellicott City. Maryland. Delta Signui Pi: A ssociatf Husiiiiss Miiiuii t ' r . Terrii Marine. Klinotl City Hif h Siliaol: Bnltiiiiore Business Colletje. OG " is " Old Faithful, " for whene er you need him most, he always responds. We put him to the acid test when we handed him the job of Associate Business Manager of the " Terra Mariae, " and he did it to the queen ' s taste. Stick with " Rog, " and you stick with a winner. fl.-,.!] » g g gjKlH g ) iLinior ' Uiass Oliicers (bcJkooi ol JDusiness Aclmiiiisiraiion Harry Ghrbig Prcsidfut W. Llovd Barbon I ' ici ' -Fresidcnt Reginald E. Robinson Secretary Miss Ruth M. Phillii ' s Treasurer I " . J. I AUR liiuinr ' ud Secretary Class I list ory HIS year is stock-takinti ear for the students of tlie Juiiii)r Class, with a healthy state of affairs apparent. All considered, profits are indeed gratifying to those students who have considered it worth while to plug along for the attainment of that worthwhile goal " Scholarship. " To many has come already the satisfaction attained hy the conscientious and diligent pursuance of their studies. j Iany have already forged ahead in the busy whirl of business, moving step by step to the loft - heights of genius. It is hard work and resvilts are not to all of us quite so concrete as the results obtained by those employed in (jtiier professions. Time, iiowever, will reward all, and each may expect his due. He profits most in life who gives most. Of the social events of the ear, the class dance given Januar - , 0 speaks for itself. The committeemen are to be congratulated on its success, for such success could never ha e been attained without their untiring patience and devo- tion to its perfection. It i onl one example of the liig things that the Junior students are capable (jf putting across. [155] iXi (g5gj)ftK5 1 Jopliontiore ' L iass Oincers Ocliooi oi JcnuLsiiiess Aclmimsfratiom V. L. SpECHT Prcsidnit SvDXl-V KaNNKR I ' ice-President Carroll M. Creamer Secretary H. S. Braverman Treasurer VlLLL M H. RowE Scryeaiit-at-Ariiis •L iass ilisiory N SEPTEMBER 28th, 1924, there gathered at Lombard and Green Streets some seventy quaking, but ambitious, persons, whose presence signified their desire to be admitted to the School of Business Administration, and thus to start on the rocky road to fame and fortune as expert business e.xecu- ti es. We were, indeed, fortunate in having Professor Baker, our god- father in accountancy, as our pilot through the storms and gales of our freshman year. His constant and open-iiearted assistance exerted a mighty influence in steering us through the perils which beset us on every hand. We held several successful social affairs in our freshman year; not least among them was our dance on April KSth at the Emerson Hotel. Our lunciicon at tlie New Howard on Januar 17th was another happy affair, and a source of inspiration to all who attended. AVc were all glad to return to school as Sophonioro the first of October of this ear, and to see once more the happ , familiar faces of our classmates. A new atmosphere seems to pervade in the classrooms this fall. The school has been reor- ganized, and the new adniiiu ' --tratinii promises much for tlie future welfare of the students. -tP FreslimanL Uiass Officers oeliooi of OiiLsiiiess Aolniimisiraiion S ' LVAN S. Nathan I ' nsidfiit Lee F. GeNZ Isslstant President James Thurston ricc-l ' rcsidcnt Olive I- ' orij Sccrclarx Edward 1. Armstrong Trtmnnr fXP ' Uiass iiist ' Ory T THE START of this scholastic season, our class numbered more than any previous freshman class, with approximately one hundred and fifty members, including the day and night classes. Officers were elected and activities were at once started. In De- cember a dance was held at the Emerson Hotel. While not so much of a success from the financial standpoint, those who attended will look back on this evening as one of the best of the year, and one enjoyably spent. At the time of writing ' 2 ' ' is to hold a Theatre Party and Dance, at the Mar land Theater. From present indications there is no doubt but that this event will enrich our coffers b ' man dollars. Springtime coming, the class is planning to stage several indoor and outdoor functions. B the time the " Terra Mariae " is published we hope that our ambi- tions and predictions will ha e come true. Looking back, and with our aims for the rest of the season, ' 2 can sa - that she has lived ' up to the high traditions set b - previous classes. [159] I fg g (ggg) iK3N Sl Mcn i rsm. Miss Elkatetli Aitkeiikeai, R.N. O MISS ELIZABETH AITKENHEAD, our Honorary President, wc, the graduating class of 1926, acknowledge our deep debt of gratitude for her faithful, thoughtful, and untiring attention. Through deep vallej ' s of depressi(jn and immense deserts of despair she has grasped us on our last round, and has led us carefull - and cheerfull -, keeping a watchful eye on all pathwa s to find the smoothest and most practical. Yes, she has led us, she has led us ever upward, alua ' S upward toward that highest mountain peak jf success, towards which we have gazed earningl three long years. And now as we ponder with enraptured silence upon that glorious sun- rise, that life has placed so enticingly before us, as we go forth prepared to seek our chosen field of conquest, we linger with her words of encouragement still beating upon our subconscious mind, and bid her a fond farewell and lea e vith her our best wishes for a bright and hapii future. t •4 PIN [Hi-] c (g5§i n j •u Oeiiior iNuirsiiig ' C-iass Olocers Miss Elizabeth Aitkmnhi: n, R. s. .. Hononiry Prcsidcni Margaret Fink Presiilent Edna Hurlock Vice-President Fannie Mae MuxD ' i- Secretary Carol C. Shoult . Treasurer Mabelle Eller Historian CLASS MOTTO Semper Paratus CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER ) ' ; (• and Silver Corn i ' louwr m ' S ' «s ' tJP UFsmj S IT WAS, in February, 1923, six girls entered upiin a career which seemed to them their highest ideal, a career which would l ead to the betterment of all mankind, and a career which would enable them to help the weary and the sick in body, mind, and soul. To this half dozen, four more were added in June, and twent ' -si. in September. At the first class meeting, the following officers were elected: Mrs. Janet Smith, Honorary President; Elsie Sperber, President; Naomi Allen, Vice-Pres- ident; Theodora Sperber, Secretary; Bett ' Ewell, Treasurer; Mabelle Eller, Historian. We have been weary, homesick, and sad; but have had many hours of gladness. For example, we invited the fourth-year medical students to a " Bit- acquainted-get-party " in the Nurses ' Home. All had a good time and were sorry when the midnight hour came. We challenged the intermediate class to a spelling-bee, and lost. Being cheer- ful, though the loser, we entertained our opponents at a " Kid Party " given at the home of Mrs. Smith, our Honorary President, where ice-cream cones, loll -pops, mud-pies, toys, and g ames were enjoyed by all. In our intermediate year we elected Mabelle Eller, President; Theodora Sperber, Vice-President; Margaret Fink, Secretary; Naomi Allen, Treasurer; and Fannie May Mundy, Historian. On September 5, 1924, we gave an anniversary part - on the roof of the Home. The Uni ersit ' Hospital Staff gave the student nurses and in- ternes a dance at the Emerson Hotel the latter part of November. Here we all had a very delightful time. The Ladies ' Auxiliary gave the nurses a mask ball December 8. There were costumes that would make the most frozen-faced king step from his throne and burst into peals of laughter. Our class gave the seniors an old-fashioned slntn ' -riile and weiiicr-roast at the " Doctor ' s Clan. " Nobody could have disco ered an mourn- ful countenances on us. This }ear we lost our former Honorar President, Mrs. Smith, who resigned be- cause of her household duties. Ve elected Miss Elizabeth Aitkenhead to take her place. She has fulfilled her office in every respect, and we feel proud to have her among us. The Ladies ' Auxiliary Board and the University Hospital Staff gave us a dance at the Belvedere this past Ninember. Lewis Fisher ' s orchestra made us all step lively. F " or two years we have been singing carols on Christmas morning throughout the various wards. This Christmas we realized it was our last ear to spread the glad tidings to those sick in bed in the hospital, and that, as the months pass by, we shall be leaving those who have endeared themselves in our hearts. AVe hope that in the coming weeks we shall be able to accomplish the little tasks we have left undone, that we may be worthy of the Florence Nightingale cap next June. Mabelle Eller, H [164] fTr 1fi ( ) ii i]OT DOGS! " AVe know " Nomie " even though we can ' t see her. " Nomie " enjoys sa ing it, but m , how she loves to eat them! " I can ' t fix this side " (her hair) in disgust, when she knows it hioks just right. Full of fun and laughter, alwa s read) for a good time. But she is also ready to work and a more cheerful, willing, and capable nurse cannot be found. Good luck to you, old pal ! " sm MILDRED A. BOND AsHTONj Maryland. Shericood Hit li Siiiool. () JUDGE this maiden right Right well you must know her: Mildred looks as though she were quiet, doesn ' t she? But you never can tell b - looks. " Chink " loves to have a good time. She believes in helping the class along and much can be said for her splendid work and enthusiasm as our editor. t V VIRGINIA CAPLES Towsox, Mar land. Trili ' snii Ilii ll Sriiool. IRGINIA, or " Tim " , as the class knows her, is one of the UKJst reliable and efficient members ; alwa s cheerful and ready for a good time. Her ever-ready and most prosper- miie has won her many friends who wish her ous future. [165] (OO Cg giKiK ) ' ' % MARIAN JEANETTK COATES ElKRIDGE, ]VI. R ■I,AND. m imp ARIAN liails from Elkridge, Maryland, the town of which Baltimore is a suburb. Neatness, precision, and perseverance, these are the qualities Coatsie has displayed through our three years of association. Her charm and grace predominate, and she is usually of a jovial disposition. It is with regret that we see her leave, but we feel confident she will prove a credit to her Alma Mater. ELIZABETH COLBOURNE Secretary ' , Maryland. -f RETT " ' to walk with, witty to talk with, Like glimpses of forgotten dreams. " " Libby, " a dynamo of energy, has a perpetual supply of good humor, good sense, and pep, and is known for her sunny disposition and cheerful smile. One of her out- standing individualities is her definite attraction to red her future will be loaded ith unbounded success. hair, wonder win ? Wi e nope @ SARA W. DIEHL Greene URG, Pennsylvania. ARA is a carefree, happy young lady, and when you meet her at work or at her pla she always has a sweet smile and pleasant word for al She came to us in our junior year and has been a willing worker and efficient ;e. May she succeed in her undertakings at all times. Good luck, old pal. rir.G] CXJ gJgiKiHf) ' tir iF¥ I ' AIAYBELLE R. ELLER Baltimore, ] Iar land. Ilis ' iriiui. JJ ' esttrii Hir ll Srlior,!. AYBELLE is one of the smallest members of our class, but has proved to be one of the most successful in our nursing career ma call; comes off dut a little ' ou can hear her when she ate, " This makes me so mad ; I missed my telephone %= The best of luck to you, old pal. May your slogan be: " Onward and Upward. " BETTY EWELL Cambridge Maryland. © ETT S indefinite decision as to whether or not to join our class made her one of the last members to add her name to our list, but we firml ' and strongh ' believe in this old proverb, " Better late than never, " for she has already proven a credit to the class of 1926, and we are very proud to acknowledge her as a member. Her magnetic personality, winning smile, and lovable disposition have won her the friendship of all her fellow students, and the love of her patients. Betty is an earnest worker, and a very efficient nurse. She can work all day long without any time off dut ' . When the time ticks bj ' and seven o ' clock draws near, Betty walks ot+ duty with a smile and a light heart. Presently you hear Tillie ' s familiar voice saying, " Mrs. Powell, Dr. is waiting, " and she is gone. So long, Betty. VVhate ' er you choose to do in the future, whether it be nursing or not, we wish vou success. a MARGARET V. FINK Bkrvv x, Maryland. Class I ' rt ' sult ' nl . HytittsriUf Hii li Srhoril. charming " Corinthia " all will agree, With ,1 ch. ' irm and a manner delightful to see, Blessed with .a temperate will. Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill. our heart ' s desire lie with ou. Peg. [U!7] iC e §Jg) iK! ' tP ' i DOROTHY REBEKAH GLOVER HuRLOCK, Maryland. Assistant Business Miinat er " Terra iMariae " ' 16. Hurlock High School. MBITION is no cure for Love ' es, Beckv, we adore vou a e SQ , , , , . ivir your pluck, your pep and vim; And even midnight parties Have helped ()u your place to win. For our esteem is growing And we know success is yours, Cause, Becky, you ' re the sort of girl This world is hungry for. ESTHER E. HERSHEY Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Salisbury High School. IVE me liberty or give me death. " Esther is our true classmate and pal, who tried so hard to he dignified ; Sr Ljr Ll H.1 i VJUl l.l»J _ .i lo.TiiiHH_ niivj j ' lii, n 111. I lin.1 1 ,- 1 11(11 1.1 but her mischevious laugh is the cause for a bawling out from our teacher, who has been awakened at 10:30 p. m. She came to us from Pennsylvania, and has successfully shared our duties through our past three ears. S ' long and good luck. EDNA HURLOCK Annapolis, Maryland. Vice-President. 1926. Annapolis High School. HE deepest feelings are unexpressed. " " Ed " is a good old pal, the better known the better liked. Although ways interested in at least one of the opposite sex, she is faithful to her work her tasks well. With the splendid character of a good student and a real feel justified in looking forward to the day when she will be an illuminating her chosen profession. The best of luck to you, Ed. ai and does nurse we figure in [168] ® C ff (gJgj eiK5 4SP iCJ ALTIMORE COUNTY " h.iils from Cockeysville, and is as proud of it as jfg we are of her. She is petite, but, as we know, " good things come in small packages. " Red hair and temper are usualU ' linked together, but Parksy has a secret; she keeps hers in cold storage — " Sweet personality, full of rascality " . A most efficient nurse and willing worker who craves responsibility and who is fully capable of assuming it. " Do it well, or not at all " is her motto, and it ' s hard to keep track of this swift little worker. Best luck to ' ou, Parksy. MARIAN ELMER POWELL GOVANS, Mar ' laxd. Eii stt ' rii Hit li School. HKN time comes for competing, Miinie Ou take the cake, You show your pluck and ' alor On any old date. In honor of your goodness, we hope That you will shine As an - star in heaven y fter graduati in time. [169] |CX (§Jg) iH£ tJ? g GOOD heart is better than all the heads in the world. " Yes, " Joe " is the only one in our class to hail from " Indianny " , but we trust in the future this great state will give us many more like her. She has proved a reads ' and faithful worker in her chosen profession. Here ' s to you, " Joe " , we are proud of know success awaits you. as a classmate and friend, and we nCr ELIZABETH SCOTT FrostburGj Maryland. Bcall Hu h School. A ' @ HE ' S small but mighty. And her eyes speak volumes. " When speaking of eyes, " Scotty " has them. Big black eyes that sa - more than her lips; ask several members of the other sex. Scott - isn ' t quite as frost ' as the burg from which she iiails; in fact; she ' s proven a very warm and chummy classmate. We all like her and wish her much happiness in the success she is sure to attain. [ITO] MH ( a (ggg)fiK9 -p) E ' ' ER idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful, Elsie Sperber, sweet and fair. With light blue eyes and golden hair; She doesn ' t have a fear or care And when she ' s wanted is alwa s there. Full of life and plenty of pep, One can see she will get there yet ; This sweet young girl you can ne er forget. Good luck to you, old pal. THEODORA H. SPERBER B.ALTIMORK, MaR ' LAXD. Jl ' esterii High School. C5 SBB EDDY " is one of our best. A more studious, conscientious, and dignified nurse is hard to find. She is an excellent nurse, and is always just where she is needed. " Where are you going. •Tedd ' For Pete do ou think? It is twent -five minutes of nc Hu am going on duty, where can ' t wait for nou. " But that ' s all right, " Teddy " , we all know that ou will have success in what- ever you attempt. So good-bye and good luck. [171J •XJ CgJgiKiKf) ai ra f Iiiiermecliate iNnirsiiig ' Uiass Officers Miss Helen L. Dunn, R. N Honorary President Mary J. Kirk President EsTELLA Baldwin Vice-President Eva FousT Secretary Beatrice Krouse Treasurer Theresa Gerber Historian MOTTO Clinih, l ionyh the rocks be nujijed. CLASS FLOWERS CLASS COLORS Sweet Peas and Rose Buds Old Rose and Silver CLASS ROLL P2st(. ' lla Baldwin Virginia Jackson Hazel Blackburn Emma Jarrell f stella Bost I Liry Kirk Eva Foiist Beatrice Krciuse Theresa Gerber AL ' i ' Siess Rebecca Hall Iris Smith Jane Henderson Louisa W allis Celeste Hoffman Clyde Wbitaker Ethel Holloway Grace Young ir j tftljMjI Inferiiiecliaie INiirsuig ' Uiass ilistory " . liuly icith tt Iciiiip ihidl stdiid 111 ihf grciit history ol tlw liinil. A iiiililc type ' ij i noil Hemic II o ii i iliooil. ' i ROM the North, East, South, and Vest, t vent -eight in all, we came to the Universit) ' Hospital with our hearts all set on the goal " wliich can ' t he hought and can ' t he sold. " P " or various reasons our goodly number has decreased until now we can muster onl eighteen. Needless to say, " what we lack in quantit ' we make up in qualit . " Many a rock we ' ve kicked aside, and many a stream we ' ve crossed, hut onl ' for a few brief moments have we dared to falter by tile wayside. We are sorry to have lost so many of our classmates to other vocations in life, and those of us of more determined mind who have climbed thus far, are trudging onward and onward, gaining inspiration from the Lady of the Lamp by whose pledge we are endeavoring to pattern our lives. Ve have passed through our probation and Junior terms. Behold us now, Intermediates, ith our upper classmen preparing for their Commencement Day. Vith vigor renewed, and minds alert, we are spurred on with the thought that we are about to take tiieir places, to carry on a work so heroic, so noble. Since our enrollment as the class of ' 27 we have had, among our social events, one very important class afiair which served to develop to a high degree a firmer bond of friendship. Vith members of the Nursing Staff as our guests, our class held, on the night of September 1st, 1925, a " get-together " part . This jolly gathering marked our first anniversary as nurses at the University Hospital. Due to our infancy, we have not attempted great things. At the beginning of our final ear, we shall halt to repledge ourselves; to pon- der our motto, " Climb, though the rocks be rugged " ; and with greater zeal after two years of successful endeavor, to strive to reach the hilltop of success, " Commencement Day for the Class of 1927, " now dimly visible through the horizon. T. Rh. e Gerber. [174] |feMJ (gJ§i) iK5 4p f - »Jt JiULiiior iNiLiLFsmg L-lass OMicers Emma Vi SHIP President Thelma Huudlhston rici ' -I ' ri ' sidciit Rosa Lite Batt Secretai-y Mary L. Kelly Treasurer Cathryn Roth Historian 1 1 " He sure CLASS FLOWER Yelloic Rose MOTTO you ' re riyht, iheii yo aluad. ( Dav.d Copper ield). CLASS COLORS niuc ■d Gold CLASS ROLL Rdsa Let Hatt Christiana Holtc Elizabeth Berry IVIarjorie Currens Hilda Dugger Edith Hall Alice H;:stings Irene Hamerick Hettie Hamblin Ann Hi ffman riielma Huddleston (joldie Hough Mary L. Kelly iMartha McGruder Mildred M. Marcus Dorothy Meader Frances Leishear Roxie Powell IVLiric C. Pearce Elizabeth Pennewe Mar. - Priester Elizabeth Priester Cathr n Roth Margaret Riffle Emily Slacum V cda Smith Nina ' l ' a man Emma Winship Grace AVagner Elizabeth Work [17,j] |CXfl(gJg) lK5 HK class of ] ' 2S entiTt ' d tlii " Uni ersit. of AI;ii ' land in tliri ' i ' y;rcHips. On Jaiuiar 2 ' - th. 1925, a da that was never to be forgotten in the lives of nine eager, yet timid, oung women, the first group of our class was enrolled. That dark shadow, homesickness, ever lurking by the side of those whose footsteps trod on strange ground, did not fail to overlook them. However, all squared their shoulders and determined to make the best of things. Classes were started, and hand in hand with them came despair and hopelessness at ever being able to accomplish the large amount of work before them. Those in charge, however, with loving care, guided our wavering footsteps and sought to assist us over the terrible barriers. But with all the advice and guidance of those in higher authoritN, four decided that nursing was not destined to be their life ' s profession. The other five prcjbationers found that the saying, " every cloud has a silver lining " is quite true, for, on May 29th, our Superintendent of Nurses had the pleasure of informing us that all had passed the exams, and were accepted into the University of Mar Iand as student nurses. We were now Junior Nurses, and the fact was emphasized more when, on June 29th, we received our caps and uniforms. We real- ized the responsibilit) that -as placed before us, and bravely set forth to meet it. On June 17th, 1925, the second group of our class entered the University of Maryland. It consisted of five oung women, of which two remained at the end of three weeks. The extremeh ' warm weather, t(jgether with homesickness and classes, was enough to daunt the courage of even the strongest of men. On September 3rd, the two probationers of the June di isiiin of our class were accepted. But on September 1st our class was suddenly increased to thirty-five members. Twenty-eight probationers were cordialh ' welcomed by all. They, too, had to undergo the same difficulties as those before them. But all except four had stood the test. On October 13th a meeting was called in the class-room of the nurses ' home for all those who had entered training either in January, June, or September. After a long discussion and deliberate thought on the part of each member, we elected as our class advisor Miss Everett; President, Miss E. Vinship; Vice-President, Miss Huttleston; Secretary IVIiss Batt ; Treasurer, Miss Kell - ; and Historian, Miss Roth. Our class hopes to be one of the best to graduate from the Universit . Tiiis can easil} be brought about by ever)- one conscientiously working, and doing her duty. K. Roth. L177] ir « (igJgj)nK«i (Jn tMf- ? %P G niTb ' i larry F rietteii ' wai J OR his illustrimis accomplisliments in the field of ophthaimohig) ' ; for liis keen analytical insight into the human bod ' ; for his profound appreciation of human psychology and the abilit} ' to apply it ; for his indefatigable quest and labor in the cause of disease; for his unlimited capacity to impart knowl- edge to others; for his broad love of humanit)- and a retained faith in spite of disease and death; for his ahilit to dig into unexplored fields and find new facts; for his lo ' e of hooks and all the real arts; for his personality and fine moral courage — this space is respectfully dedicated by the Senior Medical Class to Dr. Harr ' Friedenwald. In lea ing the tutelage of this great personality we shall have many occasions to reflect upon those da s spent in the lecture halls and clinic where we were reminded of those man pitfalls into which we would fall lest we should learn to think and to know. .Ma the eximious radiance of his labors continue to insi)ire others as we ha e been inspired. [17 ' J] i( x i j nKS ) ] . JoaFiol ol laisiFiiiciiioii EMERITUS PROFESSORS Randolph Winslow, A.M., IVI.D., LL.D Suri cry Samuel K. Merrick, M.D Rhiuoloyy and Larynyuluyy Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D., LL.U Opbihalmolot y and OtoUxjy J. Frank Crouch, M.D Clinical Ophtludnioloi y and Otolayy Charles O ' Donovan, A.M., M.D., LL.D Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics John R. Winslow, A.B., M.D Rhinoloi y 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 Uhstetncs Frank Dyer Sanger, M.D Nose and Throat « Meiical C oimeiJl ' tT ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D., Sc D. GORDON WILSON, M.D. HARRY FRIEDENWALD, A.B., M.D. WILLIAM S. GARDNER, M.D. STANDISH McCLEAR ' , M.D. JULIUS FRIEDENWALD, A.AL, M.D. J. M. H. ROWLAND, M.D. (De;in) ALEXIUS McGLANNAN, A.M., M.D., LL.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. A. H. RYAN, M.D. [180] CiXJ gggiKlKf) ' F. H. GoRSUCH. Dr. Wilmer Brinton. Dr. J. M. H. Rowland. Back Row — Dr. William H. Marsh, Dr. Thomas Worthingto-n, Dr. W. E. Wiegand Courtesy of the Baltimore Sun. (Reprinted from the lialtimore Sun, February 28, 1920.) W Jr ifty 1 ears Ago " Hang the Almanac ' s cheat and the Catalogue ' s spite! Old Time is a liar! We ' re twenty tonight! " IFTV years became nothing when " the boys, " five of them in all, graduates of the Medical School of the University of Maryland in the class of 1875, dined together last night at the Hotel Rennert in celebration of the fiftieth anniversay of their graduation. It was the first time they had met at dinner for twenty-five years. Of the seven members of the class now living two were unable to attend the reunion. They are Dr. Samuel J. Belt, 2907 Windsor avenue, and Dr. D. W. Smouse, who is living in Los Angeles. Dr. Belt, the oldest living member, is 82 years old. Dr. Smouse, who was unable to cross the continent for the celebration, sent a letter by air mail and a telegram expressing his regret. The five members who attended the reunion are Dr. Wilmer Brinton, Dr. Thomas Worthington, Dr. W. E. Wiegand, Dr. I. F. H. Gorsucii and Dr. ViHiam H. Marsh. {Coiitinut ' d oil paije jSS) [182] s i Ci5gjK Oenior Jyleolicai l_vi,ass Oliicers John T. Hibbitts President Phil Johnson I ' lce-Preshient Elizabeth Sherman Treasurer William Polsue Secretary John Calvin Historian [183] m. fg g Cg$giKiK 5] H T life, actions, and thoughts of people, the ultimate worth of scientific facts, their " changeability, " all these engage his attention. He liked and did his work ver well at the Bay View Psychiatric Hospital. And because he is interested in everything, he wants to be, and will be, a real good physician. No one can have a worthier ambition and no one will be more apt to achie e it. He has our best wishes and will do us all credit. ' s?) JOHN AARON ASKIN Baltimore, M.arvlaxd. Rfiiitlolph lliiisloiv Surgical Society. J ' lliiis Hopkins Uni ' crsity. f3 ARNEST, conscientious, tilled with the ardor of scientific accomplishment, John has made iiis pilgrimage with us and for four years has proven his value as a " student in all aspects of medicine. He is a man of sterling character, of demo- cratic demeanor, and of sincerity of conduct, and has made firm friends of all his classmates. We are sure that none other than success awaits you, " old man. " i MARGARET B. BALLARD Greenville, West Virginl . Class Secretary 1922-23,-2+,-25,-26. ff est liri inia University. HE began her medical career with this class and she will finish it in a wor accomplishment. Keen, quick, deep thinker, and indefatigable worker. West Virginia damsel has reached the top b - merit alone. She is different other women in that she is not interested in men. Vhen she learns to contro temper she will become a great neurologist. [IS.l] ® Id of this from er lexf dgJgiKiHf A ' ' «? a JACK H. BEACH LEY Hagerstown, Maryland. Thet i Chi: 1 01,1 Phi: Phi Ht ' ta Pi; Student Senate, J Pres., ' 24- ' 25 ; President, ' 25- ' 2b ; Krindrilph 11 in si (nv Suryieid Society. Dickinson College. ACK has been with us from the beginning ot our medical course. He is one of [he men of our class that has made it an outstanding class of the school. He may be characterized as a pleasant, clean-cut, good-looking, neat young chap, whose ambition is to become a good, conscientious " Doctor of Medicine. " He has not only demonstrated that he is an apt student of medicine, but has proven to be one of the best mixers and real men of the class. With such tjualities nothing but success in the highest degree can befall our friend from Hagerstown. HOMER CHESTER BLOUGH, B. S. JoilNSTOWX, PlLNNS LV ' AK[A. Ohio Northern I ' ni ' cersity : U ester n Reserve School Medicine. ATURE in years, composed in thought, and deliberate in purpose. He has many peculiarities by inheritance of birth-right of a Dutchman. His persistence and sincerity will place him among the immortal medical men of the future. He BIP likes difficult tasks, and has a mind not easilj- thwarted. IRVING C. BRONSTEIN New " ' ork. Cndnceus: Student Council. 1923-24-25-26; J ' ice-President , Student Council. 1Q26. Colleye of City of New York. -cr . " XTS " is the medical encyclopedia of the class — signs, symptoms, the rarer the 1 more chance of his knowing them. In addition, he has the unique distinction of being able to out-talk any professor or student in the class. There is one clause which " Eats " never uses — " I do not know. " He has a plausible ( ?) explanation for everything, even tho he knows nothing about it. Vriting in any form also finds " Fats " at his best; viz., his histories. It has been rumored that the expense sheet of the Uni ersity Hospital shows a two-fold increase for history paper since his advent into tile hospital. Out-study, out-talk, out-write, these are " Fats ' " slogans. Seriously speaking, we can sa - " Fats " is a real student and we are expecting to hear of him as a real doctor. [185] tr W I ' rovidiiK I ' (Jolli ' i i ' . Ij lON ' Y ' " hails from the state that sunsliine and moonshine made famous. He is ' ' known and liked for his hig heart and personality. He is a quiet little boy and prefers solitude to a crowd. We seldom hear him speak of women, jsut we have our suspicions. After all is said and done " Tony " is a very industrious and efficient student. He is well liked by all his classmates for he is always there with an encouraging word and a helping hand. HENRY DeVINCENTIS Orange, New Jersey. Lambda Phi Mil. Neivark Junior College. Y=i ENR ' has those rare qualities which mark a great man. He is quiet, unassuming, " attends to his own affairs, has a glad hello for everyone, and is a friend of everyone. Keep it up, Henry, and success will be your reward. 