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

 - Class of 1928

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1928 volume:

EIDOLON O Thou iininorlu) Slroiiii Thoujihl npiviniiin i. Hhovni.x j jithl( Flei ' l-flyinti mill frff! Thritiifih the ihirk porlat Of ileath upaprlit m In iiiitiiiiln} lf Rvjivncruiy! 11. It. C. lErr? irus! Creator, Preserver, and Destroyer, hail, oh hail! Begetter of life in the swollen womh of earth; Fire Olympian; great Author of all hemg: the gross The mean, the fine; of the Boetian spears of strife the Flail; Impregnator of mind and matter; of dreams the Sire; Grim winnower of the grain of time, of which the dross Thou effaceth. The told and the teller and the tale Art Thou; singer and the song, and lyrist and the lyre; Religion, Beauty, Art that seem a deathless cosmos Are dead save in Thee, O Blood that fructifies the grail! Seraph! Demon! Unresting goad! Unceasing Desire! Vast, potent, portentous towers Thy might, O Logos! liewlett 2). Goa; w. ■• ik ' k. -Hf - M. " M__ : i ' i mmz % s University of Maryland Baltir Introauction Aaministration Xne School or Medicine The Scnool of Law Tne Scnool or Nursing Xne School or Pnarmacy 1 ne Scnool or Dentistry Organizations Specialties Inaex Tne University or Marylana ■witn its projects, personnel and practices, its poverty ana prosperity — to that vague cosmos in present, past ana future time — This Book is DeaicAtea. Jit A;iprrrtatton Wi E consider it a decided privilege that we may nere thank our contrihutors, our voluntary assistants, and various mem- bers or our Starr for their advice, their lahor, and their good wishes ........ Vve are grateful, too, that neither heredity nor environ- ment has chanced to bestow upon our would-be hinderers any powers more practical than those of speech. We are expectant of some as yet unheard criticism. May it serve a useful purpose! Cj. V. Aaylor Hewlett B. Cox rfllomir ( rj HE beginning and ending of tne making of books nave tneir prototype in tne making of professional men. Tne " powers that be promote the ability to study life, the capacity for being financially fair, tne eternal necessity of attempting to make a tbing of beauty. Xne members of tnis staff nave done ]ust tbose things Is there a beginning or an end to the making of either hooks or men? Has this one? : t " m : ' •■ iiWs M w§mmiP§ w m : m wm .♦i, ' ?M ' ' : ' : K! :v ' . ' iM ' .•J- ;, ' Mi M ' ?:i i ' ma ' l i MM !m mmmmmt ' f mm ' ■ii;i p3 ' = 3A Z .Va a fc Vi. , i(6 ' C. Ritchie, A.B., LL.B., . vBoveriior of uir oin(r M i ' larylana IS jj 111 C9 iKll r S — r::iTc = l ten Pearson, " M.S., rresiolent ol ifclie UniTprsiifcy ( Cjreorge O. Dmardlon Comptroller Co-operative counsellor and kindly, dignified gentleman. % 11 Jean ol (tke ScIlooI pf Medicitte- _ N _5 .- C l WM m(hM (h V T J ' ean of me bcWoi .of JLaw . - a . . " I m Uirecf or oil tlie bcliool of Niuirsmg j in;:: rHi = ; iri( [ A m CD Andrew Qrover DuMez, B.S,, M.S., I JDeain oi in.e Sclkool of PHiarmacy . — - , ! ' - ' ■ it ■ CM ' 0 «r V- ? 5= ifisS _i3?5 j; .- iHr=i:£:2i5 = ;i. y (( mm m m i mm M Uean. of jfcli Orliool of Dentisiry School of Pharmacy o fe5 The Campus 5. 3- «:a c j ' ' }Mf . . AVA A (o f]Ar i ' lrs, K.u£li JLee JBriscoe h ' lbrarian Friendly keeper of the lamps of learn- ing, anxious assistress of individuals, and conscientious counsellor of anyone. V V RotcFf H, Freeman, A,.M,., L.L.B. Assistant Laic Dean Reserved administrator, efficient in- structor — extramurally. a friendly hu- man being. B. Olive Cole, Pkar.D., LL.B. Secretary to the Dean of the School of Pharmacy Able assistant;, kind instructress, and e lergetic disciplinarian C.V.Taylor Editor-in- Chief H. Cox Busin ess Monomer J.W. Neel Dental Schoo Editor J.N.Trattner Pharmacy School Editor H.HStagg A.CSollool Denial SckoolRtpmentatiiv Pharmacy School Re prestniaif t Stewart Gordon Law School Editor Editl, E.Hall Nursing School Editor Katherine Roth A.R.WilUerson Nursing School Representaiiye Medical School Representaiiye Herbert Lampert Art Editor S.H.Feldstein Aaiitant ioiheEdilor I. D. Hurwitz Special Representative H.A.Jones Special Representative TERRA MARl STAFF ;, ' i;- ' ; .;; «■ ' mt ' .: ...xd nas u«xi({i Mij ? . m(hmA( To The Qendemen of Medicine and Surgery T is almost a definition of a gentleman today that he carefully avoids whatever may cause a jar or a jolt in the minds of those with whom he is cast — all clashing of opinion or collision of feeling, all restraint or suspicion, or gloom or resentment. — his great concern being to make everyone at ease and at home. He is tender toward the bashful, gentle toward the distant, and merciful toward the absurd: he can recollect to whom he is speaking; he guards against unreasonable allusions or topics that may irritate: he is seldom prominent in conversation, and never wearisome. He makes light of favors while he does them, and seems to be receiving when he is conferring. He never speaks of himself except when compelled, never defends himself by a mere retort: he has no ears for slander or gossip, is scrupu- lous in imputing motives to those who interfere with him. and interprets every- thing for the best. He is never mean or little in his disputes, never takes unfair advantage, never mistakes personalities or sharp sayings for arguments, or insinuates evil which he dare not say out. He has too much good sense to be affronted at insult: he is too busy to remember injuries and too indolent to bear malice. If he engages in controversy of any kind his disciplined intellect preserves him from the blundering discourtesy of better though less educated minds, who. like blunt weapons, tear and hack instead of cutting clean. He may be right or wrong in his opinion, but he is too clearheaded to be unjust; he is as simple as he is forcible, and as brief as he is decisive. Nowhere shall we find greater candor, consideration, indulgence. He throws himself into the minds of his opponents, he accounts for their mistakes. He knows the weak ness of human nature, as well as its strength, its province, and its limits. " Cardinal Newman. ? cS= IT. J K Lc L— - -w EMERITUS PROFESSORS Randolph Winslow. A.M., M.D., LL.D. Surgery Samuel K. Merrick, M.D.. Rhmology and Laryngology Hiram Woods. M.D., LL.D Ophthalmology and Otology J. Frank Crouch. M.D Clinical Ophthalmology and Otology Charles O ' Donovan. A.M.. M.D., LL.D. Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics John R. Winslow. A.B.. M.D Rhmology and Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M.D Psychiatry John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D.. Sc.D., LL.D Clinical Medicine L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D Obstetrics Frank Dyer Sanger. M.D Nose and Throat Medical Council ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY. M.D.. Sc.D. GORDON WILSON. M.D. HARRY FRIEDENWALD, A.B., M.D. WILLIAM S. GARDNER, M.D. STANDISH McLEARY. ML). JUILIUS FRIEDENWALD, A.M., M.D. J. M. H. ROWLAND, M.D., (DEAN) ALEXIUS McGLANNAN, A.M., M.D., LL.D. HUGH R, SPENCER. M.D H. BOYD WYLIE. M.D. CARL L. DAVIS, M.D. ILLIAM H. SCHULTZ, Ph.B., Ph . MAURICE C. PINCOFFS. SB.. M.D. ::_ FRANK W. HACHTEL. M.D. 1=DUARD UHI.FNHLJ ' I ' H, Ph.D. f SI 5=5. " p. PJ PJ A n im -=% ' Born June 15. 1862 Died November 14. 1027 il HE suddciT eatli of ' this cultured and co-operative member of our faculty has brought to an end an association of thirty years ' standing. His researches in the etiology of blastomycosis and the treatment of acne are the records of h!s progressive scientific spirit: his sorrowmg friends are monuments of ihe kindly, human side of him. He shall live on in our memory. y =_ cg - - -J m ii i 3=- -V V Emil Duskes, M.D, Y the death of Dr. Emil Duskes. the Medical Profession has lost a member of great promise, tlie University an earnest and energetic worker and his associates a friend cf delightful personality. Born in Montreal on August 6th, 1900. he received his education in that city, and was graduated with honors from McGill University in 192 3. Selecting surgery as his life ' s work, he embarked on a plan of full preparation: he spent two years in interne service, one year in general practice, and in the fall of 1926. came to the University as a full lime teacher in Pathology with the title of Associate, intending to devote three years to that work. In the laboratory his efforts were untiring: always striving to improve himself and to add to the efficiency of the department. He made himself a very valuable part of the University. His death following a short illness has put to an end a career of promise and has left a void that is difficult to fill. 23 TW 0)10 5 . [ .. -- r i ?m - lOE.1 ' I N February 11. 1928. in the Pharmacological Laboratory, there was organized the University of Maryland Biological Society with a charter membership of 17. Eligibility to membership is based upon the publication of original investigations. This requirement has been met by all the applicants in a most ample manner since the present bibliography of articles published is over 200. When it is remem- bered that the journals in which these articles arc published have a world-wide distribution, these contributions constitute a most potent factor in placing the University of Maryland on the map. It is not secondary in advertising value to the effective teaching done by the members of the faculty. If the original papers thus far presented at the program meetings are an index of the quality of the future lectures given by the active members of the Society there can be little doubt of the far reaching influence of this new organi- zation. This influence of the Society is further reflected in the new spirit mani- fest among the best class of students. It is supplementing the efforts of enthus- iastic teachers by stimulating a desire in the student to contribute his mite to our store cf knowledge. In so doing the personal knowledge thus gained bv individual effort is vitalized. To such students, libraries have a new use. there is competition for laboratory space and facilities. Never in the history of the institution has there been such a demand for special apparatus, material and room space free from disturbance. Born with the research spirit it will continue to foster all the good things associated with original methods of edu- cation and discovery-. " ; ( , W s. .-== ., f- - Carl L. Davis, M,D. HONORARY PRESIDENT of the SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS R. DAVIS has, for four slrcnous years. servcHTn an active, rather than a passive advisory capacity the Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight. His own exemplary and enthusiastic labor has inspired many of us to do our best, and even better. First he taught us; then he counselled us: and now he sends his sincere desire for our success along with us. May he long continue to so help his pupils, and make them his friends! ' • 25 y 5::y „ i = y%_ 5= ( . . -= . o the memory oi rs tlie MeiJcal Class of 1928 JDoria: [arcL 7, 1882 Decemler 10, 1 Ami« an eternal lientage ox sorro ' w amti sullering our work is laia, ancl Clkis eternal noite oli safllness woiuiidl be msuip portaoie if tlie daily trageclies were not reiieveti Iky tike spectacle oJr tne neroism audi dlevotasm clisplayeicl by tne actors , „ Sir William Osier, 26 _ . x? - D V 5= ■ " CLASS OFFICERS Herbert Garred Alvan Jones Wm. Henry Varney John Mace. Jr. Ethel George President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Historian " Know thou this: that men are us the tint: is ' Shakespeare. HE ntramural history of our present senior medical class commenced within the dingy confines of Room 34. Mercy Hospital. This was then the domain of Professors Marden and Hachtel. Furiously frantic and, occasionally, even futilely energetic masses of protoplasm gesticu- lated, expostulated and speculated concerning the formidable interior of the human body and the inhabitants thereof. This artificial social organism had occasional relapses from reality: Dr. Marden ' s benighted and befuddled lecture on the " viciosity " of wearing knickers in a professional school. Dr. Davis ' advice about honor. Dr. Marden ' s " Don ' t-ask-me-another Quiz, the Freshman Dance, and the merry voyage on the Geisha Girl. This was our beginning. The " high lights " on the tangled skein of sophomore studies were the " comproduction " of mutually friendly students and instructors. Dr. Buett- ner ' s beer-party (an ancient and honorable, but since abandoned custom of this school ) was the first evidence of spontaneous conviviality: the spirit which then prevailed has never again been exhibited, " for in much wisdom there is much grief: and he that increaseth knowledge increaseth sorrow. " Dr. Hachtel ' s promise of .summertime employment at the Baltimore City Department of Health was to some a rather disconcerting diversion. The end of the session was preceded by a period of non-spontaneous and liectic " searching for the literature " — and then came the " State Boards. " cs. K m = ) " Functional murnuirs in the region of romance " were beginning to occur after the start of the junior routine — possibly a result of the accessions to our membership from West Virginia, North Carolina and Alabama. Our pre- occupation with the phenomena of disease both on the wards and in the post- mortem room made us mind-blind to the manifestations of the insidiously increasing, unjustified and undesirable condemnatory attitude on the part of the clinical instructors; it culminated in pyrotechnic verbal outbursts from Doctors Shipley, Lockard, Rowland and others. It was then that for the first time wo realized the extent of our resentment which had been accumulating since the time of the unfortunate death of our industrious classmate, Franklin P. Walters, M. D. We had always tacitly disapproved of the pernicious roll-call, but we were repeatedly shocked to hear certain careful (?) and considerate (? ) profes- sors calling our deceased to answer it. That was the final straw: it appeared unlikely that we should ever entirely regain our composure. This crisis wai only the first. The next was a sordid, yet startling internal political upheavel, the end result of which resembled open class-warfare. One sober and useful reaction, however, was the inception and the work of a class committee to con- sider improving the " O. B. " course: the findings of this group have served as a stimulus to the use of moving-pictures (a method of instruction still in the experimental stage), and for other changes in policy. This epidemic of " nerves " was finally exhausted by the completion of final " exams " and the undertaking of junior internships in the summer. This last vacation period was uneventful save for false accusations that two of our fellows had cheated in the preceding June exammations; their vindication was withheld by the Medical Council until the very beginning of the senior year. Our activity in the wards, and our rush to make arrangements for internships prevented our being too much annoyed by sporadic recurrences of the former faculty hysteria. We are comforted by the knowledge that we have worked hard in spite of assistance and opposition: at the approach of the end of our training period we begin to wish it were longer, for as the poet says. " It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood. " We are anxious to begin our life work, yet we are beginning to feel much reluctance about terminating the pleasant associations of our life as medical students: time and the exigen- cies of active practice will soon eradicate the unpleasant ones. We have learned that one must " accipe dum dolet " in the study, as well as the practice of medi- cine. May we fare as well as our predecessors, and may we be worthy of our medical education! Farewell! (C C. V. Taylor 28 £ iS , S=, , L r l.. - %: . W V HUGH ALVIN BAILEY, A. B. Chuster. South Carolina N := X John L, Dnwson Clinical Scciety (S. C. ) ; Randolph Winslow Surg cal Society Davidson College: Medical College of Soulh Carolina " Ideas pull the trigger, but instinc! loads the gun " UGHIE, the South Carolina flame, is a true gentleman and scholar. He is pos- sessed of those rare qualities which make those who meet him realize that they have added to their tally ol friends a representa- tive Southern gentleman. His pleasing manner and sym- pathetic interest in those who are sick are doubly fortified by a clear conception of modern medicine. Hj has chosen surgery as his life ' s work: suffice it to say, we shall hear a great deal more of him in that line. Sincere icishes for your success. Hugh . " MARCEL K. BEDRI TEL-Aviv. Palestine i .i ]•: Intercollegiate Cosmopolitan Club : Class Historian ' 25-26. C. y College of New York: New York University " Friends I was givzn. companions. enemies good with their hate For the shame they cast upon me. for my doing less than great: Contest and emulation, and the gloiv of adverse strike That stripped my soul for combat in the bright arena of life. " HUS our cosmopolitan " Ara- bian Knight " prepared for his future jousts with fickle or kind Fate. She who loves and retains for- ever the clear and fervent affection of this scholarly gentleman will be more than usually fortunate, for — hers is the opportunity to gleam and sparkle forever in this many- facetted mirror: this companion, this musician, this physician. Good fortune, brother! 29 . ■39 , ' r WILLIAM A. BERGEK, B. S. Bloomfield. New Jersey i X Mt-mbcr Mcdicil Students ' Council Universily of Marqland. College Park " For the gemral practitiomr m his working-day world, a callous- ness which thinks only of the good to be effected, and goes ahead re- gardless of smaller considerations. is the preferable quality. " S a student " Bill " has been among our more successful ones: he has a solid compre- hension of his medical sub- jects. He too may be distinguished by his ability to follow through successfully several diversified in- terests at the same time. We send him forth to the field of practice — we hope that he will attain the prominence and satis- faction that he desires and merits. IRVING E. BLECHER New York. New York F or dham University " Let thy virtue be too high for ' he familiarity of names, and if thou must speak of it. be not ashamed to stammer about it. " (C ' THIS " Pillar of Society " now answers to the name of Blecher, and, so far as we know, has two fortes: chess and femmes — an unusual combi- nation. His blond hair has played no little part in the latter. His weak point is Kotch. Tender- hearted and jovial, Irving has proved to be an admirable com- panion. During the last year, " Irv " has interned at the Colonial Hospital, where he is a man of no little im- portance. He expects to r:turn to New York: there he will repre- sent our class with distinction. May success be yours, classmate! T 30 I ,%_ . V w NICHOLAS WILLIAM BONELLI A. B. Lyndhurst, New Jersey Cornell University " The chief things ihe nuitur with the world today are: loo much work, too much worry, too many people. " THE troubles of the world were very materially in- creased by " Luke ' s " activ- ity during the summer of ' 27: innumerable local " children of the sun " call him their doctor. He has had his field of vision occu- pied with women and babies long enough: he leaves us to seek broader fields for his " labors. " His good nature has made him many friends and he does not draw the sex line. Withal he is a good student, understands his work, and should advance rapidly in his c hose n profession. SIMOM BKAGKK Baltimore, Md, Johns .Hopkins University: University of Maryland. School of Pharmacy " Finally remember what we are — useful supernumeraries in the battle, simply stage accessories in the drama, playing minor, but es- sential parts at the exits and en- trances, or picking up. here and there, a strutter who may have tripped upon the stage. " HE work of friend " Cy " has been exemplary of Sir Wm. Osier ' s concept of the daily occupation ot an efficient general practitioner. While the voice of this sturdy classmate is rarely heard except in certain semi- private confidences, his willing performance of the routine tasks of medical study has distinguished him even from his closest associ- ates. Only once (on board the- Geisha Girl) did he become gush- ing: he has been steady ever since. May he take up his secure abode in the land of surgery in the fu- ture. SI i . xiyn HKRMAN CHOK, A. B. Baltimorh, Maryland B n Randolph Winslovv Surgical Society Johns Hopkins Univirsity " Tts no sin for a man la labour in his vocation. " ERMAN is one of our most painstaking students, and his grades show it: his in- terest in his studies has aroused admiration in members of the faculty and of the student body, especially since he began pulling down lO ' s in the very first year. He is even able to sell some of his classmates a Loose Leaf System of Medicine. If he continues to show the same ability, congeniality, and conscientiousness, " Herman is sure to become a valued general practi- tioner or a sterling psychiatrist. (( 32 WILLIAM CHKISTIAN NANTICOKE. PENNSVL ' AN1A Bucknell University : University of Pittsburgh " I have an enduring faith in the men who do the routine work of our profession. Hard though the conditions may be. approached m the right spirit — the spirit which has animated us frorn the days of Hippocrates — the practice of medicine affords scope for the exercise of the best faculties of the mind and heart. " EPENDABLE! Square! m These are characteristics which especially impress us in Bill ' s nature. His sense of fairness has made his opinions re- spected and his dependability has caused some of his classmates to rely upon him under many circum- stances. Good work. " Bill! " ' i a C ' % .J FHKI) M. DUCK WALL Berki-mv Si ' KincuS. Whsi ' Virginia •I ' H II Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Hampden Sidney College: Davis and El- kins College: University of Maryland. College Park " My meaning m saying he is a good man. is. lo have you under- stand me. he IS sufficient . " (;k (R(;k a. diincan, b. s. Clarksburg. Whst Virginia N i; N Raniiolph Winslow Surgical Society West Virginia University " No man can be a pure special- ist without being in the strict sense an idiot. " RED is really very sufficient, for whatever (except inus- tachc-growing ) he under- takes he makes a success of. We have never seen Fred angry or ruffled, for he has his way with almost feminine frequency. As to his ability, Fred ' s grades can tes- tify better than we. Fred deserves the designation " a peach of a fel- low " : hence his popularity. He expects to learn all the tricks of the trade by interning at City Hospitals after graduation. May he find his raison d ' etre in Sur gerni FORGE ' % one of the few who seriously believe that specialists are men who ■talk MORE and MORE and MORE about LESS and LESS and LESS. " With his usual clear vision he now sees what others see only dimly, the prospect of his ul- timate goal. Both success and sure sight he has attained by cultivating a de- tached point of view; his secret is his power of withdrawal from too intimate association with insignifi- cant daily affairs. Good it ' or j, classmate! 5 , tiT V 1W» BERNARD FRIEDMAN Brooki-VN. New York Fordham University " Life levels all men: death reveals the eminent. " T is on this principle that we do not always see this Schoolman above the char- acteristics of the surround- ing heads and shoulders in his crowd. That " lean and hungry look " is significant to his familiars, yet it does not affect their estimate of him as a true, devoted friend. He is unfortunately, all but sub- merged in the mass by his weak- ness for the dangerous sex. We hope that he will make the most of his opportunities, especially those in the line of internal medi- cine. Success to his future endeavors! HERBERT W. D. GARRED Charleston. West Virginia B II Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Class President ' ZZ- ' ZS West Virginia University " Another of his fashion they have not : To lead their business. " WO years ago, a stalwart mountaineer came to us from the land of cornbread and razor-backs. This same man has since become dis- tinguished. Affable, determined, and upright. " Herb " is a man ' s man. Proof of this is that he was chosen as our Senior Class Presi- dent. We are inclined to disbelieve the rumor that " Herb " was the sole instigator of a certain " cigar-ex- perimenter-reporter " combination. Such an excellent student should continue his climb up the ladder of success. 3i I JACQUES S. GILBKKT New York, New York College of the City of Neio York I irrrpACQUES s. gilbert came to us after having done some interesting experi- mental work at the Neuro- logical Department of the Monte- fiore Hospital, New York: at the same time he also organized and conducted successfully the Evening Biological Society of the College of the City of New York. His serious and enthusiastic study carried him easily through his medical training at this insti- tution and he justly deserves the honor that is being bestowed on him. His sincerity of purpose, frankness of mind, and under- standing of human nature will, we are sure, lead him to still greater success. We have great hopes, for him. VICTOR GOLDBKKC; Baltimore. Maryland University of Maryland Sihuul of Pharmacy IC is the Weir Mitchell of " A " Section: his system is perfect: he tamed the co-ed in ten days. He is, of course, evi- dently inclined by modesty to laugh it all off. We believe that he has sufficient cause for his constant laughter. Vic has never failed to be aware of the Platonic dictum: " Medi- cine is an art which studies the constitution of the patient and has principles of action and reasons in each case. " Through a maze of economic and pedagogic difficulties. Vic has smiled his way to success. May he continue to do so! = JS ■ viy JEROME EDWARD GOODM AiN, I ' ll. G. BALTiMORii. Maryland A E University of Maryland. School of Pharmacy T O his friends Jerry needs no introduction, but to those who have not made his ac- quaintance we take great pride in introducing one of the most pleasant individuals in the class. Jerry represents a type that is conspicuous because of its rarity, for his personality is as pleasant as his manners are refined. His char- acter, his disposition, and his man- ner of expression make him liked by all with whom he comes into contact. Although he ' s not yet a " daddy, " Jerry ' s success in both paternity and his chosen profes- sion is assured. " The greatest virtue of which wise men boast. Is to abstain from ill. when pleas- ing most. " CREED COLLIMS GREER, B. S. Parki:rsburg. West Virginia B II R.indolph Winslow Surgical Socicly West Virginia University " And whether they are slaves or free men makes no difference: they acquire their knowledge of medicine by obeying and observ- ing their masters. " RF:I ' " R was hard put lo il in order lo lollow Osier ' s pre ccpt ill the .Junior year; he was singled out as one of Dr. Ship- ley ' s habitual victims for quizzing. The end result, namely, his excel- lence in general surgery as shown by his election to " Randolph Winslow, " certainly justifies the irksome means employed. The credit for this success belongs, in the final analysis, not to his in- structors but to himself; he has made good use of his natural tal- ents. Creed has impressed us all with reserved demeanor: we are not so sure that there is not some certain other party of the gentler sex similarly affected. -. May there be general rejoicing X?5 f: =_ »v 1 ; y V AARON GROLLMAN, A. B. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University " The value of experience is not in seeing much, but in seeing LUisely. Experience in the true sense of the term does not come to all tuith year s, or icith increasing opportunities. " HIS exponent of Osier was more familiar to us as " Gekko " ; now he has been christened " Sampson ' by one of the " OB. " nurses. He ex- hibits the silence characteristic of the cultured gentleman: he displays the qualifications of a well- grounded student. He has become famed as one of the rare immortals among us who disdained to administer quinine to accelerate their " OB. " patients. MORAL: Strength secures success. T GEORG KROHN GULCK, B. S. Aalborg, Denmark Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Gettysburg College " That a man should lay down his life for his Friend seems strange to Vulgar affections, and such as confine themselves within that worldly principle. Charily begins at home. " ANY are those that deride " Papa ' s " calm and sincere decision to serve the helpless throughout life: let such cynics remember Seneca ' s warning: " Calamitosus est animus futuri anxius. " To a chosen few " Gus ' " pres- ent life reveals the fact that his fu- ture will not consist of mere pruri- ent endeavors (to abolish Vice) that succeed only by destroying Virtue. Neither does he seek just an un- imited field for practice — he hon- estly intends to relieve sufferings that would otherwise be unre- lieved. The good will of your friends - I I w SAMUEL J. HANKIN Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University " For the large majority of you, let us hop?, there is reserved the happiest and most useful lot given to man, to become vigorous, whole-souled, intelligent general practitioners. " t§ AM surprised us all by the way he took to heart the cour se in practical derma- tology; his industry in this respect was most marked whenever femi- nine lesions were under considera- tion. In the latter case he was not, as you might erroneously suspect, the admirer, but was the one admired. The period spent on the " out- side obstetrics service " served to further our generally favorable im- pression of Sam ' s practical ability. The rapidity and ease with which he made the usual routine a per- sonal habit was perfectly apparent to his contemporaries in this work: the habit was plainly persistent. He must succeed! 38 PAUL HAYES Baltimore. Md. N 2 N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Ateneo de Manila: University of Colorado " The physician is a man who interferes With things that do not concern him: who controls and limits our pleasures and indul- gences — for our own good, un- doubtedly, but that does not make It less hard to bear — who tells us what to do and especially what not to do. and who does it of his own authority and with the manner of authority. " FTER hearing this complaint Paul decided to become a surgeon, and an Army one at that. In this respect he is unique among his classmates, who are all anticipating civil action of one kind or another. With Paul it is a matter of physical aptitude and family predilection. Though you may soon become a " Colonel, " Paul, you will always be wel- comed by your humble civil class- mates. - £;S - - V LEWIS JACOB HEROLD, Ph. G. New York, New York A K Columbia University LEW hails from the city made famous by night clubs and the Statue of Liberty. Someone once called him " Lightning " : the name has " stuck " for a certain reason (he has never been seen to be in haste) . What he lacks in speed he gains by determination. Although he is a quiet chap (even when sleeping in the arena), he has proved to be acutely awake and observing on many occasions. His scholarship and his character have gained him many friends. He will some day be a real fac- tor in the medical world. WALTER B. JOHNSON, A. B. Baltimore, Maryland B T I Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins University " Ol } am stabb ' d with laughter. " HIS. kind readers, is " Reds, " our class laugher. You may be sure that when there is any laughing to be done. Walter will do it. Ever and anon, the stentorian tones of his inimi - table laugh break out in a fresh place. At the sign of the " Red Head " you will find a real friend, a true comrade, and a capable student. One suspects from his interneship at Sydenham that he cares for " babies " of all kinds. Mag he feed the babies forever! = _5; ' xar 1 vy -§ H. ALVAN JONES, Ph. G. Baltimore, Maryland B n Randolph Winslow Surgical Society: Vice President Y. M. C. A. ■24- ' 25: Class Vice President ' 24- ' 28 University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " By Jupiter, an angel! Or. if not. an earthly paragon. " . may be not only the " handsomest " man in the class, but also the most populai. These factors. augmented by an admirable per- sonality, make up a unique com- bination. He will have no difficulty in the practice of medicine if his future accomplishments perpetuate his past high standards. For, besides his entering as an honor man, he is finishing as a thorough student. His success as an interne either at the " Jail " or at the Union Me rial Hospital may be only t h ? he gmning ' PHILIP L. KAYE New York. New York College of the City of New York " Though the World be Histri- onical. and most Men live Ironi- cally, yet be thou what thou singly art. and personate only thyself. " DIET and retiring by nature. " Phil " none the less im- presses by his strength — physical, moral, and intel- His amiable disposition lectual and his attractive personality have made him many firm friends dur- ing his student days. He is well on the way lo a very successful future. e:s J B=T " ISRAEL KAUFMAN, B. S. Brooklyn. New York ! A K College of the City of New York " Generosity he has such as is possible only to those who practice an art. never to those who drive a trade. " K ' IAY, a gentleman and a I scholar, has endeared him- self to all of his associates. His faculty of keen observa- tion has made it rather difficult for him to study medicine in a mere " poll-parrot " fashion. He has always had a clear vision of the basic principles of his art. To the analytic-minded observer " Kay " presents a personality suggestive of a future " Master of Medicine. " Best wishes. " Kay " — for your hopes, your ideals, your ambition, and your application are monu- ments of the better things in life to those that know you! THEODORE KOHN Columbia, South Carolina Randolph Winslow Surgical Society University of South Carolina TED is popular, even with the " co-ed, " When some of the local ladies call him up, we wonder why they want to take him out. " Vic " gives us to understand that it ' s because of that good { . ' ■ ) car of " Ted ' s. " Our hero hails from South Caro- lina, but that is not his fault. We forgive him, for he " had his pre- med " at the nearest " co-ed " col- lege. All blarney aside, he is a hard worker and has made an enviable record. His pleasant manner has made him staunch friends. We anticipate the happy day when he will have become a credit to his Alma Mater. I y = ... c - NATHAN H. IvOTCH NEW York. New York Nftt ' York University " The philosopher should begin with medicine, the physician should end with philosophy. " CCORDING to the principle " contraria contrariis curan- tur. " this moral academician should become a successful specialist in flappers ' diseases: espe- cially if his head and hand con- tinue their intimate relationship. His chief failing is his chief asso- ciate, Blecher. Nathan was so impressed with Dr. Settle ' s chronic inability to pronounce his name that he had the spelling of it suitably changed. He has worked steadily, quietly, and efficiently. Goodbye and good luck, friend! HERBERT LAMPERT Brooklyn. New York A E Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Class Secretary. ' Id- ' ll New York Unn ' ersily m HAT I want to say again . . . now let me see . . , what was it? " " Shades of the Studio. " that ' s our " Hoibie " with his usual com- plaint. He showed more speed in becoming oriented among us than he ever did in anything else, for from the very start he has been a good student: even now, near the end, his " bedside " manner is similarly worthy of note. " Herbie ' s " strange and erratic genius has led him (at a very ten- der age) into the realm of patho- logic research (cf. certain unpub- lished reports of the Mount Sinai Hospital of New York). We wish him the happiness of the " durable satisfactions of life. " 42 f f ' I y L. cS- Y JACOB IRWIN LAMSTEIN, B. S. Brooklyn, nhw York I A K College of the City of New York " But if they would have a name and a fame, if they will have it quickly, they must do some great and desperate cures. " OME