05 ISM H. ELIAS DIAMOND, B.S. New York City. Columbia Colleije. New York. R. ELIAS, what are the causes of D smenorrheae, " asked one of our eminent professors, and in a second fifteen causes were rolled off — five more than necessary. Our Elias is a marvel at remembering things. The school still rings with the amazing feat he performed in his freshman year, when he thoroughly memorized every word, picture, and page in Cunningham ' s three volumes. Nor is this all. Elias is a brilliant dancer. He originated the " Buck and Wing " dance and made the Charleston famous by originating several of his own steps. Besides all this, our Elias is a great artist. Ask Dr. Schultz — he knows, more be said ? ta FRANK R. DI PAULA Bai.timori:, Maryland. Ret io iiiiiniisio IlriliiiiKi: Lnyulii HIt li SiIkjoI; Lrjynln Collcyr. ATS oft " to one of Italy ' s illustrious sons — Frank Resano Di Paula, unassumin ;, conscientious diplomat in many walks of life with Medicine in the foreground. We know him not by his presence, hut by his ambitions, and ue expect to hear much of him in the future. E «a?» NEWMAN H. DYER, B.S. Webster Springs West Vircmnia. Riiiiilulpli If ' iiisloic Surt ' uiil Snc ' u ' ly. Il ' t ' st rirt iJiiii U iiTcrsily : West Viri iiiia ll ' esleyan Colleyc. OP " hails from the wilds of West Virginia. After " practicing " medicine for the past dozen years, he decided to come to Mar land, where he has made the reputation of being one of the most popular and likeable fellows in his class. He received his pre-medical and first two years of medicine at West Virginia University. There is no doubt in the minds of his fellow students that " Pop " will be a credit and an honor to his school and the profession. Herculean in strength and opinion. PAUL EANET VASHI ' GTO ' , D. C. ' ; .llpliii: Riuuliilplt II iiisloiv Suri ir il Socifty. Ceorije JJ ' asliinyton University. ■fy ROM the canoe-swept shores of the Potomac four years ago came a lad with i coat of tan and bubbling over with the spirit of youth. He immediate!) devel- ops an intense desire for learning, and to this end he applies himself diligentl) ' . To us, he is known but five da s a week — for his week-end activities we have to refer you to a certain young lady of the capital. In those five da s Paul accomplished with more success what most of us took the entire week to do, and if he continues at this rate, he will be far ahead of his classmates after the " first 100 years " roll arounil. [1,S7] si i ( lx i f Chi Ze ti Chi. Years. CHARLES WM. EDMONDS Baltimore, Maryland. I ' l ii Phi; Rtnitl ' ilph WinsUnv Siiri icdl Soiiriy: Cltiss Hisloritiii l-2-. W Alt. J ' eriioii College. " Charley " ITH a smile on his face and a song in his heart as he goes along — this is Charley. We have been very fortunate in having him with us and when moments seem to lag during the long four years, it was only broken up by the mischief-maker of the class. With it all Charley seems to be versatile, and in the professional role we see him as a real doctor. He also leans toward the fair sex, and many of them have fallen before his terrible onslaughts. But we believe now it is different and she ' s a good reason, too. He leaves with our best wishes and nothing but success awaits him. «fff i JULIAN C. ELLIOTT Nelson, Virginia. ' J ' helii Kdppii I ' si : Riiii lolph If insloiv Siirijictil Society. If ' tike Forest Collet e. SING the A -ords of our beloved Dr. Shiple , this man is " A Scholar and : Cientlcmau, " tile bigiiest tribute that can be p.aid a man. a gip WELCH ENGLAND, B.S. Blue FIELD. West Virginia. Nil Si jiiiii ii: Rdiidolph If ' nisloiv Suryicid Society; Tlietii Chi. West I ' irgiiiia V iiiversity. A |H IS is Macbeth — he knows no Macduff, yields to no cowan, observes for him- self, thinks for himself, and acts for himself. He has the energy and moral courage of six ordinary men and future historians will take cognizance of his brilliant accomplishments. man ' [ISSJ !(»xi gj) iK5 ]| IS «T?? " ii y inft£ 0 2J t HAROLD HERMAN FREEDMAN Frekholu, New Jersey. ' ( Dcltii Epsil ' iii: Mystic Pliyliini; Associate Editor Terra Marine. Temple Uiiirersity ; University of Michiyan. yfjl AN ' of us have the advantage of being born with one of the three great fortunes of life: brains, beauty, or money. Some of us are still more for- tunate in being born with two of the three. There are also a precious few of us who inherit all three. Herman is one of these fortunate beings. Just a look at the accompan ing picture will convince one of his marked likeness to Adonis. As f(jr brains, it is sufficient to say that he graduated from this medical school. Every one can vouch for his money by his ready willingness to lend to the needy. In addi- tion to his accidental acumen, however, we are glad to say Herman has attamed other characteristics which will stand him a good stead — personality, sincerity, and good fellowship. We feel sure we will hear lots of good news about him in the ears to come. IXL-V-Y FREEDMAN Ni;wARK, N. J. ' ' Delta Epsiloii; Mystic Thyliuii. Newark Junior Collei e. 1«] AC " Freedman is our immaculate friend. He has spent his time in Baltimore to good advantage, piling up stores of knowledge which will be very useful in obtaining his laurels as a surgeon. He is a student of no mean ability ; but the social aspect of his personality has not been at all neglected, either. If his surgical techniiiue is as meticulous as his personal habits, Newark may well be proud of its future surgeon. ARTHUR N. FREUDER New " V ' ork Cit ' . I ' or lhain University. OC CHING along old campus, trodding its cinder-strewn paths, with dignitied mien, he looks as if he might be the feudal patron, the benevolent despot, of ill he sur eys. But — that means nothing — after all he is only Artie, and a might iine lad at that. Ask the women — they know! ( ne of them recently suggested that with his gentle touch he ought to go into Oh. — and Artie being amenable to suggestions — Williams, beware — guard thee thine laurels. m are 4?f» tS ?? FRANCIS JOSEPH GERAGHTV, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland. ■ " ; Chi: Riiiidnlph II imloio SiinjHul Sncic y. Loyola College. I ' t ' v E stands out pre-eminently as one of the few men in the class who has had L E: extensive training in the classics, thereb ' improving the standards of the ' A. M. A. He has been a star in his work. His greatest weakness is his ability to argue even with professors of medicine. Time will make record of his. many brilliant accomplishments. ISADORE EARLE GERHER, A.I3. H. LTl M OR i; , M A R ' i ' L. N U. Tin til Alpliii Oiiicgii: Ctidiicciu Club. Julius Hopkins I 117 ' t ' rsity. pv AY by da , in every wa -, I am getting wiser and wiser. " This fact has been well illustrated in Gerber ' s case. In his first two years " Izzie " established " " for himself (|uite an enviable reputation in the art of cutting classes — now that he has succeeded in wisdom ' s ways, he sleeps through the lecture — and gets the same results. Despite this notoriety, however, «e all agree that " Red " is going to become a great eye and ear specialist, for has he not an eye for the women and an ear for music? ' I ' hen he himself, however, frankl admits that lie will specialize in the heart — for his own affairs of the heart now occupy his time and interest. ABEL GORDON, A.B. Passaic, Ni:w Jl■:RSE •. Coliiiiihiii Collcye. HIS introduces Abel Gordon from Passaic, New Jersey. Determination, quick thinking, and ability, combined with good fellowship, put him through the four vears of preparation. ; pcrtudiii rci nu iiori iiii. [190] Sl fg g gggjK K3N t ERB " represents the true " Southern Gentleman. " Although he has been with us for only two years, he can boast of being one of the most popular boys in our class. We feel sure that North Carolina will be proud of Doctor Gorham. G giE J. W. GRAHAM, AM. Hal ' I ' imori;, IMar-iland. U iiiri ' rsity of M iii ' icsotti. HIS is the one best equipped man in the class. He knows what he kno«s. He has the reputation of getting the last word in on all clinics and also in alwa s being right. Graham is a future genius of remarkable abilit " and capacit ' . ' S ' ' ; ' Liiinliihi kapltii. DAVIU U. HELFOND, B.S. Brooklyn, New York. Cnllcf c rif the City of nv York © G-HEARTEU, big-fisted " Uave " . It certainl is a pleasure to be considered amongst his " pals " . He was built broad enough to weather the roughest storm. Tactful, thoughtful, and predominating are his characteristics. Mold- ing the above into a single individual, the class of 1926 cannot possibly reproduce an- other such as Da id M. Helfond. [11)1] |RXJ%(gJg)ft) ??? NEVINS BYFORD HENDRIX, A.B., A.M. Port Deposit, IVI.- rvlaxd. Nil Siyina X ii ; Raiid(jlph IJ iiislow Surgical Society; Gniiniui .llplui Pi. Neivherry College; University of Virijiiiia. 1q1P2 APPEARING from the parts about Perryville and Rising Sun, tliis prodigal each day mav be seen engaged in his favorite pastime of chewing tobacco and counselling the younger men on their unability to appreciate true chemical teaching. As a member of the old school, he strongh ' believes in the broadening influ- ence of a classical training, and his literary quotations make the followers of a- short-road-to-education stand open-mouthed in amazement. JOHN T. P. HIBBITTS Baltimorii, Maryland. Chi Zclii Chi: lolii Phi: Randolph lliitsloiv Surgical Society: President 1922-26. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute; Mount Vernon. OME men come to study, caring naught for else; others come to obtain what every school does offer besides the studies; whereas " Joe " has not only been a conscientious taker, but also a benevolent giver. He has given of his leader- ship to his class and of his friendship to each member, and in return has been rewarded with the presidency four years in succession, and the esteem of all. A true sportsman, and upright gentleman, and a good mixer, has marked his activity among the boys. Congeniality has rightl - earned him the name " Smiling Joe " . Here ' s to your future, for we feel your success is assured, " Joe . CALVIN HYMAN Baltimore, Maryland. G t ' 9 Johns Hopkins U niversity. SK CAL " is the by-word of the members of the class of 1926 when any infor- mation concerning medical subjects is required. Our own Cal is of the quiet type that acts rather than talks. In his first year, he so impressed our anatomy professor that the latter soon took him into partnership. With the ladies, Cal loses his reticence and becomes as efficient as usual. If success in past college life is to be spelled by previous college achievements, by persevetance and efficienc , and b personal charm and personalit , then the wa ' to spell success is C-A-L-V-I-NH- -] i-A-N. [V.)2] ex? gJgi)nK5 4S t I % mm JACOB ROED JENSEN, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland. Gettysburg College. AB " , the gentleman from Denmark — a hard worker, a fine fellow, and a good scholar. He will make a success in Liberia and we hope to hear more from him when he gets there. PHILLIP JOHNSON Ronci; i;rth. ;si ' ' irginl . ' ; Kiip ti I ' si: II Siijnia Xii: Rniidolpli ll ' iiislmv Surgical Society: I icc-L ' rcsidciit of Sciii ' ir Class. 11 est J irginia U iiivcrsity. Y v| HIL " as he will ha e it, is the kind of fellow we all like to ha e around us — • alwa s read ' to do his duty, and while doing so, alwa s read ' to see the pleas- ant side of life, and scatter round about him that same pleasant atmosphere. A good and earnest student of medicine, but none the less a connoisseur of the beauties of life. The State from which he hails has pretty rugged scenery, but it seems that most of the corners have been knocked oi¥ of " Phil " , for he possesses a smoothness of man- ner and affabilit which spells for success in his chosen course just the same as it has alrcad proven with his fair friends. ME ER S. jOLSON Ba I, 11 MORI-:, MaR ' I I.ANU. Julius Hnpkiiis I iiii ' crsily. ¥ V. call him " Al " . I ' he nickname falls easil - from tlie lips of those who meet him e en for the Hrst time — and indeed he is as desirable a personaIit - as is his theatrical relative. There is behind the steady brown eye and stolid face a golden character. A sphinx to the secrets of others — and thus a chosen confidante and one whose word is a bond ; calm ui the face of c)rr and concern, and dependable in moments of need. One can recogni e in these ipialities the ideals of medical men. 1 do not question Me_ er ' s future. ■ " Delia Epsiluii. all him " Al " . I M ir yi id yni 4SP • ALPHONSE JOSEPH KNAPP, Columbia, Pennsylvania. Phi Beta Pi; Randolph Jf ' inslow Surgical Society. Mt. St. Mary ' s College, Emmitsburg , Md.: Johns Hopkins University. NAPP needs no disguise or help to stand out from his classmates, for every one likes him, and he is justly popular ith the students, the doctors, and the patients — and last, but not least — the ladies ! Just how he managed everything we do not know, for he was very active in fraternity work and always ready for a good time — yet his school work never suf- fered. He had some secret method of absorbing knowledge, perhaps! A man somewhat above the average age of his class, and with a much broader and more stable view of life and its responsibilities, due in part to added years, also to his experience in the business world of an unusual nature, there is every reason to believe that success shall follow him in his chosen field in after years. JOHN A. KROSNOFF, B.S. Nu Sigma Nu ; Randolph Jl insloiv Society. JI est I ' irginia University. rT OUNT " — the name is a good one, and for a while when he first came here b from West Virginia University, some of his friends were inclined to give credence to his right to such a title. Should any word be asked to describe him, it would perhaps be neatness; not neatness of the fussy type, but a manly kind of neatness, from the care and taste with which he selected and donned his apparel do ' n to the s ' stematic and orderly method in A hich he took notes saved them. A hale fellow well met and a student wlio ga e time and work, he is a most agreeable companion among all. LOUIS T. LAW Baltimori;, IVLaryland. Mount J ernon; Johns Hopkins University. OUIS chose medicine as a profession in preference to law, and rightly so, because there is not enough work in law, and he certainly means to work hard. A quiet, reserved, serious student, Lavy has spent his time in medical school to advantage, and there is no doubt that he will carr ' this habit into practice and thus assure success for him in his chosen line. As a specialty, Louis leans to Dermatology, f the lecture and attention to school H ' tTt perhaps because of the ease with good luck wishes go with Louis. he makes diagnoses of these diseases. Our M [194] Sl | gxi CgggJ)a jJiN e mw: ! E. M. LEAKE Rich Square, North Carolina. Trinity College; University of North Ctiroliiui. OLITE and courteous to all persons. He has man - fine attributes so necessary in the practice of medicine. The future will record him not only as a keen observer in medicine, but also a most exacting discerner of that finer species H. EDMUND LEVIN, U.S. Haltimori;, ALar-ilaxu. I ' ll, .llpha; I ' ll, D,ll„ lipsilon. V lit ' crsity of Miiryldiid EaBU IKE " is one of the pioneers from College Park Ikj started out a few ears ago to sohe the mysteries of medicine. Alwa s popular among his class- mates and held in highest esteem by them. His qualifications and earnestness as a student cannot be questioned. He is a loyal friend who never interferes in affairs not his own. Remember, he is a perfect example of the dictum, " Good things come in small packages. " ISADORE LEONARD LEVIN, A.H. Lorain, Ohio. Phi .llph,i. Hdrviird. tr DISCIPLE of Lowell and Briggs of Harvard, he came into our midst as a L man of letters and of wide erudition. Though possessed of the talent of a poet laureate, he chose to heal the world ' s ills b medical science rather than by soothing words in verse. Well equipped, he returns to his Ohio, where once be gave succor in his tornado-suept cit , and here he is awaited as once festive Larion awaited her Harding. Physician, poet, scholar, humanitarian — ea, another [I ' JSJ i« tix? S5g)riH5 w ■if fc JOSEPH LEVIN Newark, New Jersey - ' ( Delta Epiiluii: Mystic Fliylum. Neivrirk Juiiinr Collt ' t e. OE " Levin has been one of our shining lights from the wilds of New Jersey. He is famous for a number of things, the chief of which is his superfine sense of humor, which is of a rare quality. But unfortunatel) ' his humor is mis- understood. Let us hope that in his huge gynecological practice (?) it will be appreciated and understood by his patients. Nothing but success can be predicted for a man of Joe ' s calibre. WILLIAM FRANK ENGLISH LOFTIN, A. H. Mr. Olive, North Carolina. Thctd Kdpfia I ' si. Dtikc Univi-rsUy : University of North Carolinii. . TERNAL appearances are most deceiving. Because this man has red hair is no index that he cannot be approached. He came to his " Alma Mater " in his third year. He has done pre-eminently well. It is predicted that in a few 6 years Dr. Rosenthal will be asking his advice along proctological lines. A masterful personality is he! LLO D UBER LUiMPKlN, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Kdppii Jlplui: S II Sii imi n; Rinulolph U ' liislinv Siirz ictil Society: Iota I ' hi. St. John ' s Colleije. D HIS is the sedate gentleman of Baltimore City — as a student had many specialties — at the present writing his future course is not made out. When he shall have finished his European travels and observed the rest of the human family, it is predicted he will become so disgusted with practice that he will turn his attentions to teaching medical students how to become real doctors for the new humanity. sna [196] «f CX? (gJg)aK5 ,1 ' tJ? FRANK FARRIER LUSBV Ba I.TIMOR !•:, Maryland KiippH Si(jina: R uiilolpli l ' i islozc Surij ' nitl Society. Riindolph-Miudii CdUege. GENTLEMAN and a scholar " is onl a mild va - of introducing Dr. Lusby. He has been with us for four ears, and we are proud of his record. We expect to hear much in the future about him. 9 iCr« ?? EMANUEL MANGINELLI. Baltimork, RLvrvland. 1 filiiiii Club: Jiihns Hopkins (josiiiopobtini Club: Lu ii xl i Phi All . Syriiciise V I ' rvfrsity. Y E is cynical, skeptical, and prolific in sarcasm. He is unlucky at cards, but popular with the opposite sex. His tongue is as argumentative as a female ' s, and as ' smooth as a diplomat ' s. He is able to play — and study — mostly and more easily the former, though conscientiously the latter. Mangi ' s ambitions range from becoming a Doctor of Medicine to that of Philosophy. Our opinion is — he ' ll fall in love — tho ' skeptical; he ' ll write — but like Boccaccio; and finall ' end up as a medicolegal expert. Laureamus te! i WALTER CLARENCE MERKEL, A. B. Hamburg, Pennsylvania. Phi (Jlii: .llplui Cjdiiiiiiii Pi: Ritiulolpli-ll iiisloiv Society. Keystone Stiite N or mil: Dickinson (jollei e. (pv ( ES this (]uiet posture and unassuming visage bespeak the ladies ' man? To see him at his scholastic task were to warrant further confirmation of abstinence. " ™ But let me assure you that he is an all around man, and not a nervous, stam- mering student — a 90 ' i type in general circles, and 100 ' with the fair sex. And, b the way, he is proving how well he can handle all kinds of babies at the Nurser and Child ' s Hospital. The same success in our practice, Merk ! [1071 IfiX f lt ' IP HARRY G. MILLER. New York Ci ' I ' y, Nhw ' i ' oRK Colleye (jf the City of Xeiv York. l -r US T " Harry. " Medical School seems to have agreed with him. Putting on S weight, and humoring the hoys have been the features of his stay in Baltimore. His cheerfulness (irrespective of exams) has made him a welcome friend and an envied fellow. He descended from the North with the fire of ambition which so marked Knight Lochinvar ' s ride from the West, and wooed fair damsel Medicine. Could she resist handsome Harry. No! As a student and a gentleman he was worth) ' of her hand. The esteem and good will of his associates assures us of his success. Keep going Harry; we feel that your efforts will bear fruit, and your place in medicine , ' s assured. ALBERT F. MORICONL B. LTl MOR i; , M.ARYLAND. Jdhiis Hopkins Cosiiiopolittiii Club: Laiiibda Phi Mii. St. Joseph ' s Collc( e. ' jTT HIS young, lively, curly-haired Apollo arrived from Trenton, N. J. (God have nnm mercy on him), full of ideals, aspirations of becoming a specialist in Gynecology, good intentions, and a brain. According to the last reports, he still has the brain, and will take a trip to Italy to regain some of the ideals. So long, Apollo, and please don ' t leave the girls alone. WILLIAM C. POLSUE. ClIARLESIOX, WliST VIRGINIA. Phi Chi: lot i Phi: Ratitlolph-lf ' iiisIoiL ' Surgical Society. I ' niversity of Jl est I ir jiiiid. (Ci ILL hails from the hills of West Virginia, and like his resident mountains, he believes that " Silence is Golden. " This year he has taken up his abode as assist- ant in surgery at Bay View, and at odd intervals he spurts forth with a wise question about diseases long since extinct, and gets untold pleasure in explaining to the rest of the embryos his recently acquired knowledge about the condition. However, Bill is serious, and will go far in medicine. [198] H I f gxg CgjgiKlKf) -tK Plii Chi: Lainhda Phi Mi, Ttrrii M iri lf. ARTHUR RATTENNI. ProvidI ' Xci;, Rhode Island. ■ Historuui — !■ rt ' ihiiiiiii (Jltiss: .Iss ' iri iti ' Iliisiiicss Mmi iijcr , Providence Colleije, Providence, R. I. o {JR. associate business manager. es ; all the way from little " Rhody " comes this chap. A total stranger for a few days only, for soon his sunny smile won him everlasting friendship from us all. Our first class election made ART Historian, and since then he has become a good " mixer. " Both the University and the Mercy Hospitals have found value in his service, and for which he has been rewarded with an appointment b ' the latter. Go to it ART. Our good wishes for future success. f ALBERT ABRAHAM ROSENBERG. WlLKINSBURC, PliNNSYLVAN ' IA. Phi Delta Epsiloii: Mystic Phylum. University oj Pittsburgh : V niversity of Michigan. Zzf L " is our " Smoky Joe " from Pittsburgh — but his fair countenance and personalit ' i have not at all been beclouded. " Al " has been a fine fellow and a good student and has won a place of admiration and esteem among his c(jnfreres. Obstetrics is his specialty, and he has alread ' in ented a new pair of obstetric forceps. Success is on his horizon. Ve all wish him " Godspeed. " (?) MAX HARRY ROSENFELD, A. B. Baltimore, Maryland.. Tau Alfthii Omega: Phi Delta Epislon; Mystic Phylum: I ' ice-l ' rcsidcnl ' 23. Johns Hopkins University. jCi EHOLD the great obstetrician of the Hebrew Hospital, Baltimore, Md. Even g Dean Rowland calls him in consultation (usually not for obstetrics). But that isn ' t all. " Mac, " as all the boys call him, is a great fellow; one of the best liked members of his class. We certainly will mi ss liis warm congenialit . Here ' s wishing him all the success in the world. [HID] » tf gJgi)aK! ABRAHAM S. ROTHBERG, B. S. New ork, N. Y. Colleye of the City nj Xfiv York. E came to Baltimore way back in 1922, and in a short time became Professor Davis ' s own pet. He didn ' t dabble long in the intricacies of the embryo when he shifted his labors to the destruction of the tubercular bacilli. However, the , jt» Gods above have conspired a new field for him, and so he is destined to be one of the country ' s leading Internists. He has been to many of us a good sport and friend. He has been a very successful student and the recipient of a scholarship. We wish him a happ ' and joyous journey thruinit his career. DAVID SASHIN. New York, N. Y. ' Columbia University " Silence is Golden. " AVE " has been one of the quiet members of the class, keeping to himself, and V doing his work in a most diligent manner. It is, however, known to his class- f " associates that the reticent, yet gentlemanly demeanor covers a fine personality, and a wealth of interesting knowledge outside of medicine. With such a desire to learn, and with the stick-to-it-i eness that he has, it may well be predicted that the name Dr. Sashin will be well known in medical circles of the future. o tr (I) BENJAMIN J. SAX. Brooklyn ' , New ' ork. I ' lii LdiiibiLi Kappa. Collfi e of the City of Neu York. prlBSORBED in deep thought with his hand under his chin, Ben is a perfect model L of Rodiu ' s famous masterpiece. As a rule he ' s quiet and unassuming ; in fact, ' his presence is only known to those alongside of him. His silence is compres- sible ; yet when you engage him in conversation you are startled by the depth and cleanliness of the thoughts confined in his cranium. A man not conspicuous in stature hut magnanimous in mind and spirit — is Ben Sax. Tho a true political economist b ' nature, Ben cast his lot with the other patho- logical minds in the psychopathic ward at Bay View during the senior ear. Good luck to Ben — we heartily recommend him for a residency and will look forward to seeing him write an outline of Psychiatry that will be digestible by a senior medica student. [200] ioe gJgiKD i PAUL SCHENKER. Haliimori:, Marvi. and. I ' hi Liiinl dii Ktipf tl. Mount J fill on Colleye. -f AUL still wore short pants when he entered medical college. Although he wears them long now, his outside ohstetrical patients always mistook him for a hoy and asked whether he was the doctor. However, Paul is a natural jester and can easily take a joke, a cigarette, or a drink of pop ( ?) . Paul is going to be a great surgeon — as a matter of fact he admits it himself. We saw him assist some of the operating-room nurses during his junior internship at the University Hospital last summer and can ' t help but acknowledge his surgical adapta- bility. We all like Paul — and we hope that his future undertakings will be as brilliant as his work in school. JACOB SCHMUKLER. Newark, New Jersey. Phi Delta Epsiloii: Epsilon Liiinhda Phi: Mystic Phylum. SfiL ' tirk Junior Colleye. I ' 3NTLEMAN " Jack is his achieved " Nomme-de-Plume. " Not because of any n completed second story jobs, but because of his courteous and congenial bearing toward all. This has earned him the friendship and esteem of his associates. No matter what field of endeaver in medicine he will enter, he shall always be a worthy representative of the profession. Being versatile in nature, his choice for specialization is still a problem of the future. Nevertheless, we are all certain of his success. As a student he has placed himself among the leaders of the class. We are unanimous in our good wishes for your future, " Jack. " Go riglit to it. DAVID SCHNEIDER, A.B. BAi.riMORi;. I IAR ■LA -D ' ' ■ Deltii Epsilon: Mystic Phylum. Johns Hopkins U niversity iC C C " SCHNEIDER is our Baltimore A.B. from Johns Hopkins, x ho has pro eii his ability as a Medico by remaining with us through all these tempestuous years of our medical course. His jovial countenance and ineradicable smile has won for him a host of friends, and he will win the heart of man a youngster when he ushers them into the world Da e, of course, expects to specialize in obstetrics. [201] |Gxj gJgiK«w i v I WILLIAM SCHUMAN, A.B. ' Baltimore, Mar ' land. Phi Alf-Jin: RinuUilph ffiiislmv Suri ' iciil Society; Vice-President of Class . Jiiiiinr Yeiir. Johns Hopkins University HOUGH dubbed " Lightning " by his fellows, Bill has never been seen in a " " storm " . No one has ever seen him ruffled or beside himself, and he stands lowest in his class as far as the consumption of " gas " is concerned. Bill is mt s said to be slow with the ladies, who, by the way, are fond of his henna-tinted mustache. Phlegmatic as he may appear to many, he possesses a great storehouse of latent energy, which, when utilized, is highly productive. This, we imagine, will be the secret of his success, whether it be bringing them into the world or " sa ing the little rascals. " RALPH ALFRED SCHWARTZ Newark, New JERSl! ■. Phi Delta Epsilon: iMysfic Phylum. Neivnrk Junior Collet e. -T ' F we are to judge a man by the friends that he makes, then we can pass our e highest judgment on our friend Ralph, for he can number the whole class as his friends. He has the happy faculty of making good in whatever he undertakes. Having weathered the storm with the rest of us, he bids fair to be a suc- cessful physician. Surely his immaculate appearance, fine carriage, and pleasing per- sonality can do nothing but steer him to the most successful professional spheres. Incidentally Ralph will be the " Shark ' s " right-hand man — an obstetrician. ARTHUR A. SCULLION Grantvvood, New Jersey. Alph ii Kappd Ktippa. Dartmouth Collet e. -r ' lT was hard for Artiiur when his first winter in Baltimore rol ' no winter sports. He was like an Eskimo coming South. ed around and Many months passed before this sturdy, rugged youth became acclimated and accustomed to our southern ways. He is close to being a subscriber to the Physical Culture Cult, but his scientific self will not permit him to regard this as the panacea for all ills. A man of faith and loft ' idealism, we expect to hear of him big things in ways other than the narrow field of his profession. [202] Icxf g gjKiKi)! «3ff» t « p ELIZABETH B. SHERMAN Front Ro ' al, Virginia. Class Trfiisnrer, 1922-26. Riiiiihilpli-AIiiCfJii Jl (jiiiiiii ' s College: U tiiversity of l ' eiiiisylviiiii i. ' CX OR four years our eiulearing " Dr. Sherman " has starred schohisticall . Earnest, • conscientious, and sincere, she has proven her value as a student in all aspects of medicine. Her popularity in the class is shown by the fact that the office of Treasurer has remained with her since her first election. We are sure that none other than success awaits ()u — Doc. « FRANK SPANO West Ni!w ' ork, New Jersey. Ln nihil a Phi Mu. George II tishuiyton U niversity. SHRANK SPANO, who is known and liked for his big heart and strong personality, i came ' to the Universit - of Marvland from George ll ' asliiiigloii. Calm under trying circumstances, conscientious in his studies, and perseverant in his work, by his genial manners and willingness to lend a helping hand at any time, he has won many friends. His motto is " Silence is Golden. " LEWIS OLDS TAYNTOR, Ph.C, C.P.H. Erie, Pennsylvania. Phi Betii Pi: Rdiidolph ll ' iiisloiv Surgical Society. Alassarhiise ls College of Pharmacy , Boston, Mass.: School of Ilyi iciic rinil Public Health. Harvard-Technology . Boston. Mass. r r MAN of more extensive worldly experience than most of us; surely of more L mature years than his other classmates, and yet taking the interest in his class " as if he were one of the ()unger and more spirited ones! Nicknames never were used with his name, but Ta ntor is a good student, alwa)s willing to do anything to advance himself in acquiring knowledge of a medical nature. He felt he was here mainly to stud medicine, for he gave up a good position in the health department. While he is interested in all lines, he leans towards the psychiatric field, and we believe that some da we shall be glad that he w.is one of our classmates. [20;3] t E. TEAGARDEN Cameron, West Virginma. Tliiiii ki pp i Psi: Riiiiilolph IliiisloiL ' Surgical Society. IJ nivt ' rsity of ll ' est Viryiiiia. HE big boy from West Virginia came to Maryland after completing his two years of medicine at the State University. Teagarden has a personality that will make him friends wherever he may decide to locate. Aside from being a good student, he has the faculty of " spreading joy " along the path he travels. In after years we will be proud to state that he was a classmate. tSIEl MAURICE L. TEITELBAUM New Y ' ork Cri " Phi Delta Epsilon: Vice-President, 1923-24: Mystic Phyliiin. Syracuse University : College (if the City of New York. URRAY " has been one of our shining lights. He is not all reticent, having created a good impression on his entry to the University of Maryland, and enhancing it with the passing of the years. His scholarship won him high regards from our professors; his vice-presidency was a manifestation of his popularity with the class. That he has chosen a worthy specialty there is no doubt, for he has decided to " Save the little prematures with God ' s given nourishment " (with apologies to Dr. Summers) . There is no doubt but that he will be a great Pediatrician. Attabo) , Pedie. HERBERT R. TOBIAS Hancock, Maryland. Delta Mu: Phi Beta Pi: Iota Phi: Randolph Jf ' insloiv Surgical Society. OBIE has been with us for four years, and in that time he has made a host of friends. He is one of the men that has helped to make our class an outstand- ing one, and although he is small of stature, he is a giant in everyone ' s esti- mation. He is an honest, hardworking, truthful gentleman, and one who mixes very well. With these qualities he is sure to be a success, and western Mar land can be promt of him. [204] SIBl C a (g giK H5 1 SAMUEL WEINSTEIN Freehold, New Jersey. Phi Ldiiihdd Kdppil. Ti ' iiplc irtlHKN ll ' i ' iiicy left Freehold in September, 1922, the brass band was down at the L station — and the Freehold Weekly Times had a special edition deploring his departure. Now Freehold is due for a disappointment. " Weiney " is going to practice in New York — where he won ' t be as noticeable. For he has outgrown his home town : he now plays bridge, smokes Herbies, wiggles a cane, and is raising a mustache. " Weiney " intends to be a great surgeon. We suggest, however, that he enter the field of Neurology, as he has developed a unique line of psychotherapy that can cure any sweet girl of angina pectoris. LOUIS L. WEISS IJrookl ' sn, New York. 1- unUuiiii I ' nivcrsit . has certainl " persisted, his LD. Judging by ■f KRS1S ENC is a ' irtue " , and our friend Lou as a result he is still in the ranks — read - for past work there is no ([ucstion at all that he will be successful both as an and as a ph sician. In school he has alwa s deported himself as a gentleman, and has been an in esting companion to those who knew him well. We wish him success in his future undertakings. and his in- ter- m [205] m 4?? LOUIS JEROME WESELEY, B.S. Brooklyn, New " ' ork. ' ; L.iiiiibda Kappa. Coluinhia Ihi ' iversity. r lATIENT — Short white male. " Distinguished Characteristics — A mustache which Ai Modified Oxford ilasses ! A smile recognized as stretching from ear to ear ! Complaint — " I want mi, ' diploma! " Past Illness — " Seven-eleven " and " heads or tails " . Piesent Illness — Bridge and Whist. Future Illness — Pinochle and Poker. Motto— R. I. L. Ambition — To make F. R. C. S. Publications — Editor of " Researches in Pharmacology. " Specialt) — Not Obstetrics ! Prognoses for Career — Verj ' good ! GUY LORRAINE WHICKER Winston-Salem, North Carolina. I ' lii Chi: Randulph Uinsloiv Surgical Society. If ' aki ' Forest College, JJ ' ake Forest. North Carolina. UlE ' r, unassuming, and gentlemanly at all times. Clean-mouthed and clean- lived ; a true follower of Aesculapius, an embryonic " Bay View Surgeon. " He makes friends wherever he goes. We wish him all the success that he deserves, and that will he unlimited. SAMUEL B. WOLFE Baltimore, Maryland. ' ) ' La III I a Kappa. Alt. I criioii College. Tr ' Y IS an honor and a pleasure to " write up " our student excelsior! ni Sammy is a native of Baltim.ore — which is to the credit of the cit . His sphinx-like physiognomy and nonchalant attitude make Sammy just as im- pressi L- as his excellent work. However, Sammy has other attributes as shown b his constant singing of " Yes, Sir, She ' s My Baby. " Who is she, Sammy? We like Sammy. Being in his group, we were always very near to the correct answer to our quizzes. We are now looking forward to seeing him lend more prom- inence to the famil name — which has already been put on the medical map by liis namesakes. [20G] i ftt M? g g) D 4SP Mh f ' j r HS uf V =«P ft£: ]S k2Jte y ■-::aL-::.- ' JKffy ) -; fiJia«fev. WARREN E. CALVIN Baltimore, Maryland. Phi Chi: Randulph If ' iinl ' jU ' Siiryical Society; Alpha Gaiiiiiia Pi; Hislori ii:. Hiram College, Hiram, Ohio. frt K all look forward to the day when Cal is to startle the world of medicine. We admire him for his abundant fund of common sense and love him for his L ' enialit - and sincerity. Here ' s to you, old pal; we trust that the world will give ou your just deserts and that we will hear more from you in the none-too-distant future. kJliI eiiior M ■ecuci Oiass ilist ' ory HEN in tile course of human events ' it becomes necessary to chronicle the history of a medical class, " that is the time for rebellion. " Statis- tically, we var ' but little from previous classes. Intellectually, we measure up to the average (we hope). Morally — well — " So is your Anti Septic. " We entered " beautiful but dumb. " We exit ha ing lost our pris- tine beauty but still maintaining the other attribute, some holding more tenaciously to it than others. We have struggled through the trials and tribulations presented by a brachial plexus. Ve have " exploded " in mastering the technique of a total nitrogen determination. Ve have cussed and percussed the thoracic contents. We iia e even gotten thrills on palpitation. Ve have " fed the babies by the babies " and some have fed the fish by the gutter. We iia e done all the irksome duties of a medical course and " taken gas " by the tank. What have we to show for it all? Well, we ha e the working tools of a highly-honored profession. The calibre and keenness of the tools each one of us possesses is in direct proportion to tile amount of hand and brain work tiiat we lia e expended on tlie raw material and the amount uf midniglit oil burned [207] » «%C gi) iK5 4® Bj M ' Hi S up in the sharpening process. We have a smattering of medical lore. We have the inspiration derived from observation of medicine and surgery practiced in the most scientific and altruistic way b ' professors we revere and love, than whom there are no finer. And in occasional cases we carry awa - memories that are not so helpful. Our collective history is relati el common and unimportant. The private history of each classmate is highly interesting and very important, especially to the individual himself. The important thing is that we have behind us four years of labor, wiseh ' or unwisely spent. The interesting thing will be the result of such labor. To the institution we leave, we wish a continuation of its great work and trust that it will be recompensed substantially as it deserves; that it may increase the scope of its influence. To our instructors we extend our most sincere thanks and appreciation for the splendid instruction and opportunities for learning offered us. To our confreres we wish success, each one according to his deserts, and a life of hard work in the most interesting of all professions. W. E. Calvin. -tJ? Mr. A. D orsey Joiiiisoii This space is respectfulh ' dedicated to Mr. A. Dorsey Johnson, the cashier of our school. By his many acts of kindness to the senior medical class, both individually and as a whole, we shall remember him long after e ha ' e left these halls. Especially will we re- member him for the splendid manner in which he handled our money problems, and for the man good councils which he extended to lis. As we lea e our Alma Mater, we trust tiiat we may have the pleasure of returning some day to clasp the hand of this genial friend and advisor, who presides over the Dean ' s office so efficiently. [20S] |CXJ (i§) ©K H5| " Juiiiior iyieolicai v iass Off] icers Francis B. TeA(;ue PresiJciil Herbert E. Reifschneider I ' ice-President T. Nelson Carev Secretary Frank K. Morris Treasurer Miss H. Strayer Historian Oiass JrV(( I Aclzima, Joseph M. Aptaker, Albert J. Armacost, J(] hua H. Hall, Claude R. Bankheail, J. Marion Harnett, Eihvin I). Hasil. Cieorge C , Jr. Helsky, Hyman Henesunes, Joseph (i. HIalostosky, Julius Kirnliaum, Joseph U. Cadden, John F. Carey, T. Nelson Chase, William VV. Clemson, Earl P. Cohen, Bernard J. Cohen, Morris I). Condry. R. J. Covington, E. Davis, Henry V. Donchi, S. M. Eliason, Hand. I V. Feldman, Jacob Fidler, H. Kemp Friedman, Myer 11. (Jarner, Wade II. dellai ' , Abraham (;ill, Charles E. CJillis, F. W. CJinsberjj, Henry Cilick, Bernard (Jcddstein, Milton (;o!dherf;, Isidore K. Heisley, Rowland S. Hewitt, John Frank Hoke, O. M. Hummel, I. Lee C. Iglit im, Mauris Johnsen, Jessie R. Kahan, Phili|) J. Karns, Clyde F. Kayser, F. A. Klawans, Maurice F. Kutner, Charles I.assman, Samuel Lazow, Sol M. Lenson, B. K. (Mrs.) I.eyko, Jidius J. Lilly, Gotf P. Mattikovv, Bernard Milhoan, A. W. Moran, John Morris, Frank K. Nussbaiim, Samuel Peake, Clarence W. Phillips, John R. [209] Reifschneider, Herbert E. Saffell, James Vi. Schnierer, Samuel B. Schwedel, J. B. Sparta, Tony Staton, H. V. Stonesifer, C. Hiram Strayer, Miss H. Swank, James L. Swart7welder, Wallace R. Talbott, Henry P. Tayloe, Gordon B. Totterdaie, William Teague, Francis B. Thompsin, Thomas P. Tollim, Louis Fumminello, Samuel A. U|Uon, Iliram E. V ' oight, Herman A. Von Schultz, A. P. Wack, Frederick V. IX Waesche, Frederick S. Whittington, Claude T. Williams, P. F. C. ' ilner, Joseph W(dlak, Theodore ' arbrough, (). I). Zinn, Ralph Ifix Ki i t Dr, Carl I. D avis ( R Ills exacting mastery of the human b(jd - ; for his capacity to grasp the li ing and the dead, and to impart an appreciation of the art to others; for his broad culture and penetrating personality; for his influence among medi- cal men and medical students; for his zeal for perfection and his indomit- able will to conquer, we, the Sophomore Medical Class, respectfully dedicate this page to Dr. Carl L. Davis, Professor of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryolog) ' . Nowhere in its course of preparation has this class come in contact with a teacher so profoundly interested in bis work and in his classes. Ma ' his beneficent influence be the incentive to the As a thinker and doer Dr. Davis is without a peer. [ 11] cix (0 nK » Mh 4fr fl5) M Ng g ( g)fiK«) ]S P ' tP T Aiua, C. Baer, A. Bedri, M. Benson, A. Berger, A. Bernhard, R. Bli)clieiman, I. Benelli, N. Brager, S. Burke, T. Chor, H. Christian, W. Dailey, C. Duckwall, F. Friedman, B. Gaffney, C. Gaskins, T. Gelber, J. Gittleman, I. Goldberg, V. Goodman, J. Grollman, A. Guiglia, S. Cjluck, G. Gundry, L. Hankin, S. Herold, L. Johnson, V. Jones, H. OMiore Medical Class Ro Kaminsky, P. Kaufman, I. Kohn, T. Lamport, H. Lamstein, J. Laukaitis, J. Larner, M. Levinsky, M. Levinson, L. Levy, W. Limbach, E. Little, L. Littman, I. Lyon, L Mace, J. Maddi, V. Mag.-d, A. Matsumura, J. McCeney, R. McFaul, V. McGowan, J. McKee, A. Meister, A. Merlino, F. Merksamer Messina, V. Mostwill, R. Neuman, F. Parker, J. Peques, W. Piacentine, P. Pileggi, P. Postrel, L. D. [213] Rascoff, H. Rich, B. Roetling, C. Rosen, M. Rubenstein, H. Rutter, J. Saffron, M. Sardo, S. Silver, A. Singer, J. Smith, L. Smoot, A. C. Smoot, M. C. Stacy, T. Tannenbaum, M. Taylor, C. Tenner, D. Tkach, N. Varney, W. Vernaglia, A. Vogel, S. Volenick, L. Walter, F. Ward, H. Warner, C. Veintraub, F. Weisenfeld, N. Weiss, A. Wilkerson, A. Wolfe, F. Wurzel, M. z immerman . F. » Xi gj)H K3 B ip Oopliomore i leolicai L iass Ollicers Earl F. Limback Prts ' ideiit Henry A. Jones Vhe-President Frederick T. Zimmerman • Secretary H UGH W. Ward Treasurer Marcel R. Bedri Historian l_yiass Oisiory CARCELY more than one year has passed since that memorable day when we, a gathering of pale and throbbing ()ung men from all over the country, stood silent before the long array of those who were once the image of our flesh and spirit. So short the interval and yet so long; and the experiences ever so numerous and instructive. From a gathering of happy-go-lucky youngsters we formed into an assembly of quiet, respectful students, each group recognizing and grouping about particular interests and desires; all united in the common goal of acquiring all the knowledge afforded, and making a success in the stud - of our gigantic and most humane science. It seems that the opinions of our professors last year as to the quality of the men of our class were justified in the " high scoring " we achieved during the year. If " illness is indicative of accumulative fatigue, and accumulative fatigue be due to overwork, " remember the number of fatalities in our class, and think of them as the expression of our earnest effort and endea ()r in the study of medicine. [214] { fo g Cg gjK Ki) ' » Carefree, gay, and colorful coUegiates, we became earnest and sincere students; cynical at surface, but warm-hearted and sympathetic at bottom. We may rightly be proud of, and appreciate, the readiness with which our classmates helped each other, especially those of us who were unlucky enough to meet with some illness or accident. The showering of s mpathy, attention, and gifts upon our ill-fated comrades was indeed worth} ' and honorable. Our s(jcial acti ities were few, but illuminating. The two Southern Hotel Dance receptions, one during our Freshman year as guests, the other this year as hosts, were both very successful. It is on these occasions, perhaps, that we, and especially those of us who are from out of town, realized that Baltimore is much more than a cold " Monumental City. " As to the boat ride, there is not much to boast about, but we record it here for historical exactitude and just because it is so expressive and characteristic of our human nature. After all, it was a compensation, although crude, for all the anxiety and abstinence before those memorable " finals " . The mind was fatigued and we don ' t blame tlie spirits for getting the best of it. As for the organization of our class, we cannot sufficiently praise the har- mon -, the good fellowship, nor our faithful and hard-working officers. Prominent among these are " Joe " Rutter, our capable Ex-President ; " Pat " Limbach, our present admirable President, who conducted meetings and fulfilled his duties in spite of seriously impaired health. We also extend our thanks to " Bill " Berger, " Al " Jones, temperamental " Zimmy " , " Ultramicroscopic " Ward, Smoot Bros., " Lee " Volenick, and many others too numerous to mention, and lastly to our most beloved, unanimousl - acclaimed Honorar - President, Ur. C. Davis, Professor of Anatomy, whose personality, help, and inspiring friendship will never vanish from our minds and hearts. Already there are indications for future academic possibilities from within our class. We hear of good work done bj- Taylor and Wolf on the Autonomic System. We also understand that Rubenstein helps Dr. Schultz in some im- portant research along the lines of changes taking place in hemoglobin under some specific conditions. We note that the Freshmen have the benefit of the personal instruction of Dr. Davis in Embr ology. To be devoid of the latest develop- ments in that field is deplorable. We rejoice, however, in the realization that there are progressive men within our midst who per se were inquisitive enough to delve into this field ' ; vivo, thus supplementing our last year ' s studies in Ubro. We congratulate you all and hope to celebrate results in the near future. We may safely sa - that our class bears well under analysis; the prognosis cannot be but good. Let ' s go to it, men. ALake the numerals ' 28 continue to stand for all that is best in fellowship, manhood, and scholarship! Marckl R. Hhdri. [2ir,] - » X gS§) j y Fr. estimaii Agnelli, J. Abramowitz, M. Ackerman, J. Alessi, S. Albaugh, G. Anderson, W. Bardfeld, B. Barland, S. Birely, M. Bongiorno, H. Botsch, B. Bounds, J. Bowen, J. Brauer, S. Buckler, M. Calas, A. Chambers, E. Chapman, W. Ciccone, A. Cohen, H. Cohen, J. Cohen, P. Connell, R. Coppola, M. Corsello, J. Dailey, W. DeBarbiere, F. Draper, W. Farbman, M. Fargo, VV. Fatt, H. Feingold, C. Feit, E. Fifer, J. Fiocco, V. Garber, J- Giocolano, R. Medical Class Roll Givener, D. Gouldman, E. Haney, J. Harris, J. Heck, L. Hess, W. Horowit ., M. Husted, S. Jackson, M. Jacobs, A. Kelley, C. Kerrigan, T. Kirschner, A. Knight, VV. Leonard, L. Levi, E. Lukesh, S. Lynn, C. Lynn, L Lynn, J. Magovern, T. McAndrew, J. McGregor, A. Mednick, B. Meranski, L Morgan, I. Mosely, E. Murphy, J. Nagle, C. Neistadt, I. Neuman, S. Nickman, E. O ' Dea, J. O ' Donoiuie, V. ( )sborne, A. [217] Overton, L. Penchansky, S. Porterfield, M. Powell, J. Prager, B. Quinn, T. Raffel, L. Reeder, P. Reilly, J. Roberts, E. Safer, J. S afford, H. Schreiber, M. Schwartzbach, S. Seible, J. Sedja, M. Sekerak, R. Serra, L. Sikorsky, A. Silver, Miss M. Snyder, N. Soifer, A. Solomon, M. Speicher, W. Spencer, E. Spurrier, O. Stat(jn, L. Stevenson, C. Stone, J. Sullivan, W. Ullrich, H. Vann, K. Wallack, C. ' udkoff, W. %rk c a (§ggiKiK!)| y j u »tJt ir FFesiimaii iVieclicai C -iass Officers W. Anderson Pri-s ' ulent G. Albauch Vice-President J. Stone Secretary A. OsBORN E Treasurer Miss M. Silver Hist ' jrian m wS [218] S l fR g g)eiK«» m FreslimaKL Aleclicai L iass 1 Tisiory N ONE of the last days of September, a group of duni; hopefuls, iiumher- ing about 120, assembled in the corridors of Merc ' Hospital, ready for their first day if medical school. 1 here was evident among the group a certain spirit of eager expectancy, because medicine was for them a field untried. Within a few days this eagerness temporarily faded and made many of the embryo physicians think that the chief factor in their selection of medicine as a profession was a sublime ignorance of what the study of medicine involved. I ' m glad to be able to state, however, that this state of affairs onh ' lasted a short time. During its stay, however, it claimed possibly a half dozen victims, who left our midst, never to return. To return to the group those iirst da s — there were some happy meetings of men who had mutual friends, but to be honest, we must admit there was a certain longing on the part of some to be back on tlie old college campus where everyone knew us and we knew everyone else, or a feeling of envy of those who had survived the first year and were returning to renew old acquaintanceships. However, none of these characteristics so well describes that group as does their resemblance to sleep. One person would have an inspiration to move in a certain direction — whereupon he did — and the whole class follo- ved suit. (r After several days the group was acclimated and earh ' in the }ear the organ- ization of the class of 1929 of the University of Maryland was effected, with the f(dlowing results: Dr. Anderson, President; Albaugh, Vice-President; Xagle, Sec- retar -; Osborne, Treasurer; Silver, Historian. Almost immediately plans were set in motion for the annual Freshman Dance which was held at the Southern Hotel, Friday, October 30th. It was ciuitc a success, and we trust that this is but a symbol of the greater successes in all lines of acti it ' that shall characterize the class of ' 29. Mabel I. Silver, Hisiorimi. I [219] ! a%(g§gi)aw Mel it C Sfiii ' ir Jack H. Beachlcy Irvin Bronstein Soplioiiiore Thomas N. Carey Claiulc T. Wittington eiit _ (0)iiiLiiciJi J II 111 II r Edward A. Miscnheimcr Earl F. Limbach, A. B. I ' reshiiuiii William A. Berger, B. S. Walter Andrews Anderson 1 [220] SP idl ' % »r, |SV !?? I m MSS A Contemporary CriHcisni " Yet c i b. iiKii?. lt)llo viii() b.is sijnipiilhics, Uiito Iiiiiiscll ' cr.ssiinil iHp,(j ill, Usiny iin-n ' s thoiiylihs (iiid Foriixs (is sh-ps to rise, Who sjjcciks ul Id.st liis iiiclivi lii il vord, The- Free result of all tliinys seen and heurd, Is in the noblest sense oricjintd. l ' 2(i(rh to hinisell " must he. h.is Hind ride, Su|)reine. ilietfdor, t(» rejeirt or use, Kinplojjiixy Avh.(d ' he tcd ' ies hut is h,is tool. 13ut he who, sell " sullieient, (lores rei ' use All tdd ot men, must he ci God or u tool. S g g C gj fiH Sl ) M U ar« ® i j fTti W ■4 ' S Chcirlcs McH. Ilowcird I I( nf»r ir() l r ' si U ' iiI ' T iliMa 1 lie Jr aciiiity of JL aw Hon. Henry D. Harlan, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.U., Dean RoBi-RT H. Freeman, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Jssistdut to the Dean ' tS» Tesiamnitary Law Alireu Bac y, Jr., A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. P(irt7iei sliip CURIAM- Barton, A.B., LL.B. Suretyshif Ramkh.ph Barton, Jr., . ' V.B., LL.B. Bills (ind Notes Forrest Bramri.e, LL.B. Commnu ( ' timers J. Wai.i.ace Bryan, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Pi III In e in Stiilc ( ' mills Howard Bryant. A.B. Dnmestir Rrliilions NLatthew Gaui.t, Litt.B., LL.B. E ' jiiily II Charles McH. Howard, A.B., LL.B. Confliet of Laws Arthur L. Jackson, LL.B. Bankriiptey Sylvan Hayes Lauchheimer. A.B.. LL.B. Constitutional Law Hon. .Alfred S. Niles, A.B,, A.M., LL.B. Cniniiiitl Law Hon. Eut.ENE O ' Dunne, A.M., LL.B. ' 3r Insiiraiiee W. Calvin Chesnut, A.B., LL.B. ' q ' Evidenre Walter L. Clark, LL.B. Eijiiily I Ward Baldwin Coe, A.B., A.NL, LL.B. Personal Properly James U. Dennis, LL.B. Contraets Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B., A.M., LL,B. Torts and Pleadin Hon. Eli Frank, A.B., LL.B. Real Property RoiiERT H. Freeman, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Jur ' isdittion and Procedure of the Federal Courts Hon. John C. Rose, LL.B., LL.D. Contracts, Acjency and Pleadini Edwin G. W. Ruhe, A.B.. A.M.. LL.B. Pniitiie Court (;. RiDCEI.EY Sai ' I ' Inlton, LL.B. (Corporations Hon. Morris A. Soper, .X.B.. LL.B. Eijuity Procedure Claren ' ce a. Tucker, LL.B. Sales Hon. Joseph N. Ulman, A.B., A.M. Torts Robert Dorsey Watkins, Ph.D., LL.B. [224] |(»Xf (gJgi)ftH5 L(eiiry EAN HENRY D. HARLAN entered this Law School in the fall of 1879. His wonderful mind and ahilit to grasp minute details of the law subjects ser ed him well during his student days. He won the Thesis Prize for the most meritorious thesis and the Gray Prize for excellence in scholarship, graduating with honors in 1881 with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. In 1883 Dean Harlan commenced a forty- ear period of lecturing and during this time covered the subjects of Elementary Law, Constitutional Law, and in the latter part of his noble service devoted his lecturing periods to Domestic Relations. In 1910 Judge Harlan became Dean of the Law School of the University of Maryland. At the end of the scholastic term, in 1924, Judge Harlan discontinued lecturing entirely ' , continuing however as Dean of the school. Judge Harlan has been missed greatly by those students who knew him personally and also by those who knew him by conversation with other students, and the feeling of respect and admiration for this man will live on forever in this University, due to his sacrifice during the past forty years in giving up so great a portion of his time that those who desired to study law could receive the benefit of his great knowledge. [226] ik mx (0 eif s s mg f S 0(( CIllOF JL.a-w Oiass iliist ory OUR historian is nothing if not tliorough. If confirmation of tliis truism be needed, his fair Pard will bear witness. Therefore he lias compiled a history of the Class of 1926 wot is a history. It started back in the Neanderthalic period when the Homo Atiti jiius was the leading law er of his da ' . It traced the origin and gro th of the Class from indistinguishable protoplasmic units to its present great glor , citing causes, results, and man ' statistics dear to the heart of the really great historian. But, horrible dictu! the masterpiece will never see the light of day. The work of our historian was nipped in the bud b ' the scissors of the cr-ruel editor. Its closeh ' -written pages, its footnotes, references, and bibliography were curtl;- rejected and sent back with the terse order: " boil into two pages. " Imagine a history wot is a history in two pages! Fift - thousand years ago the Class of 1926 was a tiny mass of cosmic atoms drift- ing blindl ' in space awaiting its turn to lead the children of earth (Sappington et al. JJ) out of the legal wilderness. At that early period only a few outstanding personalities of the class were discernible, such as Neal Franklin, whose wings were hooked to the primeval ancestor of a Sam Browne belt; and Rose Sapperstein, who wore green water wings and who even then was preparing for her great answer to Judge Frank on the superior advantage of Lord Campbell ' s Act over the Workmen ' s Compensation Act. The minutes of your Secretary, although scrupulously exact and thorough, be- came illegible be ond the 20,000 i,ear period and for the information recorded above Nour histcjrian was forced to consult the records of the rocks and the dicta of a certain North Avenue Spiritualist Church. Nevertheless, it is correct to his best knowledge and belief, as well as many more facts which necessarily must be omitted here out of regard for time, space, and the morals of posterity. Upon matriculation in September, 1923, the Class still was in rather an unde- veloped stage, although its destin ' as the Moses of the legal world h.ul been clearly mapped out. It organized earl in the fall, picking Herb Armstrong to lead it through the pitfalls of the Hrst ' ear. It was not until the bani|uct in October 1923 that the Class reall found itself. It was held at the Engineers ' Club, with Helen Brown chairman of the Committee [227] exi Cg giKiH J] ! IS Ir i Wfi ? tS ili f f - and John Butler toastmaster. It was there that Eugene O ' Dunne, now Judge O ' Dunne, if (ui please, endeared liimself to the hearts of the Class. He endorsed a recommendation that law students get regular sleep and said he would hold his classes regularly for this purpose. The Class has heen acting on his suggestion ever since, although some of the profs have n(]t heen as broadminded as the " Fightin ' Irishman. " The class conclusivel) ' proved its dramatic talent b - a parody on the Courtship of Miles Standish. Charlie Masson was an imposing figure as Captain Miles Standish, while other parts were taken b Thornton Perr , Calvin Cohen, and Frank Freeze. The banquet was so successful tiiat a dance was held by the class in the spring of ] ' 24. Ida Klo ,e was the chairman of the committee. Vith the advent of spring the class reall awnke to the beauties of nature of the La«- School campus. It drank deepl of the legal aroma of its little classroom — an aroma punctuated b perfumes from an adjacent stable and the remains of a clinic which met in the classroom in the daytime. The class reclined on the soft green velvet carpet of the front campus, cogitating upon IJlackstone and Littleton while the thoughts were interpolated by sharp barks from an experimental kennel in the rear attached to the medical school. No wonder their destin is to conquer the legal world ! The second and third years at school wvie curiously alike — largely because the class paid Neal Franklin the unusual honor of electing him president both years. A president of a law school class, where the eight o ' clock bell means a quick getaway, needs a commanding presence and a good voice. Neal has made an excellent president. And with these few words, fulc, for my two pages are gone and vhere is my histor wot is ,a histor ? ' Sf t Charles LeViness. I 22,S 1 fk i y (0 )eiH! w M M u OemoF JL aw ' oiass Oflicers Ni-AL D. Franklin I ' rcsident Kendall H. Schultz r ' uf-Frcsident Helen E. Brown Secretary Nathan Hamburger Treasurer Charles T. LeV ' iness, 3c1 Historian [22i)J 1fiy (i s r== @ G. REYNOLDS ASH Baltimore, Maryland. Elktoii H ' ujh School. H . retiring, and modest, aptly describe this member of our class, and it is these qualities which have prevented a large number of his classmates from know- ing him better. This serious young man hails from that town of speedy marriages, Elkton, and if there is any truth in the old adage, " Marry in haste, etc. " he will certainly be first on the scene to help make the repenting less leisurely. All the fair divorcees and would-be ' s will beseige G. Reynolds, attracted by his aloof and indifferent manner, and he will gain further renown for Maryland ' s Gretna Green. ' s MORRIS A. BAKER Phi Alpha. Baltimore, Mar -land. Baltimore City College; University of Viryiiiia: Johns Hopkins University. fri HIiN others are burning the midnight oil, Morris can usually be found engaged yS in more pleasant pursuits, and yet when exams are over, it is found that Morris has acquitted himself as well if not better than his more industrious fellow-students. Of Morris it may truly be said that it was fore-ordained that he should become a law er. The scholarly attainments, the qualities of a leader, and the outstanding personalit} ' possessed by Morris will carry him far, and his host of friends wish him the great success that the) ' ccjnfidently know he will achieve. X LESTER L. BARRETT Lansdowne, Maryland. Baltimore City College. T is rumored that the good people of Lansdo ' ne and the remainder of Baltimore County have chosen this young barrister as their future representative in the Maryland Legislature. But his fame will not stop there, for surely his name will ring some day in the Halls of Congress. " Les " has been a most popular classmate and chum. His legal reasoning powers are hard to excel, and he has gone through each burdensome subject of the law with " fl ing colors " . His career at the bar is bound to be a brilliant one. " Les " has also achieved fame in the realm of football, for he was halfback on the famous Lansdowne team which carried off state championship honors this year. All hail to Maryland ' s " Red Grange " ! [230] SYLVAN BARRON U Ai.riMORi;, Maryland. l psilaii Ltiiiihil l. lidltiiii ' iri ' (Jity (Jolleyi ' . L " as he is knoAvn, is a very fine chap. Dependable is what he is, and nothing else but ; that is, depend upon him to do what you don ' t expect him to. It seems handsome Syl ' s onl ' fault is his unusually attractive good looks. It worries the poor girls. B ut getting down to brass tacks, we can sincerely say that " Syl " is a reg ' lar fellow; we might say, one of the gang; and may the light of his future never he dimmed. m fifp JOSEPH W. BECKER Baltimore, Maryland. Ihihiiiiore Polytechnic Institute. tr S L inscientious a student as he is, Joe is unable to throw off the effects of a par- L ticularl} heavy meal at times, and may be seen dozing through part of a lecture; but this does not often happen. In his last year, he had a seat next to that of the most comely representative of the other sex in the class, perhaps by accident, but we are of a suspicious nature. Joe is a careful and deliberate thinker, and when he reaches a conclusion he is generally correct. This quality will go far toward making him the success in his profession that he undouhtedU will he. " BERNARD N. BLAUSTKIN Baltimoris, Maryland. Baltimore City College. LANTHROPIC BERNARD! Big-hearted Bernie! Bernie believes in in- vesting his money safeh, as for example, playing favorites to show, but when some one is in need, right then and there Bernie ' s sense of conservativeness Ear be it from Bernie to see any man, woman (particularly the young ones), J in want without offering any monetarj- assistance. Bernie ' s generosity while have an effect on his bankroll, is bound to earn him a host of friends when the legal profession. Here ' s luck to ou, Bernie [231] m 0i( 0lt S f. RESH from the wilds of Hagerstown. This oung man joined our midst to pursue the study of his chosen profession, the law, and as a conscientious worker he is without an equal. If success is the reward for good conscientious work, then we are sure that the " Iron Duke " ill rapidly vise to the top of his pro- fession, and we are looking for big things from him. Martie believes in that old adage, " all work and no pla makes Jack a dull bo " , and as a social success he is all there. We extend " Martie " our best wishes for a successful career. CHARLES J. BRONNER Detroit, jXIichigan. J ' ctrrriiis of I ' on ' i ii ll ' irs: V. S. Blind J ' lliriiiis of tlic World Jl ' iir. EviTi ricii Sfhool for Blind, Johns Hopkins i nivrrsity. T is with regret that Carl could not graduate « ith his fellow students of the -__. ' Class of 1925, " more so due to the fact that he was prevented from doing this by an illness which lasted many months. Their loss is our gain, how- ever, and it is most assuredly an honor to have this man graduate with us. " Carl " shows the spirit of the true American by overcoming the various handicaps which have been placed upon him in serving his country, when he lost both hands and the sight of both eyes, and is hnally graduating with honors from the Uni ersit ' of ]VIar land Law School with the degree of IJachelor of Law. Good Luck, Carl, the class is with ()u to a man. [232] e « (SjgiKiH5 4S in H tiniDie in tidbits to degree cjf good pal HELEN ELIZABETH BROWN Tkrrb Haute, Indiana. ret dry. xas Cliristiiiii I ' iiin rsily ; Ihinuird Colltf c ( ( (iliiiiihid I ' ii ' ivt-rsity ) . N is an irrepressible personage for whom we cannot predict too high a perch the national limelight. For several years a shining light on the Scripps- oward Newspaper Sjndicate, Helen was one of the journalists sent to Bal- 1922 to organize the I ' ost here. Despite her strenuous life of feeding court the greedy maw of an afternoon daily, Helen finds time to attain a high schcjlarship at the Law School, to