day he may " hit it, " that sure cure for maternity, and when he does there will be no rest for the panacea- makers! He will then truly be the Giver of the Greatest Gift to Woman. After having made up, in this manner, for his deficiency in stature, " Jack " is sure to be- come a family man. A thorough student, quiet and reserved, he may yet be New York ' s biggest obstetrician. JOSEPH GEORGE LAUKAITIS Baltimore, Maryland X Z X Mount Vernon College OE is conspicuous among our Hippocratic followers of Bacchus. Venus, and Morpheus. He, unlike many other modern Don Juans, has failed to succumb permanently to the wiles of the wild. Since times primeval the light of his grim cigar has led the van of the promoters of the " Gelbar- Levy Battles. " The natural rhythm of his movements and mannerisms has sometimes a quite soothing effect. His habits of study were suc- cessful, but not individualistic: he was sometimes among the rapt (slumber-wrapped) listeners in some of our wordy sleepy lectures: he has suffered with the rest of us in the " P. M. " Room. Take him, all in all. and we know you will feel as sure of his success as we! 43 f i - s MORRIS LERNER Brooklyn. N. Y. A E Curni ' ll I ' mversity : Columbia Univcmilii " Feel something of thyself in the noble acts o. ' thy Ancestors, and find in thine OLUn Genius that of thy i redecessors. " m MORRIS has closely followed that precept of Sir Thomas Browne: he has never been obtrusively brilliant or gar- rulously knowing, yet his " Genius " is surely a worthy branch of that of his predecessor. The " control " and " critique " that this man exercises over his imma- ture and exuberant impulses have caused others to consider Morris as a man slow to action. That he is not so slow may be inferred from his pedagogic and social manifestations (see the nurses of both Mercy and University Hos- pitals) . May his career continue steady and certain as it now is! MAURICE LEVINSKY Bridgeport. Conn. A K Culumt ia University " Many, too many, are born: for the super IhiOLis ones ivas the state devised. " hhi MAURICE is not one of the superfluous " yes men " ; no one single form of state exists which could possibly offer him the deserved extent of opportunity that he seeks. This applies to all kinds of states: the " state of mind, " (the Pollyanna state) , the marital state, and all the other " states " in the Union. None seem quite suited to him. On the other hand, his intangi- bility may prove to be an economic asset; certain kinds of intangibility are nearly synonymous with in- tegrity. While you may not be appreciated by local allergy ex- perts we intend to evidence the _highest interests in you now and in the future, classmate. x • LOUIS J. LEVINSON, B. S. Brooklyn, Nhw York College of the Cily of New York " And often is it yrealer bravery to keep quiet and pass by. that thereby one may reserve oneself for a worthier foe! " OUR years ,igo. someone nicknamed him " Lazy. " No one guessed ihe reason until he went on outside " O. B. " — of his first ten cases, six were " B. O. A. ' s. " In spite of this enviable record, " Lazy " in- tends to be an obstetrician. He prides himself on two things — his ability to teach nurses anatomy and to tell children bedtime stories. Good luck. " Lazy! " May your long legs lift you lightly over all the little troubles that beset the pathway of your future! EUWAKU A. litsin(;ek HiNioN, WiisT Virginia ( " ) K Univevstly of West Virginiu " Our hard entrance into the World, our miserable going out of It. our sicknesses, disturbances and sad rencounters in it. do clamorous- ly tell us that wc come not into I he World to run a Race of De- light, hut to perform the sober acts and serious purposes of Men. " (( 2 D was the personification of Sir Thomas Browne ' s ideal; he could be depended on at all times during his outside " O. B. " service — he was prodigal in the expenditure of time and en- energy. That he did not suffer any severe physical strain was probably due to his childhood years spent in the mountainous lair of West Virginia. He has always conducted himself in so pleasant a manner that the making of friends has required no effort. His -friends wish him well. r 46 Iss " C LUTHER EMMANUEL LITTLE, Ph. G. Darlington, Maryland ' ! X Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Member Medical Students ' Council •24- ' 26 University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " The man of knowledge must be able not only to love his ene- mies, but also to hate his friends. " IFiVING I. LITTMAN Baltimore;. Maryland University of Maryland, Collegi- Park " The tndioidual aspiration is always defeated of its perfect frui- tion and expression, but it is never lost: it passes somehow into the conglomerate being of the race. " tJJ ryr- E have with us one of the a a men of whom all of us are very fond, not only because of his pleasing personality and winning ways, but also for his ability as an efficient and conscien- tious student. We understand that Luther is even very popular with the members of the fair sex. We are quite sure that your winning ways, pleasing personal- ity, and cool cleverness, together with your ability to work and study, will assure you of success in your chosen specialty of su r gery. S fathomless as the darkest abyss, yet exquisitely amus- ing and interesting to his fellows: possessed of a mind burning with ambitions and loaded with instincts that need but a single pull on the trigger: dis- playing a " truly open mind. " not mistaking a vacancy for an open- ing, this classmate who takes only non-narcotic dope keeps abreast of the truth. En avant, comrade! I - 3£. l 5y ISADOKK B. LYON, A. B. Haghrstown, Maryland T E ! Dickinson College " Of all that gay and tender band who shared with us the fat, the lean. The hazard of Illusion-land: ' " F all the pleasant men " Sonny " promises (not only to us) to become one of the most successful. Some of his varied interests extend from East (Gay Street) to West (Carrollton Avenue). He changed phases from student to scientist to physician with con- summate ease, and yet in so unob- trusive a manner as to arouse envy in no one. Even the most ambi- tious of us feels nothing but free admiration at the considerate con- duct exhibited by our gentlemanly friend when in attendance upon obstetric cases. We hope to be with you sometime again! JOHN MACE, JR., B. S. CAMBRIDGI-. Maryland Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Class Treasurer ' 27- ' 28 Unwersily of Maryland. College Park " Why. man. he doth bestride the narrow world. Like a Colossus: and we petty men Walk under his huge legs, and peep about. To find ourselves dishonourable graves. " S URELY, confidence must be placed in the man who is elected to cherish the class treasury. " Johnnie " is more than a good student — he has " It, " judging from the rumors heard about him. He served as a junior interne at the Maryland Penitentiary during the past year: otherwise, he has been a very likable fellow. He intends to practice surgery back on the " Eastern Sho. " Best of luck. Johnnie! I ; =5= = VINCENT IMICHAKL MADDI, A. B. Cornell Unwersily " Smoke — man ' s chief solace. " Niiw York. Nhw York A ■!• M ERH is another ol our srnall classmates whose intellect dwarfs his stature. The significant index is familiar: " I know my stuff. " Big-hearted to a fault. Vincent is admired by everyone. In November he came before the public eye with his universally en- joyed " cigar experiment. " For several subsequent days he received the expected " mash " mail. De- spite the ways of the world, we prefer to remember him by his contagious smile. With such per- sonability he must become a nota- bly useful practitioner. The consumption of one ' s own smoke is always a criterion of hu man efficiency. Selah! Q ' ALAN JOHN MA(;KD SlII-l I KN, NlW YoKK ' I ' V, 1 ( t)himhiu i ' niccrsilu Iitc i ou choose, and IroLihlcs. chanqcs how nidini and lo the iit oul . " Take any study il : h aladdcns. many lives. I he I fc yors I hmys result . ' Fate drops a ston( most shores I he circles spread. " Y. HIS quiet and imperturbable K- member of our class had. ty W despite his apparent with- drawal from the more boisterous and tiresome aspects of our way of life, made many friends. To the latter he has proven to be a comfortable co-worker. He has. as one might well suspect, a constant supply of reserve energy ready for nstant utilization. May he be al- ways prepared as he is now. 2r ROY H. McDowell, a. b. Cherryville, North Carolina X Wahe Forest College; University of North Carolina AC first began to seek knowl- edge at Wake Forest Col- lege, but realized his mis- take after he had received M his degree; he then entered " Caro- lina " to study medicine. After two very successful years there he was transferred to the University of Maryland, where he became famous overnight when he intro- duced his famous test, invaluable in gynecologic and obstetric work. Some idea of his efficiency, scho- lastic standing, and good fellow- ship may be obtained by considera- tion of the fact that he was chosen from among the many applicants as Assistant City Obstetrician. Although he is handicapped to some slight extent by his liking for feminine patients, we venture to predict a remarkable career for this young " Tar Heel. " WILLIAM N. McFAUL, JR., A. B. Baltimore. Maryland B n I ! Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins University " The superior rjian is dignified and does not wrangle: social, and not a partisan. " NYTHING to be sociable! This is the aura of the man, musician, and scholar — our associate for four years. His present success as a Greek painter of Greeks presages the ful- fillment of his present wish for an interneship at Union Memorial Hospital. His kindness of heart, his clear- ness of head, and his cleverness of hand cannot but weave such a silver web of his life that the powers that be shall succeed in breaking only a few isolated threads of the structure when they cast his final Thcta. Here ' s hoping the best. Mad f I [J WILLIAM B. McGEE, B. S. Charleston. West Virginia N S N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society West Virginia University ' A stirring dwarf do lOe allowance give before a sleeping giant. " EVER see an Irishman with a grouchy disposition? We ' ll wager you haven ' t; " Mac " is no exception to this rule. He is a little small, but what weighs more than an ounce of friendship? " Bill " does, judging from the many friends he has made in his short stay with us. He is one of the most choice bits pro- duced by that old town of Charles- ton. Such a good student and worth-while friend will surely " bring home the bacon. " (1 ROBERT AMOS MEE, A. B., B. S. New York. New York n Y Columbia University. ' 23: West Virginia University. ' 2 6 " A fine volley of words, gentle- men, and quickly shot off. And, in truth, our robust friend is a master of English. " [vyrilHO could even begin to hold yya a candle to him in an argu- ment. ' ' Moreover. " Bob " is a most versatile gentle- man: a good student, a fine singer, an inimitable pianist, and an un- disputed authority (refer to Ro- sen) on Bridge. Robert ' s amiable personality has acquired him many friends during his two years ' stay with us. " Bob " feels that the condition of most people justifies his being a psychiatrist. Good luck, " Bob, " .sue know you will succeed! W, EO :ni ' ' !, ' ;i I ff=i rt. ii ss St ;a ' (.-r l ' 0=1 AARON MEISTER Brooklyn. New York Cornell University " The golden days we luaste in loil Will never more return! The proper sort of midnight oil Was made to drink, not hum. ' ARON MEISTER as he is known by the faculty: " Harry " as he is known at home: " Mysterious " as he is known by his friends — the latter nomenclature is due to his habit of arising at unheard of hours to write certain letters to persons unknown. This chap is unquestionably the " Man of the hour. " Yes. Harry is just that when it comes to scholarship. Harry is going to be a Surgeon. We are confident he will be a good one. DAVID MEKKSAMEK, A. B. I A E Brooklyn. N. Y. Class Treasurer. ' 27 Cornell University : Columbia University " Virtue for them is what maketh modest and tame: there- with have they made the wolf a dog. and man himself man ' s best domestic animal. " F ROM the point of view of Nietsche, Dave, you were fortunate when you did not become the slave of that TT willess and mindless creature, the majority. Those who serve are those who are cheerfully worn threadbare. You would not have been satisfied to be a figurehead. In losing, you have won! You have been free to work and free to play without the constant fear of your interpretation of the mind of the mob. Your Senior year has been one of opportunity, not opposition. May you con- tinue to advance! t .f FRANK A. MERLINO Hammonton. New Jersey . 1 M Providence College HILE many unthinking t J classmates have dubbed him 6 i " Farmer, " Frank has been steadily preparing to become an- other David Livingstone. He may not have prepared to practice in the tropics but he will be well equip- ped for practice in the torrid zones of any of our " Main Streets. " Months of uncommon struggles in the " Black Belt " of Southwest Baltimore have redistilled and con- centrated his courage. This worthy friend of ours gives indications of marked ability to " go it on his own. " Such initia- tive and fortitude are the necessary attributes of that most useful of medical men, the general practi- tioner. We shall be surprised if Frank does not make the most of these natural qualifications. VINCENT MESSINA Baltimore. Maryland Loyola College INCENT ' S delight in exhib- iting queer facts and arte- facts in the dissecting room once made his table an anomalous grandstand: he could daily be depended upon to dem- onstrate the freakish failings of Dame Nature. In the middle of the stream of his medical study he courted as- siduously Dame Care. Her malign influence was demonstrated con- clusively in the painfully methodic manner of his note-taking. (We ourselves prefer a less laborious method. ) Now, at the end of study, Vin- cent cannot help but give Dame Fortune a fall if he sticks to " T. J A. ' s. " If he then follows general surgery, we would remind him: " A cade va. chi troppo alto sale! " X?5 CS. J». rf=r rv V RALPH MOSTWILL Jersey City, New Jersey ' I A K Rutgers Untversitif ' ALPH ' S activity has been at times the joy, at times the despair of his classmates — being unsatisfied by the or- dinary run of " City Ob " cases, he carries yohimbin tablets at all times; he makes the fraternity tele- phone do twenty-four hour duty: he overwhelms some of the " profs " by his vigorous and volu- minous answers to examination questions. We are all very glad that he has become " engaged " in two serious undertakings, one of which is the practice of general medicine. We shall not be disappointed if he becomes neither a De Lees nor a Williams — he needs only to be himself to succeed. P. ANTHONY PIACENTINE New York City, New York A I M Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Fonihum University " It is SO difficult to live among men because silence is so difficult. " AT should live long: he suf- fers the misspelling of his name in silence. He comes to us from the " city of big things. " and one is sure to suspect the truth of the rumor that he re- cently planned a subway to the City Hospitals. Although this re- mains merely a day-dream. " Pat ' s " other efforts should be successful. He is rightly known as a good student, as a hard worker, and as a desirable companion. Good luck. " Pat. " good-bi el % _5 .== x -csy PETER PILEGGI Newark. New Jersey A M Fordham University ' Ambition is usually propor- tionate to capacity. " ND now we review our mu- tual iriend, Peter Pileggi. " Pete, " although conscien- tious and serious to the degree when working, still time to give the fellows a laugh. This faculty of working while the working is good and playing when it is time to relax is one of Pete ' s most es- timable qualities. It is this type of versatility that climbs to the top of the ladder, well accompanied by many friends. Oh — oh — Pileggil HENRY RASCOFF Brooklyn. N. Y. T E Columbia University " And even if one have all the virtues, there is still one thing needful: to send the virtues them- selves to sleep at the right time. " ENRY impressed us the the beginning as a very para- gon in the guise of a medi- cal student. One never ex- pected to or actually did see Henry angry or excited: he appeared methodical, even meticulous and he seemed unaware of the existence of the daughters of the navelless woman. Later on, this careful- ness was supplanted by an easy skill; biologic material always worked for Henry, so he did not have to take the " physiology prac- tical. " During the final clinical years this young doctor no longer suffered the rewards of his virtue, but now took his " gas " like a man and a classmate. 5jf tight. Henry! y s J . BENJAMIN SUNDERLAND RICH, A. B. Catonsville. Maryland N i: N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins Universily 1 IT was with an enviable back- ground of family, friends, and yet-to-be-fulfillcd de- sires that " Ben " came to us several years ago. His scholastic ability may be inferred from his holding a first-year scholarship. That his previous high standards have been maintained throughout the years of concentrated study is demonstrated by his present con- stant, admirable behaviour. One of his essential characteristics is his ability to work with, rather than under others. Even the dullest of us can ap- preciate the unvarying courtesy and professional insight of this truly social classmate. We are sure that he exercised good judg- ment when he decided to become an assistant of Dr. Julius Fricden- wald. s CARL P. ROETLING Baltimore, Maryland X Z X Mount Vernon College " Be substantially great in thy- self, and more than thou appear- est unto others. " NOTHER of our native classmates: Carl and his smile are inseparable; the smile and a certain merry twinkle in his eye have won his many friends. Why he has not helped instruct the nurses in anat- omy is a dark and Sphinx-like secret only his benedict buddy can answer. They would surely have sought out the cause of his eupho- ria. If he never again wields the knife, it will be only because he has found his true calling in medi- cine. The shortness of his sta- ture is no index of the rest of him. Friend, fare you ivell. rr i 5 T MARKS J. ROSEN Brooklyn, New York Cornell University " And this secret spake Life her- self unto me. ' Behold. ' said she, 7 am that which must ever sur- pass Itself. ' S " TEADY, gentle reader, this is the midget of our class. It is queer how a person as small as he can raise such a disturbance (refer to Dr. Wylie) . Usually he is very quiet and incon- spicuous, but at certain periods he lets loose and then it ' s " au revoir " to whatever peace exists. Although Marks is calm and cunning at his work, how he gets high grades without study is actually " Mysterious. " He has al- ways succeeded in convincing the faculty that his knowledge is far from superficial. HYMAN S. RUBENSTEIN, Ph. G. Baltimore. Maryland A K University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " Hungry, fierce, lonesome. God- forsaken: so doth the lion-will wish itself. Free from the happiness of slaves, redeemed from Deities and adorations, fearless and fear-inspiring, grand and lone- some: so is the will of the con- scientious. " E chose the noblest profession for a vocation, the sublimest art for an avocation, and a most charming individual for a . His interest and devotion to medicine foreshadow a career that will stand out in the medical world. ;» cg= ' - - Pt K (A=i V K ' r 1 ■Bh r ' 1 Sta Kj JOSKPH HOWARD RUTTKK Daytona Beach. Florida B n Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Class President ' 24- ' 25 University of Maryland. College Park " There are tivo great tragedies in life, not getting what you want and getting it. " J OE is a preacher ' s son; when and what will " Joe ' s " son be. ' ' We may be sure that " Joe ' s " years of married life have at least taught him much " de motu cordis. " Who was adviser, par excel- lence, to us as Freshmen. Who else could have led us through that very trying first year. " Joe " dis- played good judgment, especially in the matter of the " Boat Ride. " Judging by his attainments, his personality, and his ambition, he will succeed in his chosen pro- fession. Q MURRAY H. SAFFRON, A. B. Passaic, N. J. Columbia University " He who climbeth on the high- est mountains. laugheth at all tragic plays and tragic realities. " ' ERE is one who has an op- portunity for the best laugh of all! Murray might have been the class eciitor of Terra Mariac but for reasons best known to his own artistic self and to one other, a calamity occurred — the dream did not materialize. De- spite this ridiculous fact, the read- er will find a work of his prolific pen elsewhere in this section of the book. Murray has shown uniform and certain progress as a student, man- aging, however, all of the time to indulge his hobby of the finer pic- torial arts. Art critic and physi- cian! Sportsman and student! We wish you well. ] 1, I 1 ' I 1 1 ! ' Sa— =ss " S. ROBERT SARDO Johnstown. Pa. X Z X But knell University : University of Pittsburgh " The thing that hath been, it is that which shall be: and that which is done is that which shall be done: and there is no new thing under the sun. " OU may have come to believe that nothing is new, Sam, yet the experiences of your student life may be slightly misleading. You have had at times your nose to the grindstone; you have at times looked linger- ingly upon the habitual wonder of the smiles of a pretty face: you have at least once endured financial failure; you have occasionally stagged and otherwise tripped the light fantastic: you have heard the hysteric rumblings of " faculty gas " — something new is in store for you! May you meet her soon after graduation! E8 r -H i. ABRAHAM ALFRED SILVER NEW Haven. Connecticut .i K University of Maryland. College Park ' Life is a pure Rome, and we live by an invisible Sun within us. " BE has shone pleasantly with his characteristic gentle- manly conduct. This fact may be confirmed by in- quiring of the friends he has ac- quired by social activity during four years of none the less con- scientious study. He demonstrated his gracefulness during our Fresh- man Boat Ride by continuing to trip the light fantastic though en- cumbered by a tremendous " shoe " that he unwittingly put his foot into or, rather, through. His calm appearance belies the bright- ness of his heart. We are unable to predict the particular line of his future suc- cess, but we are confident that he deserves that which he will attain. ?;a K - V JACK J. SINGER Baltimore, Maryland University of Maryland. College Park 3 PLASHED ineradicably on the memory of his class- mates is the spectacle of the one bath Jack has been seen to take in four years. That bath oc- curred one balmy Saturday eve- ning in June four years ago: it was not taken in a tub, but out of it. Let that bath be a symbol of Jack ' s promptness to act. Re- member it, if you please, when he removes you mother-in-law ' s ap- pendix in 1932. Should he decide to teach some day, Jack will never be nick- named " The Emperor, " for he is not of the overbearing sort. As more patients are won by the gen- tle demeanor rather than the brusque manner, we expect him to have not only a large practice, but even a waiting list of willing pa- tients. We would be willing to submit even ourselves to his kind ministrations. MERRILL C. SMOOT, B. S. Denton, Maryland N 2 N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Washington College " No small art is it to sleep: It is necessary for that purpose to keep aivake all day. " BSTETRICS. ladies, medi- cine. Bridge — " M. C. " is really proficient in them all. We expect a man of such capabilities to make his mark in the world. He, unlike his brother, has been able to resist the overtures of the femmes: accordingly, he re- mains the infirm old bachelor uncle of a fine big boy. Ye " OB " and ye " GYN " are his specialities: they say he " shakes a wicked forcep. " Go to it. old man. and make us proud of you! r.9 If l f y =_ _ J- [ THEODORE EDWIN STACY, Jr., Ph. G. Baltimore, Maryland A K K Randolph Winslow Surgical Society University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " So it vjill be your highest mis- sion to carry on the never- ending warfare against disease and death, better equipped, abler men than your predecessors, but ani- mated with their spirit and sus- tained by their hopes. " TIjHIS classmate ' s hopes hang higiier as a result of his re- cent, but happy, marriage. This gentleman, showing much sobriety and sincerity so early, will progress with the ex- pansion of the horizon of his op- portunity that necessarily accom- panies his increased responsibility. May he as notably succeed as he worthily strives! MORRIS TANNEBAUM, B. S. New York. New York College of ihe City of Neiv York " A physician in a great city seems to be a mere plaything of fortune: his degree of reputation is for the most part totally casual: they that employ him know not his excellence: they that reject him know not his deficiencies. " ANNY ' S position as senior psychiatrist at the Baltimore City Hospitals is unique; few of us. if any, have the temerity or the desire to challenge it. With so much social energy and so much professional enthusiasm at his command, his extramural conquests should be even more successful than his intramural ones. May you fare well. " Tannyl " so . r §: -r==J . X - V5- r w CHARLES VIVIAN TAYLOR, A. B. Baltimore. Maryland A K K Chairman Fellowship Dinner Committee: Secretary-Treasurer of the Y. M. C. A.: Editor-in-Chief of ■ ' TERRA MARIAE " Johns Hopkins Universtty -i iHARLIE, it is hard to realize that soon we are to part: part perhaps forever. = Thrown about and carried on the waves of life ' s stream, some surge to the crest, some go under, and others are content to float along. You, for one, convinced us from the beginning that there will be no floating for you: always a fighter for straightforwardness, honesty, and self-protection, you will live in our memory as one either to go down a derelict on life ' s raft and a martyr to your ideals, or else to surge to the top and bear high the standard of our great profession. WADE TEMPLE, B. S. Lake View, s. c. J X Randolph Winslow Surgical Society The Citadel : University of North Carolina " To believe only possibilittes, is not Faith, but mere Philosophy. " CCORDING to this view, philosophizing over this stalwart Southerner would be futile. Anyway, faith moves great stone faces only in story books, so both philosophy and faith are out of the question. What then remains to be recorded? Just the facts of the case — Wade is strong, ambitious and patient; he avoids verbal and other excesses. The position of Assistant City Obstetrician, he found, was not without its disadvantages: the con- stant loss of sleep, the never-end- ing activity, the worry occasioned by Dr. Shipley ' s outspoken disap- proval of such extra-curricular ac- tivity, all had their devastating effects. His worries arc ended, the ultimate goal nears its attainment, and spring is here! - v - DAVID TENNER, Ph. G. Baltimore, Maryland A K Secretary of the Medical Students Council •26- ' 27 University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " The foundation of all good is the virtue of individual men. " E have in " Dave " a distin- guished scholar, a true stu- dent, and a man of culture. Quiet and unobtrusive, he WILLIAM HENRY VARNEY Baltimore. Md. Randolph Winslow Surgical Society; Class Secretary. ' 28 University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " Can honor set a leg: ' No! Or an arm. ' ' No! Or take away the grief of a wound? No. Honor hath no skill in surgery, then! ' What is Honor. ' ' A word. " M k9 has impressed both the faculty and his colleagues with his straight thinking: he has displayed unusual stability in his moral texture. " There is perhaps no time at which we are disposed to think so highly of a friend as when we find him standing higher than we ex- pected in the esteem of others. " ROM this point of view Var- ney has become a blue- blooded surgeon. It is hard- ly creditable yet it is true that " Bill " has gone so far as to be- come one of the famous ( ■! ) gang of social surgeons. The " Old Guard " has surely acquired in him one more crassly conservative mem- ber. Bill ' s conservatism has always been the earmark of his progress: he has never even kissed a girl, ac- cording to the QUESTION- NAIRE. What a tragedy is soon to be enacted! When his not uncertain graduation occurs this June, he probably won ' t be able to avoid unnecessary osculation. May all his troubles be little ones! ■P y - Xi, V P (jv ANTHONY PAUL VERNAGLIA New York. New York A JI Fordham Unioersily " Aquila non mangia mosche. " ONY has proven the proverb by his well-tempered ab- stention from that which might harm anyone; he has, besides, endeared himself to everyone by his spirited and inimi- table conducting of the class ' ren- dition of " We are the Medics, all kinds of Medics. " With our friend, the putting into practice of medicine is a " grand passion. " One of his em- bryonic though earnest attempts had to do with correcting the metabolism and the avoirdupois of " Moby Dick. " To truly appre- ciate his innate kindliness you have only to see this physician-inter- preter win the confidence of a timid Sicilian mother and her im- becile boy Such conduct leads to success. — S. ZACHARY VOGEL Brckdklyn, New York Columbia University UR " Milt Gross " has, un- like his lesser contempo- raries, never taken Dr. Sul- livan very seriously; he re- fuses to be overawed by any psy- chiatrist — his sense of humor is his salvation. His gynecologic tendencies are exposed by the sparseness of his hair (possibly the result of constant stucly for four years) . While our " Moby Dick " avoids public exhibitions of haste, in the privacy of the gymnasium he plays basketball with the speed and ac- curacy of a Cossack dancer. If some of the rest of us could attain the same traveling momentum as our Gargantuan friend we would be more healthy and wiser men. fia -» C. GARDNER WARNER, A. B. BALTIMORE. Maryland N 2 N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Western Maryland College " The superior man does not promote a man simply because of his words: nor does he put good deeds aside because of the man. " iNOTHER of these unsolved mysteries, is he married, or is he not? He seems so happy and contented that he probably is. Somehow every- body is fond of " Kid. " He is famed for having helped the " Profs " (even Dr. Lockard) by making artistic, it inappro- priate, sketches which served ad- mirably to renew the lagging in- terest of his classmates. Wherever he goes, this gentle- manly student will be popular, for he has " It. " We wish him suc- cess and hope that all his troubles may be — not big ones. FRED SIGFRIED WEINTRAUB, B. S. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania ■! A K University of Pitlsburyh " This is the true joy of life, the being used for a purpose recog- nized by yourself as a mighty one: the being thoroughly ivorn out be- fore you are thrown on the scrap heap: the being a force of Nature instead of a feverish selfish little clod of ailments and grievances complaining the world will not de- vote itself to making you happy. " pjITTSBURGH Z I G G Y, -t though full of humor and general good will, is thor- oughly aware of his pur- pose in life. He is certain to suc- ceed as a physician even as he suc- ceeded as a student. Here ' s hoping that the " Smoky City " will do him justice! ?; - NATHAN WEISENFELD, 15. S. Hartford. Connecticut ! A E Medical Students ' Council, ' Id- ' ll Yale University " The physician needs a cleat head and a kind heart: his luork is arduous and complex, requiring the exercise of the very highest fac- ulties of the mind, while con- stantly appealing to the emotions and finer feelings. " PRINCE OF GOOD FEL- LOWS " from New Eng- Lind. Quiet, industrious, thorough in his studies, faithful to his ideals. " Nat " cm- bodies all the qualities of a phy- sician and a gentleman. His sub- tle humor and his apparent shy- ness of the " co-ed " add to his in- nate attractiveness. We predict a life of usefulness for this man, and we are glad to call him fellow student and friend. AARON WEISS Brooklyn. New York Columbia University " And often is it greater bravery to keep quiet and pass by. that thereby one may reserve oneself for a worthier foe. " ARON ' S sunny disposition has helped to dispel many a gloomy hour. Of fair manner and appearance, he ought not to have any difficulty in attracting and attending female pa- tients. This may yet prove to be a great advantage to him. as he wants to be obstetrician. May you continue to have occa- sion to be pleasant, comrade! 1 i O)) . C ; . s. robp:rt wells, b. s. New Martinsvii.i i;. West Virginia N i; Randolph Winslow Surgical Society President; Student Council, ' 27- ' 28 Went Virginia Lfnivarsily UD is the proud papa of S. R. Wells. Jr., whom we ex- pect to enter Harvard in the Fall (of 1948) and subsc- B f quently matriculate at the Univer- sity of Maryland School of Medi- cine. This prophecy is based on the observations that he can say " Da Da " at the tender age of one year and that he is an adept at placing his thumb to his face with a truly Rabelaisian gesture. Father Bud is prominent even among the promising " pasteboard artists. " His remarkable execu- tivity has been released within the sacred confines of the Surgical So- ciety. We prophesy a bright fu- ture for the maestro in Surgery as in evcrythilig-else. m . LBKKT R. VMLKERSON Baltimore. Maryland i 1? II I i Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Universily of Maryland School of Pharmacy The affair cries — haste, and sp ed must ansiver it. " HEN you see " Al " he is never looking for something to do. In spite of his being most active for the class, he has sometimes shown keen insight and good judgment. Beside mak- ing an excellent student record, he has succeeded in making friends who consider him a desirable asso- ciate and real pal. Judging from his medical book agency he should, under certain circumstances, be able to sell snowballs to Esquimaux. His Senior engagement at the Bal- timore City Hospitals may be an intimation of his immortality in surgery. Success may be his. 66 5l K FKEDKKICK SAMUEL WOLF Baltimorh. Maryland Johns Hopkins Universily " It is difficult to live among men because silence is so difficult. " MILTON WIIRZP:L Newark, Ntiw Jersey College of (he City of New York Science will always fall short : but compassion covereth all. " RED has tried to remain aloof and silent, but he fin- ally succumbed to an emer- gency — he responded to the self-evident need for reform in ex- tra-curriculum activities. His en- thusiasm in recent years has ex- posed him to all manner of attacks and criticisms, both facetious and serious. All these resulted from his frank and non-flattering ap- praisal of the status quo of the Student Council, the class organi- zation, and the general policy of the Terra Mariae. He has applied himself, never- theless, to the painstaking pursuit of medical knowledge with an air of absorption that belies his inter- est in mundane matters. In this respect, he has already made, and may be expected to continue to make valuable friends. ERE ' S a real, little man for you; one practical in every sense of the word ; both in sport and in study he knows when to begin and when to stop, doing both to his own decided advan- tage. A man of action, perseverance and determination; a lover of his profession; an investigator of the timely use of facts and friends: such may be a fair description of Milton as he is. To suggest that he may be a great practitioner is surely justified by the confidence some people feel in him. 67 c VSr- Wf . M 4Hi — 5 " r L, i.