become Class Secretary, and to be a darn withal. X JOHN MARSHALL BUTLER Bal ' iimore, Maryland. Btta Thela Pi. Baltiiiinre Prjl t ' rliiiii- Inslitute, Johns Hopkins University. several years ago during a football game -ou watched right tackle for Johns Hopkins, you watched " Buts. " He hurled his weight, height, and mind into each game with such effective force that he was always a mainstay of his team. He didn ' t believe in being stopped. He was a dynamic person then, with a ready smile to boot, and the years have not changed him. Vhatever John tackles he tackles hard, and law has been no exception. B)- the way, he was characteristically in the thick of things in the Vorld Var as a member of the 1 Kith Field Artillery. " Buts ' " slogan. Action! KENNETH HAUGHEY CAMPBELL BAi riMORii, Maryland. (iiiiiii ii! Kill G unina. If ' illiii iisport Hii ii School: Baltimore City Colleije. ERE we have a bonnie laddie fresh from the soil of Scotland minus his bagpipes and kilts. Although " Ken " is employed in the U. S. District Court, and desires to become a shining light in the legal world, nevertheless, he also has poetical aspirations and inspirations; and should a casual observer saunter into the class-room some night when the lectures are especially dry, glancing over Ken ' s shoulder he might find, not legal notes, but something of this nature, to wit: " fust ()U and I, a birch canoe; a moon-lit lake, and skies of blue. " This is just our humble effort to reproduce Ken ' s art, of course, it isn ' t nearly as good, but, never- theless, the general theme of it all is Io e. Which, of course, must be the theme of every really great poet. n JCXf CS§gi) X«)| ' ■t7?» s SAMUEL CARLINER Baltimore, Maryland. ■llf lui kappa S ' ujiiia. Baltiinure City C ' jlleye. OME are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them, " so says Shakespeare who, no doubt, was mindful of Sam, upon the radiance of whose countenance you are now basking. Sam is a cheerful sort of a " critter " , as our friend Vill Rogers would say, for his congeniality stamps him a regular fellow ; and his demeanor makes him a ver ' desirable friend, and what ' s more, we think a good deal of " um " . Good luck to him and ma - his star of success grow brighter year b - year. JOSEPH JOHN AUGUSTINE CIVIS Baltimore, Maryland. Alpha Debating Club: Class Historian. Haiti more Prjlytechnic Institute. XT ' OE, the tallest and handsomest young man in the class, is also the most accommo- L dating. He is always ready, willing, and able to help everyone out. He has fine and discriminating ability, and such a marvelous vocabulary that cross-word puzzles become mere kindergarten work. Easil - some day he will become one of the leading members of the bar. Aside from his legal abilit ' , he has many hobbies, but his pet hobb — of coarse you have guessed it — is RADIO — in fact, he is quite a radio fan. We ha e been told that he is quite popular with the ladies. t " r m CALVIN E. COHEN Baltimore, Maryland. Johns Hopkins University; Polytechnic Institute. OMETIMES designated as the class loud speaker, Calvin has a voice that carries questions to the lecture platform and conviction in argument. He is the " Mr. Cohen " who finally answers when the C ' s are reached on the roll and the class has finished its ritualistic refrain entitled " Which One? " Cal ' s perseverance guarantees that no silencer, Maxim or otherwise, will hush this loudspeaker. Stand by ! Cal will be on the air as soon as he attends to such troublesome details as the state bar examinations. [234] g Cg §j)e K3 l 1 »tJP is ' W © sm JOHN H. COHEN Baltimore, Marylaxd. Bedtiiiiorc City College. HEN " Jolinn " Cohen receives his sheepskin and departs from tin ' s hall of learn- ing he will as yet be unable to lawfully vote. Be that as it may, he is there with the goods, and if he isn ' t caught before he is a thousand years old, h e is destined to become one of the most prominent figures at the bar (Law). Besides his legal ability, Johnny has proven to be a famous critic of theatrical productions. From his box in the gallery we have often heard him disagree even with himself as to the " rottenness " of the different plays. Such is the privilege of the " great. " SYDNEY O. COHEN Baltimore, Maryland. loin L !iiibda Phi. Balti-tioie City College. AHLINGL ' pleasant is our fellow classmate " Syd " . Be it in class, at dance, or exam, his " million dollar beam " glows in radiant competition to his illumin- ating humor. Congenialit - is his masterpiece. But, as a student, Syd m stifies us by his extraordinary ability to master intricate problems ground from the treasure of legal love with amazing ease. No, Syd, we iia e no fear but that ()ur bright star needs merely passing the bar exam to glow upon 1 prominent upiiolder of legal success. JOSEPH COLVIN Baltimore, Maryland. ' , .llpha. B III ti III ore City Collei e. ' C KAY write me then. As one who loves his fellow-men. " Endowed with a scintillating personality, sparkling wit, a virile and active brain, unexcelled perspicuity, and the highest degree of integrity — Joe has con- sistently exhibited those qualities of humanity — so rare and so omnipotent — which are characteristic onl of that type of man who becomes a recognized and successful solicitor. His suavity and grace attest to his popularit and good-fellowship, unanimous opinion that this " good fellow " shall attain an imprecedente at the Bar. [2.35J N|G aKig!j!g!K H5 f=3? (liilltiif. fraternit) man. and m ' ha e often wondert ' d li i v In- to go to the library because we constantly saw him there reading decisions. His ambition is to be a great jurist some daw He graduated from Baltimore City College, and after studying art at the iMar - journalism at Johns Hopkins, kne that " la - " should land Institute and been his middle name. A fine chap as we all know, and a great admirer of the fair sex, but ()u could not get him to admit it. However, he must have confessed to (?) someone, because there are rumors in the air that Uan Cupid has been Hirting with him, and it won ' t be long before the bells will jingle. MARGARET BALDNER COOPER Baltimore, M. R ■LA ■D. 1 J est em Hiyh Sriiool. UlET and unassuming, nevertheless she wields a great influence through her high character and ideals. Industrious, she applies herself to her studies, outshining those of us who are more brilliant than studious. She will make a capable attorney, ' , through her ability and personality. Her chief hobby is her work as secrctar ' to the Senior Vice-President of a big surety company and her law studies. In both, we must bow to her ability and wish her well. Q fp STEWART O. DAY Baltimore, Maryland. GciiiiiiKi El II C II III mil. Hiijliliiiid Hii li Sfll ' iol: Menerslnri .1 tiii einy. TEWART is a quiet, likeable chap, who sa s little but thinks much, quite studious, and spends considerable time engrossed in his books. He is in Ins DooKs, so that we do not meet him socially i|uite as often as we meet many of our other classmates. Silence, tlie - sa , is golden, and we ' re quite sure that in future years Stewart will prove that his time at the Universit - of I Iar land has been well spent. [2:!(;] l X ( )t% ! ' tS V THOMAS A. DELAUDKR Baltimore, Mar ' i laxd. liidliiiiiiif Piilytci hiiic 1 iiitit iitr : V iii-vi rs!t of Marxldiiil Silinol nl (Jo iiiiicrce. TK I) tlKjsf mail) pcisdiis fortunate enough to lie counted as the friends of I homas n|J| A. UeLauder it is no idle boast to say in all earnestness that his wit and rich humor are always a pleasure, while his ability is an undeniable inspiration. It naturally follows, therefore, that, while his efforts are largely devoted to the interests of life insurance, his radiant personality has had a wider influence in the far more reaching need of life assurance. In designating him as the victor of the Legal Re- search contest, the publishers of (Jor y is Juris selected both wisel - and well. In our judgment, the little lady who demands so much of his time now, may, in the near future, look forward to being the wife of a respected, influential, and distinguished attornc) . GEORGK GISAIOM) 1)1 CKNZO Bm i ' imori:, AI R 1. AM). N CIV H liven Hii h SiIkkjI ; Cullii idlr I ' n priralory S(lio ' il: [hiin i Cnllc f. ORCiE " , why did ou come to i Iar land? The i]uestion he has answered at least a lumdred times. If he will make as good a lawyer as a banjo player, Clarence Darr(j - had better look to his laurels. And from all indications, we are yet to hear the name " Di Cen .o " , reminding us of " Buck " Kelso elling " DiCenzo " . Quietl , slowlv, he has won the respect of all, and deservedly so. Go to it, George. ANTHONY V. 1)1 DOMENICO Bai.timoki:, MAR •I.A • . Biiltl ii ' jrc I ' olyli ' i luiir Instil ill c. X NTRODUCINC] " Tcnn " , future ambassador to suiui lta] . He is a fellow- country man of Mussolini and is destuu ' d to be a no-less great wculd-wide dip- lomat. A ide from possessing a keen knowledge of tile law, " ' I ' ony " is ' ;ilentino ' s only real rival, but despite this fact, strange to say, he is eipially popular with the male sex. Here ' s hoping that " Dido " will be a success in his chosen profession. [■- ' ,■! 7] t fg X? Cg$gJ)nH£)N f y JOHN H. DITTO Baltimore, Maryland. G ' OOL, calm, compiised, and collected, he seldom has much to sa . W ' iieii he does speak, however, ou may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish vou luck. Sr Gcuiiiiui Eta Git JOSEPH RAYMOND EDER Baltimore, Maryland. Calvert Hall College. a LREADY occupying a conspicuous position among Baltimore ' s e.xpert account- ants, peers of the bar must now make way for Ray Eder. Each instructor has been held to strict accountability for his statements. Eder asked questions; the class profited. He possesses the combination of brains and personality in that unconquerable proportion. He is the sort of student who is fully justified in asking an instructor what be- came of the other three points when his examination paper is marked only ninety-seven. ' Iota Lambda Phi: Jiniior Bdltiiiiort SAMUEL SOLOMON EISENBERG, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland. Baiifjiu ' t Coniinitlfc : Junior Treasurer. City Collei e: Julius Hopkins V uiversity. | E now behold our " Sam " . Here is a young man whom nature has been pleased to endow with all those qualities which go toward the making of a successful barrister. Sam makes a splendid appearance — ask the ladies. He can speak like a Senator, and with reason — for he has won honors on the Hopkins Debating Team. Sam is popular; he was treasurer of our class in its junior year. He is bound to forge ahead in the law, and we shall all he glad to see him do it. [238] (! a lgJgiKiKSi MAX L. EPSTEIN Haltimoru, Maryland. Baltii iorc City College. ENTLEMAN, schohir and musician! A fellow realizing the serious problems of life. A student of practical application. And think ye perhaps that Max is a " dr ' trust " ? Far from it, for when he takes his occasional Hing with the women he makes quite an " active trustee " . An orator and musician whose eloquence and musical tones would charm even the deadly Cobra. And if the Court will listen to his varbling and logic as do his friends, his success as a future barrister is assured. Baltimore is indeed fortunate in possessing such a versatile man. Here ' s luck to vou. Max! «Sr HARVEY ' L. EVANS Baltimore, Maryland. T ' OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to sa . When he does speak, however, you may rel} ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. Dilt,, Theta Phi. WILLIAxM FRANKLIN EVERY Baltimore, Maryland. Biiltiinore City College. )•! HUSE who remember Frank from high school days will recall his portra al of arm the " nobleman-villain " in the Senior Class pla ' . Fhat e ent was the origin of two things: the first, the growth of hair on his upper lip; the second, the desire to further his vocal capabilities — in law courts. Frank will be a great law er some day. Probably he will specialize in di ()rce law because of his popularity with the girls. His Thespian appearance, his Floridan drawl, his charming and amiable manner, will sureh ' attract all those beautiful young women who will be seeking divorces. If his legal principles are as well trimmed as his mustache, he surely will be the peer of American advocates. H» « C@8§i « ( V I I CARROLL F. FITZSIMIVIONS Baltimorf;, Mar land. Gamiiiii Etd GfiiiiiiKi. Mt. St. Miir s Cdllfi c. hiiiiiiitihurti , M arxliuiil . Q ARROLL F. FFFZSliMMONS, otherwise known as " Fitz " . nnna " Fitz " is quite a studious fellow, dividing his time hetweeii his law hooics and the various racing charts and dope sheets, in a vain effort to pick the win- ners and ax ' oid the " also rans " — slow horses are his Nemesis. " Fitz " , through his (juiet good nature, has won himself man friends in the class of ' 26 who should stand him in good stead in future years. NEAL DOW FRANKLIN Camp Meade. Maryland. Ddtn riutu I ' hi: I ' residcnt of Class of 1024-25. 1925-26. Mckiiilfy Hii li School, ff tishi u loii . D. C. KAL DOW FRANKLIN is our President, and we are might proud of Neal is a type of chap wlio commands tiie respect of his fellow-men and D iim. the ulmiration of the fair sex. He is a horn leader; and his eloi|uent, forceful manner of addressing the class carries all hefore him. However, Neal ' s presidential dignitN doesn ' t overshadow his sense of humor and keen wit, with which he is riclily endowed. He is an excellent student, haxing made creditahle grades in all subjects, although los ' iig an entire half year because of an operation. We wiiuld predict a brilliant legal future for him hut for the fact that he intends to dexnte his energies to becoming a general in the United States Army. He has alreadv attained a lieu- tenanc} ' . Neal extends a cordial invitation to us struggling barristers when in need of a square meal to drop down to Camp AL ' ade and partake of his hospitality. FRANK L. FREKZF, Jr. Baltimore, MAR land. (.jiiiiiiiia htn (iiiiiiiiHi. Baltimore Polyti ' tliiiir I iistit iile : Johns Hopkins V luvirsity. " f lM] nK " , as he is better known to his classmates, in an ideal student; perhaps L. this is because he is himself a school teacher, and does unto his instructor as he would ha e his pupils do unto him. He taught for a while at Poly, and later was transferred to School No. 70, where he now presides over a clan of South Balti- more youngsters. Jimmie is very fond of athletics, being instrumental in forming baseball and soccer teams at the south Baltimore school, where he proved quite adept as a coach. For Jimmie we predict a brilliant career; in fact, we are quite sure that he will rise to great heights in his chosen profession. [■J40] (»X? (gJgi) iH5 XP ' - 1 AARON FRl EDEN BERG Baltimork, Marvlanij. Irjta Liuiihda Phi. Bfil i iiori ' City Cftll( ' ( c. 2zr ARON is a fellow that gets along satisfactorily in his work without overtaxing _ his strength and energy, and had he desired to apply himself more diligently to the reading of the Law could easily have attained and maintained a ranking position in the class, hut he found theaters, especially musical comedies ( ?) much more enjoyable than Personal Propert , etc. His record cannot be criticized, how- ever, for notwithstanding, he has done very good work. Well, good-bye, Aaron, and to such a fine fellow we sa ' , " iMa ' )(iu attain the highest of your ambitions. " 4p ■M JOHN P. GALVIN, JR. B ALTi.MORi:, Maryland. Di ' ltti Tlictii I ' lii. Loyola Hiijh School. T ' N this write-up of Mr. Galvin we will start out by taking him out of the sheik or cowboy class, as he has none of the characteristics of either, though we might describe him as a Progressive Conservative if such a combination is possible. He has ideals of the highest type, and he carries the firm conviction to strictly adhere to those ideals, yet remain just a regular fellow. There is every reason to believe that he will rank high among the future members of the Baltimore bar. Success should only be a matter of time. The bar referred to here means one without a foot-rail, and a member of the bar does not necessaril - mean a bartender. XT n HOWARD FRANKLIN GOLDSlMliH Baltimori;, Maryland. Army and Navy Prep. 0 VARD is one of the few members of the class who has achieved a mastery of the American Digest System. This has been accomplished bv constant work at the Uni ersity Librar jn ' rusing those reports and other light reading material. He is a quiet, congenial fellow, serious-minded and earnest, and a hard-working student. He has done well in all of his studies and has stumped man - a " Prof " with his legal propositions after lectures. He will make good in any field of the law which he ma enter; and we predict a great future for him. ( [-41] t ,CX»1 gfeiK» ! - yrSM H. J. HALLAM Baltimore, Maryland. lOOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. VheIl he does speak, however, yoiima ' rel ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. ih NATHAN HAMBURGER Baltlmori;, Maryland. Iota Ldiiilidd I ' III: Class Treasurer. Ihdliinorc City Cnllcijc. ■fc-vl AM " , as he is affectionately known, is one of those persons who, we can prophesy with certainty, will make a name for himself in the near future. He is well " liked, has a dandy personality, and is a " bear " with the women. What more can we say ? Proof of his popularity in his class is his election to the position of Treasurer. In his other organizations he is always an outstanding figure. Vithal, when it comes to studies, " he knows his stuff " . His marks are suflicicnt attestation to that. Is it any wonder we predict a brilliant future, for " Ham " ? LEONARD J. HARMATZ Baltimore:, Maryland. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. OLKS, this is Leonard J. Harmatz, title expert of The Maryland Title Com- pany. Leonard is an expert at title work, especially when it comes to platting. His ability as a student is well recognized, and in that respect again he stands among the leaders. He is also well known as a bowler, and nightly he can be seen at the alleys making life miserable for the pin boys. And lest we forget, there are his conquests among the fair sex. Here he shines best. The combination of his Chevrolet Sedan and his red curly locks has proven irresistible to the opposite sex. The class of ' 26 can see nothing but success for him as an attorne -. [242] i (i )in ERMAN HARRISON Baltimore, Maryland. Phi Alftliii: Secretary. I ' irsi Year: J ice-President , Second Year. Baltimore City College. j HIS yoiinii man familiarly known to everyone around the Law School as " Lefty " gj has made maii - friends during his stay here with his classmates. Possessing a pleasing personalit and an unselfish nature, his popularit increased each year. Harrison really took his studies seriously, and will undouhtedh ' make a success at his law practice. His many friends at school will watch his career with interest. X ma MICHAEL J. HANKIN Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City CoUeije. F the will to do and the strength of ccmvictions have anything to do with the ultimate success of a man, then " Mike " is hound to succeed. He believes " actions speak louder than words " , and his excellent grade of scholarship well attests to that fact. Besides, " Mike " is a regular fellow, is popular with his friends, and takes an occasional Hing with the fairer sex. Right now " Mike " is associated with the Law OfSces of Louis S. Ashman, and so if the law of cause and effect hold true, such virtues and ad antages as he pos- sesses, make of him one of the leading lights of the Baltimore bar. LAWRENCE W. HECHT, B.S. Havre de Grace, Maryland. St. John ' s: Johns Hopkins; Torne; Unij ' ersity of Maryland , School of Medicine. " -r " V is impossible to tell in a few words why we like Lawrence — there are so many likeable characteristiics inherent with him. His perpetual equanimity of mien and doctrinal manner of study are marked, and have doubtlessly become annexed to his altruistic pers(jnalit through his many jears spent in study, (attending as he did so many schools), and his later advent into the field of imparting knowledge. For, while a student at night, Lawrence has been a teacher by day, being a member of tlie facult of Baltimore City College. We feel we have gained a aluable friend- ip in securing that of Lawrence, and, (con(identiall to the ladies), advise tliat to late lu has been imper ious to Cupid ' s archer)-. [24.3] =i!C»xfi gf)g)e4) 5|M ' tR latter part of his junior year. Getting up from an illness of about two month ' s duration and with practically no preparation he took all of the examina- tions making grades which were the envy of the most conscientious students. That he excels in Practice Court argument is evidenced by the fact that Mr. Keifner, who is in the habit of giving low marks, gave Hoffa the highest mark of the ear on his argument. It is predicted that Hoffa will go far in his chosen profession. ' Sr» a E ARTHUR C. HOLMES Baltimore, Maryland. Technical Institute of U ' liltlmnistoiv, London, Enyland. RTHUR, who hails from merry old England, is embodied with that high degree of confidence in oneself, which predominates in his countrymen. A trait, which most of us admire rather than condemn. His career at the school has been very successful, culminating in his selection as a candidate for the honor case. In addition to confidence, he has a pleasing personalit ' , and a fine legal knowledge; which three qualities when grouped together can mean nothing but success for their possessor. It is rumored that our friend has not devoted all of his time to mastering law, for a fair damsel has claimed a goodl)- portion. Success, old bean, in both love and law. J. WILSON HOOD Baltimore, Maryland. Btilti nore Polytechnic Institute. ILSON ' S appetite for reading is of the widest range: from Turgeney and Maupassant to the character sketches in the Terra Mariae. He is busy untangling the intricacies of the law, hoping to become eminent in the pro- [244] C a CgJgiK?H9 - n LESLIE G. HUDGINS Haltimork, IVLar ' ilaxd. illi im iiiid Mriry Collt ' t i-. UDGINS is ;i latlicr c|uiet, unassuminy; fellow w Im (inly talks when it is neces- sar . C f course h this we don ' t mean that he can ' t talk at the right time hecause he has lieen known at times to make utterances that ri al those of lustinian. Ver few know that Hiuitrins is lut when he gets her alone, Oh, Bin! crow ( ladies ' man. He ' s not so much in (iu ' d he surprised. It has heen a real pleasure to have Hudgins with us during his student caieer at the Universit of Maryland; notwithstanding the fact that his home is " South of the Potomac " and as a consequence his views on certain things are radically different from most of the student hody. BENEDICT WEINER JACOBS Bai.iimori;, Mar laxd. Balliiiiorf City Colttu f: Johns Hopkins University. t ENEDICT is quite a cognomen, and so his classmates call him " Dick " . In g these days of sophistication even among law students it is a distinct relief to meet a chap like " Dick " of quiet, unassuming manner and cheery smile. Before heginning the study of law " Dick " was a member of the reportorial staff of The Sun, and if you would confirm the rumor that he has few ei|uals at tripping the light fantastique, ask some of the nurses out at St. Agnes ' Hospital, whom he met while dashing around the Southwestern Police District in quest of news. When " Dick " is admitted to the bar, and begins the practice of law as a member (jf his father ' s firm, we feel sure that he will attain a high mark in the leg.il world. ISRAEL MILTON JOBLIN li i.ri.MORi ' , Maryland. ' ■ .l!ph,i. II iirrenton ( ' . CJ.) Uiijh Sriiool : University oj North Ctirolinn. •O ' OR Joblin, whatever may be his current convictions, has qualities that cver one who has known him admires, and we hereby respectfull)- crave the high pri - ilege and prerogative of letting off a whoop for him. He is, imprimis, a man of education, sense, and dignit . There is a charming frankness about liim ; he has all the courage of youth and not a little of the wisdom of the middle years; he has entigy, .ambition, and enterprise. Reliabilit , honest and a to tal absence of affectation is the foundation of his character. These qualities will go a long way toward the achieve- ment of the success lie so richly deserves. [245] l 0t 1 1 - LEON I. KAPPELMAN Baltimore, Maryland. [TtIOOL, calm, cdmposed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. Vhen he does i speak, however, you may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirahle classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. ORA VIOLA KAUFMAN Baltimore, Maryland. U ' l-stfrii Hif h School. ' B ' lAST your eye around the page and let it fall upon the beautiful face shining out above. We feel sure you «ill undergo an exceedingly- pleasing sensation which will be in no way diminished if you are so fortunate as to meet the original. Ora has majored extensively in two subjects, law and men. Even the latter work has not prevented her from applying herself industriously to study. A young lady of recognized talents and, we suspect, many hidden ones, is Ora, and we regard her as one of the best in the class; one whose ability, foresight, energy, personality, the love of the color of red, and a score of other good ijualities will iielp not only her, but also those with whom she is associated. IRVIN KLEIN Bali I MORE, IVLar laxd. G ' lOOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he ta__J does speak, however, you may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirahle classmate, success will sureh- follow. We wish you luck. [246] e a gJgjKiK9 »tK SIE IDA IRIS KLOZE Baltimore, Maryland. ff ' t ' Stcni Hit li School. HE class of 1926 is turtunate in ha ing several girls as members, and extremely fortunate in having Ida Kloze as a member. Little Ida, with her winning smile and her attractive personality, is a general favorite with ever one. She tP is always to be found in the center of a group of boys. e m EDWIN L. KURLAND Baltlmore, Maryland. DDIE " , as he is known to his classmates, seems to have something on his mind besides his studies. Who is she? And wh ' haven ' t we seen her latel ? But, anywa , Eddie never seems to worry about his studies; always with a smile and a confident air. May his future be filled with success, his efforts a shining exam- ple of what earnest work will do. JOHN JOSEPH LAUKAITIS BaLTIMORI:, MAR ■LAND. Alt. J criioii (lollit f. I V HIS young man ' s beaming countenance has withstood the onslaugiit of the nrmm " profs " for tluee ears without a change. Always ready with a sincere " Hello " and a firm handshake, Johnnj- has made a host of friends. To see him reclining in his seat no one would think that he was one of those " go-get- ' em-sign-on-the-dotted- line " fellows, but once in action, he is hard to stop. His chief abilit lay in the fact that none of the " profs " could put him to sleep with their lecture. That imleed merits recognition, ' i on w ill be remembered h ,ill as a darn good student. [247] W ' f HARRY I. D. LEVEY Bali [MORE, ]Mar lanij. Jlpht! Kappa Sit iiia. Ilaltiaioie City Colleye. »| |E marvel at thee, brilliant uuth, though yet to sprout a wisdom tooth; we all, n despite th ' lack of years, e ' en rank ye now with Blackstone ' s peers! No superficial rules please thee — thou seekest law ' s philosophy. Though easily the words we find to praise the virtues of thy mind, we equally in awe do stand of th ' wondrous feats of sleight-of-hand! A word of counsel we venture now; our gray locks license us, we trow: Though deftls thou conjure with apple tarts, play not so lightl ' with fair ones ' hearts; nor tune thy ear with Circe ' s lyre, else thou shalt lose what thou desire. What says the seer? Thy future ' s black! Aye, dark things beckon on thy track. Choose — black the robe or black the art — the Magician ' s part ! Judge s or 3d. Phi Kappa S ' li ina: CHARLES THABOR LE VINESS, Baltimore, Maryland. Cloister Inn Club, Princeton. If ' icoinico Hiyh School: Princeton University. iTi E once enjoyed an address by a noted lecturer who was advertised as " The Little Giant. " He was small of stature but indeed huge in intellect and eloquence, so one felt that this paradoxical sobriquet had been happily chosen. Some time ago we met " Charley " Le Viness, and we hadn ' t known him long before this descriptive phrase leaped from a dusty corner of our memory. Irresistible and inevitable move. It had found someone to whom it belonged — Charley. No lieavyweight, physicalh . Mentally? A Dempse ' . When not studying he wields a wicked pen for a ne spaper. Talented. Lawyer or editor, which ? SAMUEL G. LIPMAN Baltimork, ALarvland. Baltimore City Colleye. IP, as he is best known, appears to be a quiet, unassuming young fellow, but in reality he is some sport ith the fair sex. We have not consulted the ladies to see what their opinion is, but we take his word for it. Samuel is a criterion for all lawyers; likeable, determined, and always on the job. These facts forecast a successful future. Here ' s wishing Judge Liinnan best of luck. [248] K ICXS CgJgiKiK! 4 i .u rgf " nj? - m nic HARR ' LOTT K Al.llMORH, AIAR ■L AND. Upsilo i Lainhdii Phi. Biilti ii ' jrc City Collet c. ■|?=v ARR ' ' LOTT i.;in ah a s be found wherever a group of g(joJ fellows get to- gether. He is a wizard on reviewing all the shows in town, and as far as our knowledge goes back, he has never missed a single show. He did all of his studying of law during intermissions. If ()u think that this is not an effective way of studying you should get acquainted with Harry ' s marks. Harry, when not engaged with law or the theater, helps his father in the manu- facture of clothing. Vhether law or clothing Harry will always come out success- full} ' . So long, Harr , and ck. O m ALBERT A. MALAN Baltimorii, Maryland. B iltifiiore City College. HE distinguished gentleman so well depicted above is the finished product of three years of laborious legal study and research work. He will always be remembered b ' us for his brilliancy, coolness and effi- ciency in presenting his cases in practice court. He has gained prominence among us, his classmates, but it was gained by industrious and consistent study of law books. Malan has alread ' expressed a desire to practice law. We all feel assured that he will overcome the bar exams, and gain among the public the three-fold reputation of being a gentleman, a scholar, and a celebrated barrister. WILLIAM HARVEY MARSHALL Baltimori:, Maryland. ' ; Kappa Sii iiin. McDoiioi t li Scho A. j lHIS oung man is better known as " Tony " at law school. He has an Italian cast nJl of countenance, resembling the famous man of Ital , " Valentino " . He ac- ciuired the name of Tony at McDonough. A brotherhood of shieks. A most wortln- young man ; quiet, modest and unassuming. Ladies, attention ! here is an opportunit) ' that will onl happen once in a life-time. Our prediction is that there is a bright future ahead for Tonw The name of Marshall is a justl famous one in the legal annals of American liistor . With the inspiration of such a life as that of our former chief justice to urge him onward, we are sure that Tony will live to see his own name honored and respected in the legal profession of this commonwealth. 1 [240] i|G 6 ' Kvg5 i)fiK£) ; ' =t CHARLES AUGUSTUS MASSON Balti.mori;, Maryland. I ' lii K ifip i S ' u iiiii; Jssiic ' iiite Editor of Tcrr i M iritw. Bdll ' iiiort ' City Colhye: U. S. School oj Military Aeronautics, Princeton, N. J. -|- ' |F ou know Masson only as a student, ou call him " Charley " ; but if you know j him also as a bona-fide " sky-pilot " , you call him " Razzo " . Razzo ' s one of the state ' s most prominent war and post-war aviators. During the " fireworks " he was a " loot " in the army air service, and since he has been in the crack Mary- land air unit, at present holdin j; a captaincy. Vhy all this " dope " ? Simply because flying is so much a part of Razzo that he ' s at it all the time. He ' s flown a true course through the legal elements, and his classmates are ghid of it. " Happy landings " always — after man - ascents to professional heights, Razzo. HERBERT C. METCALFE, B.C.S. Baltimore, Mar land. University of Maryland, School of Commerce. VEX had Herbert C. withheld from us the fact that he is a C. P. A. we would have connected him with mathematics — that is evident from the way he handles a legal proposition! He will add, divide, and subtract all possibilities in his mental process, and the reply he gives is worth rel ing upon for accuracy. He is a quiet sort of chap, sa s little about all in general and nothing about himself in particular. All told, though, we regard Herbert as a friend well made, and one whom we can believe is " once a friend, always a friend. " e m LESLIE E. MIHM Baltimore, Maryland. vFlESLIE ' S serious countenance and reserved manner reveal a splendid personality, — P- a wealth of knowledge, and a fine sense of humor. He is a keen judge of human " nature and possesses a technical mind which has unlimited power of reason- ing and decision. Mihm is a most modest fellow, refusing always to mention his own accomplish- ments, as any decorous student would do. With these attributes he will surel) have a successful legal career. Good-bye and good luck. [250] cxj CgJgiKiwiN t RAY T. MINAHAN Sparrows Point, Maryland. Johiistoiuii Hii li Sihfjol, Jolins ' Jtc i , I ' u. j-O A ' is the pride of that small ilhige called Sparrows Point. We have no doubt Lttij in our minds that Ra} ' will be the state ' s attorney for Baltimore County; vrhy, even now the justice of the peace for Sparrows Point canies to him for advice. " Ray " 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 the sort of fellow that clients will seek when the ' want a sound and honest opinion. Well, here ' s to your success, Ray. ' Fh ' i Kiipfiii Si JOSEPH D. MISH Hagerstown, Maryland. (jina: Elm Club, Princeton. Mercersbury J ciuleiiiy : Princeton Unii ' ersity. ORNING, Senator. " That ' s the wa ' we feel like greeting Joe whenever we see him. We don ' t, of course, mean literally that we want to say good morning to him even at 1 1 P. M., but whatever the salutation, we always feel that " senator " should be part of it. Joe impresses one that w-ay. He ' s tall and he cloaks himself with a toga of dignit ' . And behind a thoughtful and sagacious countenance lurks a smile that ' ll make ' ou in a minute one of " the senator ' s " perm- anent adherents. Certainly, in Joe ' s case looks aren ' t decepti e. He ' s all that he appears to be — " a gentleman of parts. " m SIB n JOHN JACOB MOORE Ec ' khart, Maryland. Delta Thcta Plii. Bciill Ilii h School, l roslbur , Mtirylnntl. K ' S, not ery big when it comes to mere size, but his proportions mentall}- are large indeed. " Jake " is one of the most sociable students in the class, and r.itlier eas tu hidk at as (iu will note from the likeness above. He is a serious student, with n(j fri ()lities, a gentleman, and a true friend. [2r.i] ? g xr Cg gjK HD 41, ■ JOHN P. MOORE WoODBROOK, MaRVLAXD. Cidvfrt Hull Collt ' i r. j HE large stature of " Jolin P. " is familiar to all memliers of the class. Born and gSL bred in the wide open spaces of Woodbrook, Md., he has developed physical strength unusual for one of his age, and like his great predecessor, Abraham Lincoln, came to the cit to stud law. Our friend is the proud possessor of a col- legiate rtivver, and no doubt his mechanical practice on this piece of mechanism has contributed largeh ' to his familiarity with the tools of the lau-, particularly his ability to tear a case apart. However, when all is said and done, John is a fine representa- tive of the lQ2b class, and (.ur best wishes go with him for his coming success. CHARLES OWENS MOUNT Baltimoric, Maryland. Ihtltiiiirjrc City Colletje. •CrllREMAN ? No! That ' s not a fireman; that ' s our little " Chally " i L)unt. It f is said that his eyes are very bad ; that he sees much better in the dark. " Chally " only wears that helmet to keep Judge Rose ' s wit from blinding him. Gossip says that our friend is always ready to take the boys home if he goes that way, and not only boys but the — But no! This might be libel. We should know, we are law students and know more than the judges (of course in our opinions). To be serious we prophesy that " Charley " will be successful in his practice and because of his good fellowship while amongst us our heartiest wishes go with him. The very best of luck, " Charle ' " . GERALD J. MUTH Caton ' svii.le, IVLarnlanu. Phi Kiippd Siijina. Chiciujfj V nivcrsity . Geiirtjctnu ' ii V iiiversily. X ' F Gerald Muth ' s picture were not in itself enough to arrest one ' s gaze, ggg " Captured at Last " would be an appropriate " catch line, " for Jerry is a collegiate nomad. He was, at least, until he realized the truth of that ancient yet ever fresh sentiment that there is no place like home. After getting a bachelor ' s degree in science, Jerry essayed to become intimate with law ; and it was then that his wanderings began. First, Georgetown University ; next, Chicago Universit . finally and quite sensibly, he came home. His arrival caused many a feminine heart to flutter, and he deposed several best looking classmates. But Jerr ' was capable . . . . and humble . . . and everybody liked him immediately ' — and immensely, as they say in " Blighty. " W(jrth capturing, Jerrv. [252] | » S g()giK?H5 ' Sf " ' ?. ISRAPX IVn ERS Baltimore, M. r laxu. J I film Kdfifiii Si III. Bidtiiiiorc City C ' jlh ' yc. ' -r ' Z, the immaculate. His pleasing personalit}- and eas -g )ing manner have won him many friends at the University. His keen intellect, together with his ibility to talk interestingly ' and convincingly, ha e contributed largely to the successful position he now holds in one of the largest clothing establishments of this Next to clothes, Iz ' s next love is stenography. Vhenever friend Eddie was out for the checker tournaments, Iz was on hand to take down the moves. Then a compari- son was made to see why they lost. If Iz has as many suits after the bar exams as he had before, then we ' ll know that success is still with him. Vhatever his plans for the future, whether he elects to continue in the clothing game or to practice his profession, we are confident that only success will come to him. Good luck, old man. JOHN BRICKER MYERS, JR. Baltimore, Maryland. j HE earth trembled; Washington mo ed uneasily in his grave; Napoleon groaned; rrni the great Lee shook his head sadly. These mighty men of thei past were jeal- ous, for into the world had been born John Bricker Myers, Jr., one destined, if we are to judge by his accomplishments while attending this school of law, to be- come one of the foremost real estate lawyers practicing at the Florida bar. With all his accomplishments, however, we have found Jack to be a ver conde- scending chap. He even permits his multitude of girl friends to call him by his middle name, " Bricker " , and permits us of the beards, without his permission, to call him " Motts. " Wh (ma be) we know not, except that he is a ro ' aI good fellow. MELVIN NATHAN SON Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City Collez e. () you want to liiui something in Corpus Juris? Then a k Alehin. There are few students who know as much about these particular legal tomes as he does. One of Melvin ' s most troubling problems, not answered in Corpus Juris, is: " Shall I stud tonight and see her tomorrow night, or shall I sec her to- night and study tomorrow night? " His ultimate answer is usually- the latter. This solution of the problem, however, does not seem to lia c a harmful effect on his knowledge of the subjects, and we predict that some day he w ill be known as one of Maryl. ' ind ' s most outstanding law erh [•J53] t I tr ' .U. ' § ( 1 : H i e lCgggjKiH«)N e . ' t;p JULIUS NOVEY Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City Cnlltyc. " TT " T has been s:iid that a man who actually studies hard at college is not very ss: popular among his classmates. Julius has proved the fallacy of this statement. Although he is a hard worker when work is necessary, he has a good •ord for everyone and is well liked by all. Of course, one cannot work alway.s, so Julius has various other interests and can be seen now and then, at the different social functions around town. Besides this he has become quite a proficient title examiner and can be found at almost any time examining the records in any one of the twenty-four court houses of this state. Julius is going to make himself famous as a lawyer, and he has our best wishes for a well-deserved success. EVERETT NUTTLE Fedhralsburg, Maryland. Jl ash ' iiitjtrjit Colleyc. VERETT has three important distinctions as a law student (his distinctions in ESSE other lines are numerous) which are these: First, he ' s never late to class; second, he often listens to the lectures; and third, (and this is merely a corol- lary of the second), he never goes to sleep in class. Truly these characteristics alone make him a marked man at the Law School, and foreshadow future greatness. Nut- tie ' s quiet and unassuming manner covers a keen senese of humor and a quickness of mind that is already appreciated by those who know him ; and will make for him many friends wherever he may go. NATHAN PATZ Fayettville, N. C. Neivport Neil ' s Hiyh School; Walter Reed .leadeniy. " The Curl ' Locks of Adonis, and the Silver Vords of Fame. " HE above lines are peculiarly descriptive of this " Tall Dark Gentleman " from the South. Nat possesses all the required qualities that constitute the cnit- standing successful advocate. An engaging personality, high intelligence, an c ESBfl absorbing talker, it will be anything but an enviable position which his legal ad- versaries across the trial table will occupy. The man can best be judged by the expression of a student overheard just after Nat had tried a case in the Practice Court. " Patz is one man whose argument of the case I enjoy hearing. " [254] i t» a%(lgjgi e?) PRESTON A. PAIRO Baltimorit, Maryland. Cjiuniud Ltd Gumma. Baltiiii ' irc Poly n luiir I iislit iitc : St. .Jiihii ' s (J»lli ' t c. XO VN to Ill ' s classmates as " Pres " . He liails from St. John ' s Colleg;e, Annapolis, where he was the ripping, dashin; , tearing full-hack of his class foothall team. " Pres " is one of the most popular memhers of his class, heing well-liked hy all the girls and fellows in the class; and then, too, there are quite a few girls ho like " Pres " who have never even seen the University of Maryland. His middle name is a secret, and so we ' ve called him Adolphe. Not at all appropriate, hecause he is a regular fellow, but it ' s sweet revenge for his refusal to divulge his middle cognomen. We are confident that his career will be one of marked success. Regular fellows always win. SOLOMON PEAR Baltimori!, ] Iar land. Bdltiniore City Crillet e. i O do justice to a fellow of Sol ' s ability in such little space is quite a feat. Above ()u behold a combination that ' s hard to beat, to wit: a real fellow and an excellent student. Try and beat it, just try. As a student he ranks with the fsm best, and as a fellow he " dittoes " . His quiet and unassuming manner has led us to believe that his motto is " Let other people find out your importance, " and that ' s exacth ' what we have done. With his ever-ready smile, his good fellowship, and his studious attitude, there is but one prediction, success THORNTON TAYLOE PERRY, 3d. Charles Town, West Virginia. ' ( ' K ipp i SiijiiKi. HOddhirry h ' ori ' st School: Alcrccrsbiirt Aiiultiny. " TTlN ' lRODUCING — no, that ' s all wrong; evcrybod - knows " T. T. " No splutter about him. Emerson said: " That which we are, we shall teach, not volun- taril -, but involuntarily. " It ' s that way with " T. T. " ; he just " sort o ' grows (,n ()u. " And you ' re glad of it, for he ' s ahva s an interested friend, genuinely pleased when others have something to be pleased about and sympathetically concerned when the sun isn ' t shining. Sincerity in capital letters is written into his make-up. Athlete, aviator, business man, newspaperman and now — almost a lawyer, a good one: that ' s " T. T. " thus far. Incidentallv , during the World War he was Lieutenant Perry, commanding the 43rd Aero S(iuadron, A. E. F. We ' re glad, " T.T. " , your path and ours crossed. [255] GXJ g5gi) iKi f (O Hit h Sili ' i ' il. r J EACE HO! Vliom ha e we here? None (ither than one of the lejjal minds ■ of the l ' - ' 26 chiss, for " Pfafif " can certainl " strut his stuff " when it comes to law. " Pfaff " who, hy tile ay, hails from Havre de Grace, expects to he a hig law er some day — and it is a certain bet that he will succeed — for what can keep an intelli- gent, ambitious, honest, and energetic person from the realization of his ideals? And we want to say right here in all sincerity that when " PfalF ' is admitted to the bar, all other lawyers in Havre de Grace might as well " shut up shop. " So long " Pfaff " old bo , we bid ()u good-b)e very reluctantly. Since it must be so, howexer, permit us to extend to you our very best wishes for a long, happy, and prosperous life. HOLMER M. RESPESS Baltimore, Mar land. [TtIOOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to sa ' . Vhen he does speak, however, you may reh ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, " SUCCESS " iU surely follow. AVe wish you luck, Holmer. THOMAS WARREN RICE Baltimore, JMaryland. B„lti City Colli ' r r Y ADIES and gentlemen, allow us to introduce to )u our classmate, .Mr. Rice. and one of the most likeable men in the 192b law class. Rice is rather quiet, and we hear very little from him, except when called upon in a quiz, and then he always produces the goods. He is of medium stature, not very heavy, but an all-around fellow. We do not recommend him for girls ' consideration, for he is already married. Well, Judge Rice, we wish you luck and hope that success will be ours. [2. ,6] m) iSi = g g C@ @ o ' S. GEORGE HOLZSHU ROEDER Baltimore. Maryland. Jriiiy Navy Preparatory School. £y EORGE came, drew, and complained ! He was told often and sometimes, per- ■ haps a bit forcibly, to cease talking, but George talked on. As a rule he was not burdened with books — but then a number of brilliant men do not need notes. However, we received the shock of our sweet young lives one evening — in walked George with a brief case and real books, and during the course of that mem ora- ble evening he condescended to take a few notes. Said evening being but one week before exams ! On the other hand, George must know something about the law, for he has successfully fooled the profs for the past tiiree years, which is no mean accomplisii- mcnt. Doubtless he will make a success of his chosen profession. Best o ' luck, old fellow! ABRAHAM ROSTOVSKY Baltimork, Maryland. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. tJ L of the Bal More Club, Inc. Rust ' ate, slept, and studied day and night for L one month in his club rooms and then surprised all the bo s by knocking ufi all the exams with big marks. Rusty came into our class as a wild and woolly boy. He is going out tame but still woolly. During lectures Rusty practiced penmanship or read The Sun. If Rusty pays half as much attention to law as he did to iiis be;uit ' naps during Judge Niles ' lectures, he certainly will become a success. So here ' s to ()u Rusty. Best of luck. EDWARD P. ROTH BaLTIMORI:, MAR •LAND. CiiiiniNii l:la (iiinuiia. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. KO sa that this oung man is a bear with the ladies is to put it uiildh , Ani as a devotee of the terpsichorean art, we ' ll say that he is an able performt-r and we ' ll back him to the finish against all comers. In case nou doubt us SOB ask the girls at Goucher College, where he is known as " The Prince of Fcnsel Hall. " Seriously speaking, Ed is a line fellow, and we wish him the best of luck and a wcirld of success in his chosen profession. [257] It i(iXJ (ggg)e?K5iN ' l IDOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he does speak, however, you may rel ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. ABRAHAM ISAAC SACHS BALTiMORii, Maryland. Biiltiiiiore City Colleae. ® OCKS " (ask Judges Rose and Niles) is one of those quiet and not-much- heard-from fellows who takes life easy and doesn ' t let anything worry him. He is a nice chap and well liked by his fellow students. He isn ' t over- industrious or studious, but has fared well in his studies. In spite of his indisposi- tion to exert himself, we know he will succeed in any business in which he may engage, although he hasn ' t et decided if he will practice law after graduating from the Uni- versitN ' of Mar land. We wish him luck and hope that he will be prominent in the profession which he decides to follow. HARRY H. SAGER BaltimorI ' . Maryland. OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he does speak, however, ou may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success rtill surely follow. We wish you luck. [258] S¥ ( X C§ gi fiH J] }S P Sf» t m ® BERNARD M. SAVAGE Baltimore, Maryland. ' ) ■ Jlpliit. Bcdt ' imore Polytechitic Institute. " Tr ' r seems unbelievable that anyone would have sufficient audacit) ' and eve iiuijestf gss- to address the august, impressive personage here pictured as " Bernie " , et that is how he is known to the multitude of his classmates who are his friends. Don ' t, however, be misled by his staid, dignified demeanor, because in spite of it he is chiefly famous for his inimitable manner of telling funny stories and his jovial friendliness. The sternest judge will be incapable of resisting " Hcrnie ' s " stories, especially if tlu ' - are accompanied b - his sincere smile. May his genial personalit - help win him clients and cases as it has won him friends. 4 Delta ' I ' hcta J ' hi. KENDALL H. SCHULTZ Baltimore, Maryland. .Iniiy y jVi-n ' v Prep irtitory School. fwi K defy you to hnd a person who is not fond of him ; and ()u need not confuie your j search to the male sex. Law ers of Baltimore have always wondered why their stenographers and fair secretaries are so eager and willing to take papers to the office ot the Clerk of the Superior Court of Baltimore Cit . We will forthwith set their queries at rest — " Ken " works there. If this oung man is as successful before the Bar as he has been before the fair ones, he will be a lawyer of no mean ability. We have no doubt that his will be a staggering success. With this we say tin revoir but not oodh e to Ken, as he leaves the rolling greens of the broad campus of his Alma Mater, the Uni ersit of Mar land. ' » ' ANNETTE SELENKO B a LTI MOR E , ] L R ' LA N D. frr XNETTE, better known to the class as " Our little watch charm " , h.-is ccr- L tainly proved to the class that her calling is the legal profession, but with so many visits to the large city of New ' ' ork, it is the fear of the class that the courts of Baltimore ma not have the pleasure of seeing her smiling countenance, if these visits to New ork concern the legal status of a certain contract, better known as " Marriage. " Vhether " our little watch charm " decides to attach herself to the lega or to the marital status, she has the best wishes from e er - member of the 1 526 Law Ll ' .V.)] ' ii ra L9 JACOB E. SHOCHET Baltimore, Maryland. Balliinrjre City Collet e. (T AN ' T write much about Jack, because the more you write tlie less you really dc- mm scribe him, but these few words may help: " Cheerful, good-looking, always with a smile. To be a friend of his, surely is worth while. " Regardless of the ' res ipsa loquitor ' rule, we would like to find out who Jack is always calling up over at the Library or at the W. B. A., but we ' ll bet our last two bits that some rules of partnership and attachment apply. Jack may yet ' shock ' us and become a leader of the American Bar. Here ' s luck to iiim. BARNETT L. SILVER Baltimori;, ALar land. FTa UR congenial classmate, Barney, is a man of whom we are justly proud. In- L L telligence and character lend distinction to his appearance. Always a hard ' worker, he early realized that success is not to be gained by wishing for it, and the secret of his high scholastic standing is work, and more of it. He is the kind of a friend one can delight in having. In his lighter moments he is witty and splendid company, and he will not fail to sway a jury toward his wa - of thinking. To you, Barne , we tender our best wishes, though we feel that your success is assured. MORRIS L. SILVER BaltimorI ' , Maryland. L ER is a " sterling " good fellow in addition to being an orator of iiigh degree as shown by his vigorous arguments in the practice court, and it is not possible @ that he will fail to write an important chapter in the future legal history of the state. His future clients will know their affairs are in the hands of an aggressive fighter for the right. It should be mentioned that Morris possesses a charming personality, a very dignified manner, and a menta!it of highly analytical caliber. Success to him. [260] 4rf ' 5 ' T C §JgiKiK5 K Qm r ' tJ? LOUIS SILBERSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland. AlpJiii Kfififi i Sii niri. Biiltuiirjre City Collct e. rf OU, the " big butter and egg man " from Asbury Park. No fooling, folks, when == Lou graduates, and his knowledge of law is equalled to his knowledge of the produce business — then he sure will " produce " in law. Lou ferventl) ' belie es in that old adage that anyone can work and make money; but to make high marks at the end of exams without studying — that is something really remarkable — and that ' s our remarkable Lou. Lou will undoubtedly ' be one of the successful lawyers of I Liryland, and some day we hope to see him on the bench. So here ' s luck, Lou. ' tTt SAMUEL S. SMALKIN Baltimore. Maryland. G OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he .seldom has much to say. When he does speak, however, you may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. W L FRED STLNE Winchester, Virc;inia. Phi Kiippii Sii iiin. Sheniinilonh J iillt-y .1 radtiiiy . II hiclieslir , J irijiiim. REDD ' " is from Winchester, Virginia, and he doesn ' t care who knows it. Our Frederick is among the six most beautiful white men of the class, and is an entrant in the annual beaut contest, along with Butler, " Tad " Williams, Leviness, Ta lor, and Cholly IVLasson. He doesn ' t even need his uniform from the Shenandoah Valle - Academ to show what a handsome cavalier he is. Fredd always believes in taking six months ' vacation twice a year, and for that reason he will not be with us next June. Vhen Freddy graduates he expects to be either a la er or a gentleman farmer. E mi CHARLES K. SWEETMAN Baltimore, Maryland. Bdltiinore City Crtllege. j t O write of heroes, statesmen, or soldiers is a task of pleasure and inspiration, b ut to write a few words in Term Mariae for Charles, our quiet, unassuininji; friend and fellow-student, is a task of honor, for which great men would vie. At the trial table he presents the only point in the case, arguing in a clear and logical manner. As a partner, his hard work and careful reasoning have always proved to be the power behind the throne, and a true foundation for victorious success. We, the class of 1926, as one, wish him most brilliant success, long life and happiness, toy;etiier with his future continued friendship and pleasant society. MILTON HARRY TALKIN Baltimore. Mar- i.anu. Alphii Kappa S ' u ina. Baltimore City Collet e. HEN he asked a question, the first night of his course as a student, we all opened our e es. When this practice was repeated on successive nights, the quer was, " Who is he? " And when, as the school term advanced, we found him elo- quently and with reason defending and overruling our Court of Appeals and the Su- preme Court, it dawned upon us that we had in our midst one who might rightl - assume the heritage of the great legal minds of this countr ' . Yes, Talkin has shown himself to be a real law student, and we look for great things from him. LEVIN PAUL TAYLOR, A.B. Salisbury, Maryland. Phi Kappa Sif iia. ff ' ashiiif tfj i Colleije, Cliestertoivn, Maryland. JrtlHAT HO! Another Eastern Sho ' man. The " legal eagle " of the Gas Elec- trie Compan)-. He and Roy TuU, as members of the bar of the university practice court, constituted the law firm which won much renown in the tria (D of cases in the years 6 and 7 A. V. (Anno Volsteadi). During the late war Paul was Sergeant Taylor, 2nd Brigade, U. S. Marines, A. E. P., France — one of those Devil Dogs. For three years after his return to civil life he was the court reporter of the first judicial circuit. Bon vo age, Paul, over the legal seas! S [262] 6ll ALBERT E. TRIESCHMAN Randallstown, Maryland. R inttiillstoii ' ii High School. your car? During three years " Al " has hauled 99.44 per cent of the class in his puddle-jumper. They owe him $273. 9K in fares and three cartons of Chesterfields. Al has started serious c(jmpetition with the Trackless Trolley to Randallstown, and the Flatwheel Railways recentl offered him a cold million to cease and desist, but Al couldn ' t be bought. He thinks too much of his pocket edition auto to be swayed b - thoughts of sordid gain. When he graduates, Al is going to be either a bond salesman or an interstate bus magnate. JAMES LEROY TULL, A.B. ' ct ' Annapolis, Maryland. Johns Hopkins U niversity. ULL, the financier of our class, claims Annapolis as his domicile. He is a grad- uate of Johns Hopkins; is consistent in his pursuit of legal knowledge, for which those of us who have profited by his timelv assistance in fudge Rose ' s MP quizzes are thankful, and accordingly is seemingl - less concerned on the occasion of exams than the most of his unfcjrtunate brethren. We feel confident that Ro will be successful in any vocation be may choose, and as it has come to our attention that he has a proclivity to banking, we all wish him well in that particular field. (iiiiiiniit hill Gtiiiiinn. SAMUEL WEBSTER TULL Bali LMORE, Maryland. Briiirly Hull Milit iry ,1 itirlri iy. but a bear-cat Zzr TV PICAL " Fighting IVLirine " . Very tjuiet, as a general r L once he swings into action. " Webb " , as we know him, is a quiet, studious fellow, who hails from " down home " in Crisfield, ALirjland. Because of his cheer , although i|uiet manner, and his read - smile, he is well-liked by every member of his class, all of whom hope to see him " go over the top " in his chosen profession. [2G3] Xi CSJgiK H! ' i Alpha Ktippti Sif iii i. PAUL ALVIN ULMAN Baltimore, Maryland. Baltiinfjre City College. Y ERE lie is, girls, tlie one you ' ve been turning the pages to find ; Paul Alvin Ulman, £ the chap who makes Beau Brummel take a back seat. He is famous among the fair sex for his auburn hair, a shade which many girls would spend fortunes for. He is a conscientious student and hard orker, which is borne out by the fact that he stands among the leaders of the class. He is one of the mainstays of the law oflfices of Louis S. Ashman, and can be seen working zealously day in and day out at the record office. Possessed of these qualities, we can safely predict his success in the legal profession. G iiinna Eta Garni n t DAVID R. USILTON Baltimore, Maryland. Mt. St. Joseph ' s. AD I the pen of the most prolific writer of the age, it would be impossible for me to do justice to so fine a young man whose picture so gracefully reposes above this write-up. " Romeo " , or " Romie " , as he is affectionately called by his classmates, is one of the most conscientious students in his class. As a friend he is always ready to lend a helping hand, and when he is needed he is alwaj ' S on the job. As a social lion, space will not permit me to dwell upon his many achievements, but as an ardent supporter of the terpsichorean art, he trips a mean fantastic. Here ' s to you, Romie, and the success that we know will be yours. JOHN DE FORD WEIL Baltimore, Maryland. ' ;; ' Kappa Siijrna Balliinnre Polytfihnic Institute. -TT ' IF this dashing and genial classmate were making his livelihood in the prize ring, i and we were about to ann( unce him, we ' d doubtless intone: " In this corner we have Pep Weil, " and we ' d fairly shout " Pep. " Yep, pep. " Hep? " (which translated, means " Understand? " ). Well, if you do, you know a lot about Ford, as he ' s generally called. He thinks fast, talks fast, and walks fast, and we ' re inclined to believe he ' ll dispose of cases (legal, of course!) while some of us are still thinking them over. He just breezes right along and pleases right along. No " Hivver, " as his nickname implies. Straight-eight model. Pep. Hep? [-04] H l[ ex Hg gjKiH!» ¥ ' W» JOHN DEE WILLIAMS, JR. F. •l•:TTKVILLl■, North Carolina. ] ' lu Kcpfiii Sii iiia. Fdyettfvillf Hiyli ScIukjI : Doiuiltlson Militiiry Jriii ci iy. n ERE ' S Old Boy Knockout, himself. His middle name should be Personalit -, for no one gets within 20 feet of " Jack " without feeling that the atmosphere is brighter and warmer. Of medium height, he ' s a tower of force, a radio station that broadcasts personality. If you don ' t like Jack, you ' re ill or made of asphalt. And, besides, he ' s " right easy " , as they sa down where he made his mundane debut, to look at. An thing else? Scholasticall ' — well, he ' s often called " Judge " ; and he ' s always ready to lend a helping hand to anyone not " up " on the law. Jack, ' ou ' re bound to get there, and we ' re all for you. WILLIAM E. WOLFEL Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore City Callet e. fri ILLIAM E. is always anxixous about his examinations — fearful lest some demon principle of law encloses him within its lethal folds — and then makes a grade equal to the purity of a well-known soap! Any dut ' devolving upon William is given prompt dispatch, and it is thoroughly done! William does not in any manner advertise his talents, yet, let alone his consistent good record he merited the prize of Corpus Juris — Cyc. A good student, a good fellow, a real friend — that ' s William. Hut even that is not . ' ill, for Villiam is also a dutiful husband! ' 55 ' ffi ' ALFRED S. SVKES BaLTIMORI;, MAR-iLANU. G OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he doesi speak, however, you may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success wi sureh follow. W ' wish ou luck. [•2 ;. ' -.] ' ' -hp HARRY ADELBERG Baltimore, ! I. r i.axd. Jlplui Kappii Sh mii. B ilt ' inirjre City C ' lllege. K ALL and distinguished looking, " Handsome " Harry makes a favorable impres- " " sion in any company. Upon closer acquaintance you find that he has high ideals and real ideas. He thinks, and he can say what he thinks convincingly g|P and well. Sham and pretense don ' t go with him. If he is your friend, you can rely upon it that he is your friend in season and out, behind your b ack as well as before our face. Harry Adelberg would succeed in an ' line of endeavor; he will, without a doubt, succeed in the law. He has the good wishes of the class; we predict the respect of the profession. JOHN JOSEPH DILLON Baltimore, Maryland, Gitmnta Etii Gaininii. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. AZE ye upon the fair face reposing above this write-up, and you will see one of our most popular students — none other than " Salome Jack " — himself. Popular with the men for his personality and his athletic achievements, and popular with the fair sex for his osculatorj- achievements. Jack ' s motto was well set forth by old " Bill " Shakespeare when he said, " The women — God bless them all. " But, all in all, Jack is a truly fine fellow, and we are sure that some fair damsel will spur him on to great heights in his chosen profession. i MILTON LEVEN Baltimore, Maryland. [TtIOOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he L y does speak, however, ou ma rel ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. ™ Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surely follow. We wish you luck. [266] g CXi gJgiKiW ' STp V 7 M B fe iP=i«£XteS Kai rnk BERNARD R. POWELL H A 1. 