- H ' iJHIlii 1 OSCAR D. YARBROUGH Montgomery. Alabama OK 4 MX Tulane University : University of Alabama A EN from this gentleman ' s ._f part of the country arc kind si of scarce around here. We have heard much of women from the far South, but not much about the men. We have been fortunate in having lived with and struggled in common with this striking ex- ample. His presence in the wards has a far from depressing effect on both his patients and his fellow stu- dents. The neatness of his appear- ance, if it is not due to the well- known marital touch, bespeaks a meticulousness reminiscent of the sole subject of the soliloquies of Shipley. It is not to be doubted that he will continue on in his easy, friendly way to ever-increas- ing success. FREDERICK T. ZIMMERMAN, A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ! X Class Secretary ' 25- ' 26 Bucknell University " Et je voudrats mourir, un soir, sous un del rose, En faisant un bon mot, pour une belle cause! . . . Tomber la pointe au coeur en meme temps qu ' aux leures! " HE exact relationship be- tween the many " mots beaux " and " causes belles " in the life of our " Rimeur, bretteur, musicien. medecin " is never certain. The reason is ob- vious — Zimmy ' s versatility is a fire that both consists of and con- sumes not only his personal qual- ities but even his personality. Whether facing the life of one of his patients now or the light of .one of his loves later this classmate " will continue to display his unex- -celled courage. Bon voyage! 68 l S I rj ' - - r , .J : (R !ll A ( -e w J Medical Men Honored MEMORIAL tablet was unveiled. Armistice Day by the Class of 1917, in honor of Lieutenant John Galen Skilling. D.S.C.. and Dr. Joseph Francis Doyle. Dr. H. Laurence Wheeler was chairman of the memorial committee which worked out the design for the tablet and arranged the cere- monies for the unveiling. Dr. Arthur M. Shipley, representing Dr. R. A. Pearson, made a brief address on behalf of the University. Dr. Shipley spoke with high regard of Lieutenant Skilling and Dr. Doyle, having known them personally in school and in military services. He also appealed to the audience to work for peace. Dr. Wheeler presented the tablet to the School of Medicine. After refer- ring to the personal lives of these men, he told of the experiences of his class during the war days. The tablet was accepted by Dr. J. M. H. Rowland, Dean, on behalf of the School of Medicine. Dr. Rowland recalled the efforts of the University to carry on with most of the faculty participating in hospital and other forms of war service. He stressed the qualities of loyalty, patriotism, and courage. Mrs. John Galen Skilling. the widow of Lieutenant Skilling. and Miss Gertrude Doyle, the sister of Dr. Doyle, unveiled the memorial tablet. ? l23 moers o Abramowitz, M. Ackerman, J. Alessi, S. Anderson, W. Amos, H. Bardfeld, B. Barland, S. Birley, M. Bongiorno, H. Botsch, B. Bowen, J. Brauer, S. Galas, A. Chambers, E. Chapman, W. Ciccone, A. Clark, F. Cohen, H. Conn, J. Cohen, P. Corsello, J. Dailey, W. Daniels, W. De Barbieri, F. Draper, W. Farbman, M. Fargo, W. Fattel, H. Feingold, C. Fcit, E. Fifer, J. Garber, J. Givner, D. Gouldman, E. Guiglia, S. Haney, J. Heck, L. Helms, S. Holroyd, F. Horowitz, IVl. Husted, S. Isern, R. Jackson, M. Jacobs, A. Kelly, C. Kendall. B. Knight, W. Levi, F. Levy, W. Lynn, I. Lynn, J. McAndrew, J. McGowen, J. Matsuniura, J. Meranski fvlorgan, I. Moser, G. Murphy. J. Neisiadt, L Ncuman, F. Newman. S. Nickman. E. ■ ODear-X " Ox ' ciinn. E; Penchansky, S. Porterfield, M. Prager, B. Reeder, P. Rcilly, J. Roberts, E. Safer, J. Safford, H. Schreiber, M. Schwartzbach. S. Seibel. J. Sekcrak, R. Serra, L. Sikorsky, A. Silver, Miss M. Soifer, A. Solomon, M. Speicher, W. Spencer. E. Spurrier. O. Staton. I. Stevenson. C. Sullivan, W. Ullrich. H. Vann. H. Vestal, T. Volenick, L. Wallack, C. Ward. H. Waters. Z. Yeagtf, G. Vudkoff. W. 71 ..= iy . Z ' 3S..i = { i j ilA im cr i y OFFICERS Walter Anderson President King Vann Vice-President Sam Husted Treasurer Mabel Silver Secretary Albert Sikorsky Sergeant-at-Arms J. F. MCGOWAN Historian J. V. Reilly Student Council Saul Schwartzbach Student Council CLASS HISTORY HE fall of 1925 marked the formation of the Class of 1929 with an unusually large enrollment. One hundred and thirty students matric- ulated from various parts of the United States and neighboring countries, to contribute to the glory of the Class of 1929. Fired with enthusiasm and the ever present desire to fulfill their life ' s ambition, this band of freshmen set out on this tedious, perilous and strenuous course. The first year was made quite interesting by the patient efforts of their revered instructors, who explained the manifold technical terms and novel phrases to the confused students. In the early fall, a reception was tendered us by the upper classmen and faculty who welcomed us to the University. It was indeed a pleasant occasion, well attended and well worth while to the members of the class. In the fall of 1926, again we returned to the University with our first step on the ladder of our ambitions beneath us. Our summer ' s vacation kindled more enthusiasm, we had an anxious day when our first class began. cC 72 ■) T ss; :rP o =« im V V The class is smaller in numbers, for some of our friends and classmates of last year are now seeking their fortunes in other fields. We regret deeply that we are unable to bid them welcome on this second lap of our journey through medicine. We missed them particularly when, during the latter part of Octo- ber, the class held its first class meeting to become officially the Sophomore Class. September 26th. 1927. marked our happy reunion as Juniors for the first Lime. We enjoyed being back in the shadows of the University, and meeting again our class and faculty friends. There are in the class numerous new members, " transfers " from other schools who decided the University was the place for them. During October the class held its first meeting under the supervision of Doc Anderson, our Sophomore Class President. At this meeting the class officially became the Junior Class, with a few new officers, but still under the leadership of Doc Anderson. The Junior year is quite interesting; our many learned teachers strive hard to explain the obscure workings of the many secrets of the human body. We are beginning to feel more as if we may soon reach our goal through hard work and study. J. T. McGowAN Historian. A j; - 3S B C i % lEi i iA im Aronofsky, M. Ashman, H. Baumgardncr, G. Baylus, M. Belinkin. W. Benfer, K. Benson, A. H. Berkowitz. R. Blum, J. Borow, H. Burns, J. Chenitz, W. Cohen, A. Cohen, 1. Cohen, M. Coppola. M. Durrett. C. Dyar, Miss E. Edmonds, H. Farinacci. C. Faw, W. Feman, J. Fielding-Reid. Pz Fiocco, V, Fisher, S. Flescher, J. 1 oniore Garey, J. Garfinkel, A. Gerner, H. Gernsten, P. Ginsberg, L. Goldman, L, Goldstein, J. Goodman, J. Hildenbrand, E. Hornbaker, J. Hudson, R. Johnson, M. Kilgus, J, Kirschner, A. Kleinman, A. Kovarsky, A. Kraemer, S. Kremen. A. Kuhn, Miss E, Levin, M. Levy, S. Lewandoski, H, Lewis, F. Magovern, T. Mansdorfer, G. Miller, B, " a ' Miller, L Miller, J. Montilla, V. Mortimer, E. Needle, N. Oppenheimer, J. Perlman, R. Post, C, G., Jr. Powell, J. Rineberg, L Romano, N. Rosenthal, A. Rozum, J. Shill, B. Shulman, L. Smith, J. Snoops. G, Snyder, N. Straka, R. Soltroff, J. Sperling, N. Weinstein, J, iWerner, A. Wooley, Miss A. Ybung, R, Ziegler, S, lj___ _ icers Kenneth Benfer President I. Miller Vice-President Esther Kuhn Secretary Leon Ginsberg Treasurer Harry GerneR Student Council James Gary Student Council F. FieLDING-Reid Historian O HIS Class commenced the present school year with seventy-eight mem- bers, of whom sixty-eight were freshmen members in 1926-1927. Of the other ten, six transferred from out of state medical schools, three were members of last year ' s sophomore class, and one had taken his freshman year here some time ago. Before the first semester was well under way, Charles Gordon Post, Jr.. Vice-President of the class of last year, was obliged to leave on account of ill health. There are few of our number whose loss could be so sincerely de- plored. Fortunately his illness is of a nature that will probably permit of his return to the school next autumn. The year so far has been, for the most part, very interesting and broaden- ing, and has been marked by the establishment of the University of Maryland Biological Society through the enthusiasm and work of one of our members, Julius Flescher. This Society may play an important part in medical education at Maryland, and its origin should be no mean source of gratification to us. We must, however, extend equal thanks to Dr. Uhlenhuth. Associate Professor of Anatomy, for vigorously pushing forward Mr. Flescher ' s idea. Although our instruction in clinical medicine and surgery has been only of the most introductory kind, while our work in Physiology, Bacteriology, Pharmacology has occupied the majority of our scheduled hours, we have come to see how absolutely dependent the two are one on the other. Clinical medi- cine must rely for its progress on the researches of the Physiologist and Bacteri- ologist, and its practices must be checked from time to time by the work of the Pharmacologist. On the other hand, we caH see not only the importance of laboratory research, but also its practical limitations in the present stage of its advancement; and it is to be hoped that we may carry with us this double ap- preciation, until both branches of medical science have together reached the common grouncLof proven and ac£ept_ed_iacts. T " " F. Fielding-Reid I Historian. g» . ' = . Xcr (ijt!i -d - 1 O be interesting history should contain few statistics, much pleasant reading, and truth — if it can be made to appear as fiction. These requisites are seldom filled in the present age and so the Saga has been introduced: in this particular instance that of the Freshman Class. The Fall of 1927 was uneventful save for the fact that another Freshman Class was born at Maryland; this has been an annual event since 1807. but has never failed to be interesting. Atoms from at least three of the four corners of this country (including the waste lands of Wash- ington State and Latin-America) have been attracted to and have taken part in the formation of this particular class. New England generously donated a few atoms; the Carolinas sent of their favorites: New York palmed off a quite a few: New Jersey was a donor: Pennsylvania saw fit to spare a few: West Virginia and Ohio dealt a few: and the Free State led them all. These atoms were put into the cabinet, the pistol fired, and by the magic of an able faculty, behold — another Freshmen Class. The class has taken its work seriously, and its members are welded together by community of interest, and by the first few confusing months of life in a medical school. They have experienced many changes for the better in Medi- cal Education and promise to be gentle in the art of healing and firm in the practice of medicine. The class is distinguished in many ways: for the char- acter and versatility of its members: for the degree of interest shown, for the bravery displayed by certain of its members in passing through the stage of of shorn hirsute adornments and macerated glutaei: and for the relatively large number of ladies in the class. It is the prophesy of the present historian that some of the members of this same class, their names, and their work shall some day, by abler hands than these, be woven as bright and strong threads into the fabric of medical history. Bernard Donohue Historian. S? . . _5 ir (S II A [ OFFICERS M. H. Sprecher R. B. Taylor . . W. C. Barr. Jr. Beatrice Bamberger b. w. donohue . W. B. Movers S. Feldman President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Historian Student Council Sluden ' Council MliMBFRS Adalman, P. Adair.s, P. Allen. H. Andrew, D. Baldwin. K. Bamberger, Miss Barr, W. Baumgartner. E. Berman, H. Bernstein, J. Brayshaw, T. Bricc. A. Brill. B. Brill, J. Clouse, P. Contract, E. Cudlipp, Mrs. I. Davis, M. Dawson, W. Donohuc, B. Drcnga. J. Eckstein, H. Edel, J. Empie. J. Ernest. R. Fahey, E. Feldman. S. Fcuer, A. Fitch. W. Foster, Miss R. Fox, G. Friedman. J. Fuhrman, W. BGinewsky, S. Glantz, A. I. Grossman. I. Grove. D. Gundry, Miss R Halper, A. Haskell. Miss M. Headley, A. Hclfrich, R. Hoffman, R. Hollander. M. Hornbrook, K. Jacobs, H. Jacobson, S. Jaklitsch, F. Jensen, C. Jett. P. Jones, A. Justice, J. Kahn, H. Karger, A. Kaufman, M. Keefe, W. Zupnik Kcrmisch. A. Klimes, L. Kohn. W. Krieger, J. Lachman. H. Lang, A. Langeluttig, H. Lerner. P. Leshinc. S. Levine. D. IJcberman. S. Lubin, P. Mankovicb. D. Martin T. Marx. E. Masterson, J. McAllister, B. McHale, G. Meyer. L. Moore, W. Moyers. W. Murphy. R. Myers. G. Newman, A. Nocera, F. Palitz, L. Pfaff, J. Purington, W. H. Rchmeyer, W Rodriguez, M. Rohm, J. Rohm, R. Rosenberg. B. Seabold, W. Schimunek. E. Seidman, H. Shanahan, D. Shelley, H. Shochat, A. Siwinski, A Sklar, I. Slate, M. Smith, S. Sowers. L. Spence, T. Sprecher, M. Stephens. H. Sterling. Miss S Stevens, R. Taylor, R. Van Ormer, W. Warren, E. Wigderson, H. Wirts, C. Wojcik. J. Woodward, L. S 79 J? o IfEf f Z . . " Z fRQA s= " ii. ..((jT HE successful terminus, in 1781, of the War of Independence, marked the inauguration of an era of extensive progress — both material and intellectual — for the town which had been founded a brief half cen- tury before on the northern bank of the Patapsco River. Shortly after the close of the struggle it could boast of a population of about 8,000. A rapidly flourishing commerce was established with the other seaboard cities; manufacturies developed successfully and an active immigration which had set in soon made Baltimore the fifth largest city of the Union. Medical education in the entire country at this period, and especially in the rural communities, was still at a very low state. In 1788 only two schools of medicine were in existence: The College of Medicine of Philadelphia ( 1765) and th; Medical School of Harvard University (1782). In the vast terri- tories to the south and west of Philadelphia not a single medical centre existed. In Baltimore, also, conditions were not of the best. Most of the practitioners were men without the slightest pretensions to academic training of any sort. Of 241 members of the medical profession in the state, only 43 held degrees in medicine. Quite naturally quackery became rampant in the city, and by 1788 conditions had become so unbearable that a medical writer suggested that a law be passed restricting the practice of medicine to those duly qualified. The year 1788 is thus worthy of a prominent position in the chronology of our school. For it was in this memorable year that there were begun a long series of discussions and tentative plans, destined to culminate some twenty years later in the foundation of the University of Maryland Medical School. A plan was submitted for the formation of a state medical society, and in the fall of 1789 a complete organization of the Baltimore physicians was brought about. During the winter of the same year the first educational venture of im- portance was made by two young physicians who had recently returned from medical studies abroad. Courses were advertised in anatomy, surgery and obstetrics. The body of an executed criminal was secured for dissection, but a mob interfered and took possession of it. Undaunted by this defeat the instructors delivered their set of lectures C}uite successfully. However, this first enterprise was doomed to but a brief existence, and the " Medical School " was soon dissolved. Although this effort had met with so little success it served to keep alive in the minds of the more advanced thinkers of the profession aspirations for better things, and it was not without practical results in the end. Professional esprit de corps increased until a culmination was reached in 1799 in the passage of the Charter of Incorporation of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland, an institution with which the University of Maryland has always been most intimately connected. Several years previously, in 1796 to be exact, two young physicians had settled in Baltimore whose influence on the future medical school was to be of extreme importance. They w ere Drs John BealJDavidge and Nathaniel John 80 i; j; . E= eiK LK ; r:HK =:L m hiE Davidgc. The founder of the University, was born in Annapolis in 1768. He entered St. John ' s College there and received his M. A. at the age of 21. He began the study of medicine at Philadelphia, and then sailed to Scotland where he spent several years at Edinburgh and. finally, at Glasgow University, then famous for its courses in anatomy. From this institution he received his M. D. in 1793 and shortly after returned to America. From the time of his arrival in this city, Davidge had entertained the idea of founding a medical school, and m 1802 he began to give private courses of lectures to medical students in anatomy, surgery, mid-wifery and physiology. The enterprise evidently prospered, for these courses were continued annually and in the fall of 1807 we find Dr. Davidge uniting with two friends. Dr. James Cocke of Virginia and Dr. Shaw of Annapolis in a systematic course of medical instruction. Class meetings were held at the homes of the professors. In order to accommodate the anatomical department Dr. Davidge erected at his own expense a small amphitheatre at Liberty and Saratoga Streets. A subject was secured for class demonstration, but again there appeared a noisy mob of men and boys, who proceeded to destroy the building and its contents. This second exhibition of mob violence served to arouse the city physicians CO the support of the undertaking. Early in December. 1807, a full meeting of the medical profession was held at Dr. Davidge ' s home to obtain legal pro- tection. Here it was determined to apply to the Assembly for a charter, and a committee was named to devise means for procuring funds for the erection of a building. THE FOUNDATION IS LAID On December 7, 1807 " An Act for Founding a Medical College in the City or Precincts of Baltimore for Instruction of Students in the Different Branches of Medicine " was read before the House of Delegates. On December 18 it became law: The Maryland Medical College had come into being. The first formal meeting of the Board of Regents, held on December 28th at Dr. Davidge ' s home, marks the beginning of the organized existence of the institu- tion. Dr. John B. Davidge was elected the first Dean of the College: the full list of professors was as follows: John B. Davidge, M. D., anatomy and sur- gery: James Cocke, M. D., physiology: John Shaw. M. D., chemistry: Nathan- iel Potter, M. D., practice and theory of medicine: Thomas E. Bond, M. D., materia medica: William Donaldson, M. D., institutes of medicine. Early in 1808 the faculty secured, on the southwest corner of Fayette Street and McClellan ' s Alley, a building which had been formerly used as a schoolroom. This dilapidated structure was repaired as well as possible and served for college purposes until the opening of the new building. The first class numbered only 7. During the next session this number had increased to 10 and by 1809 the class consisted of 19 students. In 1812 the faculty re- ceived some important accessions to its membership. Dr. William Gibson was elected to the chair of surgery and a chair of disease of women and children was established with Dr. Charles Wilmot as its first incumbent. By this time the need for a suitable building was becoming more and more pressing. There was no structure available in the city, and it was decided to erect a building which would be a credit and ornament to the city. Baltimore by this time had become the third largest city of the Union with a population of 30,000. The present site of the Washington monument was the northern limit of the city. Here lived the Revolutionary hero. Col. John Eager Howard, fri RTl who sold to the professors of the college the lot at Lombard and Greene Streets for the sum of $10,000. Greene Street was then the western limit of the city. The whole lower section of the city was marshy and extremely un- healthy: malaria and yellow fever were constantly prevalent. There was no gas and railroads were unknown. On January 20, 1808 the Legislature passed an act authorizing certain prominent citizens of the town to raise by lottery a sum not exceeding $40,000 for the erection of a building. In addition loans from banks and individuals were effected by the zealous professors, and by 1812 the necessary money was in the possession of the college. Construction plans were entrusted to R. Gary Long, an eminent architect of Baltimore. In accordance with the pseudo-classic artistic taste of the day he drew up designs for a building based in imitation of the famous Pantheon at Rome. At the time of its erection it was without doubt the finest structure devoted to medical education in America. It stood in solitary grandeur at what was then the extreme western limit of the city. From its portico one could command an extensive view down the Patapsco and Chesapeake. To quote from a weekly newspaper: " The splendor of the exterior does not excell the internal convenience of the apartments. The anatomical theatre with its neces- sary appendages is as extensive and appropriate as those of any European school. The chemical hall below contains the laboratory and necessary apparatus, ac- commodated to the taste and views of the learned professor. Although not quite complete by the fall of 1812 it was sufficiently ready for occupancy as to be partially tenantable and some of the lectures were deliv- ered here during the ensuing session. Upon the completion of the new building the idea of engrafting a Univer- sity upon the Medical College was favorably considered by the faculty. By an act of December 29, 1812 the college was authorized to annex to itself three other faculties of divinity, arts and science, and law, constituting a University by the name of the University of Maryland. " Thus modestly and unostentatiously began the career of an institution which for 120 years has never ceased to fulfill its sphere of usefulness, and which has trained and sent forth the majority of physicians of Maryland and a large portion of those of other states. Without desire for personal glory, without millions of dollars in endowments, but with an overwhelming desire to serve their community, the founders of this college undertook their labors. These men evidently believed with Horace that: Doctrina sed vim promovet usitam Rectique cultus pectora roborant, Utcunquc defecere mores. There is no portion of medical history more noble than the history of the struggle of the faculty in the early days of the University. Time and time again misfortunes seemed on the point of overwhelming the entire under- taking. Even today ' our tribulations are not entirely at an end; yet it is safe to prophesy that a glorious new day is just dawning for the University of Maryland Medical School. Let us know then, her aims and history, her trials and triumphs, and great deeds. Let us remember our motto with true reverence. Dignus sim filius digna matrc. And if in the years to come the class of 1928 fulfills its mission of service in the noble spirit of the founders, then, indeed, they will not have struggled in vain. 82 (7 m ifiiiM ' ■i:v ' ' ' n % «• ■■:»:■■ Si4fcv (Si. ' ' ' ■■mj I V The Faculty of Law Hon. Henry D. Harlan. A.B.. A.M.. LL.B.. LL.D., Dean Robert H. Freeman. A.B., A.M., LL.B., Assistant to the Dean Testamentary Law Alfred Bagbv, Jr.. A.B.. Ph.D., LL.B. Partnership Carlyle Barton. A.B., LL.B. BMs and Notes Forrest Bramble. LL.B Public Utilities. Pleading J. WALLACE BRYAN, A.B., PH.D.. LL.B. Practice in State Courts Howard Bryant, A.B. Legal Bibliography James T. Carter, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D. Federal Procedure and Insurance W. Calvin Chesnut. A.B., LL.B. Sales. ConUict of Laws, Evidence R. Earl christian, A,B., J.D. Evidence WALTER L. Clark. LL.B. Personal Property James u. Dennis. LL.B. Contracts Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B.. A.M., LLB. Torts ELI Frank. A.B.. LL.B Real and Personal Property Robert H. Freeman. A.B.. A.M., LL.B. Domestic Relations MATTHEW GAULT, LITT. B., LL.B. Domestic Relations William G. helerich, A.B., LL.B. Equity. Personal Property. Constitutional Law Roger Howell, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Conflict of Laws Arthur L. Jackson, LL.B. Bankruptcy Sylvan Hayes Lauchheimer, A.B., LL.B. Suretysfiip John M. McFall, A.B., A.M., LL.B. Admiralty Emory H. Niles. A.B., B.A., B.C.L., LL.B. Criminal Law Eugene O ' Dunne. A.M., LL.B. Agency. Contracts and Corporations Edwin G. W. Ruge. A.B., LL.B. Practice. Practice Court G. RIDGELY SAPPINGTON, LL.B. Sales Joseph N. Ulman. A.B., A.M. Torts R. Dorsev Watkins, A.B., Ph.D.. LL.B. S3 ,4 l Li lu = l£: V V Lotert oil! IrreemamL Assistant to the Dean nlHE Class of ] ' 28 marks the beginning of a new era. For many years prior to the fall of 1925 the University of Maryland had conducted night classes of law. A high school education was the only pre- requisite to entrance into this school and it turned out graduates after three years of night school study. Whatever may have been the original standing of this venerable school, it is certain that it had been very low indeed during the last few years before its final abolition and the institution of the New Plan which went into effect in the fall of 1925. r [Pi H ™4 y r 85 i JS k yQ c ::? -. ■- For years the need of reform had been apparent, but it was not until the fall of 1925 that the New Plan devised by Mr. Freeman went into effect. This plan provided: first, for the lengthening of the Night School course from three to four years and second, for the establishment of a Day School. The Plan further provided for the employment of full time professors, in addition to the part-time instructors of form.er years. A new entrance requirement was also announced to go into effect the next year, by requiring one year of college work as pre-requisite to entrance in 1926 and two years of college work as pre- requisite to entrance in 1927. The Class of 1928. entering school in the fall of 1925, was therefore the first Day Law Class of the University of Maryland and will be the first graduating class under the New Plan, the night school men entering at the same time not graduating until 1929. Our class then is the beginning of the great change being wrought by the operation of the New Plan which it is hoped will ultimately secure the Maryland Law School the much-coveted Class A rating. Under the new scheme of things the antiquated lecture system of teaching has gone, and in its place there is the modern method of teaching law, known as the case system. This method of instruction has supplanted the older lecture system at practically all of the leading law schools of the country and its adoption at Maryland is looked upon as a distinct advance. This improved method coupled with full-time professors is well-calculated to raise greatly the standards of the school: and it is generally felt that the benefits derived will show most strongly in the Day School, where the students are able to give the necessary time to the intricate study of the law. It is therefore felt that if the recent changes in personnel of instructors and in method of teaching are to have the desired effect, that effect should first become apparent in the newly-created Day School where the students have every opportunity to take advantage of the New Plan. Therefore, the eyes of all interested in the future of the University of Maryland School are directed toward the Day School and particularly toward the Class of 1928, which is the first class to graduate from the new school. It is therefore up to this class to make good: to justify the hopes of the men who made the Day School possible, by showing a skeptical public that the old order of things is gone to stay, and that the new era of which the Class of 1928 is the beginning, marks the custom of a different and greatly improved school, which within the next few years, will deserve to rank among the best law schools in the United States. Stewart Gordon. ! , T _£ -fc ttfw Jrioiiorairj Presideirii of flke Seaior Class 87 rf ' ' AXli UZ liili—iiiii; Charles V. Brocato Charles Carroll, Jr. Moses Cohen Edwin C. Coogan Hewlett B. Cox Albert A. Doub. Jr. Stewart E. Gordon Joseph R. Hirschman Isidore D. Hurwitz Louis Janofsky John H. Kenny David Klein Edwin G. Martin George G. McCoy Elmer L. Mylander Alvin Neuberger Wilbur J. Preston Joel H, Reed William A. Renzi Donald P. Roman Philip H. Sachs Percy Scherr Louis Schwartzman Sidney H. Seligman Lloyd D. Shafer Raymond M. Shea M. Leo Storch Chester A. Trojakowski Charles E. Vogel James G. Woodward .%: - " Senior Law Class History N the Fall of 1925 between seventy and eighty boisterous kids entered the newly-created Day Law School as its first class. Throughout that year they continued to enjoy life thoroughly, their amusements rang- ing all the way from snow-ball battles to barn dances. However, after the final examinations, it was discovered that the puerile diver- sions of the class resulting in lack of study has cost just about 50% of its total membership. On its return to school in 1926 the scattered remnants of the Class of 1928, thoroughly scared by the alarming loss of their fellows, settled down to work. That same term the class received reinforcement from the Harvard Law School in the form of several transfer students who helped to fill in the gaps left by the victims of the first year ' s examinations. During this year the class was unable to work up enthusiasm for any sort of social gathering: and so the famous barn dances of the Junior Year were not repeated, much to the regret of the few social lions who were left after the disaster of May, 1926. The Senior Year proved but a repetition of the Intermediate Year, with every one considerably sobered down and intent only on making good in his studies. The thirty men who now comprise the Senior Class do not much resemble that crowd of eighty boys who gathered together in September, 1925. However, if some of the happy-go-lucky buoyancy has been lost since that day, it is more than compensated by the fine friendships which have grown up between the survivors of that original gathering: for these friendships cemented by three years of close contact with one another in the law school, will last as long as the members of the Class of 1928, Stewart Gordon. The Students Selected for the Honor Case Hewlett B. Cox Stewart E. Gordon Elmer L. Mylander, A,B Philip H, Sachs, A.B. 90 CHARLES V. BROCATO Baltimore. Maryland r H r Knights of Columbus Mount Vernon College HARLIE is a rather quiet, in- dustrious and conscientious fellow who is extremely likable. He has studied dili- a gently during the time he has been with us in order to be sure of mak- ing good, and we believe he will continue to work hard after he leaves school, for he is the type that wants to make good and just won ' t be denied. CHARLES CARROLL, JR. ELLicoTT City, Maryland Princeton University HARLIE is not properly ap- preciated by the Class of ' 28. His quiet manner is perhaps deceiving to the majority of the class: but whatever the G reason, the fact remains that most of his classmates do not really know what they have missed in not knowing him a little better. He has an extremely keen sense of humor; and his " wise-cracks, " al- though few. are sure-fire laugh- producers. Charlie doesn ' t bother to advertise his ability in this line, however, which no doubt accounts for the fact that so few of his fel- low-students know and appreciate his quiet cleverness. f y?5_ Cg ' ? - , ) T MOSES COHEN Baltimore. Maryland Sergeant at Arms Senior Class Johns Hopkins University HE only living law encyclo- pedia in existence and the traveling supplement to the Baltimore Bar Library. That is the only fitting way to de- scribe " Mose. " who has always been the curse of his envious " profs. " He can cite more cases from more jurisdictions in less time than any other man alive. His instructors have listened to his citations in an awed silence for two long years and no doubt they will sigh with relief when he goes out from the university to pour out his knowledge upon unsuspecting judges. It will be a grand and glorious feeling to know that their old prestige is restored and that they and not " Mose " are again the fount of legal knowledge in the Law School. EDWIN CHARLES COOGAN Norfolk, ViRciNrA r H r Treasurer of Intermediate Class Georgetown University OR two years " Reds " was as carefree a mortal as ever studied law. However, in the fatal and final Senior (m " ! year there was a great change in him. " Reds " took unto himself a better half, and since that time our irrepressible and jovial Irish- man ha.i acquired a certain subdued dignity. Even a little of the fire of his hair is gone now: the once flaming crest has faded to a dull crimson. The change has been for the better, too, for although " Reds " always possessed a good legal mind, he did not have that professional dignity so essential to every lawyer. This one defect is now remedied by the cares of mar- ried life and " Reds " now has all the dignity of an experienced at- torney. HEWLETT B. COX Baltimorl-:. Maryland Business Manager of the Terra Manae Secretary of Junior Class: Vice-President of Senior Class Baltimore Cily College f X 2WLETT is one of the most versatile men in the class. He has proven himself equally capable as student. business executive and politician. Throughout his three years with us he has distinguished himself in the classroom: but it was not until his Senior year that his other abil- ities came to light. It was then that he was elected Vice-President of the Class of ' 28, and was chosen as business manager of the " Terra Mariac. " He has proved himself extraordinarily efficient in the capacity of business manager. His success in this work is evi- denced only too clearly by this volume itself, which is the direct result of his labors. ALBERT ALVIN DOIB, JK. Cumberland. Maryland K :i Johns Hopkins UniviTsity HE Gentleman from Cumber land ; Even the disguise of an ultra collegiate hat. worn in his Senior year failed to hide fr the rugged features of the hardy mountaineer who continues to be met with the terrible accusation that he is from Cumberland. Of course, " Abbie " doesn ' t think that accusation is terrible: on the con- trary, his breast swells with native pride every time some one men- tions Cumberland in his presence. Albert will argue about any- thing at any time, and he usually has a good deal of common sense on his side of the argument. If plain common sense is as important a part of a lawyer ' s make-up as we suppose it is, Albert should .certainly be a successful attorney. 93 9) c = ? . e- STEWART ECCLESTON GORDON EASTON, Maryland Class Editor of the " Terra Mariae ' Johns Hopkins University one OR two years Stewart was generally regarded by his classmates as a very good student. In his Senior year might easily have imagined that Stewart was the Lord High Executioner, judging from the number of cautious but respectful questions which his classmates ad- dressed to him concerning their fate, for with his pen he could make or break them, one and all. This sudden power all resulted when he was chosen Law Class Editor. Great as was the desire of his classmates to seek him out, it will be even greater when this book makes its public appearance, for different motives: then the inner- most fastness of his native Eastern Shore will scarce suffice to save him from the vengeance of those whose dignity he has outraged. ISIDORE DAVID HURWITZ BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Business Representative " Terra Mariae " Baltimore City College NOTHER victim, we fear, of the wiles of Mose Cohen! At first Isidore was a very demon for work; his views were accepted in awesome silence by " profs " and students alike, for he usually did not express a view without having secured authorities to back it up. However, in the fatal second year with the coming of Cohen into the class, an appre- ciable falling-off in Isidore ' s work became apparent. As a Senior. Hurwitz even took to smoking; this marked the height of his deviltry. Yet. the retribution which should swiftly descend upon such a person has failed to reach Hur- witz, who persistently continues to receive high grades. " Shades of Donald Roman! There is no jus- _tice! " 94 o_ LOUIS JANOFSKY Baltimore. Maryland T E ! Baltimore City College LOUIS seems to get an awful lot of joy out of life. No matter how badly things are going, he never looks wor- ried. Perhaps we will have to ex- tend that statement a little, for we must admit that when he tried his first case in Senior Prac- tice Court, he didn ' t look quite as untroubled as usual; in fact, he looked exceedingly uncomfortable However, he soon recovered from that affair and ever since that time his smile has been broader than ever — whether from relief or not. we do not venture to say. It is our duty as a future attorney merely to give the facts and let the jury who read this (and who have also faced Mr. Sappington in Practice Court) draw their own conclusions. JOHN S. KENNEY NAUGATUCK, Connecticut Naugatuck High School URRAH FOR THE IRISH! That is Kenny ' s motto, watchword, and religion. It is his firm belief that the Irish have inherited the earth and that the rest of us arc just out of luck. Once somebody asked Kenny if he was Scotch — the only reason murder wasn ' t committed was that the inquisitive one re- mained out of reach until Kenny recovered his equilibrium, temper and Gaelic dignity. His devotion to the law, how- ever, is second only to his reigning passion, which, of course, is his native pride, and if some of the fire of the latter can be success- fully infused into the former, then few indeed are the men who love their profession xas Kenny will love his. -) y% i; ,?? s=. DAVID KLEIM Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Cily College AVID is a fanatic on the subject of class notes. From the time class begins until the last minute of it is over, his pen never ceases its endless task. To anyone of his class- mates, the taking of half his usual daily quantity of notes in a week would be something to talk about: but to David, this tremendous daily output of notes is a mere incident of his daily attendance at class. Such labor should be re- warded: and we only hope he will feel that his degree amply repays him for the nine hundred and ninety-nine bottles of ink. forty- three fountain pens and countless reams of paper which he has used in satisfying his passion fornnotes. KDWIN GILL MARTIN Rhlav. Maryland r H r Vice-President of the Intermediate Class Loyola High School D really should be a judge: he will waste his greatest talent if he contents himself with being a mere attorney. He has opinions on any and all subjects and is not at all bash- ful about giving them to any one who will listen to him. If he could only be a judge and actually be paid for writing his opinions, what an ideal life he would lead. However, even if he never acquires that position for which nature so ably endowed him, he will still have a glorious time telling others, more fortunate than himself, what to put in their opinions, for he is not hard to please: and, after all, an opinion is only an opinion. However, Ed will never know this fact: to him his opinions will al- ways be law. G i::- --:rrD ry. V V I (;E()KGE G. MeCOY SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Baltimore City College AC knocked around quite a while before he decided to become a lawyer. He gradu- at:d from the U. S. Naval Radio School and then spent a couple of years in the Naval Air Service, before he determined to finish his neglected academic edu- cation and build himself a career. With the steadiness which we have all come to know as one of his chief characteristics, he worked his way through the Baltimore City College Evening High School and then entered law school. Mac is not afraid of work and deserves great credit for his accomplish- ments. If he doesn ' t succeed in his chosen profession, then inex- haustible energy isn ' t the great as- set it is supposed to be. ELMER L. MYLANDEK BAI.TIMORH. MARYLAND Johns Hopkins University. A. B. ELMER is an industrious, lik- able fellow who gets along equally well with his profs in the classroom and with his classmates outside of it. The majority of the class have been denied any very close friendship with Elmer by Charlie Vogcl, who is Elmer ' s soulmate, and who monopolizes practically all of his time. If Elmer does not form a law firm with Charlie when they leave school, they will both be miserable the rest of their lives, for we verily believe that neither could enjoy life without the other. However, we never doubt for a moment that they will form such a firm, any more than we doubt that their combined energies will make that tirin a tremendous suc- cess. 1 3 1 97 Ci . c; - ' -.. ALVIN M. NEUBERGER BALTIMORE. MARYLAND Johns Hopkins University LVIN is an efficiency expert. His one ambition in life is to pass more examinations with less effort than any man in the class: and it is our opinion that he has realized this ambition. Although he never seems to overwork himself during the year, he is never worried by approaching " exams, " which ter- rorize his classmates. Yet. when the storm has passed. Alvin com- placently informs us that all is well. At first we thought it was luck: but now we have to admit that it is an art. Like a true artist Alvin prides himself on his work. He would be considerably ashamed if any one should catch him abstracting a case, for in his estimation only the u ngifted pro- letariat stoop to such labor. He always contents himself with merely a few class notes and these- have never yet failed to ca rry him through " exams " safely. 9S WILBUR J. PRESTON BALTIMORE. MARYLAND 2 J E President of Intermediate Class; President of Senior Class University of Virginia fiTH no apparent effort Wil- bur has completed a course, which for most of us has been a hard grind. With the sainc case he has succeeded in winning the friendship of every man in the class. Although he is rather Cjuiet and unassummg. he has an ability for leadership which was soon recognized by his class- mates, and which resulted in his being given the presidency of the Class of ' 28 for two years. His quiet efficiency has stood the class in good stead, for he has been a thoroughly capable executive dur- ing both the Intermediate and Senior years. ) — TTTTS iD- y I y JOEL H. REED, 2nd Stafford Springs. Conn. Cla.ss Treasurer Stulhird High School: Williston Academy BUNDANS Cautela Non Nocet, " said the ancients, and they may have been right, who knows. ' ' They were, occasionally. Which brings us to Joel H. Reed, the Second: al- beit, like Cincinnatus and Wash- ington, first in war, etc. Not that Jo is ancient, only that he is cau- tious. An acuminal inquisition of our victim reveals, we fall over our- selves to assure you, a galaxy of sterling qualities: through sheer lack of space to record them all, only the most important can be mentioned: his conservatism, his statesmanship, his manly beauty. Because of the first, we prophesy years of untroubled serenity: be- cause of the second, we predict his election as mayor of Stafford Springs (if they have one): be cause of the third, we are worried— How can so comely a lad escape the toils of all of those wily crea tures who, spinning no more, still will spin forever, ' ' WILLIAM A. RENZI Eai.timorf. Maryland r H r Baltimore Cily College m MILLIE himself said his .. . .. tongue would get him into trouble some day. Why it hasn ' t already done so, we cannot understand. He has fur- nished his classmates with more amusement at the expense of our long-suffering instructors than any other three men in the class. His " remarks to prof, " if collected, would make the basis for a fine book for students, entitled, " How Net to Handshake, " He is brutally frank, and we njver realized just how funny extreme or, perhaps we should say, exaggerated frankness could be until we heard a few of Willie ' s choice " wise-cracks, " Pro- viding he isn ' t executed for con- tempt of court, he should make a success of his chosen profession, foi " lie has a keen mind and a clever ■—tongue which are valuable assets ito any lawyer, ■ y -. r DONALD PHILIP ROMAN Baltimore. Maryland A ® Editor of the Y. M. C. A. Handbook ' 26. ■27: President of Y. M. C. A. ' 26. 27 Sergeant at Arms Class ' 26; Secretary Class ' 26, ' 27 ERILY this must be the nob- lest Roman of them all! We make this unquaHfied statement without any knowledge of the rest of the family and still feel quite safe in our as- sertion. If any one doubts our word, let him glance at the above list of Don ' s activities and dispute it if he dares. From his first year in our class Don has put his whole heart and soul into Y. M. C. A. work and has accomplished much in this ■ ' d. This work along with his other activities, would seem to be enough to keep him fairly busy, but Don also finds time to study enough to obtain very commenda- ble grades in his class work; and he still has time to enjoy the social side of life; which all goes to show that the ordinary law student has a lot more time on his Jiands than he generally supposes. 100 PHILIP H. SACHS Baltimore. Maryland Johns Hopkins University ME day the gods upon Olym- pus were feasting and mak- ing merry, when a messen- ger appeared, bearing news that all was not well with the earth. He reported great sorrow and mourning within the halls of Goucher College, a sanctuary for lonely maidens. The gods, feeling extremely generous, decided to send to the lovelorn Goucher girls a gift that would delight them for- ever. Accordingly, the messenger was sent back to earth bearing Phil as a gift to delight the souls of the mourning maidens. Then there was great rejoicing for the gods had chosen their gift wisely, and to this day, Phil continues to bring happiness to the hosts of lonely maidens who do fill to over- flowing the great gray halls of Goucher. his studies, but that was in the good old days before Mosc Cohen entered the class, leading astray the virtuous and wrecking the morals of the righteous. Percy tell, along with several others, and can now be seen sometimes as fre- quently as once a month, reveling in " Childs " long after night has descended upon our wicked city. Always on such occasions Mose is to be seen by Percy ' s side, aiding and abetting him in some new deviltry. Yet, in spite of this change for the worse. Percy miraculously continues to grab the highest marks in the class, which all goes to show that revelry and learning do sometimes go hand iil hand. OUIS is one of those men who seem to enjoy nothing so much as a good book — providing said volume con- tains a wealth of legal knowledge. His quest for wisdom seems un- ending: lasting far into the night and apparently well into the morning: so that not in the mem- ory of the oldest inhabitant of the class has Louis failed to be late for the first class. Of course, such tardiness must be the res ult of study, for it seems impossible that anything but the quest for knowl- edge could keep this studious youth from the halls of learning for even a single moment. o r?Kr— _o-. r: : n i m SIDNEY SELIGMAN NORTHFORK. WEST VIRGINIA West ' iryinia Untversily LLOYD D. SHAFER LiNTHICUM HEIGHTS, MD. Johns Hopkins University DNEY transferred from West Virginia at the begin- ning of the intermediate year, and for the first few months we heard altogether too much about how they do things in West Virginia. Soon, however, he grasped the true value of the advice, " When in Rome, do as the Romans do! " Since this awakening on his part, he has gotten along admirably, making many friends in the class, and re- ceiving good grades in his studies. His is the blossom of the violet. Blue as a smold ' ring amethyst; Blush of the rose, bloom of the mignonette Are his. with the lily ' s charm-mist; These to him, as beauty to this sestet. For he ' s — a horticulturist! ERE we have, or, to be more accurate, here we rid our- selves of Lloyd (the collec- tor, not the insurer " Lloyd ' s outstanding characteristics arc determination, perseverance, and. this pains us deeply — folly. Yes, folly. Plain sheer, stark, downright folly. He is attempt- ing to transform into an Eden-be f ore- that -spare- rib- wen t-ast ray the boggy hollows and scrubby hills of Lintbicum Heights. Beside the peak of this sublime madness his scholarly acumen is but an ant- heap. We wish him a Methuse- ahian life-time in which to per- form this miracle of his wild imagining: he ' ll need it. V u m.{Fi RAYMOND M. SHEA NAUGATUCK. Connecticut r H r Georgi ' town Univerf ilu ROM the little city of Naugatuck in the quaint old State of Connecticut, Ray came to us via Naugatuck High School and Georgetown Uni- versity to study the fundamentals of the learned profession of the law. At school Ray has been a hardworking diligent and popular student, always full of pep and humor, but never losing sight of his big object — to make a success at law. An engaging personality, a friendly grin and the persuasive power of making people think his way, will help him a great deal in his work. In parting, we wish him the best of success and hope that sometime iri the future he will be one of the high lights in the legal and political circles of his. native state. M, LEO STORCH BAT riMORi-:. Maryland Ballirnore City College TORCH is a quiet, indus- trious individual who, though naturally clever, de- pends rather upon hard study than natural cleverness to carry him safely through school. He is extremely cautious, and be- lieves that a lot of unnecessary study is better than not quite the necessary amount. Although he could probably get along with much less work, he is never will- ing to take a chance. The gambling instinct forms no part of his make-up: his one great desire is to be sure of himself at all times, re- gardless of the effort necessary to attain his object. This trait has won hin success in his work as a student and we feel confident in saying that it, will also form the basis of a successful career in the " ijusiness world. Ci C _ J CHESTER A. TROJAKOWSKI Schenectady, New York r H r Mount Vernon College n IT certainly is a relief to talk about " Chet " without hav- ing to pronounce his sur- name. That name, how- ever, has been " Chet ' s " best friend in law school, for few indeed are the " profs " who dare to pro- nounce It, and those who have suc- ceeded in doing so, do not try their good fortune too far by pronounc- ing it frequently. As a result. " Chet " has no doubt gotten out of an awful lot of work with the aid of that name alone. How- ever, his success in law school is not due to the work he avoided, but rather to the manner in which he accomplished what was assigned to him. CHARLES E. VOGEL Baltimore, Maryland r H r Johns Hopkins University HEN we had this charming editorship wished upon us by a none too charitable class, we were earnestly en- treated not to use any of the so- called " form write-ups, " which have been much used in former years. Admitting that such things were decidedly " taboo " we prom- ised faithfully not to employ a " form write-up, " Now to our sorrow we find we have acted hastily, for how can one write anything about Charlie which has not already been said about Elmer. ' ' One might as well try to describe the Siamese twins, using a different write-up for each. We, therefore, abandon the effort in despair and content ourselves with saying that everything we ' ve said about Elmer applies with equal force to Charlie, Ms inseparable companion. _i; »52E:: r = m p B JAMES G. WOODWARD Annapolis, Maryland St. John ' s College HERE was a time when " Jimmy. " as his intimates know him. was a woman- hater; when the very faint, nay, entirely imaginary rustle of an abbreviated skirt would throw his two hundred and fifty pounds into a panic. But that day is gone forever: else how can one account for that far-away look in his eyes when he should be listening dili- gently to a lecture? Yes, surely that look can come from but one emotion: and that emotion has no place in the make-up of a woman- hater. v. _j; «. E: fK M M : ( Oz Albrecht. C. W, Altman. S B. Ashman. H. Benjamin, J. L. Herman. M. L. Bien. D. W. Blum. J. Bollinger. W. D. Brown, T. C. Cardin. M. M. Chambers, R. Chayt, S. Christian, T. L. Clautice, W. J. Cobb, G. Cohen, M. J. Cohn, P. Cooper. B. B. Cromwell. E. S : Danziger. L. — ; Davison, I. 7 ' ' Doponai, J.f ' M. Dillingham, C. C. Doughncy. T. Doyle, J. L. Dumler. J. O. Eser, W. J. Farber, S. S. Fell, E. M. Flantt, E. G. Fletcher. P. M. Flynn. P. J. Freed. I. F. Geiselman, A. H. Gerson, H. J. Ginsberg. I. Goldring. M. A. Goldstein. M. Gorfine. C. Gross. C. J. H.immel. E. J. Hannan. J. P. Hardcsty, J. W. Harris. S. H. Hart, W. S. Harvey. J. E. Herzfield. B. H. Hoffman, H. B. Horwitz, M, G. Howard. B.C.. J Ireton. J. F. Jacobson. B . Johnson. J. ' T. Katz. H. L. Kcssler. J. H. King, J. A-- Kloze, A Knapp. J, I- Jr. Leithiser. V. D. Levin. A. Levin. L. Libaucr. L. Libauer. M. Lion. S. J.. Jr. Lochbocler. G. L. Lyons. C. C. Margolis. A. L. Medinger. I. D. Menchine. W. A. Meurer. H. W.. . Meyer. E. J. Meyer, L. J. Miller. H Millhoiiscr. H. M. Moss. A. Nachman. J. L Nachman. W. Nordenholz. S. K. O ' Brien.. E. A. O ' Confior. R. J. Papa. S, Pekar, A., L. -Petrick. L. E. Pierson. L. D. Posncr. N. Price. J. S. Reiblich, G. K. Rcichelt, A. C Jr. Rcnshaw. J. G. Rosenthal. A. M. Rosenthal. J. Rubenstcin. L. A. Rutherford. J. O. Sachs. H. M. Samuelson. W. Sanders. J. A. Sherwood. W. D. Sicgacl. I. Siegel. M. T. Slatkin. Maurice M. Sopher. M. Sterling. N. P. Stinchcomb. C. J. Stone, C. C. Stulman. L. Thais. J. N. Thomas. A. C. Vail. J. A. Wachtcr, S. S. White. J. J. Wilson. B. C. Wilson. E. C. Jr. Wyatt. A. R. Young, K. A. Zenitz, O. W. . - c;a_$fc ' {E.mm Mihm ME ■ ' iZ " ? Second Year Evening Law Class N this, our second year, the legal embryo has begun to take form. Although still a little hazy as to what it is about, we are fast learning to differentiate between cases presenting like and unlike sets of facts, and to apply legal principles in a practical manner. We have started to discuss law as lawyers do, to reason as lawyers should, and to absorb the pride of the profession. We have dropped the old trite undergraduate expressions and have taken on a new degree of seriousness which is most remarkable. Our pride of class is genuine in that ours is the first class to enter the University of Maryland upon its pre-collegiatc requirement, which gives us a sort of " better-equipped " feeling. We know, too, that pride in profession comes only with work accomplished, and the 1930 Class shall not be lacking in this! Above all, we have the desire to help raise the standards at any and all times and to uphold the ethics of the profession in a manner that may prove gratifying to our worthy professors. - _ - - ) W. H. W. .- iEr rsHii g: . (i( [ z Mi m h ni First Year Evening Law Class Addison. T. Gibson Baker, Ephraim M. Bass, Samuel Berman, Harry H. Breichner. Mark A. Brewington, Ernest W Brian, George T., Jr. Brown, Maurice R. Conner, George A. Conway. John B. Craig. Allan J. Grain. Bennett Dorsey. James H. Egan, William C Hickrnan. Clara A. Hoot. Dorothy A. .larman. Charles M. .Johnson. John D. Wi Johnson. S. Lloyd (Dr.) Kiser. Fred V. Kraus. George W. Lisansky. Nelson B. Lockwood, Herbert L. McNamara. T. Leonard Manahan, William T. Margolis. Philip McAllister. Richard A. McDermott. Bernard M. McQuaid. Wilfred T. KTindel. Charles Rubenstein, Sidney S. Sachs. Leon Schellhase, Donald R. Turnbull, John G. Urey. Harr B; White. Robert ' W. ' -J2S _i; -i Er2is-=zr2i g:;L df f z; mihi mm . . V Jnloniorary PresMJe nt- of i lie benlor Class 109 Miss Annie Crighton. R. N.. Superintendent of Nurs.es. Miss Frances BRANLEY, R. N , Assistant Supc-nntendent of Nurses. Miss Helen Wright. R. N.. Instructor m Practical Nursing. Miss Bertha Hoffman. R. N.. Ass- stunt Instructor in Practical Nursing. Miss Isobel Zimmerman. R. N.. Instructor in Theoretical Nursing. Miss Elizabeth AitkeNHEAD. R. N., Supervisor of Operating Room. Miss Alice Bennett. R. N.. Night Superintendent. Miss Jane Moffat. R. N., Supervisor of Dispensary. Miss Reba Davis. R. N., Head Nurse. Obstetrical Ward. Miss Betty Scott, R. N.. Head Nurse. Children ' s Ward. Miss Rhae Gerber. R. N.. Head Nurse. Women ' s Ward. Miss Helen Morgart. R. N.. Head Nurse. Men ' s Medical Ward. Miss Elizabeth Cannon, R. N.. Head Nurse. Men ' s Surgical Ward. Miss Rebecca Hall. R. N.. Head Nurse. Men ' s Surgical Ward. Mrs. Lucy Brude. R. N.. Head Nurse. Private Hall. Miss Fannie Munuy. R. N.. Head Nurse. Private Hall. ss,_S]s: c i (E[ M m m h )iu-iiS{ W™, Marck 11, 1906 J, April 4, 1926 ; ' iea, i pri Tms page is ajEiecttioBiately cledicafedl to flae memory of Nina [ae 1 aytoan, class ol 28, wlko uliea. April 4, 1926. ■ — X _ - -o (TtTt- MlSS Louise Savage. R. N. . Honorary President Miss Emma Winship President Miss Emily Slacum Vice-President Miss Frances Leishear Secretary Miss Katherine Roth Treasurer Margaret Currens Historian CLASS MOTTO " Be sure you are right, then go ahead " CLASS FLOWER -- - CLASS COLORS YclloLC Rose Blue and Gold 113 oy Senior Mursing History IKE Caesar ' s famous Gaul we carriL ' in three parts: namely, those who arrived in February and those in June and the final group in September. 1925. The first few weeks we spent in the usual process of acclima- tion, and making friends. In October with the organization of the class, officers were duly elected. And the first year sped by before we were aware, in the learning and the performing of our various duties, and in frenzied studying of our somewhat difficult subjects. On Hallowe ' en Eve. 1926. we held our first important social affair — a party for the entire Training School. Those who were present on this occa- sion can still remember the immense success that attended our primary efforts. Then again, in May, 1927, we entertained for the Seniors at Ford ' s Theatre. Following the performance, a midnight supper was served at the Nurses ' Home. All in all, a more delightful affair can scarcely be imagined. The approach of our Senior year brought us a deeper realization of our responsibility to humanity, and of the splendid tradition of our Training School. At the opening of the year, an important meeting was held at which our final officers were elected, and various matters such as uniforms and Terra Mariae were discussed. It was also decided at the time to sell Christmas cards and to raise funds for the class. By the hearty co-operation of all. the project was carried through successfully, and the treasury was doubled in amount. The Class of twenty-eight will soon be leaving its Alma Mater. Wherever we may go, we will always remain true to the glorious ideals of the University. MARGARET CIJRRENS Sykesville. Maryland Historian. ' 28 Sykesville High School ARC as she is known to her classmates, is one of the most energetic and best all- around girls in the training school. When it co mes to playing pranks, " Marg " is always there, ever ready to join in the fun. Her good-natured, easy-going manner has won for her the love of all who know her. All the qualities of a " real nurse " are found in this little Marylander, With her earnest and aggressive manner, what can keep Marg from a prosperous or glorious future: " Best of luck to you. Ole Pal. HILDA RUTH DUGGER BoswELL. Pennsylvania Boaivell High School HE Keystone State has given to this class that little per- sonality, " Hilda, " who has trod with a Victorian car- riage in our midst for the past three years. Patients in our hospital have al- ways admired Miss Dugger ' s pro- fessional conduct and appearance, and her classmates have always ad- mired her sweetness and demurc- ness. She has ever been a studious and conscientious pupil. However, it hasn ' t always been the very serious things in life that have occupied Hilda ' s attention. And so we arc left to guess whether it will soon be " Oh, Wifey " or " Oh, Nurse. " But, whatever awaits Hilda in the future, the class of ' 28 wishes her the utmost happiness and success. : , 3l «:g ._ - Pr. . V KDITH ELIZABETH HALL North East. Maryland Historian. ' 26; Class Editor of Terra Mariae. ' 28 North East High School lOU have heard it said that " Some are born great, soinc achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them. " Although Edith appears quiet and unassuming, she never- theless wields most influence through her high character and ideals. She industriously applies herself to her work, outshining those of us who are more brilliant than studious. Reliability, hon- esty, and affection are the founda- tion of her character. These qual- ities will go a long way toward the achievement which she so richly deserves. IRENE ELIZABETH HAIMRICK Hickory. North Carolina Hickory High School ylRENE is one of our repre- 1 sentatives from that famous Tarheel State. We believe that to know her is to love her — at least we have found it so. Her ability as a nurse is well known to her patients and class- mates. Hickory, the quaint - named little North Carolina town, three years ago sent us this dainty, se- date daughter. Her time with us at the hospital has brought out qualities which definitely indicate an aptitude for a nursing career. Her honest and sincere manner will inevitably lead her to success in the profession. The class wishes this good old pal good luck! 116 i y MARTHA ALICE HASTINGS DELMAR. Delaware Delmar Mart land High AIR " Alice of Wonderland " can well describe this bright .i£ brown-eyed lassie who hails — J from the Eastern Sho. Since she arrived on that mem- orable day at the work she chose to do, she has striven hard to ob- tain the goal for which she came — success in the field of nursing. Alice is an efficient and capable nurse: always doing her share toward making the sad feel cheer- ful and the sick feel comfortable. Old pal, when at the brink of the wave we part, we will miss you, but on life ' s greatest high- way we wish you good luck and God -speed. m ANNE E. HOFFMAN WooDSBORo, Maryland Frederick High ERE is Anne, a living ex- ample of perpetual motion (not emotion). This little girl struts around with the dignity of a queen. It is believed by all that she holds the record for the greatest number of dates. Her taste for men seems to incline toward that of the " Arrow Col- lar " and " football star " type. We trust that she will be married to some society or movie celebrity. Although our Anne is petite and statuesque, she can hold her own in any conversation — generally more than her own — and how! Even though Anne ignores Mon- taigne ' s warning, that " one seldom speaks of one ' s self without some detriment to the person spoken of, " she will get along! w ; .» r J . GOLDIE IWILLA HOUGH POOLESVILLE. MARYLAND ONTGOMERY COUNTY hails from Poolesville, and is as proud of it as we arc of her. Although she is usually quiet, Goldie always has her say when it becomes necessary for her to give her point of view in a discussion. We have noticed that Goldie was always interested in at least one of the opposite sex. However, she is faithful to her work and does her tasks well. She needs only to keep up her present good work and her suc- cess in the profession she has chosen will be assured. THELMA LEE HUDDLESTON RALEIGH, North Carolina Vice-President, ' 26 Dobson High School. N. C. 118 ISS HUDDLESTON, a sweet daughter of the Southland, arrived in the great (?) city three years ago from Raleigh. N, C and her great blue eyes are still gazing wonderingly on life, as it passes in a huge panorama, at the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets, Thelma is a very popular mem- ber of her class. Her frequent ti- rades on " as it is " and " as it should be " : her scraps with her roommate (usually a two-sided argument on a one-sided ques- tion) : her squeal (cause un- known), were, to say the least, most interesting to the public — (not in general) . However, after this mere tabu- lation of virtues and faults, this most unworthy scribe will say, " Selah and God-speed, " y MARY LYNDALE KELLY Ocean City. Maryland Buckingham High School m ENTLEMEN prefer blonds — and so do most doctors. (Don ' t get alarmed Mary — we aren ' t going to tell any- thing) . Poised, chic, and captivating in- troduces Our Mary, from the " Eastern Sho. " A competent nurse — loyal friend — always smil- ing unless a certain call doesn ' t come in ? She is one of the most consistent workers of our class, and we know she will succeed in everything she choses to do. You ' ll make a good soldier — Mary Lyn — and we wish you lots of luck ! FRANCES MILDRED LEISHEAR SANDY SPRING, MARYLAND Secretary, ' 26- ' 27 Sherwood High School RANGES is a real girl; a sweet, lovable nurse, and one of the sunbeams of the hospital. Those who have known her for the last three years are well acquainted with her jolly disposition, sterling qualities, and merry, optimistic outlook on life. Friendliness, a merry laugh, and attractive manner have won a place for her in the hearts of all. Studiousness and work do not keep our Frances from being an all-around good sport. Moreover, she enjoys a good joke to the full- est extent, for she is blest with that great attribute — a sense of humor. Being a talented, willing worker, she IS sure to gain success, and help the world in a great cause. us O X ?L Cg._ §r j . V MARTHA MAGRUDER Washington, D. C. Eastern High School OU now behold Martha, with her " baby stare. " She has captured many a heart, " to have and to hold and in time let go. " A jolly, happy-go-lucky girl, always seeing the bright side — we envy you. But be careful, and keep a strict watch over Martha. Someone else may fall a victim to her charms — and then — but that isn ' t for us to say. Special praise is due her for ac- complishments in her profe ssion, since she was ill the greater part of the time. We are glad to have had her in our midst — and here ' s wish- ing her much success! MILDRED M. MARCUS WiLLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA Williamsport High School 1HIS prim, dignified, calm, Hellenic type of beauty above pictured is none other than our classmate " Moonie, " This conscientious damsel has proven her nursing ability, but, judging from the way her hours off duty have been monopolized, by " that certain party, " the public will not be benefited by her pro- fessional capabilities. Of course, we are only guessing — " Moonie " is always reticent. Whatever the future may hold in store for her, this class wishes her good luck and cheer, and may all her troubles be little ones. 120 MARIE CLARKSON PEARCE Cumberland, Maryland Beall High School 9 ROM the Blue Ridge Moun- tains of Cumberland hails the above black - haired lassie. The gods have been generous in supplying Marie with an unending supply of energy and pep, which have stood her well at all times. And that isn ' t all — get her to sing " Indian Love Call. " We are all glad to have known Marie, and so our parting comes regretfully. Nevertheless, we all wish her success and happiness in her future undertakings, and this, of course, includes " Jimmie. " Marie is an earnest individual and is bound to be contented in her professional life. ELIZABETH PENNYWELL Berlin. Maryland Buckingham High School " Lil. " as she ts popularly known. Is one of Maryland ' s loyal daugh- ters And hails from the " Eastern Shore. " Her willingness to help the class will never be forgotten. Lil is always rushing either her work or a man. Just which one we are never quite sure. But whether it ' s " Miss " or Mrs. " when these three years of toil arc ended. We ujish you the best of luck and great success and happiness! ;a J9s. ELIZABETH AUGUSTA PRIESTER CATONSVILLE. MARYLAND Catonsville High School ILIZABETH, a most efficient and capable nurse, is always winning the friendship of those she meets with that ever-present smile and pleasing personality. We are proud of you as a class- mate of " ' 28. " We are certain success is to be yours. It is our wish that your future may be full of sunshine and happiness. With such qualities it must necessarily follow, for you have been a faith- ful, conscientious nurse, one who has worked hard and devotedly in the pursui t of the noblest profes- sion. t 4 MARGARET RIFFLE Emmitsburg, Maryland Emmitsburg High School A kindly deed, a cheerful smile Performed by Margaret to make life worth-while — " And by her wiseness have we profited much. " riTjljOT a better sport in the class IN do you find, when off duty she is always ready to have a good time, no matter how strenuous the day may have been. Three years of daily association with Riffle has proven her worthi- ness to our class. We ' re wishing you the best of luck, Margaret, may you be a success in your chosen profession. i ? 122 KATHERINE LANDWEHR ROTH MORGANTOWN. WEST VIRGINIA Historian, ' 26; Vice-President, ' 27: Business Manager and Treasurer, ' 28 Morgantoivn High School Here ' s to our Kitty, Pretty and witty, ' Loyal and always helpful! UR amiable Kitty is the class efficiency and business ex- pert. We, as a class, owe her our hearty thanks for instilling and arousing our class spirit to its high degree. We have depended upon her for the man- agement of our business affairs and she has responded nobly. Kitty is not only noted for her great inter- est in the class affairs, but she also ranks high in both the practical and theoretical work in the courses. In addition to her capabilities, her pleasant smile and winning manner are sure to win for her success in her career. ' -- EMILY ROSE SLACUM Delmar, Delaware Vice-President Class, ' 28 Delmar Maryland High " Smile and the world smiles with you. " T least that ' s what " Slacum " says. You can always hear her wherever you find a merry party in the Nurses ' Home, for Emily just loves to giggle. She very seldom becomes peeved, but just call her " beauti- ful " and watch how her disposi- tion changes: but she soon recov- ers and smiles with her friends. Emily was very slim when she entered the training school, but hard work seems to agree with her, because she tips the scale at ???. Well, we won ' t tell tales out of school, but judge for yourself. Emily has won many friends through her winsome ways, and here ' s wishing her much success t-broughout her future years. c = =... :5 - VADA BKUNKTTA SMITH Taneytown. Maryland Taneytown High School m, ITH a broad grin on her face and a hearty laugh as she goes by — this is Vada. Vada has a perpetual sup- ply of good humor, good sense and pep. Do you wonder why we like her? With this bit of wit and humor we find a most efficient and capable nurse, winning the friendship of others with that pleasing person- ality. No better spirit is found in the class, always ready for a good time, no matter how dark the day has been. We are glad to have had Vada with us as a classmate and friend, and sincerely hope that a successful future awaits her in her chosen profession. T GRACE B. WAGNER GETTYSBURG. PENNSYLVANIA Biglerville High School O know Grace is to love her. Her sweet personality and charming manner remind one of the girls of yester- day. She has gained many friends during her stay with us and her ability as a nurse is well known to her classmates and patients. We ' ll all regret the day when someone blows in from the " Windy " City and takes her from our midst. Grace, as we take our various paths in life, we feel sure that as you travel onward, you will ever realize that our way has been made easier and more pleasant by your acquaintance. 