1 I MORI; , L RVLAND 1 1 (JOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he does ' " l speak, however, ou ma rel upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirahle classmate, success will surely follow. We wish -ou luck. ROSA SCHIFFER Baltimore, ALar land Eastern Hu li Sih ' tol. ■C OW that the time has come for us to part and wend our way along the paths ■j of our chosen profession, we will surely miss the smiling countenance of " Rosa, " who for the past three years has been as a beacon, radiating a light of happiness and good cheer, to the entire class, spurring them on in their hours of darkness and de- spair. We regret losing Rosa as a fellow student but our loss will be the gain of the legal profession. AIa the success that ()u deserve be ours, is the «ish of the class of 192(). [267] n 4® (» a CgJgi)ftHfl f«f ' ff Deltn Thetn Ph ARTHUR HULL SAHTH Baltimore, Maryland. Frederick Hiyh Srhool. ' IHIS, gentle reader, is Arthur Hull Smith, gentleman, Frederick County. Frederick High School first claimed this handsome chap, and then he came to Johns Hopkins for a year of engineering, but before it was too late, he decided to follow a real profession. His strong points are fraternity work, studying (?), a deep interest in school activities, and a strong dislike for the girls (?). Seriousl} ' , though, old pal, we hope you will be as successful in life as ()u were in endearing yourself to your friends. PAUL M. COHEN Baltimore, L- R land. UtiltiiiKire dity Colleye. u ES, sir, a titled American! Shades of Allah, you s:iy, how can that be possible. Well, here ' s the secret: Paul wooed an irate maiden — and she " crowned " him. That, however, doesn ' t make him any the less a prince. For he ' s a jolly good fgllow — with character, with ambition, and with determination. He. has the " mak- ings, " this boy has — and we ' re betting on him. Beware, John Marshall, your envied fame is being threatened. [268J |(» a (gJgjK«H5| FRANK J. DAILY Bai.timori;, Maryland OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When he does speak, however, you may rely upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a good student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, success will surel_ ' follow. Ve wish ou luck. IRWIN H. FISHER Baltimore, Maryl. ' nd 1 1 OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. W b speak, however, you ma rely upon the fact that it is worth listening a 2ood student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmate, " SUC( a good student, a pleasant fellow, and surely follow. We wish you luck, Irv. When he does g to. Being issmate, " SUCCESS " will ' tJP MEYER M. SCHERR Baltimore, Maryland f r OOL, calm, composed, and collected, he seldom has much to say. When lie does speak, however, you ma ' rcl ' upon the fact that it is worth listening to. Being a gf)od student, a pleasant fellow, and a desirable classmates, success will surely follow. Ve wish ou luck. I lie JroM.r iVieii oeleeteol tor ilie iloiior Uase ARTHUR C. HOLMES IRVIN H. FISHER HARRY I. L). LEVEY JOHN D. WILLIAMS, JR. [ii(;;H |(iXf (Sggj) «K5 " tJP InieFmediaite JL aw v iass VJiliceFS er RiGNAL W. Baldwin, Jr President Edmund Wolfe . . • Vice-President Jeanette Siegel Secretary Aaron Freeman Treasurer Executive C ' ininiiltec John McKenny Eben Perkins V.M. N. H ariicls l_ iass ilisiory 1 PON returnins; to sclioul this year, we appeared to be sobered, as tlio we were still seriousl cogitating over the Rule Against Perpetuities. The election of class officers was the first thing to engage our attention. It was held amidst real enthusism, and after spirited discussion our staff was chosen as enumerated above. A plan was made and executed whereb ' all members of the class could attend the class dance staged at the Engineer ' s Club, trip the light fantastic toe, and imbibe a sufficiency of punch — all for the enormous sum of one dollar a couple ($1.00, think of it). This is considered a feat oi remarkable uigenuity, which we modestly attribute to the unusual number ot geniuses among us. The second semester finds us adrift amidst Euuitv, E idence, Testameiitarv Law, Sales, and Partnership. We have been made to understand that each one of these subjects is one of the most important in the entire curriculum. We are making private nvestigation now ourselves. [270] i ' tJ? ' Jr reslmiaiii JLa w Olass OJ m ticers AVjlliam S. Hart Pics id cut George M. Shrivhr, Jr Vice-I ' rcsidcnt Sophie K. Noruenholtz Sccreitirv John M. Deponai Treasurer Philip H. Lampke Sergeant-at-Arnis - LECTION ? Yes, it was a spirited one and the results are before you. Our first social event, a theatre party and dance, held on February 22nd, was quite a success. Our Honorary President, Judge O ' Dunne, and also Mrs. O ' Dunne honored us with their presence. Who said we didn ' t have a good time? m [271] (» «%cg8Si m Mb flg) w v iass OtiticeFS JiLuiioF Oay IL a-w Orliooi Thomas B. Tompkins Frtsidcm James D. Brown Jice-Fn-iulciit Miss Mary E. Casev Secretary Joel H. Reed Treasurer Frank A. Dimarco Seryeaiit-at-.irins Olass Oisiory OMEONE, somewhere, sometime, has said something of the wonder of in- fant prodigies. Now, we ' re an infant. We ' re a prodig ' . And we ' re a wonder. Ve admit it. More, we aver it. Though we were very, very } ' oung at the start of our collegiate journey, we early realized that they who follow others are always behind, and with the noble ideals and splendid purpose of outh, we took our first steps on the road of uni ' ersity life possessed of the high resolve to blaze our wa o er new and untrod trails, reach and storm the heights of enterprise, and in letters of flame inscribe our accomplishments in the Temple of Achiexement, but only that the ' might reflect in the kindl) stars the eternal glory of our chosen Jbiia Maler. To return to earth and the concrete: At the beginning of the year we were not backward in coming forward in universit affairs, and, if it be true that actions speak louder than x ' ords. our " speeches " have surely been heard in every corner of the globe — without benefit of amplifier. We gave two dances, and those who missed them missed t (i nf the liest affairs of their kind gi cn arouml this neck of [■2TS] cxrHjgjgiKiKoN Y» the woods for many a day. With Mr. Eugene Carozza as chairman of the Dance Committee we were assured of able management of the details of the events. Mr. Carozza was assisted by a capable committee, consisting of Messrs. Bond, Brown, Broening and Swiskowski. Due to the untiring efforts of these gentlemen, and the lo al support of the class, our most sanguine hopes were far exceeded, and the dances were ultra-successful in every way. Both were held at Mr. Carozza ' s famous Catons- ville Barn, which has almost a state-wide reputation for iiffnirs that are different and distinctive. The first, on November 6, was attended by about thirty couples, and the music of " Bob " lula ' s Orchestra, the rie plus ultra of jazz aggregations, was charming. Messrs. Freeman and Ruge of the faculty were present, and, adding the purple of dignity to the event, they partook liberally of the pleasure of the evening. Approximately fifty couples participated in the unstinted gaiety of the second dance, which took place on December 12. The Paint and Powder Club Orchestra sup- plied the rhythm for the poetr of motion, the decorations, executed in exquisite taste, lent lustre to the evening (and morning), while soft, languid lights smiled gently and discreelh into umbrageous recesses and turned realities into dreams. Another of our works was the organization of a basketball team. Under the leadership of Captain E. Kurland, the direction of Manager Stark, and the tutelage of Coach Fensall, an excellent team was developed — a team which made something of a record in local basketball circles. We were awarded a berth in the Universit} ' Basketball League and went through the season commendably, considering the fact that it was the first year of our organization. E. Kurland, Stark, Rutherford, Fisher, Hartman, Blum, N. Kurland, Kobren, and Abramson composed the squad. The high light of the season was a trip to Washington and a game there with Gallau- det College on December 23. About fifteen loyal supporters accompanied the team, and all voted the trip highh- delightful. We entered on the second semester with a firm conviction that though the color- ful spurt at the start is a great advantage, it is the continued, unresting, determined advance that wins the day and the da " s reward. So even at the moment of this writing, events and undertakings wide in their scope and deep in their meaning are being planned. We are confident that the spirit of earnest effort, helpful co-operation, and friendly sympathy, which prevails among us, will lead us on, with one increasing purpose, to the pinnacle of attamment, and that at the year ' s end we shall know the comfort of the thought that our fame is but the shadow of our merit — it is then that we shall rest awhile and murmur satisfiedly, yet fervently: Annus Mirabilis! H. B. Cox. - [274] - iMLrSo Jtviitli JLee JDriscoe " Silence is a Golden Virtue " RS. BRISCOE has been a friend to us all, one to whom we owe many thanks. Words could never express our gratitude tO ' her. They say that a friend in need is a friend indeed ; we agree. When we needed help we did not hesitate to call upon our dear Librarian. We shall alwa s remember her for her willingness to help and her extreme kindness. She is the type who forgets herself in her service to others. For several ears Mrs. Briscoe has been the Universit - Librarian, faithful to her work; books and service are her foremost standards. She has been We often wondered ' hat other interests were hers. Confidentiall , we found her hobby centered about things of art, those having individualit and uniqueness. We admire her taste as we ha c always admired her high ideals. When we wanted a quiet place to study we sought out the lihrar -. ' ' ou could bet your bottom dollar that Mrs. Briscoe was in if you could hear a pin drop. We mar eled how she did it. AL-in thanks and best wishes, Mrs. Briscoe. [275] i « CSjg)riK i ® Mh - n ' a? 3mQ ftp mk j ( n( g gJKiK£j 4SP 1 ' m ' ? i R cccssional Tb.oii will ' s iil on, ( )h M irijl in.(l ! Lontj (iFh-r s ' c h iv " j«)n oiir (ii)S, Hut olvvdijs vill our tb-ociyhls rcKirii Btn ' k h) Hicsc glorioKS (l ii(.s. For four cvcnrt ' ul ticors hove wc Shfirctl Jhy tVilc in. c-(ihix ii . l (|(ilc, And ever did our willintj hnnds Loose do vn the jih or re.eFe iliA- soil. No more our feel ' will Irod those decks, So worn by those that went before. No loncjer linger vith those friends Tb.ot we (i lin,ir - ind a lore. iVnd so vb,en tb.o ' ti ort s iilii),(| on. .i nd meet tb.e tempest ii . l the j il " Aiwnys will we be re id-j| to Loose d() vi). tb. - jib un.d set tb.e soil. J. M. Ti.w.is y? ! a (g§giKiK9 |S m ' J?t Jr raierniiies Page Alpha Kappa Sly;ma (law) 332 Alpha Omega (dental ) 293 House 1320 Kutaw Place Alpha Zeta Gamma (dental ) . 298 House 1716 Eutaw Place Alpha Zeta Omega ( pharmacy ) 286 Chi Zeta Chi (medical) 310 Delta Sigma Pi (commerce) 338 Delta Theta Phi (law) 334 Gamma Alpha Pi ( general ) 302 Gamma Eta Gamma ( law ) 336 Gamma Eta Sigma ( commerce ) 340 Gorgas Odontological Society ( Hon. Dental ) 290 lota Lamhda Phi ( general ) 288 Kappa Psi ( pharmac} ) 284 Lambda Phi AIu (medical) 322 Nu Sigma N u ( medical ) 314 House 116 E. Preston St. Phi Alpha (general) 330 House 2225 Eutaw Place Phi Beta Pi ( medical ) 311 House 817 St. Paul St. Phi Chi (medical) 316 Phi Delta Chi ( pharmacy ) 280 Phi Delta Epsilon (medical) 307 H(juse 1503 Eutaw Place Phi Kappa Sigma ( law ) i2H Hou.se 17 VV. Mulberry St. Phi Lambda Kappa ( medical ) 320 House 2214 Eutaw Place Psi Omega (dental) 299 House nil St. Paul St. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society ( Hon. Medical ) 324 Tau Epsilon Phi (general) 325 Theta Kappa Psi ( medical ) 318 Theta Nu Epsilon ( ilental ) 296 Xi Psi Phi (dental ) 304 [2711] S l l exnCg gjKiKf) tp PLi Delta Clil PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY IOTA CHAPTER Fdunded 1883 F.stalilished at the University of Marylancl, 1903 Jnurtuil — " The Communicator " Floiver Carnation (Colors Dregs of Wine and Ciold »tJF OFFICERS SiiWELi. Saundf.rs President Paul J. Snvder I ' iie-l ' resiJenl Harcim) Luce Seirelnry Oi ' l.l ' HiA F. Fisill-R. Jr Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. F. Kelly, Phar.D. L. B. Broiighton, M.S. J. Carlton Wolf, Phar.lX, B.S. L. J. Burger, Ph.CJ., LL.B. J. C. Krantz, Phar.B., D.S R. W. Aosterman, Ph.B. Leavitt H. Binkley Delphia F. Fisher, Jr. All)ert C. (Jakenheimer Randolph A. Ilorine Ihir.dd Luce William E. Martz FRAIRES IN UNIVERSITATE Benj. McAllister Edw. Schaumloeffel Sewell Saimders William T. Schnaliel Bernard Smith Paul J. Snyder [2X11 ftr« n %m is fex? Ci g iKf i]| M § Mbj Ldi ' U Plii Delia CU IOTA CHAPTER FRATRES IN URBE 1925 W. A. Anderson, D.D.S. Ray S. Bare V. Kerr Henderson Karl H. Kasten CJeorge B. McCall J. Ross McComas Mathias Palmer Milton J. Sappe Cjeorge ' . ' ogel Frank J. Slama, Ph.C. ii tr William Cowan Edgar I. Householder Chase K. Mears Jerome W. Neel C. Edward Pfeifer 1924 William H. Batt Carroll Hampson Herman P. Parsons William Richards Charles J. Schmidt Cjcorge M. Schmidt Frank P. Walters Levington J. Sothoron 1923 Donald Shannon, Ph.C. Carl Harmon (Jeorge Rej ' ek [283] n l ( t l Xi Cg §i) iX£ N JSr K appa i ' si I ' ll ARM ACEUTICAI. FRATERNITY Fuimiled 1879 SK;MA CHAPTER Colors Floivrr Scarlet ami CJray Red Carnation I ' uhlicution Dirertory The Mask The Agora John C. Kauer { •, rt,l Carroll R. Benick Ihe-Reyeni E. Carlton Wich Secretary CiEORCE Earl ' ilkeri:ON Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULATATE E. F. Kelly, Phar.l). Frank M. Lemon, M.A. Wm, F. Reiniiollar, Ph.C Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.C. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Ninelrni Tiienly-six John C. Bauer Carroll R. Benick John H. Bradford Chas. R. Crandall Earl F. Eybs Herman S. (Javer J. Franklin Hershner Clyde N. Kalkreiith Chas. I. Kelloiisjh Ernest B. Marx Harry R. Meagher E. Carlton M ' ich Cieo. Earl Wilkerson Medford C. Wood John H. Zeigler ( ' lass of Nineteen ' I ' lienty-se-ven William F, Alhrecht William W. Chandler Charles R. Delcher Elmer C. Doty Wilmer J. Heer Charles F. Jarvis William A. Miiir Alfred K. Morgan ( ' lass oj Nineteen Tiventy-eiylit Willnir F. Barry A. Judson Brinson Frank P. Christ Ernest R. McFarland Robert L. McCill Frank B. Whitaker [285] fiX fi ltd ictxsn j) ) ) ' q i f y y 1 u Alplia J eisi Omega PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITV KAPPA CflAPTER Flniicr (, ' nlois ' hite Carnation Blue ami White HONORARY E. F. Kei.i.v. P uir. U. OFFICERS Samuel Block PicsiJent Robert Rohinson ruc-PieiidciU Paul Schocuet Sccrelui y Benjamin Schoenfeld Treasurer Harry t;REEN]ii-R(: Senjnuil-at-.lrms FRATRES Robert Ahramowitz Godfrey Kroopnick Harry Bassin M. Alfred Kolman I. Ellis BeriiKin Phil Kramer Charles Blechman Sidney I. Marks Simon Brager Aaron A. Paulson Nathan Coopei- Robert Scher Harry Fivel Morris Shenker Israel Freed Emanuel V. Shvdmaii Harry Hantnian Milton Smulson Samuel Higger David Tenner William Karaslk Hammond Totz PLEDGEES Daniel Ciooilman Nathan Schitf l)a id I ' ugaisky [287J XPi exH( giKiKf)N lofa JLamlDcla Jr Jlii ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at the University of Maryland in 1921 Colors — Maroon and Gray. M FRATRES IN URBE T Eli Baer Israel Baker Louis Coplin Harry Levin Emanuel Rosenthal Leon Marnier Morris Kraemer Morris Finkelstein Herman Berlin Frank Block Leon Crane Victor Pass Israel T. Reamer Morton M. Rohinson Benjamin H. Silverman Joseph Spector Samuel I. Reichlin Isidor Smulovitz Herman Samuelson Ben B. Sellman Harry M. Shockett Mortimer Rubin Morris Rochman Henry R. Venger Samuel H. Feldstein Louis J. Freehof Herliert Fink Meyer H. CJetz Alexander C. Harris Harry Herinan Sijjmund Kallinsky Henry Levinson Solomon Klein Alfred Mazor ' r % FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Ninrtrrn Tiienly-six Daviil dayman Jack Gordon Max Cohen Bernard Cohen Sidney Cohen Aaron Friedenherg Samuel S. Eisenberg Ernest Levi Abram Greenberg Morris Z. Levy Morris Wolfe Isadore S. Saslow Abe Fribush Cl iss of Ninclren TiL ' rnty-scven Joseph Sacks Ilcnjy Weinstcin W Cliiss of Nimli ' iii T ' Xiu ' iily-i ' KjIit Samuel Epstein M.uton J. Cohen Solomon Stichman [28i)] e g CgggiKiK 3! B m IP: ftliHg J OFg-as Otioiitoiogicai Jb ©■ciieil IIUNUKAKV DENTAL OFFICERS W. L. Oggesen I ' resiJcut W. E. Trail ' irr-J ' iesiJc it . I . EEKS Treasurer W. L. McCioNici.E Secretary L. P. C.UNE Historian E. V. Bimis C. B. Bish.ip H. B. Benazzi L. Brigadier W. D. Brown L. P. Caine W. R. Davis H. H. Degling L. E. Deslaiulcs yENIUR MEMBERS B. J. Jacuhs M. Kapldii J. Marx W. L. McCidiiifile D. Monk B. Pinsky H. S. Plaster C. V. Richmond P. R. Seery L. E. Shapiro N. Sharp J. M. Towers V. E. Trail J. L. Trone E. E. Veasy W. Walsh A. L. Watts W. P. Weeks P. Winchester m - E. Baish B. Dorsey J. P. FitzRerakl L. Fox H. A. C;rittin T. (Irotsky R. Hanna JUNIOR MliMBERS P. W. Hoffman F, Hurst L. Laiier F. P. McLay P. J. Orrison J. P. Rohrbaiigh J. N. Rose L. R. Schiling j. Schwartz W. . . Stewart E. Weber R. P. Wi,... ' C L. Whitman J. P. Wintrnp A. Wooltson " : .: ' ' M ' 9 nisiorj of the vjorgas Ottoiitoiogical Dociety HE F. J. S. Gorgas Odontological Society was organized December 8, 1915 for the purpose of providing a medium for discussion of such vital subjects which were strictl ' applicable to the practice of Dentistry. The Society is an honorar - one, and, in order to cpialif) ' for admission, a student must be of exemplary moral character and scholastically eligible to the degree of having attained a composite average of no less than 85% in all studies embraced in the curriculum o cr a period of two years; namel -, the Freshman and Sophomore years. Due to the assistance of man of our capable and eminent members, the Gorgas Odontological Society has flourished in an ahnost incredible manner and is now ranked as one of the most oi ' tstanding organizations in the School of Dentistry. Some of tlic men who so unselfishly sacrificed time and effort to insure its success are Dean Robinson, Dr. T. O. Heatwole, Dr. A. Clinton Albert, Dr. A. Z. Aldridge, Dr. O. H. Gaber, and Dr. Walter E. Bean. Every man entering the School of Dentistry, should set as one of his goals, qualification for membership to the F. J. S. Gorgas Odontological Society. Start plugging now fellows, and remember: good moral character and ability are the pass- words, the two big things that mean most in this world. [292] (» a §gg K© !) f ® i j 0320 •tJ? ZETA-MU CHAPTER iC= :K ' G a C§J§) X5i i iiiMn Aipna Omega ZETA-MU CHAPTER Foiindeil at the llniver ity i)f Maiylaml, 19(19 House: 1320 Eiitaw Place Colors: Blink iiiul Gold Flower: li ' liitr Rose FRA ' l ' RES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenherg, 0.0. S. A. A. Sussmaii, M.D., D.O.S., B.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.Il.S. ' tJP FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE (Unss of N i it ' ti ' i ' it Tii ' frity-iix Morton Kaplon Harry Levin Joseph Marx Alfred E. Schwartz Nicholas A. Sharp Samuel H. Warshawsky David Monk tP Clnss oj h ' liielcni Tii ' mly-srvrn Samuel Abrams Lewis Fox Samuel H. Bver Samuel S. Tuttle Albert Wolfson Ben P. ' uckman Class of Ninetmi Tii;enty-eujhl Irving J. Aronson Sidney H. Blumberg A. Ellis Bochenek Ben Brown Meyer Eggnatz Irvin B. Goldberg Sidney I. Cjold Bernard Kniberg Benjamin Lavine Philip C. Lowenstein A. Harry Ustrow Benjamin Sachner Fred Shapir (Uiiss oj A ' iiirlmi Tiiriily-iniir Lawrence T. Bruskin Irvin Kaplan Montague Levy lienjamin Braunstcin Herman Weisler Class oj Nnii ' Imi Thirly Milton Robin Sol Rosen Maurice J. Savitz ulins Miller [205] i « (g5g) iW) S f i M ' m » aiC§8§i ' 6- • ' ) W Biar il rii 1 iieta IS ' 11 Jhrpsiioii KAPPA RUO CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Cleorge M. Aniier on Dr. Ethelbert Lovette Dr. Robert P. Hay Dr. Howard J. Maldeis Dr. Eeiwar.l Hotfmei ter Dr. Robert L. Mitchell Dr. J. Fowler Dr. Norval H. McDonald Dr. Leo W ' alzak OFFICERS Dr. F. XoEi. Smith Logatliete C. Rv O. Miller Niiktelius Leo J. Reynolds Sukioijrtipheus RnntRT Hoi.LiUAV Knisopluilux ACTIVE MEMBERS C. O. Miller R. Barrette J. L. Reynolds E. T. Morris R. Springer J. Ilanna V. Elliot A. Stewart JUNIOR MEMBERS V. Schadel T. Ryan R. Griffin . L. Whitman H. McClay J. OBoyle A. Dotv [297] S — t»XJ%(g5giK© i3 4c 4ff • (• ' A S il L J w frxg g giK n I ? 8 M JPsi Omega PHI ALPHA CHAPTER and Willie Flov Lily FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ; Alexander Pateison, D.D.S. ; Horace M. Davis, D.D.S Jose A. Davila, D.D.S.; Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S.; tJrayson W. Gaver, D.D.S.; Roy P. May D.D.S.; Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S.; (ieorge Karn, D.D.S.; Willis W. Boatman, D.D.S. W. B. Clemson, D.D.S. Harold Van Winkle, D.D.S.; C. Adam Bock, D.D.S.; Leonard I Davis, D.D.S.; Lynn L. Emmart, D.D.S.; Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S. ; E. G. Gail, D.D.S. Daniel E. Sheehan, D.D.S.; William H. Pengel, D.D.S.; G. E. Biicher, A.B., D.D.S.; Orville Hurst, D.D.S.; Vernon F. Sherrard, D.D.S.; Balthis Browning, D.D.S.; Lloyd O. Brightfield, D.D.S.; Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE John O. Bates Arthur A. Begin Robert E. Blair Wesley C. Byron Augustine L. Cavallero William R. Davis Harry H. Degling Frank J. Dohert y Alfred F. Dunphy Paul L. Fiess Joseph D. Fusco Cliiis of Nineteen Tiuenty-Six Edward P. Gannon . ' Vrdie W. CJregory Charles A. Kelley Joseph D. King James H. Klock Emerson E. Loar Kenneth A. Magee Charles A. McMullen Arthur Mockridge William H. Morrison Richard M. Phreaner William H. Powell James E. Pyott Clarence W. Richmond James E. Ryan Wallace P. Smith Arthur A. Shutters Ralph W. Trent Fred Toulouse George W. Trinkle John M. Towers George E. Townes William E. Trail t Homer C. Andre Carl F. Bock Richard H. Boggs Howard R. Burns Harry L. Bush John H. Demarest Arthur B. Ellor George N. Fern Allwyn Hundley, Jr. Cli ' ss of Nineteen Tiventy-Seven Kenneth E. Hurst Frank Hurst William P. Hoffman Fred J. Hess Henry J. Karas James A. Keefe Walter W. Kirk Robert J. King Conrad W. Newberg Claret A. Oneacre Earl F. Prouty Patrick A. Quirk J. P. Rohrbough Carl P. Russell Samuel H. Wilde Louis R. Schilling J. Paul Winthrop Ross B. White Alonzo Chappelear Elmer Florey Frank N. Crider Paul A. Deems Justus H. Eigenrauch Class of Nineteen Tiienly-Eiglit John W. Faucette, Jr. Benjamin M. Knight Edward Morazas Mayo B. Mott Paul C Oshlund [;ioi] Walter L. Sellens Horace H. Stagg Harry K. Teiter George A. ITihlen Arthur von Pcilen l w? (igJgi)fiK5 sP Ki ' ® y vJaninia Aiplia Jr i Founilcd at Johns Hopkins Univeisity, Baltimore, 1921. BETA CHAPTER Established 1923 Colors: IV ile, Black, Red FRATRES IN FACULTATE ' illiam J. Carson, M.D. Horace M. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. E. T. Dickerson, L.L.B. Charles R. Edwards, M.D. O. H. Gaver, D.D.S. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. W. M. Hilligeist Frank S. Lynn, M.D. Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S. Robert Mitchell, B.S., M.D. J. B. Robinson, D.D.S. W. F. Reindollar, Ph.D. L. H. Douglas, M.D. F. M. Lemon i - Mrdifid E. D. Harnett W. E. Calvin W. C. Merkel N. B. Hendrix Earl F. Limbach Honorary MtMiitR M. H. Pollen, Ph.D. Dental William DuBois Brow J. P. Fitzgerald Carey O. Miller Walter L. Oggesen William E, Trail H. H. Hill E. T. Proiity C. A. Oneacre Commerce F. H. Pullen FRATRES EX-COLLEGIO M. B. Milner, D.D.S. Bartgis McGloxe, Ph.D. A. A. Cope, M.D. E. A. Snyder Lee Merrikin J. H. Hoppe D. C. Hennick Earl Darsch C. E. Price, Jr. [303] William B. Hill Charles W. Litchfield W. H. Rice H. G. Linguist H. Hancock James Elder C. F. Church C. M. Compher !Xi Cggg) iK«) -tS ¥ m ¥ Sl it e%(: 0ytix m tf Xi Psi Plli Oeiii.al F ratermiy ETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Colors: Lavcndrr ami C.rciin Flower. Amer ' uiin Beauty Rose •tS - 3. 3¥ FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.S.C. Leo A. Walzak, D.D.S. Edw. Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S. Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. G. M. Anderson, D.D.S. Ethclhcrt Lovett, D.D.S. Dr. Burt B. Iue, Deputy Supreme President OFFICERS W. L. Ogcese N President W. P. Weeks lice-President A. W. Fitch Seerrtiiry J, L. Trone Treasurer A. P. Doty Editor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class nf Nineteen Tiventy-Six W. L. Oggesen W. P. Weeks W. L. Badger J. L. Trone James Joule W. D. Brown R. D. Walker W. 1. L. McCJonigle A. McAlexandcr E. E. Veasey II. H. Crickenberger H. S. Plaster J. K. Dolan A. L. Watts W. L. Keistcr E. W. Lefevre R. E. Morris V. Carroll Paul R. Seery Class of Nineteen Ti -enty-Seven D. H. Erwin P. L. McClain W. E. Duryea W. P. Dailey A. P. Doty J. P. Fit gerald E. C. Haynes R. L. Hiith A. W. Fitch C. A. Ciarverich J. W. Eagle E. L. Baish M. E. Coberth W. E. Rohrbaugh L. O. Herring Class of Nineteen Ti- enty-Eight G. C;. Moore C. C. White S. N. Watkins F. E. Markley J, K. De Van Eugene Tirpak G. H. Dana R. J. Stock H. C. Britton F. C. Seemann [306] - I • ■ii ' liK E w »» tfKlg gjKiK j ) (U Pill Delia Epsilon DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER MEDICAL FRATERNITY f !? FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Bagley, M.D. Sydney M. Cone, M.D. Joseph E. Gichner, M.D. A. E. CJoldstein, M.D. H. J. Dorf, M.D. N. J. Davidof, M.D. S. Wallenstein, M.D. I. I. Lew, M.D. M. J. Hanna, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, M.D. J. D. Holofscener, M.D. M. Randolph Kahn, M.D. Joseph I. Kemler, M.D. Miifor d Levy, M.D. Albert Jaffe, M.D. Theodore Morrison, M.D. Moses Raskin, M.D. Herman Seidel, M.D. Henry L. Sinsky, M.D. Irving J. Spear, M.D. I. S. Zinberg, M.D. A. A. Sussman, M.D. E. S. Ediavitch, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE alius of Nineteen Tirenly-six 4lr M. L. Teitelbaiim Ralph Schwartz Albert Rosenberg Max Freedman Joseph Levine Harold H. Freedman Jacob Schmiickler Max Rosenfeld David Schneider Meyer Jolson H. E. Levin Cliiss of Nineteen Tii ' enty-seven Milton Goldstein I. R. Goldberg Meyer H. Friedman Samuel Lassman 15. S. Schnierer S. M. Lazow Bernard Mattikow S. M. Donchi B. J. Cohen Class of Nineteen Tiventy-eiylil David Merksarner A. A. Silver Robert Bernhard Maurice Lerner Herbert Lampert Jerome CJoodman Marcel Bedri Nathan WeisenfcM Class iif Nineteen Tixenly-nine Morris Horowitz Herman Cohen I ' .maiiuel Nirkrnan Saul Newman Jacob (jarber -Abraham Kirschncr [309] 1f (i j)ltd Sf Fdunilcd at the University of Georgia, October, 1903 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Badagiacca, M.D. Douglas, M.D. Evans, M.D. Fargo, M.D. Fehsenfeld, M.D. Foster, M.D. F. T. T. H. A. M. T. K. A. C. H. M. I. P. Champ, M.D. T. K. Galbin, M.D A. J. Gillis, M.D. Chas. Wm. Eiimonds Joseph M. Adzima Francis W. Gillis Julius J. Leyi o Carl P. Roetling Joseph W. Parker E. L. Chambers Samuel H. Husteil Warren A. Hess -5fi - O. Ridglev, M.D. . R. Stokes, M.D., S.D. A. Todd, M.D. F. Teaband, M.D. F. Wiest, M.D. R. Winslow, M.D. Winslow, M.D. Winslow, A.M., M.D M. Shipley, M.D. C. C. Habliston, M.D. T J. F. Hogan, M.D. W C. F. Marine, M.D. H E. S. Johnson, M.D. J. W. R. Johnson, M.D. P. F. K. Hearnev. M.D. J. E. A. Looper, M.D. N, F. S. Lynn, M.D. R. Winslow, A.M., M.D., I.I,.D H. D. McCarthy, M.D. A S. E. Mathews, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen T L ' eut-six John T. Hihbitts Class of Nineteen Tii-enty-se ' Ven James G. Saffell Chas. H. Stonesifer Anthony J. Sparta S. A. TommineMo Augustine P. Von Schultz Class of Nineteen TiL ' enty-eiijIit Samuel Sanlo Joseph C;. Laukaltis Class of Nineteen T i ' enty-nine Walter P. Knight Joseph L. Powell Stephen Lukish Martin B. Seyda Albert I ' . Sikorsky - [310] joo CgJgiKiKf) --tJP w i w : g |=— t enn Cg gjK K3N 4S lcI ?8 lcI ' lexj Sjgi)nK!)N Xr m Fomiiieii at the University (if Pittsburgh in 1891 ZETA CHAPTER Established 1901 Cnlnys White and Emerahi (heen ' hite C ' hrvsanthernutn FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. G. Beck, M.D. Carl F. Benson, M.D. C. E. Brack, M.D. E. Briscoe, M.D. F. B. Dart, M.D. C. S. Davis, M.D. H. K. Fleck, M.D. Wetherbee Fort, M.D. J. I. France, M.D. Leon Freedom, M.D. E. B. Friedenwald, M.D. H. Friedenwald, M.D. J. Friedenwald, M.D. C. B. Gamble, M.D. W. S. Gardner, M.D. A. C. CJillis, M.D. F. W. Hatchel, M.D. C. H. Jones, M.D. H. C. Knapp, M.D. CJeorge Knipp, M.D. T. F. Leitz, M.D. R. W. Locker, M.D. S. McCleary, M.D. H. B. McEiwain, M.D. A. MctJIannan, M.D. F. A. Reis, M.D. A. F. Reis, M.D. L. J. Rosenthal, M.D. M. S. Rosenthal, M.D. John Rurah, M.D. F. D. Sanger, M.D. Joseph Sindler, M.D. E. P. Smith, M.D. CJeorge E. Wells, M.D. H. Whitney Wheaton, M.D. (. H. Wilkerson, M.D. W. D. Wise, M.D. H. E. Wright, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE (Ua. ' iS nj Niuftffn Ticerity-six Jack H. Beachley Alphonsc J. Knap|i T. Nelson Carey Frank K. Morris Lewis O. Tayntoi ' Herbert R. Tobias ( ' lass iif Ni ieleen Tis.u ' tUy-seTrn James L. Swank Thos. Payne Thompson Class of Ninetrrn Tiienty-eii hl Herman Chor , ' lbert Vincent McKee Frederick M. Diickwall Joseph H. Rotter Walter B. Johnson Lee Joseph V ' olenick Henrv .Ahan |ones Albert Russell Wilkerson William Neal McFaul, Jr. Class oj Ninrlefii Tit;rnty-nine Fred L. DeBarbieri Edwin Foster Gouldman Jos. W. Harris Joseph ' F. Mc. ' Xnirew John E. Murphy Paid A. Reeiier Eldred Roberts Charles ( il erl Slivcns L;!1: ] Qh l M (g 6 Cg g)eiHgN I w t " Wi ' M Foiincleil at the University of Michigan in 1882 BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1904 Chaptei " Hume — 116 East Preston Street, Baltimore, Mil FRATRES IN FACrLTATE MIX M.I). M.I), Maurice C. PincofFs, S.B., A. H. Ryan, A.M., Ph.D., James H. Brown, M.D. Benjamin H. Brumbaugh, Horace W. Beyers, M.l). R. M. Chapman, M.l). Jesse W. Downey, M.D. Charles R. Edwards, M.I). John C. Hemmeter, M.I)., Ph.D., S.l)., LL.D. John c;. Huck, B.A., M.D. J. Mason Himdley, M.I). Frederick Kyper, M.D. Paul W. Clough, B.S., M.l). W. G. Oeyer, B.S., M.D. Howard M. Biibert, A.B., M.l). R. L. Mitchell, B.S., M.D. Harry Adier, B.S., M.I). C. Loring Joslin, M.D. Frank N. Ogden, M.D. J. G. Morris Reese, M.D. Elbert C. Reitzel, M.D. William Tarum, M.D. R. Tunstall Taylor, A.B., M.D. Hiram Woods, A.B., A.M., M.l). J. Ogle Warfield, Jr., A.B., A.M. M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class nj Nineteen Tiienty-six Welch Englaml Nevins Bvford Hendrix Lloyd Uber Lumpkin Class nj Nineteen Tii-enly-se-ven John M. Bankhead William G. Totterdale William W. Chase Henry V. Davis (;off P. Lilly Palmer F. C. Williams CIvde Filmore Karns Benjamin S. Rich Lewis P. Ciundry Earl F. Llmbach F ' arle P. Clemson (U iss i l Nineteen Tiuenty-eii lit Class nf Nineteen Ticenty-nine Jesse I ' .. Stone Philip Johnson John A. Krosnoff John Frank Hewitt Herbert E. Reifschneiiler Wallace R. Swartzuehler H. E. Upton Frederick V. I). Wack F. Seton Waesche Claiiile ' I ' . Whillinglon Robert S. McCeiiey Merrill C. Smoot Carroll ( ' ,. ' arnei- r:iir,] » © (§5g) lK£ - ii ffl PUClii MEDICAL FRATERNITY FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. C. Blake Albertus Cotton Carl L. Davis E. B. Freeman Carles G. Hill Joseph W. Holland Amos Hutehins Elliot Hutehins William H. Ingram G. Milton Linthicum 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 W. Pokorney J. M. H. Rowland Henry Sheppard Arthur M. Shipley Hugh R. Spencer Henry J. Walton R. G. Willse H. Boyd Wylie W. F. Zinn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Cliiss of Ninrtfi ' H Tiveiity-six Warren E. Calvin Francis J. CJeraghty Walter C. Merkel William C. Polsue Arthur V. Rattenni Cniy L. Wicker Class of Niiiclern Tnenly-se-ven Joseph Vj. Benesumes Charles Gill Rowland S. Heissley Lee C. Hummel Ed. A. Meisenheimer Clarence W. Peake John R. Phillips (iordcm B. Tavloe C7(i ' ,tj ' of Nhirlrrn l i:cnly-ei(jlil W. A. Berger Cornelius M. Dailey Charles B. Gaffney Theodore G. Gaskins Luther E. Little Joseph F. Mctiowan W. L. Pegues Frederick T. Zimmerman Class (if K ' melfcn Tiveniy-nine M. F. Birely J. A. Bounds R. J. Connell W. P. Dailey J. J. Haney J. G. Lynn C. R. Nagle J. F. ODea A. D. Osborne L. M. Overton II. H. Safford W. J. Sullivan [■•!1V] G tf C®Sgi) iW)N t %(0 J)itiXS v ' ? 