124 Sf ! EMMA ARLINE WINSHIP Baltimore, Maryland Class President, ■26- ' 27- ' 28 Friend ' s School ERE ' S our " Em, " always laughing and full of good humor. One can hear her at six-fifty A. M., gasping between each breath, because of the exertion of donning her uni- form: " Get my breakfast, please, Kitty dear! " A dash across the street, a bite to eat on the elevator, and our " Em " has arrived in Chapel on time. Everyone who comes in contact with " Em " feels the force of her personality. All that the class has accomplished is due to her leader- ship. She has been our guardian and guide, a stable support on which the class has leaned. Wc shall miss you when you are with us no more! Good-bye. " Em " dear. Know that wc all love you and wish you the success and hap- piness that is sure to be yours. RUTH ELIZABETH WORK Dallastown, Pennsylvania Daltastown High School UTH looks as if she were quiet, doesn ' t she! ' But you never can tell the depth of the well by the length of R the pump handle. Ruth loves to have a jolly time, and there ' s but one serious difficulty that she has had at school — her seldom being able to hop out of bed on time without having someone to call her to go on duty. Work, however, is rather signi- ficant of her name. She has won the respect and ad- miration of her class, and she will inevitably make good. 123 — ? CtI =W V cers Isabel Zimmerman. R. N Honorary President Gertrude Conner President Kathryn Wright Vice-President Martha Pifer Secretary-Treasurer Hannah PuseY Business Manager CLASS MOTTO " Enter to learn, go forth to serve " CLASS FLOWER " CLASS COLORS Daisy White and Gold Eva Mae Bradburn Evelyn Haddox Isabel Shaw Gertrude Conner Corinne Miller Mildred Shipley Mildred Coulter Vivian Moore Vesta Schwartz Grace Dick Edith Morgan Grace Thawley Grace Emmert Gertrude McLaughlin Dena Velaco Edna Esterly Milbrey Neikirk Louise Vickers Freda Fazenbaker Margaret Nelson Alberta Victor Lida Fite Martha Ocheltree Helen Walsh Margaret Fox Martha Pifer La Rue Wetzel Christina Gillies Hannah Pusey Hilda Willis Eleanor Goldsborough Mildred Rankin Kathryn Wright Hattie Goodman Naomi Ross Ruth Young Daisymae Hastings Elizabeth Roth Evelyn Zapf M .A$ . cS _C . §r . ' Tf fp lS ' VA aVa rme V HE song is ended, but the melody lingers on. The presence at the Nurses ' Home and Hospital of the new class of " probies " causes us to reminisce, with tru; sophomoric pride, over our own days of proba- tion and the.r trials. We recall with pleasure and amusement, our first associations with our school — how timidly and fearfully we fol- lowed instructions as we became acquainted with the hospital wards and our assigned tasks. With acquisition of our caps, after the four month period, the first milestone was passed. Self possession and confidence in our workmanship consequently followed. The class organization and election of of officers that then took place, assured us that we were a regular functioning group. We were happy and proud on the completion of a year ' s work at the University — we had learned much and exceedingly enjoyed our work and environment. We have maintained our ranks, ever since our probation period. Fully aware of the incidental difficulties in the nursing profession, we have in the words of a popular refrain " let a smile be our umbrella on a rainy day " and have thus far. overcome all obstacles. The class was reorganized at the beginning of the intermediate year. Shortly thereafter we held a most successful Hallowe ' en Party to which we invited the faculty and the other classes. Other than this one festive social function, our attention has been mainly centered on our professional duties and the subjects of the curriculum. We are witne sses to much progress made at the Nurses ' Home, manifested, first, by the completion of an additional floor ( " Seventh Heaven " ), in order that all the nurses may be housed in one building. — and second, the displace- ment of the victrola in the reception room, by the radio — a true sign of progress. With a clearer knowledge of our work and a mutual understanding with our supervisors and instructors, we look forward to a pleasant Senior year. We face the future hoping that we shall be a class of which the University may be justly proud. Hannah L. Pusey. Class Historian, ' 29. 128 r ss Junior JSfursing Class History N October first, nineteen hundred and twenty-seven the class of 1930 entered University Hospital as probationers. Twenty of us enrolled that day — some fresh from high school, some who had stayed at home. and others who had worked: all. however, intent upon the idea of beginning training for nurses. All things favored our arrival: the weather was the year ' s finest, that of October. Preparations were made for our comfort in this strange new abode to be ours for three years. We did not know each other but we soon became accustomed to the thought that for three years we would live and work together. This became a common bond joining ' and making us fast friends. The older nurses received us with the usual reserved attitude. At Hal- lowe ' en and New Year, however, we were allowed to attend parties held in the Nurses ' Home. At these affairs we learned that our Seniors really meant us to be one with them and to enjoy their festivities. During our first few months of training we carried a great many subjects for study. 1 hey were new, different, and difficult. We managed to study and satisfactorily complete our examinations. With the help of our instructors our work was enlightened and enlivened by interesting expeditions to the West- ern Maryland Dairy. Montebello Filtration Plant, and Fox ' s Meat Market. On these trips thing which we had studied in class made forcible impressions on our minds by appearing in reality. Our probation period drew to a close and the day of reckoning came. Two of our class left, leaving seventeen, for another had left earlier, to uphold and carry on the enterprise we had started. Together with the February class twenty-three remained to organize. At a meeting held early in February we began to plan for organization. The following officers were elected: President, Miss Brittain: Vice-President. Miss Sheppard: Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Hutchinson: Business Manager, Miss Davis: and Historian, Miss Frothingham. " Out of the harbor into the deep " was decided upon as our motto, rose and silver as our colors, and the pink rose as our flower. We are now on the " deep " upborne and carried along by our desire to attain a reasonably honorable degree of perfection in our craft. 0 SS Bernice Brittain . Myrtle Sheppard . . Lera Hutchinson OsciE Davis Ruth Frothingham President ... Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Historian Business Manager CLASS MOTTO ' Out of the harbor into the deen ' CLASS FLOWER Pink Rose Gladys Adkins Ethel Aycrsman Doris Baker Alma Bradley Bernice Brittain Mabel Bulman Marie Conner Oscie Davis Grace Duttercr Ruth Frothingham Hilda Hohman CLASS COLORS Rose and Silver Mary Young Lear Hutchinson Amanda Insley Eva Laigncil Annie Lefler Evelyn McCullough Mildred Reed Myrtle Sheppard Bertha Tarun Maude Tilghman Elizabeth Trice Ruth Ward 131 5 f; _ - - h " think that perhaps it calls for a greater faith, a greater humility, a greater trust in the inscrutable intentions of universal life, to he able to face the thought of this present self forgetting itself, than it does to live with an unshaken expectation of individual persistence and personal reward. To do the best one can, without thinking of any reward, acquiescent at last if the essential stuff we are made of is thrown back into the central cauldrons to be used again in new processes of creation — this also is to identify one ' s self with splendor and with deity. And for all any of us knoiv, this may be the sort of unselfishness ultimately demanded of us. Friends, a great simplicity Comes at last to you and me! " — Don Marquis. 132 SF- |[:iaracclsuB ;i £. ' .K4NSdw c ?r s . r? r c =V O Got o I , o Might, of Strength We pray on bended knee your Grace, Be with us yet. Immortal Soul. ' Till at your side, we take our place. V Direct, we pray, our destinies. Guide us in our esteemed careers ' Till we appear at Judgment Day With our work done, bereft of fears. O Lord of Hosts. God Israel. Say our work is not for naught And, Merciful One. convert our Brothers Whose souls have been lost in the Realms of Thought. Of deeds undone, of words unsaid. Of crimes, of faults and of disgrace Forgive us these. O Heavenly Father That we may gaze upon Thy Face. O Christ ly Spirit, draw us near Save us from our deserved Fate Spread Kindly Spirit and Good Cheer Upon the Class of ' 28 T. Sewell Saunders. Pharmacy. ' 28. I II ' I n ; 1 II .- M 5r " l SS For the first time in recent years, the debating team attracted interest. Led by the dynamic Joseph Bernstein and Ben Bretzfelder. the team rapidly pro- gressed. Realizing the team ' s capabilities, the school held a benefit at the Maryland in order to raise money. With this fund, the team made a success- ful journey to Richmond. Did they win or lose. ' ' The question is still being debated. Wc, also, remember Dr. Eichlin, whose discourses on physics were both argumentative and instructive. A " rice " in temperature was observed on 17.000.000 when he boasted of the Washington Senators. And so another year! We returned to find ourselves almost at the very portals of Pharmacy. We were. Ah. Seniors. Hardened by two years of experience, we were ready for the final lap. We found innovations everywhere. In the faculty appeared the Wisconsin wit, Dr. Jenkins, of " what have you there " fame. However. our best surprises were in the pharmacy lab. where we first encountered the dusky pedagogue. Dr. Rassel. In this lab we were swept off our feet by Dr. Andrew ' s highly complex systems, which he changed with unfailing regularity each week. Among the new courses that awaited our pleasure was business administration, taught by Dr. Baker whose lectures were rarely heard due to outside interference. The election of officers brought forth the argumentative Joe Bernstein as president, and the artistic Sewell Saunders as vice-president and chairman of the social committee. This combination explains much of our success. Several quiet class dances were held at one of the city ' s most exclusive halls. During this year our class spirit was unprecedented in that we all banded together in time of trouble. And did we have trouble? They say 4 out of 5 have pyorrhea, but we say 46 out of 55 have it — what? — why. incomplete in business. We recall with evident enjoyment the scholarly teachings of Dr. Plitt. His course on Toxicology produced a strong and vivid impression on our minds (how we felt for the victims). Rapidly, the time draws near when we shall have completed our course. Despite our many failures, we feel that our stay here was instructive and enjoyable. A. J. Glass Historian. Ml cS . [ ( °} -« V Class Officers for igzS =V Joseph C. Bernstein Thomas Sewell Saunders. Jr. Aaron Hoffman David Rosenfeld . , , Herbert Eichert . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant -at -Arms SOCIAL CON4MITTEE Thomas Sewell S.a.u,nders. Jr. — Marcus Satou Raymond Theodore STUDENT COUNCIL , Albert J. Glass I James Ij -attn er ! LLiULJlX- 1 Sj=i Max Krucoff Irvin Hantman 5i, ;y 1 WILBUR FORD BARRY Baltimore. Maryland K Varsity Basketball Team ( 1 ) Balliniore Cily College ET US present one of our most ingenious young men, namely. Ford Barry. He is one of those merry young chaps that roll through life with- out a care. Some of his strong points are his social and declama- tory abilities. Either at the Dc Molay dances or Jewish weddings, Ford is perfectly at home. We always view him with august awe because of his influ- ence upon Dr. Andrews on Friday mornings. However, in spite of his manifold social and fraternal activities, he is still a very active worker for ' 28. We predict Barry will be one of the future eminent pharmacists. JOSEPH BELFORD Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore City College HIS sagacious fellow is the faculty ' s pride in so far as His ability to memorize is knowledge is concerned, unrivaled in school (not an adver- tisement for Roth ' s memory course ) . Because Joe is not of the boastful type, the boys erroneously think he worries (such crust. Eh, Joe!j. Joe is all ability when it comes to studying. He possesses a deep sense of hu- mor, since he never becomes angry at his classmates. Friendship to all is his chief motto. Hence. Joe entertains ambitions to become a physician so that he may further be of benefit to his fellow man. Surely, such an individual deserves to succeed. So think his friends. . Oj ty UiT C5 CS.- P K % JOSEPH C. BERNSTEIN Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society; Debating Team (1. 2. 3), Captain (2. 3) ; Ex-Officio Student Council (3) : Class President (3) Baltimore City College JOE is extremely proud of his practical nature (almost vain, we should say). His political career proves this, since by careful planning he is now president of the class. In practical chemistry and pharmacy work he has few superiors. In line with his class position, he presents all our grievances to the faculty (however, he is idealist enough to believe all the Dean tells him). The charge that our debating team is a one-man affair is due to the fact that Joe is superior to all his contemporaries. This background stamps our president as a promis- ing young man for a medical career. 142 SAMUEL STANTON BLUMSON Baltimore. Maryland Varsity Basketball Team ( 1 ) , Maryland Literary Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (2) Baltimore City College OMEHOW, Stanton always suggests eternal youth. Of a tall stature and an indeter- minate age ( ' tis rumored he is the youngest of us all) , he seems to be Nell Brinkley ' s ideal. Addi- tional points are his charming blushes at any colorful stories: his clean-cut, youthful clothes also add to this illusion. Unfortunately, for all our ro- inancing, we have never heard any girl mentioned with Blumson with the exception of the " fille de joie " whom Turk introduced. How- ever, the Turk is only a kidder at best. There he stands, girls, for the asking. No Lindy. maybe, but certainly our only Stanton. . % - I BENJAMIN BRETZFELDEK WASHINGTON, D. C. Student Council (1. 2, 3). Vice-President (1). President (2) ; Debating Team (1. 2): Debating Council (3) McKinley Technical High School, Washington. D. C. NSTIGATOR of all com- plaints: epicurean by virtue of stomach trouble: acimircr of art of all nations: the 1S best patron of the Washington, Baltimore and Annapolis Railway: powerful politician in all class af- fairs: admirer of the golden-clad calf: good student withal: that ' s Brctzfelder. The faculty conferred upon him the honor of the Presidency of the Student Council, one of the highest honors offered in the School of Pharmacy. Likewise does he hold the high office of chairman of the debating council. We wish that Ben may always have the same high respect from his patrons as from his classmates. VINCENT JAMES CANNALIATO Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore City College He isn ' t a fellow, the " book worm " kind: Yet he hasn ' t forever good tiines in his mind. Combining the graces of a student in thought and intellect. He ' s a good friend in need when- ever he ' s sought. So upon this occasion, when we enter into Life, Its problems to encounter in friendly strife, I thank you, my Alma Mater, For the good you ' ve done, when you gave me this chum. jC5 J5X. FRANK PICHA CHRIST HUGHESVILLE, MARYLAND K Charlotte Hall Mdilary Academy: Washington College m HEN Frank first entered this school his one purpose was to become a pharmacist. Since then, he has had many occasions to look over the profes- sion at first hand. He Hkes chem- istry and toxicology, but doesn ' t take much pleasure in keeping books. Although of a retirmg nature, he can make himself very pleasant company when amongst the boys. However, the real purpose of col- lege is to acquire education, and hence Frank has passed his three years here in a serious mood. Next year he hopes to be out in the open field of Pharmacy, and. from all indications, he should prove very successful in his undertaking. NATHANIEL TOLBKRT COHAN Trenton. New Jersey I A Executive Committee ( 2 ) Trenton High School ' ■Get in there, you . ' " . ' S . ' ;. ' . ' . ' ' ' HE originator of that now famous expression beams softly down upon you. Scourged by the whip of his dynamic vocabulary, the balls slink mto sanctuary — obviously anxious to conceal themselves from the menace of their master ' s rage. (Yes. pool is still his favorite sport, though at times it is sup- planted by " the bosses " ). Seriously, though, Nat ' s person- ality is predominated by a unique sense of humor, subtly flavored by a careless disregard of mere mate- riality. Such an attitude might prove prejudicial to a man ' s quest of popularity, but Nat eschews it. By reason of his insouciant attitude toward life, he has endeared hiin- self to those souls who recognize him to be superbly free from inhi- bition and worry. j; .- --J " QX V " ( mm ? 1 j i F= . [RVING ISADORE COHEN Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore Potylechnic Institute hj, RVING has threatened to make more bets than anyone else in school. To the best of our knowledge, these bets have never gone beyond the threatening stage. Irving can talk a good game of football and an experiment in chemistry at the same time. He. likewise, insists upon bringing enough lunch for the school to eat. which gives him a " broad " aspect (no, Marg, he never gives any lunch away ) . With all this technical ability he can also manage to work and still procure honorable marks in his studies: whiehrJEprebodes his future success. r ' ! - ISIDORE COHEN Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society; Varsity Bas- ketball Team (1) : Assistant Business Manager Terra Mariae Baltimore City College ROM his frequent mention of imaginary " broads " one would infer Cohen is inter- ested in the second dimen- sion: during his violent arguments with the other I. Cohen one would be led to believe that Ich is a can- didate for the debating team. After all, we mortals are poor fools to judge only by externa! appearances. In reality, behind his mask of scholastic indifference, lies a keen desire to absorb as much knowl- edge as possible. Perhaps this in- fluences him in obtaining a posi- tion in a pharmacy store: perhaps it is to pursue his study of the pre- viously mentioned " mathematics. " uien Sabe: " 1 , -. - WALTER DANIEL DEM BECK Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore City College HYMAN DICKMAN Baltimorl, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute HIS sedate chap is one of the personages of a dual char- acter at school. He is quiet and totally conscientious in his school work: whereas, he is a howling social success in the ball- room. " Everything in the proper time " is his favorite motto. Aside from his being genial, Dembeck is friendship personified. He will lend you anything from a test tube to the depths of his broad scholastic knowledge (see Bel- ford). Walter is one of the three men who actually learned book- keeping (cf. Dr. Baker). With this successful foundation, Walter will undoubtedly be heard of in the future. HIS diminutive chap is one of the shining satellites of the class. His forte seems to be in passing the curriculum without much effort. His inge- nuity and adeptness in the prac- tical is beyond comprehension. Precision and resourcefulness are his chief characteristics. He is the kind of fellow who uses a funnel for a condenser successfully. Hy ' s personality is as reflective as his ability in class. His ability to shoot pool, coin nicknames and make life happy for his cLissmates ij on a par with his race tips, which he never plays. May his success in his profession be as plen- tiful as his humor. . 2r-i ir ! HKKBEKT KICHKUT Baltimori:. Maryland Sergcant-at-Arms (3) Butltmorc Polytechnic Inslilulc Thank God — our lives arc not in vain. The Great God Pan — h: lives again. Blow out. ye trumpets, and re- sound — All hail, ye subjects, and bov down To the Guiding Force that gives you che:r And makes your troubles disap- pear Like magic in a mist. Unpleasant thoughts are blown to bits By the Power of his Smile; he sits In regal majesty on his throne, And on a diet of Joy alone He manages to exist. MILTON J. FITZSIIMMONS Baltimorh. Maryland Mount St. Mary ' s k9 the ITZ. who is one of the quijt- est members of the class, is our foremost research chem- ist. With the patience and ardor of the alchem ' st. he has delved deeply into the musty vol- umes of the Enoch Pratt Library in search of the elusive five-valance carbon atom. Unlike the majority of the class. Fitz truly desires to be .i pharmacist and to own a drug store. Consequently, he listens with great earnestness to the teach- ings of Dr. Baker, our rotund lec- turer in Drug Store Business Man- agement. His good nature and easy-going disposition have made him a favorite with the faculty and students. " 1 1 y a. .- : J» ALBERT JULIUS GLASS Baltimore, Maryland Student Council (3) : Assistant Pharmacy EcJitor Terra Mariae Army and Navy Prep h. N Al Glass we have the rein- carnation of " Joe Joe " Ehr- Hch. The side-chain recep- tor theory is meat for Al. and the rest of his diet consists of electrons, molecules, cycles, chains and similar rations. Al ' s one pas- sion in life is chemistry, and we wouldn ' t be surprised if he won the Simon Prize in chemistry. In his case the prize should be a Gil- lette razor. Aside from his avid interest in chemistry, Al will be remembered for unique fearlessness toward in- structors. Al has a peculiar habit of asking questions that teachers have difficulty in answering. In- structors in Physiological Chem- istry at the Medical School, take notice! Al is a fearless member of the Student Council, and for this he has all our thanks. 148 SAMUEL L. GREENBAUM Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society East High School, Rochester. N. Y. To lift his art, and aid impart To all — no matter who, A druggist fine, a lad that ' s kind, An honest friend — for you. They call him " Doc. " but that ' s no knock. H e knows his phar-ma-cy. For his good name will ring with fame. When he combats Life ' s Sea, And let mc say, if on some day. He knows you ' re in a jam. He ' ll break his neck, and fight like Heck To help you through — that ' s Sam, " n n r _LiLiLL— L J 12S WILLIMI GROSS Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore Polytechnic Institute m »TTT- ILLIE is a darn good pill- i Va pusher. We know it sounds like a " lot of bunk. " but it wouldn ' t be quite fair to Willie if we didn ' t say he was a good student. Men who are able to balance their existence, both socially and scholastically. are, indeed, rare, and this happens to be one of Willie ' s fortes. On first glance you would label him modest and unas suming, but we know otherwise. He hap- pens to have more ego than Blaud has mass. Anybody who can get away with what Willie does couldn ' t help being a howling success. -V W IRVIN HANTMAN Baltimore. Maryland A Student Council (3): Vice-President (3) Secretary (1): Historian (1. 2) ; Chairman Social Committee (2) Baltimore Polytechnic Institute LJ F there is one word that seems to characterize Irv Hantman, it is his friendli- ness. Yet even this is ex- ceeded by his fraternal spirit. Not to be overlooked among this comely lad ' s qualifications is his " exclusive " general and scholastic ability. " Exclusive, " yes. because none of the other good students of our class have such a wide scope of ac- tivity, Irv ' s interests include school, society affairs, work, and, of course, you ' ve guessed it — " femmes, " Any man who can combine all the good features which arc Irv ' s must be a fine one, indeed, and Irv is a fitting example of just that. nnnr... ' U9 T ss « 5l «; ' v -% AARON HOFFMAN BALTIMORE. MARYLAND Maryland Literary Society; Secretary Vice-President (2): Executive Committee (2) Baltimoie City College ) " s.ON is one of those boys that editors of year books love to refer to as cherubic. Well, that ' s going a bit too far. Nevertheless, Aaron ' s con- duct at Maryland has been such that he has been popularly awarded the title of a " gentleman and a scholar. " He was vice- president of the second year class and secretary of the graduating class. Surely, such popularity must be deserved. Our earnes t hope, which be- comes fair to ring true, is that he may mamtain his virtue despite his profession, and may succeed in his profession__despite his virtue. V HAKKY HOFFMAN BALTIMORE. Maryland Maryland Literary Society: Varsity B.i-i kctball Team ( 1 ) : Art Editor of Terra Mariae Baltimore City College s HIS youth is one of the joys of the Pharmacy School. Harry is always ready to participate in anything which will enliven the monotony of school life. His portrayal of feminine characters is next only to his great ability to draw the elite of the school (faculty included). His ever-ready smile is comparable only to his success at social affairs. Harry takes his studies as a mat- ter of fact. They are an essential evil, and hence he passes them, of course. In view of his apparent success and carefree manner. Harry will fare well in the future. «:: : J ' b I V JOHN JOSEPH KAHilS Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society Varsity Basketball Team ( 1 ) ■Bui 1 1 more Ciuj College ERE is John Kairis, better known as the 82-84 man. We could write volumes about this " Hardhead, " but we ' ll let you in on his good points. Johnny lives two blocks from school and always manages to be the last arrival. " Better late than never " is his motto. One good quality Johnny has is his ability to go necking the night before a big exam. How he gets away with it is beyond us. John has a habit of getting good marks on the least amount of studying. We think he burns plenty good old hydro-carbons to do it. We can ' t tell, though, as a poker face hides a multitude of alibis. r MILTON BERNARD KRESS Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society Bill 1 1 more City College ILT is a fine chap. He will flatter you, encourage you and then discourage himself all with the utmost sin- cerity. If you attribute scholar- ship to him, he is amused and in- credulous. Yet Milt has one of the most fertile and widely in- formed heads that his class can furnish. " Krease " raves about medicine. He is quickened into ecstasy when he visualiz.es himself bending over a patient (preferably fair, fragile and feminine), who addresses him reverently as Dr. Kress. Well, here ' s to you. Milt. y- l;Uii 5l Jtf I MAXWELL ALVIN KRUCOFF Baltimore. Maryland Varsity Basketball Team (1); Sergeant- at-Arms (1): Social Committee (3) Baltimore City College SAMUEL LONDON Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society; Athletic Committee (1) Baltimore City College m MAXWELL, alias Cunie, is the wit of the class. His humor pervades classroom, hall and street. His favorite hobby is driving little balls over the greens. Cunie is the best dancer in the class. His success with the women is due to his pleasing personality, reminiscent of flaming youth. Cunie gets along famously with instructor and student alike (his favorites are Shulman and Bauer). His classy ability to sell magazines is not conclusively proven to his classmates, who seem to doubt its veracity. Krucoff, will, undoubt- edly be heard of in the future. TRUE stoic is our Zuppi :. Come what may, this hard- plugging lad remains serene. His scholastic schedule is enough to worry a Phi Beta Kappa man, yet it never evokes a murmur of protest from London. In the laboratory he faithfully carries on his experiments, even though he is usually blessed with sloathful partners. Indeed, this steadfastness will make him one of our most successful druggists. A friend of all, he has not aligned himself with any one group (ex- cept in that he sometimes shov s a definite hostility to the quasi-intel- ligentsia). We hope you always retain your optimism, Zuppie. y - - - iwi. XS-y _ ,._. 1) ■ L. LAVAN MANCHEY Glen Rocic, Pennsylvania Clen Rock High School OREMOST among " Manch ' s " accomplishments is his unusual scholastic ability. This is evidenced by the fact that he won Honorable Mention while in the second year of the course. Unparalleled among his talents is his flawless labora- tory technique. Drs. Jenkins and Bauer will vouch for that I On the basis of these two factors we would predict for him certain and instantaneous success. But wait — as if that weren ' t sufficient, he proves to us, by virtue of his actions, that he is possessed of good fellowship and good . " sportsman- ship. To resort to ihe classical (. ' ' ), he is the incarnation of all that IS good and desirable. ELLIS BENJAMIN MYERS Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HANDSOME face, a .stab- bing fool, and presto! — Ellis. It isn ' t generally known, but Ellis has the latent qualities of a Ziegfeld: hence the cognomen, " Floie. " We couldn ' t call E. B. unassum- ing, but we line the dash of confi- dence among his complexities. Big-heartedness and generosity are features that scintillate midst a rather pleasing geniality. A splen- did third party and an ideal re- cipient for all cupid ' s arrows is our Ellis. We couldn ' t be truthful if we failed to record that he is the worst pool shot in the school. Conversely, he is the best loser of all the boys. fT ss ?; .-jr = js I DAVID HERMAN KOSENFELD Baltimore. Maryland Maryland Literary Society: Treasurer (2, 3): Executive Committee (2) Baltimore Cily College OSY will be remembered chiefly because of his un- usual ability to evoke gales of laughter in Charlie Plitt ' s Instead of pearls of wis- WILLIAM MEKWIN RUBIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College R fN class. dom, ironic wise-cracks and inerry quips flow from him with the smoothness of one of his oint- ments. As humorist de luxe. Hor- mone occupies an unusual niche in our hearts. Dave threatens to become a wizard of finance. The manner in which he braved the task of col- lecting money for the class treas- ury was nothing short of cour- ageous. - -1 Rosy ' s greatest ability is to make people laugh, but his greatest am- bition is to be a physician. Re- member, my lad. it takes morels than a good joke to make a person feel well 154 OW, ladies and gentlemen, the next act will introduce the great lover and actor of the Pharmacy School — Billy Rubin. Ruby is a tall chap, who has the drollest humor of anyone in school. A genial fellow, he al- ways greets you with a smile and a good joke. He is very popular with the girls (he talks to every " jeune femme " on the street). In fact, we understand his popularity almost cost him $26. 4S. When it comes to athletics. Bill stars in bil- liards, touch football and pharma- ceutical technique. With these di- verse features, we believe Bill ' ■ bound to make a host of friendT. . L «; Tsy ABRAHAM SACHS Baltimore, Maryland Captain Varsity Basketball Team (1) Athletic Committee (1) Baltimore City College PEOPLE said of Einstein: a great man in a small body. We say of Milo: a fine chap in an athletic body. In him we find the answer to the time-worn riddle — why tall wo- men like small men. One look at Milo and the mystery is solved. The smallest men always make the biggest noise. Those explo- sions of Milo in the chemistry lab are not the result of wayward ex- periments, but of the devilish inge- nuity of Sachs, trying to let off his excess energy. A character with many interpretations, but with little flaws, we find it hard to flaunt him notoriously before the public. X A (T K.WIVIOND SACHS Baltimore. Maryland rH2 Bullimore City College HIS cool, calculating business student already knows the manner in which a phar- macy establishment should be successfully operated. Hence, he was exempted from Business Methods. Ray is a very practical fellow, as his work in dispensing proves. The easy manner in which he manipulates difficult problems is joyful to watch. It is a pretty soft life this chap leads inasmuch as worry is concerned. Aside from this. Sachs is the leading pugilist in the class, as Satou will testify: We must not neglect to mention that R. reaches the great dramatic heights when he explains the intricacies of the pharmacy course to underclassmen, ing student. Success should follow this deserv- m= : . MARCUS SATOU Baltimore. Maryland Social Committee (2. 3) Baltimore City College ROMOTER. center of all commotion, always in the limelight, lieutenant to all leaders but never quite the head, that ' s Marcus. He has one of those ever-smiling countenances, and can be compared to a little ray of sunshine thrusting its light into forbidden places. Apropos we might mention that Mark ' s en- trance into the A. Z. O. was fea- tured by his exit from the phar- macy lab. Turning to the more serious side of Mark ' s nature, we find an earnest, conscientious student, al- most approaching the state of a " worry. " Marcus is a great social man and is an active piember of the social committee. ' " V (I THOMAS SEWELL SAUNDERS, JR. Baltimore. Maryland AX Vice-President (3) : Social Committee (2. 3) Johns Hopkins Unicersily UCH as we appreciate the scientist in Scwell, even more so do we value the artist in him. With a wide clas- sical background, he never en- deavors to be sophisticated ( me- hercule). In the realm of music he is equally acquainted, even ' tis rumored writing his own compo- sitions. To the praise of the gods on Olympus it may be said that Sew- ell is the best liked fellow in the class. After an uneventful fresh- man year he rapidly rose in favor until he was unanimously elected vice-president of the senior class. The success of the various social -affairs must be credited to him. Yes, Sewell is an artist with a 156 i; . . - w NATHAN SCHIFF Baltimore. Maryland A Z Q Treasurer (1) Baltimore Polytechnic Institute OME men are born to lead, others are born to follow. Schifty belongs, beyond a shadow of a doubt, to the former. By virtue of his ready flow of wit and commanding per- sonality, he has the attention of the class whenever he so desires (something no one else can do). Nat is what might be called our " guiding force. " Deservedly, too. because he is a splendid fellow and one that all can be proud to call a friend. Incidentally, the idea of calling everyone " Max " is Schifty ' s brain- child. He nurtured and fostered its growth with all the passionate care of an alma mater. " Good old Schifty. how we love him! ' 7 ' MILTON SCHLACHMAN Baltimore. Maryland A Z n Army and Navy Prep ILT is one of those boys that Sewcll Saunders loves to re- fer to as being " biologically significant. " His (Milt ' s) significance is verified by his time- worn statement. " Why don ' t those girls leave me alone. ' ' " Well, it seems that the women let this handsome brute alone long enough for him to devote some attention to the welfare of the A. Z. O.. to the manly art of billiards, and finally to his studies. Milt suc- ceeds in being a top-notcher in all his multitudinous interests, despite his natural handicap of being good-looking. Oh. dot Milt! ' (( y ?; . . J9. I y DAVID I. SCHWAKTZ Baltimore. Maryland I KA Ex-Officio Member of Student Council (2) : Vice-President (!) : President (2) Baltimore Polyli ' ihnic Insttlule HE gods have bestowed on few fortunate men that rare blending of fine traits which so marks the character of Dave Schwartz. And there you have it. Dave ' s interests are exceptionally broad and widespread. As a student he reigns almost supreme in his class. As a man he has many fine char- acteristics that have won him a host of friends. As the years roll on Dave will surely be heard from. If he fails to attain distinction, it will surely be through no fault of his own. Good luck to you. Dave. JOSEPH ANTON SENGEK Baltimore. Maryland 1 ' AX Maryland Literary Society Baltimore City Colleye o JOE is one of those conscien- tious workers so seldom ( . ' ' ) encountered m the Phar- macy School. He leaves an impression of steadfastness and straightforwardness. Never was there a man so intent upon gradua- tion, so eager to take advantage of the glorious opportunities which he has inade possible for himself, as is Joe. This predominating character- istic of Senger ' s is so great that the rest of his personality has been dwarfed. No one. except his close personal friends, have glimpsed be- neath his exterior shell and de- tected the warm spirit of friend- ship, the high ideals and many other excellent traits that are es- eiitially his. y : c Xcr I V T y SAMUEL J. SHKSKLSKY BALTiMORb. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute AM ' S chief desire seems to belittle Eichlin ' s knowledge of physics, and to endeavor to impress upon the boys the superiority of Poly ' s physics instructors. His coup d ' etat never quite materializes. Conversely, he is the biggest booster for the school, its course and professors. Like the rest of us. he seems to be fond of the unfair sex. and never tires of relating his amus- ing anecdotes with them. He is equally fond of creating merriment and escaping all penalties for this action. To say the least. Sam is a re- sourceful man. Regardless of whether he is studying or working in haberdashery and pharmacy, he always makes good. ANDKKW W . SILIiKKT Baliimoku. Maryi.anu Bullimure City College ERE we have one of the regular fellows — Silbert, he of the boisterous voice. Zu- Zu is one of the boys who persists in voicing his sentiments and opinions vocally. His humor is seldom appreciated by the fac- ulty, but generally by his class- mates. His pet play is to pester the life out of those nearby. In chemistry he has established a world ' s record — that of breaking four condensers in as many straight days. In pharmacy his proficiency appears to lie in taking cinders out of girls ' eyes. For all his faults. Silbert is a deserving fellow, who will make friends as a future pharmacist. (( ' 159 X) gsT 7 m . i« CD I r ( M VX AXfo (( =w ALBEKT M. SILVERMAN Baltimore, Maryland K A Social Committee (2) Baltimore City College L is the most nonchalant stu- dent in class. He always manages to get to school late and yet has never been over- We attribute the above to his cut. influence with Miss Cole. Contrary to the majority of the class, Al is no " worry, " but glides through the various subjects with the ease of a finished " performer. " Speeding up at the torturous rap- ids, finals and semi-finals (with apparently little " boneing " ), he manages to pass the course of the school. Al is one of the neatest dressers of the class, and is a general fa- vorite with the ladies. As can be expected, his handsome, manly face graces inaiiy brilliant social functions. Y ( V SYLVAN BERNARD SILVERMAN Baltimore, Maryland Maryland Literary Society Baltimore City College O look at the Captain no one would suspect that he is romantically inclined. Nev- ertheless, he is one of the best patrons of Loews Century. S. B. ' s slowness in performing experiments and his lack of faith in the outcome have exasperated his partners. To offset this, we must consider his thorough and clean work. Silverman informs us he will pursue higher studies. In view of his habit of reading textbooks more difficult than those the school prescribes, this threat is not difficult to believe. Because of his sincerity and stability, we have no doubt as to his success in his life work. V JEKOIME SNYDER Baltimore, Maryland T A n Ballimore City College JHRRY is one of those care- free fellows that are the de- spair of Old Man Worry. Nothing seems to disturb the even tenor of his ways. Quizzes he takes with noncha- lance: high marks he receives with the same complaisance. The only thing he considers half-way seri- ously is diet. Jerry is an epicu- rean and a musician, being profi- cient on knife and fork and saxo- phone and violin. Ah, yes! Dame Rumor has it that he has an avid interest in musical comedy shows. Is it the music or the comely girls, Jerry . ' ' Jerry is well on his way toward being a physician. Good luck to you, old pal. Don ' t let the " med " course worry you. AARON C. SOLLOD Baltimore, Maryland Business Representative Terra Mariac Johns Hopkins University IF a natural exuberance, Soi- led evokes mirth with his little ditties. Although small in stature, our hero is filled with energy. The best proof is the manner in which he obtained ads and money for the Terra Mariae. He is the well-known founder of the theory of SoUodal chemistry. Sollod has two pet aversions; they are Profs. Bauer and An- drews. Indeed, he takes pride in relating the iniquities to which they subject him. Far be it from us to take sides. We believe they have made the foolish error of tak- ing his pranks seriously, and Sol- 161 .Cl r Jf " M|i LEWIS REX SPRINGER Baltimore, Maryland K Johns Hopkins University REX has had a rather varied educational career. From Charlotte Hall Military Academy he went to City College. Then he went to J. H. U.. and now he is completing at Maryland. With this background it is eas- ily understood how it is that he has such a practical nature. In- deed, those courses which are di- rectly related to pharmacy prove very easy for him. This explains the fact that Rex is one of the nine men to pass Business Administra- tion. He has his own drug store, and thus we know he expects to spend his old days in the drug business. Soon, Rex expects to take up a course in ma trimony, and we know that he will rather enjoy it. Best of luck, Rex. SOLOMON STICHMAN Baltimore, Maryland I A Captain Bowling Team (1) Baltimore City College A ' U OMMY, the fountain pen salesman, is the astute young man pictured on the side. Teamed with Sollod in Pharmacy, he invariably en- deavored to put on the " Vanishing American " act one hour before the lab ended so that A. C. would have to clean up: a pinch on the cheek, " You ' re a little devil, " and off he went. As captain of the bowling team. Zommy ' s experience came in handy for Dispensing Pharmacy (espe- cially for rolling pills). His spe- cialty is to relate his amorous expe- riences, particularly those in Wash- ington, It is difficult to under- stand why Baltimore girls leave such a charming and innocent boy roam wild Washington, 162 _s _Sh: r rF IK JAMES NATHAN TRATTNER York. Pennsylvania Student Council ( 1 , 2. 3 ). Secretary (2), President (3) ; Pharmacy Representative on Old Line Collegian: Pharmacy Editor of Terra Mariae rdi ERE is one of those quiet, hard-working boys; few realized that such a person existed, but Turkey proved it. He soon became known as the boy wizard in making emulsion (even on the state boards). De- pendability is his watchword. Everyone who comes in contact with him is proud to call him a friend. He is also a favorite with the faculty, due to his scholastic ability. James is one of our best students, being honor man for the first two years, and mayhap the lithird. It is with real regret that i-we see him leave. Nevertheless, We know it will not be for long, since we shall soon hear from him. =-« 163 t 5 .- 2r: =H5 = m h 7 " K::7( officers of the Pharmacy Class of ig g Isaac E. KHRPLEMAN President Isaac Gutman Vice-President Paul E. CaRLINER Secretary Jacob H. GreENFELD Treasurer Harry Glick Sergeant -at -Arms Paul E. Carliner STUDENT COUNCIL Joseph Cohen Isaac Gutman =W HE Class of 1929 returned in the autumn prepared to renev the struggle with the elusive facts of Pharmacy. The class is stronger in determination rather than in numbers as only one hundred of the original hundred and seventy-five members remain. Those not miss- ing of their own volition or by request expect to stay throughout the course. After indulging in the usual handshaking, renewing of acquaintances and friendships grown cold during the summer, and comparing of vacations, the class settled down to the prescribed routine. The first important event was the election of officers. After heated dis- cussions and some unfortunate wrangling the people ' s choices were selected. Professor Marvin J. Andrews was retained as faculty advisor. The social season was ushered in on December 7th to the tunc of Jack Lederer ' s Radio Orchestra, All too short was that swish-swish of gliding feet over the slippery floors of the Southern Hotel Ballroom — handsome embryo- pharmacists, overcome by the exotic perfume of bright-eyed damsels, muttered beautiful and incoherent phrases as the serene patrons looked knowingly on. After a week in which young Don Juans struggled vainly to settle from a more fanciful world of sweet-lipped and soft-handed girls to a more practical one of tinctures, fluid extracts, and cracked emulsions, quizzes began to fall fast and furiously. From New Year ' s to examinations it was one long study grind, and school began to assume the aspect of a madhouse, with unshaven students shuffling absent-mindedlythrough the halls and mumbling Latin and English names and synonyins;-= iThere is, however, an end to all things — even examinations. We have, at rcsent, emerged from a choppy sea to the peaceful calm which inevitably precedes the storm (final examinations). Paul Elliott Carliner Historian. 165 cjy History of the Pharmacy Class of ig o ?°TiN September 26. 1927, a group of young hopefuls numbering about one hundred and fifty assembled on our broad campus. How eager jnd expectant we were at the thought of entering college! All of our longings and ambitions created during high school years were to be fulfilled. But, alas and alack! Little were we prepared for what we soon discovered — we were actually supposed to study. Nothing daunted, however, we settled down and soon were gliding along like Tennyson ' s brook. At the very outset we achieved a distinction seldom attained by a fresh- man class. At the try-outs, the entire debating team was chosen from fresh- men. The Student Council then took us in hand. The class election was held ij with the following results: President, Joseph Gordon: Vice-President, Austin i J. McGinnity; Secretary. John Allen: Treasurer, Miss Elizabeth Kreis: Ser- f geant-at-Arms, Sylvan Sachs; Historian, Harry E. Dalinsky. Our ever popular and admired Professor Ericson was elected Honorary President, The class was very much saddened one morning by the announcement of the sudden death of our Vice-President. " Mac " was one of the finest fel- j I lows we have met: our loss is truly a great one. ' At the approach of the mid-year exams we had to work harder than ever before. How we prayed, sweated, crammed, and worried! It was not for i ;; us to fear and flunk, nor to fail and fall: so into the second term strode our sturdy band. Now we are drifting along: springtime is near and the class is planning ; several indoor and outdoor affairs. We hope that by the time the " Terra ij Mariae " is published our plans and predictions shall have come true. | ■ Looking back and looking ahead, ' 30 can truly say that she is maintaining the high tradition established by preceding classes. Harry E. Dalinsky. Historian. 11 iS»iS8 w v .=.= R. JOHN CHRISTIAN KRANTZ, Jr.. who. during the past year re- signed from the faculty of the School of Pharmacy, served the Uni- versity unusually well in two capac- ities — teacher and research scientist. . Born October 8. 1899, Dr. Krantz, after completing his elementary education, gradu- ated from the Maryland School of Pharm- acy in 1916. He was awarded the degree of Ph.C. in 1920, of Phar.B. in 1923, of M.S. and D.Sc. in 1924. As a pharmacy student. Dr. Krantz was awarded the Simon medal for excellence in Chemistry, and he was chosen as a faculty member immediately thereafter. From the viewpoint of the many students he has taught, two characteristics are outstanding; first, the tremendous force of his personality, and. second, his research ability. But regardless of his real success in research. Dr. Krantz will continue to be known to the students as one who taught them well, and loved them sincerely, combining in both an unusual degree of sympathy and understanding. As professor of Pharmacy. Dr. Krantz ' s research with digitalis, polarized light and the application of physical chemical principles to pharmacy are signifi- cant. Most of twenty such papers were printed in the Journal of the American Pharmaceutical Association. In 1926 he rewrote Dr. Simon ' s Chemistry which the School has used many years. While a research chemist. Dr. Krantz continues his interest in the Phar- macy School as President of the Alumni Association. His relationship to the Johns Hopkins Hospital as Consulting Pharmacist is unbroken. 168 IW e ' -i y i i im m ' ! m mmm WMw iii i f?ij. ' Vj ' »«jji:-r7fr? M W ' i ' « CJi. cS V The First Dental College ORACE HAYDEN, carpenter, seaman, architect, school teacher, and self-taught dentist, conceived the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental college in the world. This revered gentleman practiced dentistry in Baltimore and was content with teaching very small private classes by the light of a tallow dip until the faculty of the University of Maryland School of Medicine asked him to deliver a course of lec- tures on dental physiology and pathology. These lectures were a total failure. Hayden would have been discouraged had he not been supported by the efficient efforts of a recently arrived physician-dentist. Chapin A. Harris, M. D. Dr. Harris promoted the idea with great tact and much labor in the proper political circles Very promptly the Maryland State Legislative granted the pioneers a charter for the incorporation of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery with the right to award its graduates " an academic credential of D. D. S. as prima facie evidence of ability in the profession of dentistry. " This degree was to be given on the basis of completion of two full lecture courses in the college, or one such course after having had a year ' s study, previously in " some respectable medical college. " Completion of the course involved, beside a critical examina- tion by the faculty, the presentation of " one or more specimens of mechanical skill in the preparing and the setting of artificial teeth, ' and the performance of " certain practical operations. " The first class, consisting of five members, met on " the first Monday in November ( 1840). This group of eager students attended a series of didactic lectures in a more or less public small room hired for the purpose: it studied practical anatomy in the reasonable privacy of a secluded stable loft. The pungent atmosphere of the place afforded the screen of secrecy needed at that time. Some of the semi-public lectures were visited occasionally by a few of the laity: they were concluded on the " last of February, " 1841. Then there were only two men sufficiently accredited to receive the newly created degree, but by the time ten years had elapsed (1851) the number graduating had reached eighteen. The first dental college in the world was finally firmly established. - C. V. T. I 1 ' I vr, in ! == —J = , AlK II . A 5) ■ — 0 J. Bi:n Robinson. D. D. S., I- ' . A. C. D.. Deun GEORGE M. Anderson. D. D. S.. Orthodontia and Comparative Dental Anatomy Robert P. Bay. M. D., Oral Surgery and Anatomy JOSE A. DAVILA. D. D. S., Clinical Operative Dentistry Horace M. Davis. D. D. S., F. A. C. D.. E. odonl,a. Anaesthesia and Radiodontia G. C. EicHLIN. M. S.. Physics OREN H. GAVER. D. D. S.. Physiology Neil E. Gordon. Ph. D.. Chemistry Edward HOFEMEISTER. A. B.. D. b. S., Mauna Medna and Therapeutics Burt B. IDE. D. D. S.. Operative Dentistry E. FRANK Kelly. Phar. D., Chemistry Howard J. MALDEIS. M. D., Embryology and Histology ROBERT L. Mitchell. Phar. G,. M. D. ' . Bacter.ology and Pathology .J. Edgar ORRISON. D. D. S.. Operative Dentistry Alexander H. PATERSON, D. D, S.. F. A. C. b.. Prosthetic Dentistry MYRON S. AlSENBERG, D. D. S.. Embryology and Histology A. PRESS, Physics GERALD I. BRANDON. D. D. S.. Crown and Bridge D. Edgar fay. M. D., Physical Diagnosis GRAYSON W. GAVER. D. D. S.. Prosthetic Dentistry SIDNEY, S. Handy. A. B.. M. A., English Harry B. McCarthy. D. D. S.. Dental Anatomy NORVAL H. McDonald. D. D. S., Exodontia and Anaesthesia A. W. RiCHESON. B. S.. M. A.. Mathematics Walter F. Sowers. M. D.. Bacteriology and Pathology Edgar B. starkly. M. S.. Ph. D.. Organic Chemistry ' A. ALLEN SusSiMAN. A. B., D. D. S., M, D., Anatomy E. G. VaNDEN BOSCHE. a. B.. M. S.. Ph. b.. Inorganic Chemistry J. Herbert WiLKERSON. M. D.. Anatomy T. O. HEATWOLE. M. D.. D. D. S., D. Sc, Ethics and Jurisprudence George C. KARN. D. D. S., Radiodontia Roy p. May. D. D. S.. Dental History and Pedodontia Leo a. WALZAK, D. D. S., Periodontia and Oral Hygiene Adalbert ZELWIS. a. B,, D. D. S., Metallurgy William V. Adair. D. D. S.. Instructor m Clinical Operative Dentistry Jose BERNARDINE, D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry BALTHIS A. BROWNING. D. D. S., Instructor in Cl.nual Operative Surgery Lloyd O, BRIGHTFIELD. D. D. S.. Instructor m Clinical Operative Dentistry M. E. COBERTH. D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Leonard L Davis, D. D. S.. Instructor m Clinical Operative Dentistry L. Lynn EMMART. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank Hurst, D. D. S., Instructor m Clinical Operative Dentistry NATHAN SCHEER. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Daniel E. SHEHAN. D. D. S.. Instructor m Clinical Operative Dentistry Victor S. Primrose. D. D. S.. Instructor m Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry R. B. White. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry George S. Koshi. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Crown and Bridge and Ceramics SAMUEL H. Hoover. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia .lAMES D. FUSCO. D. D. S.. Instructor in Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia C. P. RUSSELL. D. D. S., Instructor m Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia. Charles C. Coward, D. D. S., Instructor m Crown and Bridge Technique Walter L. OGGESEN. D. D. S.. Instructor tn Crown and Bridge Technique Karl F. GREMPLER. D. D, S., Instructor in Operative Technique and Dental Anatomy W, W, Boatman, D. D. S.. Instructor in Prosthetic Technique ORVILLE C. HURST. D. D. S.. Instructor in Prosthetic Technique GEORGE J. Phillips. D. D. S., Instructor in Prosthetic Technique G. A. Devlin, D, D, S,, Instructor in Orthodontia Technique G, A. HARDY, D. D. S.. Instructor in Comparative Dental Anatomy KENNETH Boyd, M. D.. Instructor in Practical Anatomy Hubert GURLEY. M. D,. Instructor in Practical Anatomy E, E, HACHMAN, D. D. S.. Instructor m Practical Anatomy LOUIS E. KAYNE. D. D. S.. Instructor in Physiological Chemistry Samuel P. PLATT. Instructor in Mechanical Drawing Guy p. Thompson, a. B., Instructor in Zoology ' .=z==. l S V - - -w Code of Ethics of the (1927) Section 1. In his dealings with patients and with the profession, the conduct of the dentist should be in accordance with the Golden Rule, both in its letter and in its spirit. Section 2. It is unprofessional for a dentist to employ letters, handbills, posters, circulars, cards, signs, stereopticon slides, motion pictures, telephone, radio, newspapers, or any kind of printed or written publications, or any other device or means for the purpose of ( 1 ) Advertising personal superiority, or ability to perform services in a superior manner. (2) Advertising definite fixed prices, which in the nature of the profes- sional service rendered must be variable. (3) Advertising statements that might be calculated to deceive or mis- lead the public. (4) Advertising under the name of a corporation, company, association, parlor or trade name. (5) Advertising special methods of practice or peculiar styles of work. (6) Publishing reports of cases or certificates in the public prints. ( 7 ) Employing, associating with or making use of advertising solicitors or free publicity press agents. (8) Giving a guarantee or warranting operations as an inducement to patronage. sr % :: ' f° ' (l A ( = A dentist is permitted, however, to use professional cards of suitable size with name, titles, address and telephone number printed in modest type, and if he confines his practice to a specialty he may announce it on such cards. He may also place a similar card in a newspaper or other publication. He may also mail to his patients a modest announcement informing them of his opening, removal, absence from or return to practice, and the use of simple appointment cards is also permitted. Section 3. It is unprofessional for dentists to pay or accept commissions on fees for professional services, or for radiograms, or on prescriptions or other articles supplied to patients by pharmacists or others. Section 4. One dentist should not disparage the services of another to a patient. Criticism of operations which are apparently defective may be unjust through lack of knowledge of the conditions under which they were performed. But the welfare of the patient is paramount to every other consideration, and should be conserved to the utmost of the practitioner ' s ability. If he finds indisputable evidence that a patient is suffering from previous faulty treatment, it is his duty to institute correct treatment at once, doing it with as little com- ment as possible and in such a manner as to avoid reflecion on his predecessor. Section 5. If a dentist is consulted in an emergency by the patient of another practitioner who is temporarily absent from his office, or by a patient who is away from home, the duty of the dentist so consulted is to relieve the patient of any immediate disability by temporary service only, and then refer the patient back to the regular dentist. Section 6. When a dentist is called in consultation by a fellow practi- titioner, he should hold the discussions in the consultation as confidential, and under no circumstances should he accept charge of the case without the request of the dentist who has been attending it. Section 7. The dentist should be morally, mentally and physically clean. He should be honest in all his dealing with his fellow man, as comports with the honor and dignity of a cultured and professional gentleman. 173 y Sj= . ■= ■ 5 j; . £K ffMf f ( =V ITH the Class of 1928 began a new regime in the dental school, ours being the first class to matriculate under the new Dean, Dr. J. Ben Robinson. Under four years of his guidance, we feel we have gained more knowledge than any other class graduated from the Dental Depart- ment. During our four years in the Dental School, we have received many a hard bump in the quest for knowledge. Many have been able to ward off or with- stand the blows. A few have been knocked out for the count of ten. There will be great cheering and wild laughter on June 2nd, when we receive our degrees; but after the cheers and laughter there will be sorrow, as the lull follows the storm. There will be friendships, formed during the four years of work and play, to be broken as each man takes his own destiny. As we leave our old Alma Mater, let us not say goodbye, but rather " Au Revoir. " ' ' — : T, A. Chappelear |— I .j a g ' -1 Historian. Tslss _ PHILIP AKKUS Bayonne. N. J. :• E A Bayonne High School PHIL or " Joe, " first on the roll, first in a quiz, and first in the hearts of his class- men. A hard worker, both in school and in society: a good friend and student. Last, but not least, he is a mas- ter mind of baseball. Good-bye, Joe, may your smile bring you many a patient! IKVIING J. AARONSOIN Hillside. N. J. A n Y ,V ! Glee Club Battm High Schnal 1w " RV always quotes: " Victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of work. " Thusly — his ener- gies, well spent, have secured him his degree. A man of character, with un- challenged integrity, he has a great future, and is a student of note. He is also a lover of nature and is active in the affairs of his frater- nities. ■ - V WILLIAM C. BASEHOAK Carlisle. Pa. S Harnsburg Academy FRATERNAL organization asks its members to help their friends and obtain a spirit that other students could not approach. An ideal of this brotherly type is Bill. He has a peculiar power of helping others, and is never avaricious and is not a bully, but is always cheerful and willing to help. Bill is not the best-looking man in the class, but has an unusually attractive manner, which always appeals. This personality should lead him to great success. ARTHUR BARTON BISHOP New Haven. Conn. n Gorgas Odontological Society Collegiate Preparatory RT, or " Joe, " came to us from New Haven four years ago. and from the start has led us a stiff race in the scholastic lines: in fact, most of us couldn ' t compete with his grades. Studies, however, have not de- tracted from his efforts in other fields, and " Art ' s " skill at the drawing board is well known, ..mcng his minor accomplish- ments, he boasts the ability to sling a mean soda, which fact many of us have proved on our visits to a certain establishment. Cheerful, active, and always with a good word or story to tell. Art is welcome to any group, and it is safe to forecast that, with his unlimited ability. Art ' s future will prove a successful one. -i a la == V DOMINGO A. BLASINF BALTIMORE, MD. Gorgas Odontological Society Calverl Hall SFDNKY H. BLUMBKR(; Newark. N. J. A n N. Y. U.: Universily of Muhigun NDOWED with an amiable mind and a pleasing dispo- sition, Bias has gained the friendship of his classmates in the four years he has been with us. Dentistry is with him a second nature and his record proves it so. He refuses to entertain any thoughts other than those pertain- ing to success for him because he has been faithful to himself and his responsibilities. He possesses the requisites of a successful practitioner of dentistry and great things arc expected of him in the future. With this and a reputation as a technician par-ex- cellence, no wonder we congratu- late him for his flashy success and our sincere wish is that he will make a name for himself in his profession as he has done while with us at the University. [ y o INCERITY - Integrity - De- J termination — it is obvious the three words spell Sid. who hails from the land of the mosquito and tough state boards. Nevertheless, from his scholastic record, he is bound to make good. Despite his gayety, Sid has made an enviable record and still main- tained his good-natured grin. Sid handles a pair of drumsticks as well as he does a pair of forceps, and has still found time to play in several of Baltimore ' s best bands. We are envious of Sid ' s popu- larity with both sexes, in school and on the outside. May he con- tinue this way throughout his career. " oy B HARRY J. BOBINSKI STAMFORD, Conn. New York Univemitti OB, quiet (sometimes. ' ' ), car- nest, and reserved. As a student he ranks among the top-notchers. Don ' t gel the idea that our Bob is a book- worm: far from it, as he knows when to work and play. With all his experience at mak- ing " Yale Locks " during the sum- mers, he was unable to make a lock strong enough to withstand the charm of a pretty blond with whom, at the end of his sopho- more year, he embarked upon the uncertain seas of matrimony. which has undoubtedly added to his success. Seriously speaking, " Bob " is I " competent lad of whom we can say many good things. Fare you forth to your conquests, full of as- surance that you have the respect and best wishes of your classmatesr T A. ELLIS BOCHENEK A 12 ELIZABETH, N. J. Relay Team Baltin High Schoul BE has been one of the quiet members of the class, keep- ing to himself, and doing his work in a most diligent manner. It is known, however, to his classmates, that the reticent, gentlemanly manner covers a fine personality and a wealth of knowl- edge, not only of dentistry. With his desire to learn and his persistent manner, it is clear that his name should occupy a leading place in the dental circles of the future. A- T_ - " - cr NOKMAN K. BOWERS Grafton, w. Va. H »! ' t) N E Grutlvn Hiqh School BYRON RUSSELL BRANCH BATHURsi, NtAV Brunswick. Canada 12 Gorgas Odontological Society University of New Bninsiouk ORMAN is one of our most conscientious workers. In the infirmary and the lab- oratory every item of his work is done carefully, with the best uf his ability. If he will al- ways do his best as he has done here, his future success is assured. Scholastically he is above the aver- age, and was even reputed to be a favorite of Dr. Wilkerson in Anatomy. Socially, Norman loves the fair sex more than anyone in school, with the possible exception of Howard Dana, and is known as the Sheik of Park Avenue. Have you ever watched those eyebrows wiggle? There is a secret. h YRON is our young fellow from Canada, where spirits are high at all times. His pleasant, easy-going man- ner has endeared him in the hearts of his classmates. But. as the say- mg goes, " still water runs deep, " and we think that this may be the reason why he has such a number of good-looking patients: or is it his immaculate neatness: or is it just plain suppressed " IT " . ' ' Best wishes, old man! I 179 S?= 9i HOWARD G. BRISTOL Plantsvii.le. Conn. Gorgas Odontological Society (Treasurer) Manella College lOWARD BRISTOL is one whom we will all remember with a fine sense of pleasant association. His faculty for making friends is not confined to his classmates. There will be more than one female sigh when How- ard leaves his Alma Mater and Baltimore. His is a quiet, unassuming, but magnetic personality, beh ind which lies the ability to accomplish things not just well, but excel- lently. Therefore, we can see nothing but success ahead. Now that we are at the end of the road, we regret to part with such a friend, and we 3ay " Good- bye and good luck, old pal. " HAROLD C. BRITTKN Cortland, N. Y. Syracuse University HIS young man came to us from Syracuse with a deter- mination not to be excelled. He has worked hard and conscientiously and to him is the highest credit due. Both his tech- nical and theoretical work have been of the best. His quiet interesting manner has won him many friends and his willingness to assist others was deeply and duly appreciated by all. We rest assured that his dental ca- reer will be highly successful and we extend to him our best wishes for a happy and interesting future. J T 180 - - V X£r r BEN BROWN Atlantic Citv. N. J. A n Vice-President Gorgas Odontological Society: Class Vice-President, ' 26 Syracuse University LEE BlICHER Baltimore, Md. 2 E A Baltimore City College m ELP! Help: Oh, Mr. Life- guard, please save my child! Yes, our bronzed Ben is one of those stalwarts always ready to answer the call to assist- ance. That ' s probably his reason for selecting dentistry as a pro- fession. Nevertheless, a good man needs no one to speak for him. Ben came to us from Syracuse Univer- sity, got into the swim of things at school, and soon made a name for himself among his classmates. He is essentially a gentleman, scholar, and a thlete. We are confident that he will make the same success in his chosen profession (with the aid of that lair brunette back home, eh Ben? as he has made oi school. EE hails from Baltimore and sure is proud of it, but it seems funny that he should take trips to Harrisburg so often. Must be the scenery (. ' ' ). " Buchy " sure has shown us his capabilities, especially in prosthe- sis, during the entire time that he has been with us. His willingness to help out the boys at all times has won for him everlasting friendships. Lee is sure to make good in his chosen field, for he is well liked by all those who meet him. 5 . eg. m= J9 J y T. A. CHAPPELEAR Dennison, O. Class Secretary, ' 25: Class Historian, ' 28 Marietia Colleae OUR years ago there drove into town from the Buckeye State, a young man by the name of Chappelear. He came into our midst unknown, un- honored and unsung. But this was not for long. His ever ready smile and charming personality soon won to him a wide circle of friends. " Deke " has never been too busy to give a lift to those of us less fortunate in technical abilities. Quite a few of those who go out to buck the world after June 2nd, can attribute at least a part of their good fortune to the helping hand of " Chappy. " ' Notwithstandiffg his talents in the dental field, we are inclined to believe he should have been a sur- geon, particularly in view of hi unceasing visits to the Nurses- Home. Good-bye, " Deke " and ma success be yours. 