1 lieta fLappa Jr si iTiecliicai Fraieriiiiy DELTA CHAPTER FKATRKS IN FACULTATE O. Canull Lockaid, M.H. J. Dawson Rectler, M.D. Compton Ricly, M.D. Edward S. Johnsun, M.D. Cjeorge Meiiiiiietei ' , M.D. Howard J. Maldeis, M.D. C. A. Reifschncider, M.D. Bernard Piirccll Muse, M.D. r. 15. Aycuck, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class nj Nlnfteen Tivcniy-six Ersie Van Teagarten ' in. F. E. Lciftin Clitss of Ninrtnn Ticcnty-srvrn V. R. Hall G. C. Basil John F. Cadden, Jr A. K. Fidler J. R. J.dinsnn John E. Moran Harry Pierce Talbol Herman A. Voight Oscar D. ' arhroiigh Class of Niiirtcrii Tvjciily-niiie L. S. Ilccht t % % % ' [319] S NlCXf gjgiKiKSN gai ra f - |(» « (l§JgiK K!)i f K X In iL amMa fVappa Meiical Fr, XI CHAPTER FRATRES HONORES r M. Knhii, M.n. L. Clarence Cohen, M.D. 11. Goldsmith, M.D. M. Alexander Novey, M.D. ALIM.NAE •W» L. PIttman, M.D. P. Morris, M.D. R. Farber, M.D. M. Wassersweig, M.D. A. Weinstock, M.D. I. Friedman, M.D. M. Jacohs, M.D. A. Finegold, M.D. .1. F. Ciranoff, M.D. D. London, M.D. M. M. Pinsky, M.D. J. i FRAlRliS IN COLLEGIO Senior ( ' Ins Benjamin Sax David H. Helfond Samuel M ' einstein Louis J. Wesleye Samuel B. Wolfe Paul Schenker Albert J. Aptaker Hyman Belsky .lllllilll ( ' I II is Julius Bialostosky Morris D. Cohen Henry CJinsberg Joseph J. ' ohlreich Lewis J. Ilernid 1. Kaufman Jack 1. Lamsteiii Jerry 1. Cohen Charles Feingold Snftliiimnif Cliiss Maurice Levinsky Ralph Mostvvill Fifslimiin Cliiss David CSivner Murray E. Jackson 1. P. Meranski Vvi ] CXj gljgiKiHi) Hyman Rubinstein Da -i{l Tenner Frcil S. W ' eintraub Samuel Penchansky Albert A. Soifer • s s m T c a C§8S K L amDcla Plii M VL ETA CHAPTER Color Red and White Fluiucr Jasmine I). J. Pessagno, M.D. V. Artigiani, M.D. HONORARY NHCMBERS S. De Marcii, M.O. F. A. Pacienza, M.P. C. F. Marino, M.D. I.. D. DeStefano, M.D. P. G. Motta, M.D. «sf» 4 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE AV« Vj j- Antonio F. DWngelo Frank Spano Emanucul A. Manginelli Henry DeVincentis Sopiiomorcs Albert F. Moriconi Nicholas W. Bonelli Frank A. Merlino Peter Pilleggi Vincent M. Madili Pasqiial A. Piacentine F re$ltmen Anthony P. Vernaglia Junius B. . gnelli Henry D. Bongiorno Joseph N. Corsello Silvio A. Alessi Arnald W. Ciccone Matthew W. Coppola Vincent J. Fiocco [;!-3] C» gJg KiH!i JtvancloiplTL Wiiislo w tburgicai oocieiy i ioiiorary iyieolicai Founded at the Uiiiveisity of Maryland, I ' Hl. L. U. Lumpkin I ' n-suinit A. J. Knapp Secretary Chas. Wm. Edmonds Treasurer MEMBERS Aaron J. Askin Nevins B. Hendrix Frank F. Lusby Jack H. Beachley John T. Hibbitts Walter C. Merkel Warren E. Calvin Jacob R. Jensen William C. Polsiie Newman H. Dyer Phil P. Johnson William Schinnan Paul Eanet Alphonse J. Knapp L. O. Tayntor Charles Wm. Edmonds John A. Krosnoff Ersie Van Teagartcn Julian C. Elliott . Everette M. Leake Herbert R. Tobias Welch England Lloyd U. Lumpkin Max M. Trubeck Francis J. Geraghty Guy L. Whicker [324] m ■f ® iCXf gjgiKiH )! Tjf SEEE 1 am Jh psiion Jr liui m ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA — Columbia University BKTA — New " i ' ork College of Dentistry C]A] I1 IA-Z?:TA— Ne ' ork University DELTA — Cornell University EPSILON— Fordham University ETA— Tufts College TH ETA — Boston University IOTA — Yale University KAPPA — University of V ermont LAMBDA— Harvard University MU — Emory University NU — University of Georgia XI — Massachusetts Institute of Technology OMICRON— McGill University PI — Georgetown University RllO — L ' nixersity of Peniis 1 ania SIGMA — Syracuse University TAU — Dickinson College UPSILON— College of Charleston PHI — Georgia School of Technology CHI — University of Michigan PSI — University of Illinois OMEGA— University of North Carolina TAU ALPHA— University of Florida TAU BETA— Universitv of MarWand ALUMNI CHAPTERS AT New ' ork — Boston — New I laven — Newark — Chicago ' itr [325] i CXf C g)aH5N @ ii ra f Ci I OO CgjgiKiKSN i ' w- f W x i 1 au Jc psiion JPlii F()untie l at Coliinibia University in 1910 Tail Beta Chapter estaliiisheii in !9;25 Colors Lavender ami White Flower Lilies of the Valley and Violets Piihlimlwn " THE PLUME " OFFICERS Leo T, Brown Chancellor Harry R. Smai.kin rire-C iaiuellor Victor Goldberg Scrihe Herman J. Gerber Bursar Herbert R. Kirstein Ifarden Abraham Kramer C uiplnhi Benjamin Lipkin Hislorian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Leon Applefeld Albert Berkelheimcr Herbert Berkwits Selig Braiier Edward Cohen Max CJoldberg Victor CJoldberg Harold tireenblatt Louis Janofsky Sidney Kanner Herbert R. Kirstein Abraham Kramer Moe Kreisel Charles Kiitner Philip H. Lampke Benjamin Lipkin Isadore B. Lyon Alan Maged Sidney Rosenstein Jack V. Safer Harry R. Smalkin Raymond Theadore Lev Zenowitz C. Iliiwani Brown FRATRES IN URBE Herman J. (Jerber Leo T. Brown [327] L i f X (i l - { i%uh y Ldi M- » a CSpK«x5N Jr JnLi Jfk.appa tbigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Established November 24, 1899 Colors Old Gold and Black FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Ninelrrn Tu-enty-Six Walter S. Calwell Charles T. LeVincs, III William Harvey Marshall Charles Augustus Masson Joseph Dubbs Mish CJerald J. Muth Thornton Tayloe Perry, III 1. Frederick Stine L. Paul Taylor John 1). Williams John UeFord Weil Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Seveii Hubert M. Blalock Lyman Patterson Bernard Roddy Smith Francis J. Wright Class of Nineleni T ' u:enty-Euilit James Leonard Benjamin Albert Alvin Doub, Jr. Paul M. Fletcher Frank Murphy Fossett Benjamin Chew Howard, Jr. Albert E. Pocock Joel H. Reed, II Jesse Riggs Rossmann Napoleon Woolfiird Thomas John Wagaman [.■i29] i® = GXf CSjgiK?K!) % f - f C» e C§8gjKiHSiN y PLi Alplia Founded at CJeorge Washington ITniversity, 1914. Puldication: ' . « (Jinn Inly Colois: Tilur ,i)ut Red BETA CHAPTER Established 191 (,. " t!? OFFICERS Morris A. Baker Gniiul Rei ent » BERNARn Savage liie-Giaiid Rei ent Israel M. Jobi.in Keeper of llie Secret Seroll JnjEPH Coi.viN Keeper of the V.xrheqner ' Sr ' Morris A. Baker Nathaniel Cohan Joseph Colvin Paul Eanet Irwin H. Fisher Jerome Goodman Harry Green Irvin Hantman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Erman Harrison Bernard Herzfeld Joseph Hirschman Milton G. Horwitz Israel M. Joblin Leon I. Kappleman Herbert Katz H. E. Levin " William Nachman Benjamin Pinsky Joseph Poltilove Hyman Rubenstein Bernard Savage William Schiiman A. Silver Oscar Abramson FRATRES IN URBE Marcv M. Ehudin Sidnev Hillnian 9 i t»XJ (gJgiKiK5 ' S i iplia JRappa oigma l,Ec;. L FRATERNITY FInvcrr Pink C ' ainatiuii Urange aii;l JiluLli MAur.icF. J. Pressmak Chaiu c ' .hir Harry Adei.bfro r ' ne-CliiuucHor JoEi. J. HocHMAN CInk « ' ,■ ;Lx, hciiucr Are SchlosjBERG RiuorJrr So.. C. Berenholtz Bailijf 1 RAl ' RES IN UNIVERSITATE Sriunii llai)v . ilcllieig Li)uis Silherstein Harry I. I). Le ' ev Harry Sager Heniv Hallam Milttin Talkin Israel M ers Irvin Rubin Paul Ulman Samuel Cailiner " ■ I ntnmrji itrs Heiinan Ciinshur IRA ' l ' RES EX-CULLEt;iO Bernard Aiies Sol C. Berenholt Benjamin L. Berman Jacob Cohen Joseph Cohen Bernard Feikin Louis C. Fried Henry Cilick Joel J. Hochman Nathan R. Johnson Leo Kriegel Henry Lazarus Maurice M. Leavitt Samuel Lesinksy Alfred Mazor Isadore Weil Max Moshkevich tJersh L Moss Mitchell Palees Louis Peregiitf Samuel Percl Maurice J. Pressman Herman Pumpian Sidney B. Needle Morton M. Robinsmi Ezra Rosenstock Herman Samuelson Simon Schonfield Abe Schlossberg Abram Sear William Sinsky Ben Weintraub [33.3] t» CSj|giK 5 T M, W kD e. : » a (§Jgi)flK 3 Q ! •t;? i m Deka Tketa Plii JL egai Jr ratermty Founilcii : 1900 — Cleveland Law School, Balihvin Wallace College, Cleveland, Uhio. 1902 — Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois. 1903 — Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania. TANEY SENATE HONORARV HON. JOHN C. ROSE OFFICERS 1925-1926 Arthur H. Smith Ucmi H.4RT Cooper Tribune Bernard R. Powem., Jr rhe-Ucan Neai, D. Fr. nki.in Master of Rilual John P. G.alvin, Jr clerk of Rolls Ch. rles H. Gutmann Clerk of Exche iuer Thomas J. Harner Bailiff FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Airielmi Tii-riily-six Gerard F. Baur Neal D. Franklin Hart Cooper John P. Galvin, Jr. John H. Ditto John J. Moore Harvey L. Evans Bernard R. Powell, Jr W. Frank Every Kendall H. Schultz Arthur H. Smith Class of Ninctern Tivenly-sc-ven Ernest C;. Flaiitt Thomas J. llagner Charles II. (iutmann Powell Vickers Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Stewart H. Crawford ' . Alliert Menchine John S. Mason J. Nelson Thaiss [335] 4 V£ isf l«? ! ff»(gSgj)ftW Mbj JL egai Jrrateriiiiy OMICRON CHAPTER Installed at the University " f Maryland in 192U Colors — Red and Black •ft? FRATRES IN FACULTATE lion. James P. tjorter Edwin T. Dickerson FRATRES IN CULLEGIO Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six Martin V. B. Bostetter Kenneth H. Campbell John J. Dillon Stewart O. Day J. Raymond Eder Frank L. Freeze, Jr. Carroll F. Fitzsiinmons George P. Hampson Preston A. Pairo Edward P. Roth Rae W. Stewart Samuel Tull «?» David R. Usilton Class of Nineteen Tii ' enty-seven John R. Baker James R. Brown James D. Downes, Jr. James Doyle Nelson R. Kerr Edward E. Moriarty Leonard F. Poffenberger Frederick C. Smith, Jr. ( Iriss of Nineteen Tiienty-nine m Homer B. Bennett Daviil W. Bien William D. Bollinger Thomas C. Brown Paul J. Flynn John c;. Ford Ernest I-. Fusco John P. Haniian George V ' angsnes [;j;;7] liMJ SjgiKtH!) i iERRA MARIAS JUeiia ojigmtia Pi cm CHAPTER COMMERCE FRATERNITY Foumled at New York University in 1907. Colors Purple and Gold Floii ' r American Beauty Rose FRATRES IN FACUTATE Leslie W. Baker A. W. RiCHESON W. McKenzik Stevens FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE OFFICERS G. E, WiNROTH Head Master M. F. Wright Sni ' wr Warden L. R. Cherrix Scrihe R. E. Robinson Treasurer J. E. Armstrong Historian Class of Nineteen Twenty-six J. E. Armstrong A. D. Busch O. W. Corkran T. F. McDonald O. Schmidt J. L. McKewen J. J. Masters J. R. Medford R. Yates Class (if Nineteen Tii ' enly-seven W. L. Barbon S. B. Russell H. E. Craig G. Sieverts H. Gerbig L. Warton R. E. Robinson G. E. M ' inroth L. E. Parks M. F. Wright Class oj Nineteen Tuenty-eii lit John M. Bailey L. R. Cherrix S. S. Day M. M. Edwards T. L. Gorsuch V. K. Melvin G. H. Murdock W. H. Rowe W. L. Specht J. G. Young Class oj Nineteen Tiienty-nine K. Toof [339] D. S. Rotonda ifiX U g S ftr I ' W is " M m l E CjTamima JcLta Oignia COMMERCE FRATERNITY Founded at New York University, 1921 BETA CHAPTER Colors — Violet and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE VV. H. Stevens. I ' ,. I). FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Ticerrty-six Maurice Lesnar Maurice M. Levitt Sidney S. Rubenstein Cttiss of Nineteen T ' v:enty-sei ' en Harry Gortine Raymond Sachs Harry A. Yanliellow FRATRES IN ALUMNAE Max Feldman Albert A. Rapperport Benjamin Snyder Howard S. St rouse Nat Williams Maurice Wilner [341] g NGX gJgi) ?H5N J u «ftr i GT- e£ i£) » ih • UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Dr. AlbilKT F. Woods, A. M., D. Ac;r., LL. D., Pn-sidml T. O. Hr.ATWOLE, : I. D., D. I). S., D. Sc. Ditedor of liitnau of Iiiforiiialion a)id Publiiaiioii The Baltimore Schools of the University of Maryland offer the following courses School of Medicine J. . H. Rowland, M. D., Dean The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery T. Ben. Robinson, D. D. S., F. A. C. D., Dean School of Pharmacy A. G. DuMez, Ph. D., Dean School of Law Hon. HicNKY D.. Harlan, A. B. , A. M., LL. B. , LL. I)., I a,i School of Nursin i Mlss Anxiic Criciiidx, R. N., Siiprrin iiidiiil For further information regarding any " of the above schools, address the Dean, or W. IL IIlLLEC.lCLST, A ' ,X ' is (lf Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. gf Sl 1 lc (0 f x s] ] J «Sr W f I le JL imers in vJame wiili Ooplkiiis F ■lit fiiiitties III Mnrylaiiil Hurt Badly by 7-7 Coiitfst Maryland ' s football team was held to a tie by Johns Hopkins for the third year in a row when the 1925 Thanksgiv- ing Day contest, played in the Baltimore Stadium, ended 7 to 7. Maryland got a touchdown in the sec- ond period on a thrilling bit of work. Taking the ball on Hopkins ' 40-yard line on a punt, the Old Liners used one trick to put it across. It was a triple pass from Besley to Tenney to Supplee, who heaved the ball 20 yards to Stevens, the latter running as many more to score. Stevens drop-kicked for the extra point. Hopkins tied the count late in the fourth quarter. It forward-passed its way nearly 50 ards to get to the 9-yard line, from where, aided by a penalty, it got the ball over on the fourth rush. Three drives had availed little, but a penalty put the ball less than two feet from the line, and then Taylor dived across. Clayton got the tying point with a placement kick. Penalties aid Hopkins It was penalties that really enabled Hopkins to get a deadlock, although the Baltimoreans, primed for the occasion, battled hard and played good football. However, penalties against Mar land always came at a time when they helped Hopkins, most coincidentally, of course. Had it not been for a penalt -, Hopkins never would have had a chance to have evened the count. Just before its scor- ing march, Hopkins had the ball near midfield and essayed a forward pass. Stevens intercepted it and ran to Hop- kins ' 43- ard mark. However, an offensive penalty was called on Mar land, and then on the next play the Old Liners grabbed an- other pass, but this time on their own l.S- yard mark. Thus, instead of having the ball on Hopkins ' 43-yard line and a chance to rush it or to kick deep into the Baltimoreans ' territor) ' , Maryland was forced to punt from 39 jards farther back. It was the turning point that led to Hopkins getting its counter. Calls Halt on Drive. Another 15- ard penalty hurt the Old Liners badly in the third quarter. Maryland had the ball on Hopkins ' 39- yard line, and was going strong when the penalty was inflicted, forcing a punt. Had this not occurred, Maryland at least might have got into a position for a drop-kick, and at the worst, even had it been forced to punt from the spot of the penalty, in all probability would have had Hopkins backed up close to its goal for the remainder of the game. Hopkins drew one 5-yard penalty, and at a time when it did no harm. Both teams failed on scoring chances. Maryland had the ball on Hopkins ' 4- ard line with another rush to gain a score when the half ended. Hopkins make two threats in the first half, being stopped after recovering a blocked kick on the 13-yard mark. Later, aided by a 15- ard penalt}-, Hopkins got close enough for Leibensperger to try a place- ment goal, which went low and wide. Summed up, it appears that penalties kept Maryland from winning by 7 to and probably a wider margin. A Rare Occurrence Hopkins ' touchdown was only the second scored by it since Curly Byrd took charge of athletics at Alaryland in 1912. Since that time Hopkins has won only once, by 3 to in 1915, while Maryland has taken eight games and the other four have been ties. In the 13 contests — none having been played in 1921 — Maryland has scored 171 points and Hopkins 23. Hopkins ' first touchdown in 1920 in a game ending 27 to 7 was due to a bad pass from center that the Baltimoreans recovered a foot from the goal. Mar Iand started the game as fol- lo ' s : Supplee, left end; Zulick, left tackle; Rothgeb, left guard; Bafford, center; Bromley, right guard; Adams, right tackle; Beatt ' , right end; Tenney, quar- terback ; Thomas, left halfback ; Besley, riglit halfback; Liiikous, fullback. Substitutions were: Stevens for Thomas; Wlielchel forTenne ' , Trox- ell for Liiikous. J ' lir Dianiondl nck. [345] ' S ' G tf Cg5g)aK!) |S HIS is supposed to be a picture of the entire class of Law Students taken in their junior year who graduate as the class of 1926 A.D. by the grace of the faculty and a rabbit foot in each pocket. llie class started with 250 odd students and only the " industrious " , or would you say " vain, " ones turned out on this particular day to have their pictures taken as a class of " Law students en masse. " This photograph shows each one in the bloom of health, fresh as a lily, kittenisli as a kitten cat; but alas, should ou see them now, thin, gaunt, careworn, tired, and emaciated from the three years of trial and privation while searching for the germ known as Law, your hearts would be touched, tears would come to ()ur e es, atid you would murmur " Zounds " , why do the ' do it? " AL ' ss Saperstein, better known as Lord CaiiipheU ' s Act. in the center of this picture, Hrst row, you would hardly recognize now with bobbed hair and a lithe figure from the loss of " avoirdupois " while taking the three years calisthenics course in Law. In the back ground you see little Rosa Schiiter. On the left little Annetta Selenkow who is now JJ ' atch-Chariii. Peeking out from behind Lord CaiiipbeU ' s .let it the Bnby J ' ainp, Ida Kloze. The other faces are not worth mentioning due to the fact that tlicy will practically all graduate as lawyers. To you all we say adieu and hope tiiat you have enough sense never to atteni another school as h)ng as i)U li e. [346] i® Xi Cg g)riKi ) ) •tJ? The DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, Finance AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning {except Sunday) at The Daily Record Building 15 E. SARATOGA ST., BALTIMORE Phone, Plaza 2472-4911 Gives cases instituted in tlie Courts of Baltimore City and IJaltiniore County, also all opinions of the Court of Appeals of Mary- land, the local Courts, the U. S. District Court, etc.; judgments oh- tained, including I ' coplcs Court judgnicnts, hills of sale, chattel niort- ' gages, deeds, miirtgages and liens recorded, building pcrndts and minor privileges. It gives accurate Financial News, covers the Real Estate field anil is the very paper for the business man. The matter is easily found and quickly read, and is of great value. It hasa circulation among lawyers, real estate men and business people generally and is a most valuable medium for the advertiser. Rates furiiished On application. Subscription, $6.00 per Year in Advance. The Daily Record Job Department Is Completely Equipped For RECORDS LETTEl? HEADS I5KIEFS ENVELOPES LEGAL HACKINGS CARDS MODERATE PRICES iXi (Sjgi)eiK£ 1 lie 26 Jr Jkarmacy L iass I _ i II HIS is a picture of the original class of ' 26 taken in its Junior ear. " j Of the 130 members, some seventy are, at the time of this writing, ,| eligible for their sheepskins. The others, for divers reasons, have drifted ' il t? j. i yg jjggj sifted out in the struggle for survival. Little Miss Herskowitz seems to speak right out of the picture. She is diminutive but what an active mind and — ! Our two-time President, Yarmack, stands beside her waving his mustachio to the breeze. Beside him, Miss Sears impresses you by her books as being very studious. " Ingun " Haskell peeps stcalthil} over the rockv shoulder of Miller who is ready to scalp an ' one who says she chews tobacco. Behind her Gin — sberg, our honor student, flashes an intelligent eye. Then too, we find in the foreground Miss Bertha Cermak, generally known as Bertie, and Mrs. Noll, who by their appearance make you believe this picture was taken on the coldest da - in the ear rather than in March. The - are seen obeying the photographer ' s command to " smile, and watch the birdie. " Directly behind Mrs. Noll we find Mrs. Pickett, who, because of her business, has foimd it impossible to continue with us the senior course. Look at " Kelly " at the highest point of vantage, guarding his (?) Hock. Doesn ' t he look sweet? Pick out the broadest face in the lot — that ' s Zvares of the Heights. Just to the (Coiil ' niutuI (III piu f 3S0) [348] g 6 ( g) tK!) ) « giJlMSB ftX»(g gi)«Hi H t S genui £: PHILLIPS Milk of Magnesia A CONCENTRATED LIQUID MAGNESIA THE superiority of Philips ' !Milk of Magnesia over the solid forms of Magnesia [Calcined Magnesia, Carbonate of Mag- nesia] consists in its being a Concentrated Liquid Magnesia which is easy to administer, pleasant to take, and harmless under pro- longed use. It is the most convenient and dependable form in which Magnesia can be used. As an Antacid, it is markedly efficient and will overcome almost three times as much acid as a saturated solution of Bicarbonate of Soda. Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia is perfectly free from carbonic acid and acts in correcting acidity without increasing, like Bicarbonate of Soda, that distension of the stomach with gas which is generally troublesome to persons of weak digestion. As a Laxative for const ipation, it has an advantage over other laxatives in being odorless, almost tasteless, mild yet efficacious in operation, and not causing nausea or griping-. As a Corrective in heartburn, and for the discomforts of excess in eating, drinking or smoking, nothing affords more immediate relief than Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia. For more than half a century, Phillips ' Milk of Magnesia has had the unqualified endorsement of physicians and dentists. " Phillips " is the Original and has set the standard for " Milk of lagnesia. " In consequence of improvements made in its manu- facture by us since its invention, we are enabled to offer otir pro- duct with increased confidence in its high standard of excellence and reliability. vSupplied in 4 oz., 12 oz., and 3 jU. Bottles Sold l v druggists and chemists ci ' erytclurc PREPARED ONLY BY THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. NEW YORK, N. Y. CAUTION Insist on -PHILLIPS ' when buying -MILK OF MAGNESIA ' as imitations are often ineffective. HE above picture is printed for the benefit i f those members of our class who have not enjoyed a real good laugh in the past four years. lake a look at the young gentleman in the middle, he of the smiling cherubic countenance. None other than our class-bab , " Babe " Jacobs. The two Papas of the class — Bill Bro -n and Walt Oggesen — are right up in the front row. ' ' ea ! There ' s " Doc " Pinsk - at the end of the first line, and a few steps behind him " Mike " Kozubski; no reflection on his charac- ter; more power to him. Too bad, fellows, that we can ' t hold the photographer liable for what he did to us on that wintry day about four years ago. As partial recompense he has offered to furnish beautiful gilt frames, free of charge, for the old picture; so cut it out and paste it on our office wall. [350] C» « Cgjg)HKf HARVARD 4r NEW PEERLESS The Harvard Company has played a great part in helping thousands in the profession towards material success by its policy of producing only the best along sound but original lines, and dis- tributing Harvard products by methods that are ethical, economical, and best adapted to the convenience of the dentist who buys them. Students, before purchasing, let us tell you now all about not only Harvard Chairs and Harvard Cabinets, but also the many other superior products made in the Harvard factory. Your inquiries will be welcome. m ¥ THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO C « (5g5gi) «K5N Ki-V m Ife y 1 lie Z } JoiuLSiiiess AoimimsiFaiioii v iass f l S we looked in our Sophomore ear " is the title of the abo e picture, and already after a lapse of but two short years, it recalls manv pleasant associations for it was in those days that the bonds of friendship were cemented, the " ties that bind " knotted, and the spirit of loyalty to our Alma Mater born. In such a short period much sentiment has crept in, in fact so much that we wonder if any more can be experienced in the next ten or fifteen years, or even a quarter of a century hence. Such a picture naturally gives rise to thoughts on personalities, as we wonder just how many have fallen by the wayside these past two years, and where some, who are not pictured here, were that Saturday afternoon when we assembled at " Lombard and Greene. " So let ' s pick out some of the indi iduals at random, and muse a bit: — " Sheik " Armstrong, — the Beau Brummel of the class then, and the Beau Brum- mel even now. " Governor " Al Smith with serious countenance — characteristic of this fellow. Wilbur Crosby, smiling as usual — probably has just left the young lady who in our senior year became Mrs. Crosby. Wonder what ' s troubling " Dutch " Naegele. Looks worried, doesn ' t he? Masters appears studious. Nothing new for Julian. Where ' s RlcUonald and Goncharsky? And Sam Cohen and too? ' ' es, these " Knights of Columbus " surely do stick together. {Coiitiiiui ' d on page 3SS) [352] Manfuso, S l fg Xi Cgggj lK!J - 2g THE FITNESS 1 ' THINGS i " S OU KNOW full well that the vic- tories of your Alma Mater on the field of athletics have been pos- sible only because of the fitness of your teams. This involved the right kind of men, thorough schooling of these men by competent coaches, proper physical training, and the best possible equipment. In your college studies you have received from competent teachers that mental coaching which will fit you for the great contest of life. The results of your dental training in the practice of your profession will depend much on the excellence of your mechan- ical equipment. Superior workmanship requires and demands superior tools and materials. No competent artisan will waste his time and .energy on inferior equipment. Much more essential is it that the dentist, whose profession has to do with the healing art, be properly equipped. Since 1844 The House of White has studied the needs of the dental profes- sion. Our aim has been and always will be to aid in the betterment of dentistry by supplying only the best in dental sup- plies and equipment for the profession. You are assured when using a prod- uct bearing the Trade " Mark that you are employing the best, and that you are equipped to win. THE S. S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. m 4f (♦) nth m e »CSJgi)nw)N S " % 1 lie 26 INiiFsinig EY . GJNG. Don ' t look so sober! Sliakc it up — step apart and do tlie ; " Charleston. " ou ' rc not " down home " now where the ' still have " Barn Dances " and " Quilting Parties. " Step up and out — be " Collegiate. " " Sliow i)ur stuff " — ' ou look like ou ' ve met ()ur " Waterloo. " And we did — almost. That chalk line was straight and narrow in those, days, and we sure had to " step out " when we did our little " side-tracking. " But who ' s who now ? We ' re it. LOOK US OJ ER— or HERE— HUT Ul I ROXT. [354] n Sl f gxr gggJ) iK«) ® ife M j zfRRA MARIAS ci iU Ellerbrock ' s Studio ARTISTIC Portraiture iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy iiiiiiiii %■ A Special Discount to Students Official Photographer for " Icna Maiiac " 112 North Howard Street Baltimore, Md. w f x id ) ) M . " (4 % Tlie ' 26 Medical Class now r easilv t 1HIS ladies and gentlemen, is the picture taken cjf our class in its freshman year. How different we look now. Compare the faces in this group with those in the center of the book, and see what four years of study, study, stud ' has done. The hours spent burning the midnight oil have left an indelible mark on us — a mark which we must bear until the end. Bright, jovial, and free-in-mind were we when this was taken. And Well, we have something to show for it, and it ' s something the ' can ' t ery ike awav from us. when . Let ' s hope that we too nia all get together in fifty years from now and recal [356] GXJ iggg )a) Ki r- A IS " Jtl veFy iyiaii Is An Jh xpert At His Jol jURS is an organization of specialists. No one man does crown work, plate work, bridge work, and so on. Every worker in our up-to-the-minute laboratory is a S[)ecialistl This is an age of specialization. The jack- of-all-trades must remain hopelessly behind the times, because it is all one can do to keep up with changing methods in one line. These] nienj[are relieved of every dis- tracting detail. And so they produce only one kind of work the best. Their combined skill makes us proud of every product of our laboratory. Co-operative Dental Laboratory Corner Kutaw Is i ' ranlclin Streets BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Triip ioiie — ,111011 5760 P. O. Box D-4 ' gf gil M f e a%(gggj iH!) m armaey A I)A IN SCH(X)L WITH EMHRYO PHAR. IACIS ' ! " S A Phn in 5 classes w ith an all-star cast Class 1 — Ma ' 1 ' i;ria MiiDIca Tlif (jIuIiiiii Rises. (It is 9 a. m. The scene shows a classroom, ( n the platform is Dr. Plitt, looking over the roll in a scientific attitude, as if examininj; a hug. The seats are occupied hy students). Dr. Plitt (in a nasal tone) — " I have these marked absent: Lewis — " Lewis (just entering the room) — - " HERK! " Class laughs uproarously at the red- faced, bald-headed, pufHng figure. Dr. Plitt — " Archie Cohen... " Voice — " Here he is, ' Fess ' . Other Voices— " Here he is, " " HPIRE HE IS, " ■HERE HE IS. " Dr. Plitt — " I wish you boys would come on time. " Voice — " Throw him out. " Other Voices— " Throw him out; " " THROW HI.M OUT; " ■THROII ' HIM our.- Dr. Plitt — " Never mind that; I ' ll attend to Archie. " Dr. Plitt finishes the list of absentees and opens his note book. " Let me see — we covered Digitalis last. We will have to cover some ground today. " He goes on in a monotonous, nasal tone to describe the virtues of various drugs. Some students are seen busily following him by taking notes; others are peacefully asleep, lulled by the musical sounds of botanical names. The doctor, being a ver ' fine reader, lets loose at 90 miles an hour a string of Latin and English names, s iion ms, botanical sources, etc., etc., etc. Bradford (disguising his bass voice to a falsetta) — " Hurr , ' Fess, let ' s finish the book by the end of the period. " Dr. Plitt — " Yes, a good suggestion from iVIr. Bradford. We shall have to cover some 250 drugs in the next few weeks. But that will be easy. There are no resumes larger than 12 preparations. And ()u are all familiar with such names as Hedeoiiia piili ' f ioidt ' s. " -■OH! " ( Iirldiii fulls. ' 3; 1 GXJ CgJgi) iK! ® ifoj f ' ifr ' The Race For Supremacy Has resulted in anotner " American Victory " : Supreme in les, with a record surpassing that of anj) other dental cabinet ever made. Supreme in quality, no better cabinet can be had at any price. One-piece, sanitary, glass medicine closets are an original feature and the center closet is arranged for large bottles. Steel drawers with wood fronts are a real advantage as they cannot stick or swell in damp weather. _ Ask for our beautiful, new, three-color catalog. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. TWO RIVERS, WIS. - ' tC m 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 }ou graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class. e a (gJgjKiK!)N Dr. Krantz — " To all intents and purposes, the hydrogen ion looks like this " (draws a peculiar figure on the hlackhoard). Fletcher (shaking as if affected with St. Vitus Dance, his hand in the air, a look on his face which says ' Eureka, I have it ' ) — " 1 read something in Demosthenes which gives me an idea. Couldn ' t someone make a comhination-separatory- funnel and counting-machine in order to Hnd the potential h drogen of the solution ? " Class — " Hurray for Dr. Fletcher. He-haw, HE-HAW. " (Laughter and snickers.) Dr. Krantz — " To all intents and purposes, your idea is a good one, but — can you do what you suggest? H you do, your success is assured, besides several million dollars. " Fletcher (in a low voice)— " I ' ll do it. " Class— " BALONEY. ' - Class III — Chiimistry Dr. Kharasch ' s Class ?«?» Dr. Kharasch — " Don ' t make so much noise, Mr. Cermak wants to sleep. Any ques- tions today? No? Then you all know all about it. Good! See that you do when the exams come, or you ' ll flunk. Now I don ' t want to discourage you, but about 99 per cent of the class failed flat in the last quiz, and I ' m going to flunk seven-eighths of the class in mid-years. I want to see all of you get through but — well, if you must repeat, then REPEAT! Now ou can make iso-propyl- alcohol by the Fletcher method, but you ain ' t do il . . . " (The last in a screech- ing tone of voice). - Class IV — Pharmal-s " Dr. Kellv ' s Class (Scene shows Dr. Kelh ' lecturing, his voice in a monotone, tlie kind that puts one to sleep; and so the class appears to be. Those that are not already Fletcher has enough vitality to disagree with the lecturer. And so on to slumbering appear to be doped. The atmosphere is heavy. No one except the end of the period.) [.■ino] |(l (gJgiKiK5| If it ' s Ritter - -it " s Ui rhl WU iS? ei«Ai. ore than a husiness enterprise an J rOI R success in dentist ry is dependent not only upon the professional ability which you have attained the past four years but upon correct business methods and modern equipment. Realizing this we have worked unceasinglj to collect and distribute data which will as- sist the beginner in the practice of dentistry, as well as to manufacture the best and most up-to-date dental equipment modern science and trained minds can produce. SUCCESS IN DENTISTRY CORRECT BUSINESS METHODS MODERN tCimPMENT We only ask that you take advantage of the assistance we offer you. |t» a (§Jg) »K5iN ' S -Hi ' M. ' i!KB £ BusiNM ' Ss Adminmstration Dr. Cutchin ' s Class (It is just before class. Dr. Cutchin is late. The. students are iiois) . Some are singing; others are pelting one another with pieces of chalk; still others are chasing around the room. The noise is deafening ; the emotion great. A few students are turning the electric lights oft and on. The KEZ frat. is over in the corner, telling jokes. Dr. Cutchin enters the room.) Class— " Hurray! HURRAY! HURRJYf Voice — " Throw him out! " Dr. Cutchin (smiling broadly at the evidence of his popularity) — He makes himself ready to call the roll. The noise is too great for him; he motions some students quiet. " Adalman. " Adalman (and voices) — " Here, HERE, HERE! " (Having been marked present, Adalman sneaks out the back door.) Dr. Cutchin continues calling the roll. Half the class seems to be present, but cries of " Here, HERE " are unanimous witii the exception of two. At various inter- vals other men are seen sneaking out the door — " These sfeni to be absent. " Class (echoing) — " These seem to be... " Dr. Cutchin — " Evbs... " Voices— " Here, HERE, HERE. ' Evbs? " (No one answers or motions, so evidently Eybs is Dr. Cutchin — " Where is absent). " Benick ... " Voices— " Here, HERE, HERE! " Dr. Cutchin — " Is Benick here? " (No one answers, so Benick is very likely absent.) " Well, that ' s done. " Voices — " Call the roll. Doc. " " Call the roll. " " Call it again. " Dr. Cutchin — " Who said that? I never did see such a class. " Voice — " Archie did it. " Other voices— " Throw him out. THROW HIM OUT. " Dr. Cutchin — " Go to the office, Mr. Cohen. " (Archie tries to explain that he is not the guilty one, but Dr. Cutchin will not hear of it; but motions, with a broad sweep of his arm, the door. Archie goes out, iiuoting Shelley under his breath). Class — - " Ha ha ha! He haw! Call the roll! Archie did it! Throw him out! " Dr. Cutchin — " Unfavorable advertising, I call it; but there ' ll be a weeping and a wailing and a gnashing of teeth when exams come around. If you don ' t come to order, I ' ll throw up everything. " Class (echoing) — " Everything, Doc? " Dr. Cutchin — " Well, not everything. Come, take this tlown on (laper. ' I hold a note. . . " Class (echoing) — " He holds a note. " Voice — " Is it a good one. Doc? " Another Voice — " It sounds like X Hat to me. " Dr. Cutchin — " I hold a note against H. M. Grace. . . " Voice — " Time ' s up, Doc. " Other Voices — (A stamping of feet is heard) : " Time ' s up, TIME ' S UP! " Dr. Cutchin (looking at his watch. It is 15 minutes before the end of the period, but decides to give up, his strength almost gone). " Let me see those who have something to check up. " (All hands go up. A second later, as Dr. Cutchin is there is a mad scramble for the door). about to say somet (iiirliiiii lulls. [3G2] H!xfl(gJgi)eiKfD The Mfbrr Unit $235.00 with Ucbrr Dental Engine $445.00 An Insured Purchase BUSINESS JUDGMENT Sensible men rcnlizi ' that finanrial acumen contrilmtes just as mueli til success ill dentistry as pnifessional skill. Tiiousands of brainy, prac- tical felliiws have purchased Urbpr cqiii|)nicnt wliich nevei- pi-oved bui ' - densoiue tinaiu ' ially. Make an intensive study nf Dental I ' nits — cimipai ' e prices carefully — note tiie exacting v(irknianshi|) — (luality nl ' materials iseil — beauty of desiyin — cnmplete uperative utilitv and moderate price of HIpbrr Unit equipment— tA.n. YOU BE THE JUOgE. Tl .c WclxM- Denial Mdncifdohirintj Co. CANTON. OHIO M ' m exs gjgi)! !) y dM t b ( y ( )i Kf iS ' I e V f w itleracn ' s yumisliing 006 s. MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for School and College a Specialty BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT LITTLE QUILDING PLAZA BUILDING AUDRAIN BUILDING T-,«o.,t ,.c.« Bt..ii.o» Cou-... Rdao iZO Btivc.uq A.iHu. Three Serviees for Lcnvuers ' [11 Jl ities Jh xammea ancl Viruaranteecl ' = Our title search includes title guarantee— the two at the cost of one. [2] J uolgmeiit JKeieremces Recordetl references to cases instituted and judgments in city and U. S. coiu ' ts axailable at one dollar per name. [■■f] Jrirst Mortgages When you have the responsibility for i-aising the money for Real Estate buying or building, come first Avhere you know the money is. MARYLAND TITLE GUARANTEE CO, GroundHoor Munsey HuiLding CaKf rt aiul Kavftte Streets |(»xr igJgi nK5 m I Tf ir |G a gggi)aHfl i ' )f: i f ' John B. Thomas Eugene W. Hodson Thomas Thonipsoii Co. Prescription Pharmacists Cor. Baltimore and Light Streets, Baltimore, Md. Pure Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Etc. Oscar B. Thomas John B. Thomas, Jr. GRAY ' S GLYCERINE TONIC COMP. CONSTITUENTS FORMULA DR. JOHN P. CRAY INDICATIONS Malnutrition Glycerine DOSES: -Adults: Two teaspoonfuls to a Anaemia Sherry Wine lablespoonful in a little water before Neurasthenia Genlian meals, t.i.d. (or after meals when pre- Melancholia ferred). Atonic Indigestion Taraxacum Coughs. Colds, Bronchitis; Teaspoonful Bronchitis Phosphoric Acid every two hours, clear. Catarrhal Conditions Carminatives Children: — One-half to one teaspoonful. General Malaise Gray ' s Glycerine Tonic Compound has proven the ideal Tonic at all seasons of the year for the sufferer from Chronic Organic Disease Malnutrition, or debi- litated conditions generally. Samples sent on request THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 Christopher Street .... New York a fe a Cggg{KiK9N 1 ® 1 HE only equipment that a dentist can affcrd 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. :f n ' iS Nft a §§gi)nK! Oa (gJg) lK«) ' A A ' VorioL oi Appreciafaon ' •i%» 1 lie JroumJatiomL of a firm s success is £lie conliJeiice of iifcs loyal custoiiierso 1 liis, we are glaa to say, lias enaolecl uas £o keep aereast oi tlie fimes, VV e Cliank you. Ci 0 3 Kver thiii in Prosthetic Dentistry SMITH ' S Dental Laboratory 201 W. FRANKLIN ST. lULTIMORK, MD. ' . (). Bos E-2 Plioiii-, I iriion Tj ' 7. -7 j 76 WILMFR T. SMITH Aliinln-n ijf ilic Jiiuricaii Deiilcil LuLoratona Asioi (ii.on. »! ffl(g g!)ftK! ]t I S m. ijft rM ' tJt ■ ICXJ g lKfJ H ' H- »tK f J ESTABLISHED 1873 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. MANUFACTURERS yreeic Letiei ' Fcatevniiy 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. ff n 1 i ' ii x i gggj)riK5 ij h : ( m 1 - 1 s « (g5gj) i« - ' H If you -want it better and different WEAR SOLOMON CLOTHES DESIGNED STRICTLY FOR COLLE GE MEN Ask about our Budget Plan You Pay while Learning M. SOLOMON SONS 603 W. Baltimore St. near Greene LuTOER Bo Benton Co, DENT.-IL SUPPLIES Stu (Ic ?i ts ' Lqu ip )H c ;i t u r S p e c i a 1 1 y «Sr» S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING GO ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORCEPS, ENGINES, ETC. Rrpresented by E. BENTON TAYLOR Phone, Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore. Md. ! «%(iSjgi) iK5 w ISJ y r« ' tJP FUN IN ADVERTISEMENTS The following advertisements ap- peared in various papers some years ago: " Bulldog for sale; will eat anything; very fond of children. " " Wanted a boy to be partl ' outside and partly behind the counter. " " Widow in comfortable circumstances wishes to marry two sons. " " Animal sale now on ; don ' t go else- where to be cheated ; come here. " " A lady wants to sell her piano, as she is going abroad in a strong iron frame. " " Lost, near Highgate Archwa , an umbrella, belonging to a gentleman w ith a bent rib and a bone handle. " " Mr. Jones, furrier, begs to announce that he will make up gowns, caps, etc., for ladies out of their own skins. " " Wanted, an airy bedroom, for a gen- tleman 22 feet long and 1 1 feet wide. " Recentl) ' this line appeared in a dail) ' paper : " A carload of bricks came in for a walk through the Park. " STUDE: " D ' ja hear about Smith getting kicked out (jf school for cheat- ing on the astronomy exam? " COED: " No. Was he? " STUDE: " ' uh. He got a fellow in back of him to hit him on the head. " Some men reduce by exercising; others eat at fraternity houses. 1. " Get me some cold cream. " 2. " Chocolate or vanilla? " Opportunity knocks but once. Install one of our electric doorbells now! " es, my last born child was a girl. " " Ah, and your other little one is of the conlrary sex, I believe? " " ' es, sir, anothfr girl! " BELINDA: " Methinks thou needest a lubrication of the knees, Bothwell. " BOTHWELL: " Yeah, verily, I shall be well oiled Saturday eve. " Of all the sad surprises There ' s nothing to comp:irc With treading in the darkness On a step that isn ' t there. [;37G1 XX. ' C»XJ (gJgiKiK!) ? •» Mm s3 c6ani-JerriJ Handpieces ' possess unusual jlccuracy. Lightness, Balance and Durabilily Instantly Detachable, Interchangeable Sheaths make proper sterilization practical Be sure to specify Sani- Terry with your equipment GEO. A. TERRY MFG. CO., IXC. IJUFFAI.O, X. V. V. H. OF A. Throuqh the efforts of our collecje representative Mr. James Jones we lione to make friends with the future members of the dental jirofession that will prove lastinq throuqh. the ijears to come Hart Stoetzcr, Inc. 10 West Saratoga Street Baltimore, Md. Phone. Plaza 7200-7201 Largest and Best equipped dentat Depot in Maryland Representing Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co. ' s equipment |Gxr%(gJgi)ax!)N Ki-V om. I Dental Lai Laffs PATIKNT: " How ' s business, Doc? " DENTIST: " Pretty sad. I think I ' ll sell my jiractice and open u butcher shop. " PATIKNT: " Wiiat! and close this one? " " I ' m getting a lot out of my course, " said the freshman dental stude as he brought iiome a cou|iIe of skulls from the anatomy lab. FABLE Once upon a time a dentist charged a patient three dollars for a broken ap- pointment and the patient said smilingh ' , " Well, I deserve it. I can ' t expect you to waste any of ()ur valuable time wait- ing for me. " Somebod) ' thought that the People ' s Gas Compan ' were extracting spec.alists because the broadcast " ' ou can do it better with gas. " 1st DENTIST: " This is the fourth time I ' ve rebased that plate this ear. " 2nd DENTIST: " Sort of com- pounded quarterly ' e ' D ic? " " I can ' t seem to make this hlling stick, " wailed the dentist. " Vh - don ' t you use tooth paste? " suggested the sweet oung thing. GUYS I HATE A guy I hate is patient Si — He al- ways sa_ s, " This fillin ' s high. " A guy I hate is patient Fritz — Whene ' er I dry the cavity, he spits. No, Horace, a copper band is not a p.olice orchestra. MERRY TRISMUS! DENTAL STUDE: " I ' m going home for Christmas, Tom! W ' hoopee! " CLASSMATE: " ' eh, but liow about the girl ' s present? " DENT. STUDE: " At t!iat, Tom, I should finish some prosthetic work dur- ing the holidays. " Jack Malonc had to have a tooth pulled. The doctor was going to give gas for the operation. Before taking the gas the Scotchman pulled out his mone ' and started to count it. " Vhat ' s the matter. Jack? Don ' t you tliink I ' m honest. " " Sure I do. Doctor, but I Just wanted to make certain. " PATIENT (during first stages of anesthesia) : " Blub — Blub. L ' g — ub- lugs " DENTIST: " ' ou said a mouthful, brother. " ou ' d think Congress would lose its nerve from all tiiese late exposures. [378] t cxnCgJgjKiw •tJt y G B. O W T Hi% The Electro Dental Unit may be built up, item by item, just as a dentist builds his practice. In this way the initial investment is conserved. " The Unit that Grows " One may begin with a simple outfit and gradually build it into the most com- plete and efficient of all dental operating units, discarding nothing in the process. A L J AV S B Ufl LP 1 N G -:- A LWigV S C O N S E Ryq N G FULL PARTICULARS FROM YOUR DEALER !iXf%(0 )eff sf iC sm r ?? £H THE ' 26 PHARMACY CLASS [Co lit. from page 348) left of him stands a man behind a pipe — or is the pipe carrying him — that is Shure — acquiescence himself. Bradford ooks like he is giving Dr. Cutchins an aigument , while beside him are Sawcy Sass, his buddy Gordon, and Sam I ' eld- stein, assistant librarian. Let us look over to the left center. Who do you suppose is the bald-headed chap with the seegar? Jeeva himself (Lewis). A few steps below you ' ll Hnd College Boy Millett who knows quite a few stage stars — at least a passing ac- quaintanceship. The Cohenaceae Fam- ily is scattered throughout the picture, but find them and notice how intelligent they look. The K. E. Z. Frat, too, is present, but at this stage of the game they are not yet wearing cheeze on their earbrows. ' es, they all have their peculiarities, everyone of them. Years from now, this picture will mean much to everyone con- cerned. It will bring back fond mem- ories of the pleasantest associations in life. Science Note. — Chemistry Professoi — " What can you tell me about nitrates? " Student — " Well — er — they ' re a lot cheaper than day rates. " AS MARK TWAL SAW THE GERMAN LANGUAGE From Mark Twain ' s Autobiography. A Dresden paper, the ffeidmcinii .which thinks that there are kangaroos ( Beutel- ratte) in South Africa, says the Hotten- tots { Hottentoten ) put them in cages (kotter) provided with covers (latten- gitter) to protect them from the rain. The cages are, therefore, called latten- gitterwetterkotter and the imprisoned kangaroo lattengittervvetterkotterbeutel- ratte. One day an assassin (attentater) was arrested who had killed a Hottentot wo- man ( Hottentotenmutter) , the mother of two stupid and stuttering children in Strattertrotel. This woman in the Ger- man language is entitled Hottentoten- strottertrottelmutter and her assassin takes the name Hottentotenstrottermut- terattentater. The murderer was con- fined in a kangaroo ' s cage — Beutelratten- lattengitterwetterkotter — whence a few da s later he escaped, but fortunatel he was recaptured by a Hottentot, who presented himself at the Mayor ' s office with beaming face. " I have captured the Beutelratte, " said he. " Which one ? " said the Ma or; " we have several. " " The Attentaterlattengitterwetterkotterbeutel- ratte. " " Which attentater are you talk ing about? " " About the Hottentoten- strottertrottelmutterattentater. Fhen vhy don ' t you say at once the Hottentot- ens t ro 1 1 el mutterattentaterlattengitter- wetterkotterbeutelratte ? " tP ' ' Keep that schoolgirl complexion- out of the rain. INTELLIGENCE TEST How long is a short circuit? Why is a piece of string ? Because it will knot. SUSPICIOUS CHARACTER: " It ' s quite all right, constable — I live here. I ' m just in fancy dress, you see. " CONSTABLE: " Well that ' s quite a coincidence ! 1 happen to be in fancy- dress and I live here too! " " Cha doin ' ? " " Makin ' up jokes. " " Workin ' for some magazine? " " Naw — in a beauty parlor. " FAME " There goes the biggest man on the campus ! " What did he do? " " Nothing. He ' s six foot eight. " " So Jack ' s taking you to dinner. Where ' d he make the reservations? " " He reser ed two slots at the Auto- mat! " [380] l»XJ (gJgi)aH5 4k " w j y Tm-Art Crowns - Bridges - Castings Partial Plates That Fit ROY H. CASSEL Dental Lcibortitorij 221 N. LIBERTY ST. Baltimore, Md. Phone, Calvert 4113 Only the best in Prosthetics Phone Calvert 1453 S. Fonti, Prop. O.K. SHAVING PARLOR yl Shop for ' Particular TliCen EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore. Md. n C. F. Gakeiiheinier I ' luir. D PhcirniciceiiHcal Cheniisi ' 2501 W. Baltimore Street cor, Catherine St. Distributors of Pcx Remedies Compliments of Maryland Glass Corporation BALTIMORE Manufacturers Royal Blue Green Tint and Flint Glass Bottles ' m Nicx? C§8§ K " ou better go get that I_esson ! " " I got it! " " When? " " Last year. " " Last ear? " " ' eah ! When I took it before! " " There are too many students in the colleges these days. " " Too manv ii ' luitf " " Have you heard the Dago song? ' " How do the words go? " " Dago wild, simpl - wild o cr me. ' SIGN IN A RESTAURANT " We don ' t cash checks. Banks don ' t serve soup, so don ' t ask us to cash checks. " " It ' s funny what a man ill dcj for a drink. " " ' eah, but it ' s damsite funnier what lie ' U do after a drink. " " She ' s the salt of the earth, " remarked Lot, pointing to his wife. " Going Down With Flying Colors " — Penn. State Froth. [382] e fi (gJgi) iH£)N ® Mh ' f 4 -T 1 Getz Clomgl :1 414 Park A veniue DENTAL SUPPLIES Special attentif n jjiven in Students w ' ison, Wesicott ' ' UiiJ niiia MANUFACTUKKkS or PHARMACEUTICAL Si- ' ECIALTIES 3€r I ' .AI.riNUJRK MAUVr.AN)) ]} R ATM AN ' S The. Stiiclcn.ts ' Store Quality Food at Economy Prices A bigger store for the growing University at 30 SouHi Greene St. IJcilHiMoro. " jusi ucro.s5 the street " file Place To Get loiw JDooks burn; .•iUl N. Charles St. Medical Standard Book Co. ¥ (iXJ CgjgiKlHS S ' ' ifp - ' S; y DEAN: " Do you know who I am? " STUDE: " No, shir, but try and remember your address and I ' ll take you home. " After a man graduates from college his diploma isn ' t worth one half as much as the size of his head on the day he got the darned thing. TEACHER: " [ohnnv, what is an alloy ? " JOHNN ' ' : " An alloy was someone who helped the U. S. in the ar. " SENIOR: " Why, I get twice as much sleep as you do. " FROSH: " You ought to. ' ou ' ve got twice as many classes as I ha c. " " Lo, Brow. " " Hi, Hat. " —Annapolis Log. A sentence using the word " moron. ' " Papa said sister couldn ' t go out til she put moron. " JHerc ' s ito cur M7we5 % weeTFies Ti s [384] 1Mb s majf tf li ja ci J. K. Kili-r Aloiizo L. MiU-M EDER MILES Certified Public Accountants 804 Continental Blcltj. Baltimore Itrducli ollicc ( " cn.hr(il IJoiik Hldg., Salisbury, Md. One Minute to read this We spend an a-wful lot of time (anJ pains) to get up a swell little book, tliat tells you how to save time (and money, of course) in getting 100 % cast- ing results. It ■w ill take you very little time to get it, as we - vill lose no time in sending it if you just take time to ask us. Then you can devote all the time you wish to reading our time-saving book at your own time and convenience. We have lots of time to tell vou all about the BURNS DENTAL CAST- ING MACHINE. The space on this page is limited, however, our disposi- tion to be of helpful service is not. So take time right now to send us your name and address and see how quickly wc will send you the book. BURNS Dental Casting Machine Co. FLUSHING, L I., N. Y. U Goinpliiiients or r Wl oJtiinae ' Sr» Our Special Students LUNCH 2 Sandwiches 1 Pie or Pastry 1 Hot or Cold Drink ALL FOR 25c Our meats ars selected and strictly fresh Meet Me At LEVIN MEYER 317 W. Baltimore St. fex? cg gjKiK5 i i h : w ' tJP W S M k y - ; ' ..7 ; y BREAKING IT GENTLY! Reginald, nineteen years old, had, against the wishes of his noble parents, married a young woman of the chorus. Just after the ceremony, in telling a friend how to break the news to his father and mother, he said: " Tell them first I am dead ; then genth ' work up to the climax. " Pat, went to see a show one Monday. Tuesday he went again. Wednesday again. Thursday likewise; and Friday and Saturday. The ticket-seller, seeing Pat at his window for the si.xth suc- cessive night, asked: " Pat, haven ' t you been here every night this week? " " Yes, " said Pat. " You know in dat dird act, where dat man comes in dru the winda as the husban leabs the hous, well — he ' s gonna get caught et! " A change of lipstick now and then Is relished by the best of men. FATHER (Flippantly): " Whcah was Moses when the light done went out i LITTLE BROTHER: " On the davenpoaht. " " I was nursing his wife; so I told him: ' I ' m pleased to inform you tliat you ' re the father of a girl ' . " " And what did he say to that? " " SO ' S YOUR OLD MAN! " HER: " What time is it? " HIM: " It ' s only five-thirty. " HER: " Great Scott! I ' xe got to rush out to meet my husband at four o ' clock! " FATHER: " Young lady, those flesh- colored stockings you have on are pos- itively indecent. How many times must your mother and 1 tell you not to wear them ? " DAUGHTER: " I ' m fath not, latlier. FRATERNITY SWEETHEART [386] W : tiMJKlgJgi)fiH5N .■s ih ' ir J 7iliM £ Plaza 7548 Compliments of MARYLAND UNIFORM CO. Uniforms for Every Purpose ROLLINS BUILDING 205 W. Lombard St., Baltimore, Md. Sales- getting Plans and literature prepared for Business Men Booklets, Circulars. Letters, Cards, etc. Complete Campaigns -for ' Professional Men and Jlssociations PRINTING MULTIGRAPHING ADDRESSING Maryland Advertising Co. 321 • WEST REDWOOD ST BALTIMORE MARYLAND HEPBRON ana H A YDO N 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 largp sto ck of srcond-hand books. Special prices on new books as they come out. CuTit Orders Given Special Attkntiox .7 GRE. TER STORE Visibly changed in size and ability for better ser- vice. Essentially retain- ing the admirable tradi- tions that are the source of its prestige. nuTZLER m m € 8 Wf SggiKlK5 J FIFTY YEAR MEDICAL GRADUATES (Cont. frani p u e 1S2) Dr. Marsh drove ninety miles from Solomons Island to be present at the banquet. He is 75 years old. Dr. Gorsuch, who is 79, and the oldest man attending the dinner, lives at Fork, Hal- timore county. The others, including Dr. Worthington, who at 71 was the " bab ' " at the reunion, are residents of Baltimore. Only one guest was invited. Dr. J. M. H. Rowland, dean of the medical school at the University. Dr. Rowland at one time was the pupil of one of his hosts. Dr. Brinton. " We don ' t look like antiques, " one physician said, " but you can ' t fool a birth certificate. " The conversation ran on. Occasion- all there could be heard such remarks as " lots of water ' s run over the dam since then. " A voice from the door, a chauffeur ' s voice, interrupted to inijuire at what time he should return. For a moment the exchange of reminiscences continued. Fhen came the answer. " Oh, sometime tomorrow morning. " So the celebration continueil. THE ' 26 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLASS (Cont. from page 352) This is, we ma truthfuly say, the Class of ' 2b in its " infant " days. Ve have already seen the transition from the " crawling " to the " walking " stage, and ma ' we all live to celebrate, as a class, a ripe old age full to the brim with hap- piness. A IjiFaKliuate s JL aiiieiit «sf» % ■ KNOW that when I leave this school and enter life ' s deep swimming pool, ril miss the ways of teachers old who always would my interest hold, — not in the wisdom of what they said — (for THAT could never go through my head) — but in the things that kept me alive, that made my spirits to revive, that kept me in a state of bliss: ' tis these things that I know I ' ll miss. I ' ll miss the jokes of Gene O ' Dunne, who kept the class in mirth and fun, (who has, despite his gray old hair, the ideas of a young corsair). I ' ll miss Jim Dennis ' s eternal drone, I ' ll miss the rumble of his tone; I ' ll miss the sight of his closed eyes as he seems to be looking into Paradise; I ' ll miss the time when he does dare to refer again to the gray old mare! And while the Rule in Shelly ' s Case is being taught, I ' ll miss the face of hand- some Bob, that Georgian lad, who ' d make the Prince of Wales look bad; I ' ll miss Bob Freeman ' s southern drawl: so suggestive of a mammy ' s call. I ' ll miss Judge Rose ' s c nic plaint when one answers " is " instead of " ain ' t " ; I ' ll miss him as he sneers, " Belay! Why do you overrule Marshall, C. J.? " I ' ll miss sweet Bramble when he dotes on the bone dry subject of Bills and Notes; I ' ll miss him as he cries and pleads and begs us desist from mischievous deeds; but, alas! I ' ll miss him when it appears his pleas are borne unto deaf ears. I ' ll miss old Ward Coe ' s solemn face, on hich a smile did never grace; I ' ll miss the rites, as of a " dust-to-dust, " his explanations of a Resulting Trust. I ' ll miss each one, I ' ll miss them all, when out I step to heed life ' s call. I ' ll miss Judge Soper ' s sunny smiles, I ' ll miss George Kieftner ' s dreary trials, I ' ll miss " Art " Jackson ' s spiel of law, I ' ll miss tough Bryan ' s prominent jaw. All these things I ' ll miss, I ' m sure, when knocks of life I must endure, but nevermore will my heart rebound to the mounful drone of those teacher ' s sounds. J. H. COHEN. [3881 ? (iXSl gJgiKiKfl w f ' tJP : m ,« " Sf PLATES - CROWNS - BRIDGES - CASTING . PROTHETICS OF DISTINCTION Wolfe Dental Laboratory 522 W. Baltimore St CALVERT 3946 BALTIMORE, MD. S TEWART fe Our Service lyioito HONEST- PROMPT— COURTKOHS- COMPLKTK The MONTGOMERY LUNCH The place for the boys 899 N. Howard St., Baltimore, Md. Best Food at Moderate ' Prices OPEN ALL NIGHT The Emerson Hotel Baltimore Finest Hotel in JHCaryland The Best PLuc to Eat Lecreatiom Oeiicatessen 524 V. HAI.TIMORK ST BALTIMORK, MD. MICHAEL TURK MKRCHANl ' rAILOR Dr.ilcr ill Ur l)y MADK CLOIHINc; Pressure anJ Rcfiuiriii} 5 South (Jrcene Street S e g gggiKiK J M U ' M ' tJP li @ L9 A. " I had twenty-four bottles of whiskey and a certain person broke into the store and stole some of them. I do not want to prosecute criminally. Can I sue for damages? " B. " Yes. this is trespass on the case. " C. " I had several good fruit trees which were negligently cut down by my neighbor. Will the fact that there were many ripe pears on the trees give rise for an increase in damages. " D. " ' es, your ripatiaii rights were clearh ' interfered with. " E. " What is an independent contrac- tor! F. " If you ever try to get any con- tracting work done you will conclude that that is what every contractor is. " G. " I sent a Western Union messen- ger with flowers to my girl. They were not delivered until two da s later. Can 1 sue? " H. " ' es, this is a clear case of kid napping. " I. " I am a young attorne ' and am suing an irrigation company. The ' have caused to be erected numerous bar- riers across the stream and ha -e caused much damage thereby. What should 1 allege in my declaration ? " J. " I would allege that the irrigation was a dam nuisance. " Heard in the English Class. Cough Drop: " What is gender? " Blank: " Gender is the thing that makes man feminine or neuter. " CHARACTERISTIC COGITATIONS (Of our Honored Profs.) " I hold a note. " " These seem to be absent. " " You can readily appreciate. " " I know I have the reputation of being an easy mark. " " Who ' s got the Tahtahic Acid ? " " My friends, " " Now, down in my store " " ????!!!! iim:::::;; ' ! ' In other words the law is " " ' ou need not come to College Park. " " All right, then you take it again next year. " " But -ou can ' t do it ! ! ! ! ! " " I ' m a little hawse, gentlemen. I got a draft from Merck Co. " Gottdiener. ARCHIE S GOIL [390] H K bo CgggJKtKON 4 «tJP ■ Ire iinderstaiul the University of Md. f mn ' s point of vteic 0)1 clothes Isaac Hamburger 0( OOWS TyocioTs of Sivis BALTIMORE at HANOVER Your Friend EDDIE HOHMAN 862 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. L Drin IDestern Maryland Dairy milk (■(ilv.rl III I XcvtT ( ' losrtl E. SHIPLEY OCR Jl CXCH . " )l:{ W. ItciIHim.ri- SI,. Hiilllii.or.-, M.I. Conip i iiei ts of The Dcimm Restaurant 711 N. HowordSh 1944 Linden Ave. BALTIMORE, Ml). COTRELL y LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS and GOWxXS fo the students of America HOODS for all degrees Intcrcollcg icite Bureau of AcnJemir Costume OUR SPECIALTIES I ittiiii: of Trusses, Elastic Husicry ami Aliilomiiial Supporters Sick Room Requisites - Crutches InvaliJ Chairs fur Sale or Rent Microscopic Supplies Hospital Furniture : Surgical Rubber Goods The Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Company 300 N. Howard St.. Ballimore. Md. S. Collector c Co. 537 W. Bailtmore St. Collegiate Clothes for Collegiate Men Id ' " discount to students i yG )i% ' tr» i ' tp 1 liT MELNICOVE Makes better clothes at Moderate prices. U. of M ' s. most popular tailor 526-528 W. Baltimore St. cor. Greene MERCHANTS ' LUNCH Ro ' oM ' Where Everything is Good Enough to Eat ' 19 N. Eutaw Street (opposite eutaw savings bank) Stevens Bros., Prop. JUST RAVINGS Druggy, druggy, yes we ' re awful druggy, Almost going nutty, yes sah ; Eyes are hazy, and we ' re going crazy. But we ' re the mortar ' s pestle, yea! Chem. Lab. Pharm. Lab. Are our shock and doom. And we haven ' t any use for Papaverus, Very, very, gone on banks and discounts. Almost lost on pronouns. The Pharmacist ' s memories, rah. E. Gottdiener, w ith apologies to the authors of " Colle- giate. Appropriate Wearables y - College Affairs TEA KETTLE INN Home Cooking Special Luncn 25c 46 S. Greene St, Baltimore, Md. DR. KHARASCH: " The Middle Ages — the unwashed ages. " That ' s why Rome fell. " Now scratch your head and crystal- ize your ideas. " (class Thurs. Jan. 7th.) DR. KRANTZ: " Take a knife- pointful of NaHS04 solution " (clas Wed. Feb. 24th.) DR. REDE: " Miss Haskell, what do you mean by the word misspell? " AL ' RIAN: " It ' s a word that you spell and miss. " MRS. NOLL: " Who threw that eraser? " ADALMAN: " Indian Haskell. " Clerk, reading a note just handed him by a little girl: " Kindly give Kathryn the bear 15c carbolic acid. " [392] 4i xs¥ 0e%f f m St HE value of ihe prinHng conlrrtct of a sch.ool nn.p.iKil lies not alone in its specifications, but, in addition, there must be incli- nation and abilitij to give the best. We render onlij the finest craftmanship in building our annuals. .... Th c Dulany-Vcrnay Company 337-339-341 North Charles Street Bciltiniore, Maryland t ••• I •4 J : : GENERAL BOOKBINOmO CO. , , aUALlTr CONTROL M»RK G069


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

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 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, 1925 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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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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