182 MELVIN HAZEN COLVIN Washington. D, C. H Central High School OLLOWING in the footsteps of his father and his broth- er, this good-looking young man from the capitol has chosen dentistry as his life work. Will he be successful. ' ' Listen: He is a worker, has a fine personality, and, above all, beautiful wavy hair that just naturally makes an impression. " Ask the girl next door. " Possessed of fine manly qualities and an eagerness to help, he stands in high regard of his classmates Arriving on time every day from Washington, he always wears that same old smile that we feel sure will some day earn his fortune. _ j: THOMAS C. CONWAY HoLYOKE, Mass. M N E Glee Club Orchestra Holyoke High School T 3f OM was ever a tutor to the " untooted. " a source of in- formation to the unin- formed, and a keen deductor the undeductable. His vast wealth of Pinkertonian ability was always at the disposal of his friends, and his impromptu inter- cession in family entanglements has won him further laurels. His technique in parlor and ballroom has won him the title of the " whirling dervish. " Tom ' s natural musical ability was an outstanding factor in the success of the Glee Club and Or- chestra. Yes. sir! There ought to be more Toms. We ' ll miss you. Big Stuff, but Baltimore ' s loss will be Holyoke ' s gain! m ELMER F. COREY Jersey City, N. J. n Gorgjs Odontological Society (Secretary) Rulgers College I all know " Hank " all right — and he is certainly pre- pared to face " The great open spaces. " Hank has al- ways been industrious, and has therefore made good with his work. He is well liked, even by his patients, and that, we think, is something to boast about — for what patient likes his dentist ' With personality plus, we are quite sure Hank will make good when he hits the open road. Good luck. Hank, we are all for you! ' V -TTTr 183 f 5 ' m= J» ( j A V ? (( nr EMIL T. COSTANZA Elizabeth, N. J. Gorgas Odontological Society : Glee Club jVeo. ' York Universilii GILBKKT THOMSON CRAIG WALLINGFORD. CONN. Wallingford High School EMIL came to us from New Jersey, but, unlike most " skeeters, " he left his sting behind him. Altho ' small in stature, " Tom " possesses more than ordinary amount of common sense, backed with a keen judgment and the ability to do well all that he un- dertakes. He soon became one of our best anatomy students, as he can state with certainty the exact number of commas and periods in the first two thousand pages of Cunning- ham. We do not exaggerate by saying that in " Tom " we find a source of information and anything else that you may wish to borrow. Good luck to you, Emil, you have our best wishes ' IL is a quiet, dignified per- son, always ready with a smile and a helping hand. . . Everyone ' s friend and a friend of everybody. Wallingford may well be proud of its representative in the Dental School, as he is an industrious worker, and we are sure he will fill a worthy position in his chosen profession. " Gil " is an all-around man when it comes to dentistry, and he can certainly carve lingual bars for partial cases. We certainly wish you the best of luck, " Gil, " and hope you build up the large practice ou deserve! = 5_ = IK yvA I " FRANK NELSON CKIDKK Hagerstown. Md. Secretary Glee Club; Class Secretary Geltyshurg Academy ERE is Nels. with the curly hair and he is the minute man and keeper of the class records, glee club records, and heart breaking records: also a baseball player and singer de luxe. Besides these, he hasn ' t many faults, and looking back, we find Nels one of those hard-working fellows who did not make a mis- take when he chose dentistry as his particula r line of endeavor. He is a slow but sure plugger. and has unlimited amount of abil- ity. There is no doubt that in years to come, he will be success- ful and the class wishes him the best. , ■G EDWARD J. CZAJIvA Danbury. Conn. Glee Club City College of New York HI-KA is just a little chap, from the " hat town " of the Nutmeg State, but don ' t be dece ' ved by his small stature, because he can make as good a mark as anyone. Oh yes. he is quite a singer and a member of the Glee Club, which will miss " Ed. " for he bellows a mean bass. When it comes to root canal work, " Hd " gets his nerves. For a while wc were puzzled over the dreamy expression which he often assumes, but now we know he is in spirit back in his home town with his best girl. We wish him the best of success in his chosen profession ! _ w G. HOWARD DANA Bombay, N. Y. = I I 2 K Class Historian. ' 25. ' 26 Class Vice-President. ' 28 St. Lawrence. Potsdam Normal. Bombaq High PAUL ADAM DEEMS BALTIMORE. MD. n Gorgas Odontological Society Class Treasurer. ■24- ' 27 Class President. •27- ' 28 Baltimore City College C AME Howard from the great -j open spaces of Northern Yf New York. His many friends whom he easily ac- quired upon his arrival, have showered him with highest hon- ors. He has held class offices for three years. His winnmg person- ality, his careful and diligent work, have been wholly instrumental in fitting him for a successful dental career. He is always sartorially correct, and his winning smile is always in evidence. Through this he has caused many feminine hearts to flutter, by a mere glance. but, always he keeps deep within his heart — the thoughts of just one. -y Howard, that you be highly sue-— - cessful and happy through years to_ come is our most sincere wish 186 m HEN Paul first entered the institution he was very bashful, but in the course of his four years he has changed considerably. During school life Adam has not only proved himself a student of the highest order, but also a leader of all activities, especiallv collecting dues. Besides being President of his Senior Class, he guides the Gorgas Society with his ability as a silent worker and a leader. — His friends are many and his enviable record may be reviewed with justifiable pride, but Deems does not look back — he strives al- ways ahead. The Class of ' 28 wishes him all " possible success. - ■ V ROMKO JOSEPH DeFLORA West Englewood. N J H Wexl Ent lewooJ High School JOHN K. DE VAN Belleville, N. J. Glee Club H 4 ' ' t H N E Tufi ' x Colhg? ROMIE (as he is known to his classmates) has made many friends, both in the school and out of it. during his four years here. His technical ability was soon discovered by his classmates, and a great many in the school have taken advantage of it. He has helped many of the boys out of their troubles, and stands as the adviser (in technical work) of his class. But Romie should have studied medicine, as he has spent much of his time at the nurses ' home. We wish him the greatest success! J O OHN is ever busy, always working, quietly and con- scientiously. In the infirm- ary he is like a busy bee, al- ways doing something, and. to be sure, it is always well done. In school he excels in the tech- nique of gold inlays, and outside of school he is a true sport in every way, participating in activ- ities with a keen interest. His winning personality, never- failing courtesy, valiant courage and determination, together with his good work, will surely spell success for him. T J 1S7 1 I :JJ I I MARTIN LOUIS D HNATELLI ROSFTO. Pa. Gorgas Odontological Society Bangor High School rv T OW heie is the little " big IN noise " of the class, our Don- nie. He came to us filled with enthusiasm, high ideals and a wonderful collection of true stories. After four years he has lost all of the attributes except the " True Stories. " We must say that if he has done nothing else, he has learned to tell his stories more flu- ently. " Donnie " is quite a student, and with that broad smile and con- vincing way. he is on the right way to success. Stick to it. " Donnie. " the best of luck to you ! MEYER EGGNATZ Baltimork. Md. A n Batttmore City College EHOLD Mike, the fastest man in the Dental School. He has had so many pa- tients that he has had to work overtime to keep up with himself. In school and out, Meyer was one of the finest chaps that you could hope to meet. Besides being gifted with the ability to repair molars, he was also gifted with the art of dancing, and how! B ■ 188 i5- aaos ) -1 " cgf JUSTUS HAROLD EIGENRAUCH JERSEY City. N. ,J. Freshman Class President Dickinson High School WILLIAM J. FALK Erie, Pa. Central High School aT- OC as he has been optimis- Tll ' tically known and addressed l_-) i throughout his pursuit of ' dental knowledge, has been very successful in his efforts to worthily deserve the title — with- out the abbreviation. Always among the class leaders scholastical- ly. there is no doubt but that the said title will be rightfully his and that he will be a credit to the pro- fession. " Doc " is a fisherman of great repute and socially slings Just as wicked a line to the fair sex as he does to the fish. On the ball- room floor or the floor of the in- firmary, the feminine cry is — " I want the handsome blue-eyed doc- tor. " More power to him. ILL as he known, has convictions, them is tiie is commonly rather strong and among firm belief in wholesome, ethical practice. To remove the temptation to prac- tice otherwise, his theory is, and that the ethical dentist should have a sufficient income from other sources to keep the proverbial wolf a reasonable distance from the pro- verbial door. As to his practice, we are certain of his success for Bill is gifted with the qualities of a real barrister. Bill is assured of his place amongst the high ranks of his pro- fession. He leaves a large host of friends behind him when he leaves our midst. Lots of luck. Bill. 189 I .., g ... == XiJ- J. WILLIAM FAUCETTE, JR. ASHEVILIJ ' . N. C. n University of Norlh iuruhnu 9 OUR years ago this quiet, blond young fellow from the " Land of the Sky " cast his lot with us. Since then he has become a conscientious stu- dent and a very promising " amal- gam mixer. " Astronomy and music, as evi- denced by some moonlight hours spent under the apt tutorage of Peabody students, are side lines of Bill. He makes us wonder how much time it requires to make a journey from Sweetbriar College to Baltimore: there seems to be a movement on foot to establish more friendly and intimate rela- tions between the members of that institution and our own. Bill has followed faithfully in the footsteps of his father, and de serves the best. Best wishes and good luck ' j£ h JOSEPH FENICHEL NliWARK. N- J. A a NeiViich Prepuratorq Sihool OE. known to most of us as " Fenny. " is one of those fellows of whom we know very little, even after being with him all these years. He is one of those self-made men. who. after being away from school seven years, completed his requirements at a prep school. He has many qualities from which he is sure to benefit. His technical skill and former mechanical experience has stood him well in his years at school. These qualities, together with his characteristic good nature, assure us that success is bound to follow him. J -= Ti " 1 " 1 1 .1 r= T3 t) Ki I oy OSCAR FIDKL Newark. N. J. Scrgcjnl-at-Arms, ' 28: By-Laws Com- mittee Gorgas Odontological Society Central High School EW JERSEY picked her best when she sent Oscar to study dentistry, and he has ably upheld her reputation. A conscientious student, faithful worker, he is proficient in theory and technique. His scholarship won him high regard from his professors. " Fiddle " is known by all as a good-natured " fella, " and is well liked by all his classmates. At the beginning of the senior year he was unanimously elected " Sergeant-at- Arms. " He is a dangerous man to trifle with when carrying a gun, club and other armament. He has an aversion for red-headed women, thinking they are not safe, hut brunettes — he loves em. We are sure that New Jersey will gain a sincere and able prac- titioner of dentistry. We wish him the best of luck. SAMUEL MARSHALL FRANK Nhw havhn. Conn. A z r Nfu. ' Haven High School AM. who has been one of the silent partners in our class, hails from New England We say silent, because he has 4 Q always been quiet and reserved. He has kept his opinions to himself, but was always ready to give aid and was a friend to all. Frank has made quite a study of the fair sex. and is noted for his selection. We don ' t mean to imply that this was the major part of his activities, be- cause he even says himself, " If I can solder bridges as well as I can play bridge, why all New England will want my work. " Best wishes, Sam! . ,5; j xsrn RALPH C. GALE NEW Freedom, Pa. New Freedom. Pennsylvania QUIRE comes from one of those little towns of Penn sylvania that boast of a sta- tion, two or three stores and a post office. But with this handicap, Squire has become quite popular both in school and out, Ralph always is ready to lend a helping hand and often goes out of his way to do a favor. The Squire also is the middle man in the tangent formations. He could not quite out-grow his love for the country as is shown by the fact that he makes several trips per week out Halethorpe w ay. We wonder what for. Ralph, we sincerely hope that you will make as many friends in your life to come as you have while with us. Good-bye and the best of luck LESTER CARRINGTON GALLEN New Brunswick, N. J. Gorgas Odontological Society; Glee Club New Brunswick High School ES hopped a rattler in New Brunswick, N. J,, about four years ago, with a straw suitcase, a banjo, and the other suit. He has played his way into the hearts of many, including about half of the population of Baltimore, He stands out pre-eminently as a scholar, a fine technician, and possesses a broad understanding of the elements of life. We cannot help but feel that he will inevitably rise to unalterable heights in the profession and tranquilly enjoy the success which will be his. Les must be an optimist and a magician to be wearing a ball and chain (married) and yet be very happy. May all his troubles be little ones. X L = JJ m -= N m 2r- 1 V V IRVING BERNARD GOLBORO BALTIMORE, MD. A n Baltimore City College The gentleman dentist and tennis player — Irvin B. Golhoro FTEN have we wondered at the complacency of our gen- tle friend. Sublime in his countenance, gentle his voice, and calm his demeanor. These are Irvin ' s virtues. His vices are undiscovered but we are sure they would fall far short of over- balancing his good points, Irvin is another one of those individuals who we will miss, but the best of friends must part. So " Good luck, " Irvin, WILLIAM MILFORD GOLDBERG Bavonne, New Jersey SEA Bayonne High School iTp HE handsome sheik of his » class. Bill has women from S l the far corners of Pimlico to Overlea. No wonder he misses the early classes. His relationship to the illustri- ous " Rube Goldberg " may be the source of his witty ways. Bill possesses a mean right arm: he sure can twirl a bowling ball — and how! He has been an indus- trious worker and will reflect due credit on both his alma mater, and his mater and pater. Good luck, Willie! - " DANIEL J. GORDON Harrison, N. J, :• E A Harrison High School HIS youth of amiable man- ner and good nature is going to leave behind him a host of admirers, for his sincerity and friendHness have won for him a popular place, both in class and out. Danny is going to Harrison to join his father and brother and specialize in Exodontia. It is not going too far to predict a monop- oly in his chosen field. pi CHARLES K. GOULD Spartanburg. S. C. Wofford College HARLIE hails from South Carolina. Not so big physi- cally, but with a heart of gold. His willingness to share and help at all times, to- gether with that bright and cheer- ful disposition and smiling face, will always be remembered by those with whom he came in contact. Little is known as to just where Charlie spends his evenings, but judging from the number of his lady patients that come into the infirmary, and the letters he re- ceives from a little " someone " in Buffalo, he means business. Good-bye. old friend, and good luck ' . 194 ■ a . ! X MISS FRANCIS GUERRA Plaza Ponce. Porto Rico Cosmopolitan Club University of Porto Rico LAWRENCE M. HAGERTHY SEDGWICK, Maine University of Maine PAQUITA has been the bit of sunshine in our school life. She has always been willing to lend her weaker brothers a helping hand. During her first two years Paquita had company, but in the last two she was alone and unprotected in the class of one hundred boys. However, she was able to take care of herself very well, and proved that no added protection was needed. When Paquita leaves for home, there will remain an unbroken chain of broken hearts. But she will carry with her the best wishes for a long and happy career from her classmates and all .associates. , T HE higher its type, always k.® the seldomcr doth a thing tJ W succeed. Ye higher men here, have ye not all — been failures? Be of good cheer; what doth it mat- ter. ' How much is still possible! Learn to laugh at yourselves, as ye ought to laugh! " Man ' s furthest, profoundcst star-highest issues, his prodigious powers — do not all these foam through one another in your vessel? " I ?;_ c ._5 _J r C LEWIS M. HAGGERTY Sussex, N. J. H vl i © N E Gorgas Odontological Society 5us.« ' .v High School ERE WO liave the pride of the Jersey Hills, and one of the state ' s most competent Mosquito Chasers. Lew is one of those quiet, calm boys who has taken Baltimore by storm, and who has won himself a host of friends by his ability to think for himself and to keep his own counsel. In addition to being a big game hunter, he is one of our best stu- dents, as his average will show. We expect big things from you. Lew. so don ' t disappoint us. ALFRED M, HOFFERMAN Spring Valley. N. Y. Neiv York Universitu L seems, to those who know him, firm yet cautious of mind, serene tho ' prudent, constant yet resigned. However, he has a second char- acteristic, the " nobody knows and nobody cares " type of nonchalant attitude. He just goes along and docs things in his own particular way. HofFic is the kind of fellow found in every big crowd: he is seldom heard. Should you go through life being what you are, Al, then the world will surely repay you with the success that you justly deserve. %= . =: X r V -? CLEMENT ERIC HUGGINS ST. Madeleine Vil. San Fernando. Trinidad. B. W. I. Gorgas Odontological Society Cosmopolitan Club Queen ' s Royal College ABRAHAM JACOBS Newark. N. J. A n Gorgas Odontological Society Kfurny High School ROM the far-away, sunny clime of Trinidad, Huggins came to us a stranger in a stranger land. He soon be- came well acquainted, an expert traffic dodger, and a discriminate judge of pretty faces. " So be it. " For those of us who remember lb. ' days of zinc dies and lead counter-dies (and who can for- get?), Huggins first came into prommence as a die maker, par ex- cellence. Since that time his abil- ity has become versatile. Rumors from the crown and bridge depart- ment have it that he applies a mean " Joe Dandy. " We will remember Huggins as a regular fellow, willing, industrious as a student. May success follow as persistently as it has during school days! E continued to uphold his track reputation by compet- ing in the Intercollegiate Track Meet during his freshman year. His ability does not stop at athletics, as he is one of the outstanding scholars of the class of ' 28. When the final roll is taken, you will, without a doubt, find his name among the first ten. As a reward for his achieving such a high record, " Jake " was chosen as a member of the Gorgas Odontological Society. It must not be overlooked that he has been a big booster in the line of social activities. Next to dentis- try, his chief ambition is to shake that fantastic toe. As " Jake " en- ters the mighty world without, it is our pleasure to wish him every success in the promotion of the dental profession. ?.-_ c f J IRVIN BERT KAPLAN Bayonne. N. J. A z r New York University 9 NTERED the class during the sophomore year. Decided that matrimonial life is more blissful than single. May you continue to think so. We all wish you the best of luck. So long. JULIUS J. KELSEY Reading, Pa. 5 E A Glee Club Reading High School ATEST reports have it that Jules, with his attractive way, is going to fill the long-vacant place left by Rodolf Valentino, and one is not at all surprised by this announce- ment. In fact, when he gets back to the Pretzel City he is going to specialize in female dentistry. " Kelsey " was always a con- scientious student and invariably " all set " for any quiz which may have happened to be sprung by the hard-hearted profs. With this reputation in school, he is assured of success as a champion " molar manipulator " before many moons have hung over the thriving town of Reading, Pa. ' " rrmnr 198 o. y - - BERNARD KNIBERG Newark, n. J. A n Ni ' ic York Universilii EARLY to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise, but it makes our Bernard a mem- ber of the " Golf Bug Society. " What would the Lyric do for its opera patronage without our " B " . You wouldn ' t believe it, but he boasts a very remarkable record of having attended every opera performance in town during his stay. To the opera on Mon- day — broke for the rest of the week. Nevertheless. Barney ' s well-de- veloped chest covers a heart built especially large, with accommoda- tions for all. A finer friend couldn ' t possibly be desired, so, Barney, adieu, and may your path through the great unknown future be presided over by the Goddess of Good Luck. J. G BENJAMIN IITCHELL KNIGHT, JR. WlNCHHSniR, Va. Junior Prom Chnirman Class Secretary. ' 27 Penn State College HARMING and attractive i: this Virginia lad — with al- ways an irresistible smile for everyone. Ben has worked hard and conscientiously for the class of ' 28. and his executive abil- ity was fully demonstrated by his successful Junior Prom activities. His pleasing personality is doubt- lessly responsible for some peculiar power which he exerts over the feminine sex. But all of Benny ' s popularity has not affected him, and it can be said without fear of contradiction that he is one of the best liked men of ' 28. His diligent work during his four years at the University has qualified him for a most successful career. Ben. that the future holds : )nly ihe best in store for you and yours is our most sincere wish. 199 fST y a= :: l l : M. i? IIA = FERDINAND C. IvOHLER Carlstodt. N. J Cabinet Member. Y. M. C. A, East Rutherford High School LIAS " Fred " or " Joe " needs no introduction. His face is familiar to all " on the campus. " Fred ' s name is well known in many of our school activities, in the Y. M. C. A., as a basketball player and generally good athlete, and in certain outside social circles. His popularity is unquestioned and his list of friends unlimited. And with the ladies! Well, we will ex- plain that by saying that it must come natural for a minister ' s son (note his dislike for early morn- ing classes) . Fred ' s generosity, ability and personality make an unbeatable combination, and before long some New Jersey town will be recog- nizing a new rising young dentist. WILLIAM B. LAUTEN Baltimore, Md. Glee Club Baltimore Polytechnic Institute ILL, as known by all, was quite an ambitious and en- ergetic student, and we feel confident that he will have an equally successful dental career. We will all miss " Bill, " as he was always ready to lend a helping hand: he has made many friends among both his classmates and the underclassmen. Dr. May will also miss him, as he was quite an addition to the Glee Club. Old top. here ' s wishing you a most successful career, with all the prosperity that you deserve! V _5 . - V i I i -?s BENJAMIN LAVINE Trfnton. N. J. A n Trenlon High Schovl TWjEHOLD our shining light, TlJ J. Ben Lavine, who will shortly show them how it ' is done in Trenton. " Beaut " is personality plus and a good fellow. His one ambition, besides that of being Trenton ' s best dentist, is to star in the movies. In the four years at college, Ben has missed exactly one " movie. " It is also said that Ben is one of the variety of mankind known as Sheiks. Many a fair heart has been broken, and many a pair of lips are lonesome. Here ' s to ouc Ben! PHILLIP C. LOWENSTEIN Elizabeth. N. J. A n Sophomore and Junior Prom Committees Elizabeth High Sihool |HIL, alias Pete, the wind- storm of the infirmary. . If speed spells success, then Pete has nothing to worry about. " And why all the speed. ' " one may ask — well, this is the an- swer. His winning smile, glib talk and good work have won him a host of friends and patients. Now to let you in on a deep, dark secret, if you promise to tell no one. Pete ' s lineage is a very in- teresting one, and also therapeutic in value. His ancestors are the great cough-drop manufacturers, operating under the trade name of Luden. Looking ahead, we see great guns for Pete in dentistry, and if that is kind of slow, we ' ll get him a job with Feist and Feist, Real Estate Magn ates. - J WILLLIAM A, McCLlIER Fairfield, Va. n Fairlu ' ld High School TILL water runs deep. This was again proven by our four years ' association with Bin. Here is a good, steady, energetic worker, with technical abihty that makes him stand out as one of the best. To know him is to like him. and his popularity is to be envied. His past record shows that he will have no small measure of success. VINCENT PAUL MoGR ATH New Haven. Conn. Harris-Hayden Odontological Society Collegiate Preparatory FTER two years of absence from school, Mac joined us in the Junior year. Being a good mixer, having an agreeable disposition, and the abil- ity to tell a good story, soon made him a popular member of our class. As a married man and daddy naturally Mac doesn ' t go in for social activities as far as the ladies are concerned, but when good fel- lows get together, he may always be found. As a student, we all know that Mac is there and of his practical ability, none can dispute. With these qualities, we can only see a splendid future ahead of him. ' We all wish Mac and his little family the success he has so well earned. 282 " TTT 1 _ f S.- J CJf JOHN DE SIMMONS MACHADO, JR. n NFw Bedford. Mass. ERE he is. boys, the good old hard-working " N Iac. " who inspired a song writer to pen " Me and Ma-cha- do. " How many of us knew that " Mac ' s " first name was John: ' And how many knew that he would do without lunch for a week in order to pay for a long- distance call to the girl in North Carolina. ' Oh. not many. But we all do know what a good fel- low Mac has been: he ' s still water but deep; a good student, with ability to use his hands. The class hopes that he attains the success of which he is de- serving. PIUS G. MACHOKAS BALTIMORE. MD. Gorgas Odontological Society Baltimore Polytechnic Inslilute N instructor lectures for five minutes and we all turn around to Machokas. for he is ready with another ques- tion. He asks for explanations the rest of us do not dream of. He questions facts, theories, and often forms his own until proven wrong. But when a question is asked him, he is ready with an answer. He would be an ideal student but for the necessity of working at night and the effects of the charms of a beautiful miss. For these rea- sons he invariably walked in late with a cigar in his mouth. He seems to be Sinclair Lewis ' Martin Arrowsmith personified. ■- " I : j9k I EDWARD W. MARAZAS MINERSVILLE. PA. Class Vice-President. ■24- ' 25 Class President. ' 25 - ' 26 Temple Universily (mi ROM the most remote point of a railroad terminal way out west in eastern Pennsyl- vania, (Minersville) . came powerful Eddie. No. he was not a savage Indian, but just a country lad. Yet, this origin yielded a second Simon Legree (according to Psi Omega pledges) . A steady plugger and it is this steadiness that will assure Ed of an ultimate success in his future as the leading dentist of Minersville. Besides, who knows but that some day the Pennsylvania State Board may need another good man. ' ' FREDERICK E. MARKLEY Staunton. Va. H Gorgas Odontological Society Staunton High School " Carry me back to old Virginia " iTTTjlHEN Fred hears that quaint ( cVffl old song a change comes over him. A look of lone- liness and longing appears in his eyes — it isn ' t the Old Do- minion that causes this change, but a namesake of his state. After four years of association with Fred, we cannot have other than the highest regard for him. His sincerity and co-operation will never be forgotten. He is a technician par excellence (note his ability at carving). Knowing his progressiveness, sincere manner, and past record, we predict a most successful career. 204 y l. c WILBUR B. MEHRING Taneytown. Md. Taneytown High School " A heart to resolve, a head to plan, and a hand to execute. " EHRING is one of those in- dividuals who is blessed Sf with one of those sunny dis- positions that we all would like to possess. And, folks, if you have any prosthetic work to be done, allow us to recommend Mehring. and you will be able to eat beefsteak the first day. He is known to his classmates to have something on his mind be- sides his studies. Who is she??? Pages of good things could be said about Mehring, but our space is so limited that we must say adieu, and we wish that happiness and success may be his staunch companions all the days of his life. C. PAUL MILLER TUNNELTON. W. VA. Glee Club: Gorgas Odontological Society Ai4 ALE and hearty, this tall, lanky mountaineer came to us from the hills and mines of West Virginia. His years at the University have all been given to conscientious and diligent work. This work, both technical and theoretical, always has been of the highest calibre. Paul is a quiet, unassuming lad for whom all have the greatest re- spect, and we are perfectly sure that success will come his way in the course of a few months. Paul, accept our best wishes for your future career. J r £;S jg STANLEY GRAY MOOKE Haghrstown. Md. H ! Is K Gorgas Odontological Society Class Vice-President, ' 28 Hagerstown Academy MAYO BERNARD MOTT Davis. V. Va. Gorgas Odontological Society Davis and Elkins College. Potomac Slate HERE came to us from the hills of Hagerstown a boy who has developed into one of Baltimore ' s most deadly women killers; he certainly has made it hard for the native sons in their affairs with the fairer sex. Skinny has done wonders for Hagerstown, and one of his fellow citizens has given him credit for introducing the present civiliza tion into the wilds of Western Maryland. In addition to ,being one of the country ' s ablest " blues " singers. Stanley has taken more than his share of the scholastic honors also. His sense of humor and gift of gab assure him success in his profession, providing he is on time for his graduation. He has the best wishes of his class. 206 ANDSOME and clever, is this Davis ' contribution to dentistry. He is one of the best technicians of our class, and his standing in the class is equally as high. His winning per- sonality and ambition, along with many hours of hard work, has turned out, from the Dental School, a most pleasing personage for a dentist. Mayo, we ' re sure you ' re bound to succeed, and that the future holds only the best in store for you, is our wish. I y% c (sy RICHARD THOMAS MOXLEY, JR. Birmingham. Ala. Q Gorgas Odontological Society University of Alabama YOUNG man from the heart of the Alabama Swamps; an authority on all types of alligators, and unquestionably correct on the full football data of the last ten years — is Richard. His work (occa- sionally interrupted by his own in- terpretation of Gene Austin, which is melodically exact) during the four years in the Dental School has been undoubtedly profitable and of the highest degree. He ac- quires most with the least effort, thereby proving his intellectual ability. We are indeed proud of this young man. and may the future be generous with her success for him. JKRKOLD W . INKKL, JR. BALTIMORE. MD. Associate Editor of " Terra Mariac " Pharmacu School, Universily of Maryland fm, ! OLKS. we take great pleasure in introducing to those of you who do not know him. Jerry Neel. Yes, that ' s him at the top of this column. Jerry is one of those easy going individuals who seem to take everything as a matter of course and always is in the best of spirits We do not know whether oi not " Speedy " has any male friends or not. because all of his patients are of the opposite sex. " Such pop- ularity must be deserved! " But at a dance is where Jerry really shines and you can always tell when he is found by his fa- mous " Whoopee-ce. " Well, old man, we hate to say good-bye but that the time has come when we must. ;: We wish you the best of luck and may you find " the pot of gold at the foot of the rainbow i ?;a - j aV 3 W ' ' ' ' ' I jp:r )ivie j. orange Nhwark. N. J. Glee Club, ' 24 to ' 28 2 E A Newark High School " That LUas right and there he Luould abide. " — George Crabbe lINISHED in manly qualities Jr is this fruit " Orange. " In terested in every detail in his profession and in compari- son with his name will bloom into an enviable position on the branches of the tree of success. If you don ' t believe it, take a look at that M. O. D. B. L. amalgam restoration he made on an upper six year molar. What is more pleasing than per- sonality — and this is the great start Orange has at his disposal when he starts toz onquer this cruel world. This can ' t be complete unless it is said that Jerome is a bulwark of defense to his own convictions and an immovable believer of his own discriminations. A. HARRY OSTROW Washington. D. C. A a Georye Washington University LWAYS in a hurry, always ambitious, working hard to meet the needs of his clien- tele, conscientious and alert: that ' s Harry. But, coming from the nation ' s capital, what else could one expect i " Any morning he could be se en waiting for the clinic to open so that he might get to work sooner, which also gave him time to in- crease the multitude of friends he has. We expect big things of you, Harry, and expect you to be an asset to the profession. y ' a.- _ V JOSEPH ANTHONY PENNINO Garfield. N. J. n Ncu. ' York Universily N September 26. 1924, there came a man form the murky swamps of New Jersey to the University of Maryland in pursuit of knowledge; we be- lieve he has obtained and retained it. Joe has been the pride of the women of Baltimore and has won much popularity through his wili- mgness to " fix " up the boys with his fair friends, and won himself the title of " Prince of Fixers. " In addition t o being an athlete of some renown, Joe is also one of our best students, and he is as- sured success in his chosen profes- sion, and we wish him the best of luck with the Jersey Board and in his future practice. J iQ JACK RALPH KOSIN Erie, Pa. Central High School ACK is the same fellow who built for himself an enviable reputation during his school career. He hails from a small city named Erie, but we can ' t hold this against him. His ready wit and humor has oft held our admiration and he is hard boiled in the fact that he will not become angry. Jack has been the nucleus of the famous bowling team of the class of ' 28. His versatility is noted by his ability to make friends. With all these qualifications im- bued in one man, there can be no doubt in our minds but that Jack will be a very successful man in his profession. Lots of good luck, Jack. . JEFFREY B. RIZZOLO Newark. N. J. W N E Gorgas Odontological Society Kearney High School EFF, the big inlay man from Kearney, who stepped into the Hmelight when he won ! -— the banana-eating contest at Lexington Market. " Lord Jeff " is a pedadontist of no mean abiL ity. and we can still hear his earnest war-cry, " open your mouth, kid. " In outside activity, we always admired his calling " a spade a spade. " The " Lord " was also a talented musician, being a finished instrumentalist and a cultured vo- calist. He was runner-up in the inter- sectional yodelling contest, losing by default when his laundry failed to arrive on time. EMILIO RUI Z VELEZ, B. S. Arecibo, Porto Rico University of Porlo Rico M E have all enjoyed the friend- ship and clever remarks of this son of Porto Rico, and, judging from the host of friends he has made here, he should be next in popularity to the gover- nor-general of the island. Emilio is another one of those small packages containing great things, and possesses a great and keen sense of humor. He is very plain-spoken and is capable of doing his own thinking. Best of luck, old man. 210 ;©. ;S j V f j EDWARD M. KYAN Bhthel, Conn. " ) N !•: Glee Club ShupurJ Inatilulc ERE we have little Eddie, who. when not cavorting around someone ' s living room, may be found telling bedtime stories to his juvenile pa- tients. His unlimited source of energy has enabled him to devote much of his time to such activities as sing- ing, baseball, and dancing. We will miss him. but after four years of his friendship, we will know that we cannot have everything and will give him up, wishing him the success that he deserves. BENJAMIN SACHNEIl Norwich. Conn. A il Nnru. ' ich Acdili ' nni UR own Rube (and there is only one) is inimitable. After a long siege in the little town of Norwich, Rube ventured forth, came to God ' s country, and matriculated in the Dental School. After his arrival he took stock of his new surroundings and soon became ac- climated. He possesses those redeeming features found in a real he-man. rapidity of thought and action. There is no doubt that he will make a success of his chosen pro- fession, and we are sure that the fair sex will be frequent visitors to his office. Best of tuck. Rube! 5S._ t - C. HERBERT SCHAEDEL Newark. N. J. N E H Gorgas Odontological Society New York University hj, NTRODUCING the mati- nee idol from Franklin Street. Here ' s a man whose policy of keeping a jump ahead of the other fellow has earned him an enviable position in our class. His flashing eyes betray the keen sense of humor which has been a source of mental torture to his roommate. " Alfie " was ever a friend of the working girl, but rumor has it that he is now signed, sealed and de- livered. We know that he is going to be happy and trust that he will endow his progeny with that pleasing personality and stick-to- it-iveness that have characterized his college career. Over the river. Alf. we can still hear you crooning " The Buggy Ride! " EDW ARD H. SCHUSTERSON New York City SEA De Witt Clinton High School " Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing. Onward through life he goes. " ' DDIE. the task that we were confronted with seemed to be quite a large one at first, but upon consideration we will describe him in the words of the wise men. " I am quite my own master, agreeably lodged, perfectly easy in my circumstances. I am contented with my situation and happy be- cause I think myself so. " _i_j 1 i_ii ' " J j; ZDJIL - - FRANK C. SEEMANN Perth Ambov, N. J. H Glee Club Perth Amboy High School N October, 1923, struggling his way from among multi- tudinous insects of the ge- nus Culex, Frank (known to his many friends as " Joe " and " Larry " ) came to us a jolly, blushing boy, but since that time has become a man of dignity and character. He has not. however, outgrown his boyish affliction of blushing, but never mind. " Joe, " that is an asset rather than an af- fliction. During the four short years with us " Larry " has acquired many friends, and he possesses the virtue of being true to his work and keeping things to himself, a virtue which few of us possess. Here ' s wishing you lots of suc- cess and luck for your coming den tal career, Frank, and accept the best wishes of all ihe boys of- 1928. t§ WALTER L. SELENS Waterbury. Conn, n Crosby High School OME four years ago there happened along this playful boy from the brass city. We will admit that he was shy and green then, but his college career certainly brushed the hay seed from his shoulders and, lo, we have — " Joe College " himself. Wide open spaces are his heaven: Golf, skiing and. last but not least, motoring. Talking about motor- ing, perhaps sometime he will make a good taxi driver instead of the popular conductor of the Psi Omega Town Car. Overlooking his faults, we can commend " Walt " on his ability as an operator, and the manner in which he handles his patients. Keep up the good luork. old man. and success will, be , « j; -c y FRED SHAPIRO Carteret. N. J. A n University of Pennsylvania HAT! Ho! Richard Dix or, no. ' tis our own Freddie, who hails from Carteret (heretofore unknown), which will take its place among the most progressive of cities when it can boast of its Dr. Fred Sha- piro. We will miss you, Freddie; there will be a void in the hearts of all of us who for years have been captivated by your disposi- tion, inspiring enthusiasm, capabil- ity, and altruism. Fare thee well! DAVID BERNARD SILVERMAN Norfolk, Va. 2 E A Gorgas Odontological Society Norfolk Hiyh School AVE hails from Virginia, a state of chivalry and ro- mance, as he would some- times phrase it. " Shorty, " fM as he is sometimes called, has sur- vived with a record that one can be justly proud of. Whenever a particular subject is at question, Dave is ever ready to give his ver- sion: therefore the boys in his im- mediate circles take his views as the criterion. Being always on the alert and never tiring in giving a helpful hand, together with his pleasing personality, have earned Dave many friends. So, Dave, we expect to hear great things about you very shortly. Best wishes and good luck! m IRVING SOFFERMAN Bayonne. N. J. :S E A Gorgas Odontological Society Bayonne High School " And Still they gazed and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew. " fryrjE also wondered the same i cVa thing for the first year or so, but have long ago decided to let it pass as one of those unexplainable happenings of na- ture. " Goffy " is quite proficient as a technician, and as a result of his good work he has a large fol- lowing in the clinic. Another of " Goffy ' s " good points is the fact that he is always ready to put you right in some theory that you have not been able to straighten out or some piece of work on which you are stuck. " Goffy, " if you continue in your future practice the good traits you have acquired and prac- ticed while at school, we can fore- see unlimited success for you. HORACE H. STAGG WESTWOOD. N. J. Westit ' ood High .School mis serious countenance and reserved manner only slightly obscure a splendid personality and a fine sense of humor. For here is an unbeat- able combination of countryman, Dutchman, lady ' s man, and stu- dent. We can ' t see as yet how the fe- male population of Baltimore will take your departure, Horace, for they certainly like that dog-gone mustachio of yours. But we are sure that your fickleness will be forgiven and only pleasant memo- ries will survive — what. ' ' As the official driver of the " Psi O Town Car, " you were far above par — and may you have many such times as were had while mo- toring in that good ole machine. Confideniialiy, old scout, we ' ll be-sorry to see you leave us — luck! 215 U l li li Z ' A7 ). r iU 3 RICHARD J. STOCK GETTYSBURG. PA. Gorgas Odontological Society ; Class Treasurer, ' 27- ' 28 Gettysburg High School B ■ EHOLD! A student extraor- dinary, and one who has shown unusual ability, which was proven early in his college career by having his work placed on exhibition — a pin- nacle of honor reserved for the best, but no t being content with one honor, he also ranks high in his operative ability. Dick is a real pal and a friend to those in need, consequently, his pleasing personality has won him a wide circle of life-long friends. The success which is bound to be his will not_be_ chance, but the culmination of serious and capable efforts that are well directed. Need- less to say, a brilliant future in all its aspects is inevitable. HARRY TETER Elkins. W. Va. Q Potomac State ARRY hails from the hills of West Virginia: this should not be held against him, as he can ' t help it. He joined our ranks and has kept us all in good humor with his many jokes and wise-cracks, especially the one about the " skunk. " During the third year he took unto himself a mate and proved that two could live as cheaply as one, provided that one didn ' t eat. " Har, " we know that you have always been a gentleman, a scholar, and a judge of good . and we know that you will be very successful in youi profession. % Ki{ lA If ni Wl M T§ : = -.J V ALFRED A. TOYE DovHR. N, J. n Class Historian, ' 27 Dover High School M, of Dover, joined our class and became quite famous with the expression, " sell me a drop of alcohol, " with his famous notebook, its many cartoons and wit and with about his classmates. Although he missed the explo- sion in New Jersey, he hasn ' t missed a thing while at school, but was, in fact, above the average ability. We know that he will be an asset to the profession, and wish him the best of luck. m GEORGE A. UIHLEIN New Haven. Conn. n Gorgas Odontological Society Class President, ' 27 Collegiate Preparatory EORGE comes to us from New Haven and is a typical New Englander. He claims to be unlucky at cards but popular with the opposite sex. but seemingly a quiet youth. His wit cannot be overlooked. " A night off " occasionally is one of " Georgie ' s " delights. George made a most worthy class President in our Junior year. His scholastic standing is be- yond reproach, and we are sutl- that success is awaiting him in the dental profession. His unique personality has won him a host of riends. I- 1 RAY A. VAWTER Highland. Md. Randoph Macon College ARTHUR WILLIAM VON DEILEN MORRISTOWN. N. J. n Gorgas Odontological Society Class Sergeant-at-Arms. ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Newark Academy c?- ILENCE is golden. " and the old adage is true, for Vaw- ter is of noble mettle. He doesn ' t say much around the school, but on his " exam " papers he must say plenty. Being a native son, he will in all probability spend his time upon the molars of the people of High- land, who are to be congratulated upon his decision to locate there. The best wishes of his class- mates go with him. ON is a long-drawn-out product of Morristown, New Jersey, and by no means is he short on any- thing. Arthur, like a number of other classmates, got struck by Cu- pid ' s dart and entered the fields of conjugal felicity, and he says, even with all that, he hasn ' t aged a bit. A bigger and better Sergeant-at- Arms could not be found for the class, as he held the position throughout his Freshman. Sopho- more and Junior years. Arthur ' s scholastic ability ranks high, and we are sure to hear more of him during his practicing career 218 r.rf-- fte. _i;a._ Xsr CHARLES C. WHITK Newark Academy WlNFALL. N. C. E n j :i K Hertford High School ENEMIES? He has none, and his friends are countless! No wonder! " Deke " has one of those personalities that make people like him the first time they focus their optics on his winning smile. " Deke " is one of the best stu- dents in the class, as well as one of the best technicians. If hard work and perseverence lead to suc- cess, there is no doubt but that he will be a leader in his profession. " Deke " is going back to North Carolina to hang out his shingle. It is needless to say that he takes with him the best wishes of, all for success. " Au revoir. " S. HOLT WRIGHT Fairmont, W. Va. n West X irginia Unioersilii OLT has always been a very quiet and unconcerned mem- ber of our class. His many fine qualities have won him a large number of friends, and the only things that have been able to lure him away from them and his work are guns and fishing tackle. Now that his goal has been reached and he is about to return to his beloved mountains, we wish him the best of luck, and fee! sure that he will succeed in his chosen profession. I m B CLEMENT ZERDESKY New Philadelphia, Pa, n Gorgas Odontological Society Pottsoille High School HE voice from the back of the room is " Clement. " He is one of those slender fel- lows with a smile a mile wide. A young man of unusual ability and learning. As history repeats itself, the same qualities which enabled " Zerdy " to main tain his high standing in the class will serve to place him in the top- most rung in dentistry. Very little is known concerning his affaires d ' amour. but much is suspected, judging from his room- mate. Good luck, " Zerdy, " and may z uccess be yours! ■ XiT S (S II A -Tgy Dental Class of ig g Abrams Allanach Aronson Bel ford Bergen Bernstein Bloom Bowers Boycr Brand Braucr Brice Bruskin Buttcrmore Capone Glendcnin Cranwell Dobbs Drake Eadic Ehrlich Fancher Fogelman Gordon Grace Green Grecnbcrg Grossman Harbor Harold Haynes Hesseman Hill Hogan Holcwinski Holroyd Johnson Joyce Kaplan, I. H. Kaplon, B. Lane Lawlor Lazzcll Levy Lewis Lurie McCurdy McLeod Mariani Martindale Matzkin Meyer, C. Wolfe, S. L. Meyer. W. G. Michniewicz Moore Munkittrick Murray Nickel O ' Connor O ' Malley Ohslund Oertel Page Patterson Peters Phillips Pomroy Preiss Quillen Quinn Richter Roberts Robin Robles Rose, B. A. Rosen, S. Sandberg Savitz Willin Scheldt Schwartz, W. M. Secley Shaffer Sharplcy Sherlock Shpiner Silber Slavik Smith, J. C. Spitzer Springer Stang Stephenson Tarr Thomas Tierney Tirpak Trundle Tulacek Walker Watkins Weiner Weisler Weitz Williams SJ= 7) : B df Mz M M E Dental Class of ig2g EPTEMBER the twenty-sixth, nineteen hundred and twenty-seven, found one hundred and seven serious minded Juniors at the doors of the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. There was a marked change in this body of men this year. It appeared as if the class was just making its debut into the profession. Perhaps this professional atmosphere was due to those spotless white gowns adding such tremendous dignity to our position: or maybe it was the addition of further knowledge; anyhow, there has been a decided change: for the better, no doubt. In the past years the class has made a splendid scholastic record, and we are looking forward to another successful year. The first act of importance was the election of the officers for the coming year. This is always interesting. Sam Shaffer was re-elected to pound the gavel for our class, with Larry Bruskin as vice-president, J. C. Smith as treas- urer. Milt Robin as secretary, and Bob Springer as sergeant-at-arms. The coming Junior Prom is the most talked of social event of the school year, and from the enthusiasm existing among us its success is assured. The Senior year will soon be upon us in all its glory, giving us our last opportunity to acquire that necessary knowledge which will equip us to take our places in the ranks. John T. Stagg Historian. j:; -. iiHr =2! . IffFf f i a( Q E o li ' )en HEN as historian. I look bact; over the noteworthy experiences of our class, it is with a just feeling of pride and satisfaction that I recall the zealous and determined cflorts put forth by her members to attain those distinctions and honors which arc the ambition of every class, and to gain for her a place in history second to none. It is my duty to narrate briefly a few of the events which are of interest and importance to the class. As an unlearned mass of sophisticated innocents, we began our career in the fall of 1925. Groups of Freshmen could be seen making their way with dismay and timidity toward the University, each signifying his intention of embarking upon that rough and difficult journey that all must travel who take the Dental Course. During this year we were given a firm foundation in Academic subjects, which developed our minds for the more difficult subjects that were to follow. The following October found the same students exchanging friendly salutations and hearty handshakes; which meant that we were again ready to resume our work and were determined not to be intimidated by any obstacles which might arise. After settling down we noticed that a few of our members were among the missing, and presumed they found the Dental Profession was not their calling, and had chosen other roads to travel. There were new faces among us and after heartily welcoming them, we proceeded under the masterly guidance of our worthy President by patience and perseverance to weather the storm in a most admirable fashion. Upon returning as Sophomores, we took early measures to belie the name which history has left us. as a heritage to second year students. Only a few v eeks had elapsed before the subject of politics was on every lip, and judging from the intense interest shown by the men, a casual observer might have decided that the nation ' s welfare was at stake. The election was held and the follow- ing men were elected to guide us through the coming year; I. Hamilton Shupp President Philip Schwartz Vice-President Edward Sobol Treasurer .Julius Miller Secretary At the time of this writing not many events of importance have occurred, but we are looking forward to our annual class dance after the Mid-Year examinations. l ■ ,■ In conclusion I feel that our class has placed itself in a position to be of outstanding credit to the University: with the continued co-operation of the Faculty, we hope that the Class of ' 30 will go down in history as a fitting criterion to the University of Maryland, School of Dental Surgery. George B. Slattery = T — Historian. 5 _5J=- 25K== :i, ' Iff f T A I M [°}{{ {t J =W 5 or 1 CLASS OFFICERS I. H. Shupp P. Schwartz J. Miller E. A. SOBOL . B. G. Slattery O . . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Historian Braunstein. B. Buday. A. Chanaud, N. Diamond. I. Gentry, C. H. Gcrstcin, I. Hulit. E. A. Harlachcr. J. A. Lapow. A. Leggctt. L. L. McAloose, C. Maguirc, S. F. McNcrncy, F. Mcssore, M B Miller, Jt Mogilewsky, S. Nelson, H. A. Noll, J, B. Pierce, C. R. Reiss. S. Schein, I. Sheinblatt, J. Schwartz, P. Shupp, I. H. Slattery, B, G. Smith, J. W. Sobol, E. A. Spitzken, P. Wilkerson, G. E Wilson, J. W. Wolf, J. W. Zamccki, T. M. LLLl M L T «: 227 C5 c 3y A (p f] ( »-.l l J. Al-DREV R. Cl.lNE C. Cross C. Dern w, Drumheller w. Hahn 1.. Hamilton C. Kearfoot H. LAUGHLIN A. Laureska R. LaVallee S. Leichter G. LEWIS H. Lyons D. McCl.UNC. C. MCGARRV C. MOTT A. NICOTERI E NUTTALL H. TRACY T. WASILKO ,n " H J. E. E. M J. J. D. C. C. ,1. D. A. S, M. A. E. A. C. J. R, WINNER zukovsky Barnes Blitzstein Buchbinder Corvino Cohen Cummings Curry Dillon DuRso Edwards ESKIN fornarotto Friedman gilfoyle Gunther HAVE ICAZA KANIA— A, Kohn A, Lankford J. Levin C. Margi:son H. Markley J. Miller W, Minahan A. Nadal M. NIRENBERG R. PEDLOSKY E, Reese J. Richardson H. Rostovsky S. SANTILLO C. SAUNDERS E, SHAPIRO E. SNYDER J. Tew H. Weitzel A. White L Wojnarowsky yQ. r . S::- [ l }f ii = N September 19th, the Class of ' 31 began to assemble before the opened portals of the Dental College. To many of the boys, the surround- ings were familiar, as their pre-dent course had been taken there: but to others it meant a new place and a new Alma Mater. However, friendships were made and the class began to get together. Shortly afterwards there was an election of officers and the Class of ' 31 was organized to carry out all functions for the year. Time passed fast and with the passing of the Mid-Year exams the class turned to its first social function of the year — a formal dance held at the Southern Hotel. This turned out very successfully and gave credit to all its promoters showing that other enjoyable times can be expected in the future. And so the time has rapidly slipped by and the year is almost spent. The members seem to be held closer in fraternal bonds in a manner that promises many pleasant occasions and much worthy progress. Soon the year will be gone and goodbyes must be said. But we pledge undying friendship to each other, love and support to the glorious Class of ' 31 and still again undying love to our Alma Mater, that she may cherish us always, R, E, LaValle Hi totian. c§ _$ m [i m - is i - i 2 5= =w Superintendent of the Dental Clinic OCTOR McCarthy, a native of Vermont, graduated with honors in the Class of 1923; since that lime he has been a full-time instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. His quiet enthusiasm, his broad understand- ing and his youthful energy led to sincere appreciation not only by his students but also by his administrative associates. He holds now the posilion of Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy. This year, in addition; to his well-earned local reputation. Doctor Mc- Carthy has attained national recognition; he was elected Secretary of the Section on Operative- Dentistry of the American Dental Association. The tJniversity of Marylatid-iS proird- of its representative! .K== =L p ■Trf f°)r°; f° fi i Abramson. I. Ainsworth, C. F. Applegate, R. Basch, C. Beamer. C. S. Berman, N. Beroth, C. Black, J. A.. Jr. Boote, H, S. Boxer, J. Brcslow, I. I. Clayton, P. R. Deterding, S. F. Doneson, G. J. Emory, R. J. Farrington, D. W. Feldblum, J. Fern, A. L. Francavilla, C. ' ■( " Frankel, N. Garrett, R. D. Goe, R. T., Jr. Of H Goodkin, Ben Gorsuch, C. B. Graves, R. J. Grosshans, G. Hergert, C. Hester, Wm. Hetrick, B. Hills, M. C. Johnston, H. L. Jones, W. Kaplan, L Katz, H. F. Kershaw, A. J., Jr. Limerick. R. ' . Linder, N. Lott. H. Madden, J. Maldonado. M. L. Manuel, J. R., Jr. Miller, H. L. Millikcn, L. F. Muir, F. Newman, I. O ' Brien, J. Persoff, H. Pike, R. I. Prather, R. B. Reed, H. M. Remy, R. Rosen, B. L. Rosenbaum, I. E. Rosenbloom, R. Roth, B. Shultz, A. J. Sidle, A. F. Steigelman, J. M. Theodore, A. E. Thrall, R. B. Vajcovec, J. L. Vederman, M. Waldman, H. F. Weeks, H. E. Wickes. S. J. Wiggins, A. Wolfe, M. rr $L ■ rS . m. " V Ml Five years ago Dr. Roy P. May encouraged the forming of a Glee Club an Orchesira. and a Mandolin Club; the members of these groups were, in thj beginning, students in the School of Dentistry. These three groups of en- thusiasts were soon organized as one, the Musical Club. This year the Club has commenced upon its seasonal series of concert tours. This season promises to be particularly successful because of the variety of the repertoire of the organization. OFFICERS Dr. Roy P. May . . . Joseph Michnievvicz H. M. Johnson E. L. COSTANZA F. N. Crider John K. DeVan . . Edward Czajka . . . , Direclor President Business Manager Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian MEMBERS Aaronson Abrams Capone Costanza Cranweil Crider Czajka De Van Ehrlich Fancher Fogelman Gorsuch Greenberg Harbor Harold Johnson Kaplon Kelsey Kershaw Madden Mariani Mehring Meyer M ' chniewicz Williams Miller Moore Orange Phillips Quinn Ryan Schein Seeman Springer Vajcovec Waldman Wciner Boyer Conway Curry ORCHESTRA Eskin Friedman Gallen Winner ■rf i Leichter Saunders Miss Vederman ; . . . r . V( -=w o HE earliest known evidences of dental art are certain skulls of pre- historic Indians found in Ecuador, South America, and certain portions of the Papyrus Ebers (3400 B. C.) The skulls show the results of jl a perfected prosthetic technique: cement and gold had been used to fill I holes evidently made by boring. The Papyrus contains discussions on the care of the teeth and gives a prescription for the cure of tooth- ache. These evidences considerably antedate the dental writings of Hwangti, Emperor of China, about 2700 B. C. The Etruscans, very much later (750 B. C. ) , had independently developed the prosthetic art, but the early true scientists were (as in medicine) the Greeks. Chief among the latter were Aesculapius. Hippocrates and Aristotle. Some of Martial ' s epigrams indicate that the practice of cosmetic dentistry was widespread among the early Romans. When the pendulum of medical authority swung over to the Arabians, the art of dentistry did likewise. Among these people Rhazes used cement fillings, Ali Abbas used the cantery to relieve root pains and Albucasis wrote many treatises on practical dentistry. During the Middle Ages the anatomic studies of Vesalius. Eustachius and Fallopius gave the initial impetus to the development of the dental art to a science. Giovanni of Arcolo described some modifications of the primitive instruments then used. Guy de Chauliac described the use of an effective hyp- notic mixture inhaled during dental operations. Ambroise Pare (1517), in addition to similar activities advised tooth transplantations, and the use of palatal obturators. In 1544. toward the end of the period, Walter Herman Ryff published in German, rather than the customary Latin, the first purely dental monograph: this indicated the beginning of a transition to the present- day type of dentistry. The outstanding pioneer of the modern period of dentistry (on the basis of a profession, rather than art or science) was Pierre Fauchard, ' Te Chirurgien Dentiste, " from the modern point of view he is tightfully termed the " Father of Dentistry. " This prolific scientific writer has the honor of having made in 1737 the first full set of artificial teeth, and in 1746 a second one. Others of this period were pioneer dental scientists. A. van Loewenhoek first noticed the tubular structure of dentine; John Aitkin perfected the " key " (extraction forceps) ; Cornelius van Solingen first used the emery wheel and burrs: Pfaff and Parman used extensively wax and plaster molds: finally M. Dubois Che- mant invented a sat isfactory porcelain filling. From this time on the further advances in dentistry and the final elevation to equal rank with the other humane professions were brought about in the United States. 286 " " 1 i " 1 n n rrr i s, - :: ) [ AyA A f5 fl AX( -- - ey Dr, Clarence J, Qrieves T was with a feeling of deep regret and as a distinct loss that the students and Faculty of the School of Dentistry learned of the death on Friday, November 4, 1927, of Dr. Clarence J. Grieves. Born in Wil- mington, Delaware, but living the greater part of his life in Baltimore, he graduated from the University of Maryland in 1888 and practiced dentistry in Baltimore for thirty-five years, during which time he achieved not only a local reputation as teacher, writer and research worker, but his fame spread as modern dentistry assumed its place in the field of learned professions. He received the Master of Arts degree from the University of Michigan: was from its founding, in 1913, Chief of Staff of the Dental Clinic, Johns Hopkins Hospital: had been Presi- dent of the Maryland State Dental Association and a Vice- President of the old National Dental Association. As a cul- mination to these years of unceasing activity on behalf of the dental profession, it was only fitting and proper that when in 1926 the Maryland State Dental Association decided to honor its noted son that such recognition should take the form of a library to be known as " The Clarence J. Grieves Library Foun- dation " and located the same in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental School, University of Maryland, as an m- spiration and guide to the men who in the future presented them- selves to his alma mater to study the profession to which he had given the most fruitful years of his life. =9 .r 2r ; . ( l A £ (S fI ? fM -= Katherine Tooniey JCysecutive Oerreiary O ' clttool of IDemiiisiry 238 .„......J3] 1 .■. ' . W§ ' :!(m ,:W!9 ' ' ■3 . _5 _SE: (£(s)f°) S ' A ' A D A ' I V rF r ' % mi - J i i =2! = :; - V flf f M ; f ii A ( - Mi Beta Pi Zeta Chapter Founded 1901 OFFICERS Charles C. Stevenson Anhon J. Howard Burns Vice-Archon Edward V. GOULDMAN Secretary ELDRED Roberts Treasurer ROSTER Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Herman Chor Walter B. Johnson Fred M. Duckwall Henry A. Jones H. W. D. Garred William N, McFaul. Jr. Creed Greer Joseph H. Rutter Albert R. Wilkcrson Class of Nineteen Ticenty-mne Willard Daniels Paul A. Reeder Fred L. DeBarbieri Eldred Roberts Edward F. Gouldman Finest Spencer, Jr. Joseph T. McAndrews Charles C. Stevenson John F. Murphy Lee J. Volenick Class of Nineteen Thirty Alvan H. Benson Frank R. Lewis J. Howard Burns John C. Rozum James L. Carey ft Francis F. Rcid ' Y i Cla)is of Ninete en Thirty-onc , _ ((. - s Howard S. Allen , l E. Irving Baumgartner Beirnatd Donohue l SS y « CD • 1 ' A (SIII A ( er o V HE Phi Beta Pi Fraternity was organized at what was then the Western University of Pennsylvania, and which became the University of Pittsburgh, on March 10. 1891. The organization was founded for the purpose of combating certain unfortunate fraternal conditions existing at the school where founded and for a time no attempt was made toward expansion; in fact, such a thing was fought rather vigorously. However, during the next few years, so great became the insistence of groups of students for chapters at various medical schools, that a change into a national medical fraternity became imperative. The Beta Chapter at Michigan was founded in 1898. and the expansion continued rapidly. At the present time there are forty active chapters of the National Organization, with a total membership of over eleven thousand. The Zeta Chapter of Phi Beta Pi had as its progenitors a more or less in- formal club composed of students from the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore. This club grew and became one of the honor societies of the School by virtue of the exactivc requirements for membership. In 1901. this club petitioned the National Body of the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity for admittance and was granted a charter as the Zeta Chapter on December third of that year. The Zeta Chapter continued to maintain the high standards of its progeni- tors and has done so to this day. In 1918. when the College of Physicians and Surgeons was merged with the University of Maryland the Charter of the Chapter was also transferred and she came into relationship with the other fraternal groups which existed at the University of Maryland. Zeta Chapter is honored to have among its alumni such men as Drs. Beck. E. B.. Julius and Harry Friedenwald. C. Hamp- son Jones, McGlannan, Gardner. Hachtel. Wise. Ries and McCleary. On December 3, 1926, Zeta celebrated its twenty-fifth anniversary and entered into a greater era of achievement and fraternal activity to glorify and perpetuate the great name of Phi Beta Pi, E. Irving Baumgartner Historian. 242 ■ ' _5a._ !r- rSiKaste. if f z m m A )l}}:Jii = " ' VJv ■ 2ia r?7 S .,.... G 1 1 itic . u M i FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Bagley, M.D. Sidney M. Cone. A.B.. M.D. Nathan G. Davidov. M.D. Ernest S. Edlavitch. M.D. Joseph Gichner. M.D. S. Shipley Click. M.D. Albert E. Goldstein. M.D. John C. Hemmctcr. M.D.. Ph.D.. Sc.D.. LL.D. M. Randolph Kahn. M.D. Joseph 1. Kcmlcr. M.D. I, 1. Levy. A.B.. M.D. Milford Levy, M.D. Theodore Morrison. M.D. I. A. Siegel, A.B., M.D. Henry L. Sinsky. M.D. Samuel Snyder, M.D. Irving J. Spear, M.D. A. Allen Sussman. B.S., D.D.S., M.D. Isreal S. Zinberg. M.D. CHAPTER ROLL Marcel Bedri Henry Berman Herman Cohen Max Cohen Jack Fcman Samuel Feldman Jacob Garber Harry E. Gerner Paul F. Gcrsten Jerone Goodman Julius Goodman Marx Hollander Morris Horowitz Herman Jacobs Abe Edward Kirschncr Herbert Lampert Murray Lcrner Samuel Lieberman David Merksamer Mac Miller Saul C. Newman Emanuel H. Nickman Robert Perlman Benjamin Prager Irving [;. Rineberg Abner H. Rosenthal Saul Schwart bach Abe Silver Joseph .1. Smith Sol Smith Nathan Wciscnfeld Aaron A. Werner 1rr 245 j - H::: { m. IMihm wz CHAPTERS ALPHA — Cornell University Medical College New York City BETA — University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College New York City GAMMA — College of Physicians and Surgeons of Columba University . . New York City ZETA — Long Island College Medical Brooklyn. N. Y. OMICRON — N. Y. Homeopathic Medical College and Flower Hospital . New York City ALPHA RHO — Yale University School of Medicine New Haven, Conn. TAU — University of Syracuse Medical School Syracuse, N. Y. ALPHA SIGMA — University of Toronto Toronto, Canada BETA DELTA — McG ill University Montreal, Canada RHO — Harvard Medical College Boston. Mass ALPHA-THETA — Tufts College Medical College Boston, Mass. ALPHA OMICRON — Boston University Medical School Boston, Mass. KAPPA-PI — University of Pennsylvania Medical School Philadelphia. Pa. MU — Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. SIGMA — Temple University of Philadelphia Philadelphia. Pa. DELTA-EPSILON — University of Maryland Medical College Baltimore. Md. LAMBDA — Johns Hopkins Medical School Baltimore, Md, ALPHA-MU — Medical College of Virginia RicnmOiid, Va. PSI- — George Washington University. Medical Department Washington, D. C. ALPHA UPSILON — University of Virginia Charlottesville. Va. ALPHA-ALPHA — University of Illinois College of Medicine Chicago. 111. ALPHA-BETA — Northwestern University Medical School Chicago. 111. ALPHA-GAMMA — Rush Medical College Chicago. 111. ALPHA-LAMBDA — Marquette University Medical School Milwaukee, Wis. ALPHA XI — University of Minnesota Medical School . Minneapolis. Minn ALPHA PSI — University of Wisconsin Medical School Madison. Wis. NU — University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh. Pa. CHI — Ohio State University College of Medicine Columbus. Ohio UPSILON — Western Reserve Medical School Cleveland. Ohio ALPHA-DELTA — Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery . Detroit. Mich. OMEGA — University of Michigan Medical School Ann Arbor. Midi. PHI — University of Louisville Medical Department Louisville. Ky. ALPHA-KAPPA — Washington University Medical School St. Louis. Mo. ALPHA PI — St. Louis University School of Medicine St. Louis. Mo. ALPHA TAU — Indiana University Indianapolis. Ind. ALPHA CHI — Greighton School of Medicine : Omaha, Neb, BETA-GAMMA — University of Kansas School of Medicine. Kansas City, Kan. ALPHA-IOTA — Tulane University School of Medicine New Orleans, La. ALPHA-NU — University of Texas Medical School Galveston. Tex. ALPHA-PHI — University of California Medical School yv-.|..San Francisco, Cal. BETA BETA — University of Colorado Medical School ..... . , , Denver. Colorado ALPHA OMEGA — University of Oregon Medical School Portland. Oregon . Q _ t s= ■O ' y H 247 ' A l hi . oy DENTAL FRATERNITY Eta Chapter Founded at University of Michigan. 1889 FLOWER; American Beauty Rose JOURNAL; " The Quarterly " COLORS; Lavender and Cream HOUSE; 108 E. Read Street FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole. M.D.. D.D.S.. B.Sc. Edw. Hoffmeister. A.B.. D.D.S. G. M. ANDERSON, D.D.S. WALTER L. OGGESEN. D.D.S. DURT B. IDE. D.D.S. Li;o A. Walzak. D.D.S. ETHELBERT LOVETT. D.D.S. GEORGE S. KOSHI. D.D.S. M. E. COBERTH. D.D.S. Deputy Supreme President OFFICERS GEORGE H. Dana President S. G. MOORE Vice-President H. L. STEPHENSON Secretary L. G. PAGE Treasurer T. D. MCLEOD £d(for FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight C. C. White G. H. Dana S. G. Moore F. E. Markley H. C. Britten C. H. Schaedel Dt die y Drake T. D McLcod L. G. Page El g?nc Tiipak S. N Watk;ns A B. Peters I, H. Shupp E. A. Hulit A J. Harlachcr C L Curry A E Gilfoylc F. S. Snyder J, K. R. J. R. J. DcVan Stock DcFlora L. M. Haggcrty Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine T. H. H. R. C. c. A. Richtcr J. Roberts L. Stephenson D. Grace R. Slavik H. Oertel Class of Nineteen Thirty G. B. Slattery J. W. Smith L. L. Leggett Class of Nineteen Thirty-one N. P. Chanaud 1 D. A. Edwards ' E. E. Barnes E. B. Reese F. C. Seemann M. H. Colvin W C. Basehoar N. R. Bowers M C Eancher E. C. Dobhs r. M Mariana. E. W. Secley 1-rank O ' Connor J. B. Noll M B Messou C. R. Pierce D S McClung 1 Kiker Russc J ' SS ' f i im r-Q Gir- J . rr fp) D VAA P)(( ? _l_l - II ' H ill 1 . V r2iIS= ;i, mihm Phi Alpha Chapter Founded 189 2 COLORS: Blue and White FLOWHR; Lily Baltimore College of Dental Surgery JOURNAL: ■ ' The Prater " HOME: 1111 St. Paul Street OFFICERS B. M. KNIGHT Grunt A us(er J. C. Smith Junior Grand Master H. H. STAGG Secretary G. HEESEMAN Treasurer E. MARAZUS Chtef Inquisitor J. H. ElGENRAUCH , Editor W. L. SELENS Historian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class O ' f Nineteen Tic?nty-eight T. A. Chappelcar B. M. Knigh:. Jr. H. H. Stagg B. R. Branch E. L. Corey C. R. Miller H. Teter W. A. McCluer F-. N. Crider E. Marazus A. Toye V. P. McGrath P. A. Deems M. B. Mott G. Uihltin C. A. Zerdesky J. H. Eigenrauch R. I. Moxley A. Von Dcilen J. S. Machado W. r-awccttc L Pineno B. Wright A. B. Bishop W. L. Sclens R. A. Vawtcr Class of Nineteen Tiuenty-nine F. G. Allanach G. B. Clendenin A. J. Cranwell G. Heeseman H. W. Lane C. H. Gentry J. T. McGuire H. K. Marklcy A. .). Hayes J. F. Lewis C. Meyer G. Oshlund L. S. Guinn C. H. Scheldt J. I. Stang R. Springer S. Harold R. McCurdy T. Brice F. C. M, E. Bowers R. A. Brand F. P. H. More F. C. Ouillcn S. W. Shaffer Class of Nineteen Thirty G. Wilkerson C. McAloose J. W. Wilson Cla ss of Nineteen Thirty-oneJ 1 I r ' R jr-n ... " r r? ' J. W. Miller , ■ ' A. M. Lang ford C. n. Saunders lilt ' iNH 253 1 f S --W j; - .. iffEi i A M mi B " (i] Z ' 1 Uniesa enen IHE Psi Omega Fraternity was organized at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. June 8. 1892. Its aims are to bring selected members of the various classes together and teach them friendship, brotherhood. and mutual aid: to uphold the highest standards of the profession and promote the general welfare of the brothers. Only such men are elected into the fraternity as are of the highest moral character and have a high scholastic standing. LOCAL AT THE UNIVERSITY Of the thirty-eight chapters throughout the country, our local one is among the most active. As is easily shown in the present graduating class. The president of the class for each successful year of our school life is a Psi Omegan. AT THE HOUSE This is the fourth birthday for the house and it seems as though the boys are appreciating the advantages of having such a place to come to or invite friends to. . . The social activities have been sadly few but what we have had will always be remembered. The Hallowe ' en dance was a wow, to say nothing of the Thanksgiving " Hop. " The alumnae flocked out in goodly number to the annual card party. A good time was had by all including treasury. Thanks to Miss Toomey who so ably assisted us. We regret that we are leaving so soon after the appointment of Dr. O. H. Gaver as our new deputy councilor. He will surely prove as interested in our welfare as was our past deputy councilor. Dr. H. M. Davis. So be it- Walter L. Selens Historian [R[ M ws :.gig : . ' : f;§ = -. _.. . ( I A YA ( (l n) er -= ' Silon (Originally a General Fraternity, now locally limited to Dentistry) , Kappa Rho Chapter, established in 1905 FRA ' i i.ES IN FACULTATE GHORGtf M, ANDKRSON, D.D.S, Robert P. Bay, M.D. Gerard Devlin, D.D.S. Edga ' r Fay, M.D. Edwin M. Ryan Eugene tripak . Thomas C. Conway C, HERBERT SCHAEDEL. Howard J. Maldeis, M,D. Robert L. Mitchell, M.D., Ph.G Leo Walzak, D.D.S. J. HERBERT WILKHRSON, M,D, OFFICERS President ' ice-President . , Secretary Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Norman Bowers C. Landis Curry John K. De Van Lewis M. Haggcrty Raymond Lavalcc Anthony Laureska William Meyer I ' rancis Bhi)lips .John Wolf Carl Pierce L. Jeffrey Rizzolo William Schwarz Edward Sceley John Sharply George B. Slattery Henry Ticrncy Sheridan Watkins • Z : •O- ( y The Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Organized at the University of Maryland March 27, 1926 s HIS comparatively new club was organized by a group of students, members of the Class of ' 29. who felt that there was a need in the Law School for an organization which would serve as a clearing house for discussions of matters of legal interest: an organization whose members could meet regularly to discuss, debate and expound matters of general interest to the legal profession. The Louis D. Brandeis Law Club begins the second year of its existence with a strong foothold; it expects to continue indefinitely its present instructive and highly successful state of affairs. The many social functions enjoyed by this association have served to foster a feeling of comradship that is mvaluable to its members. OFFICERS ABRAHAM LEVIN v -a.;. :. ■ ■ ■ •-—-i — ij_:_-_:_ -;.- • • • President Louis Levin . T ' . ......:... . . . . " .v . . . . -t -. . . . Secretary Joseph J. NaCHMAN Treasurer MEMBERS Sidney Chayt - -Bcnj. B. Cooper Sylvan Farber Ellis Fell Irvin Freed Sol. H. Harris Walter Samuelson 268 Abraham Levin Louis Levin Leo Libauer Meyer Libauer _ Albert Moss Joseph Nachman eon A. Rubenstein mr ss C53. - V T 259 5 rv— DENTAL FRATERNITY Epsilon Chapter Founded at the New York College of Dentistry, 1901 COLORS; Black and Gold OFFICERS WILLIAM J. FALK Master Irving Sofferman Chaplain HERMAN EHRLICH Scribe Simon WEINER . , ■ Treasurer WILLIAM M. GOLDBERG Historian Irving SCHEIN Inner Guard Albert C. ESKIN Outer Guard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Philip Arkus Leon Bucher William J. Falk William M. Goldberg Daniel J. Gordon Julius Kelsey Jerome Orange Jack Rosin Edward Schustcrson David B. Silverman Irving Soflcrman Class of Nineteen Twenty -nine Allan Abrams Murray Aronson Jules Belford Ben Brauer Herman Ehrlich David F ' ogelman Herbert Grcenberg Leon Grossman Benjamin Kaplan Samuel Silhcr Simon Weiner Class of Nineteen Thirty Class c Milton Buchbinder Albert Carl Eskin Max Friedman Sam Lcichtcr Irving Schcin Nineteen Thirty-one Fred Pedlosky Henry Rostov Harry J. Winner Julius Zukovsky Class of Nineteen Thirty-two Isadore Abramson Joseph Boxer Benjamin Goodkin Herbert Miller Milton Wolfe Irving Newman Reuben Rosenbloom yd C? - Ti S 5= =W Kandolph ' Winslow Honorary Surgical Society S. Robert Wells President Henry ALVAN Jones Vice-President Albert R. WILKERSON Secretary MERRILL C. SMOOT Treasurer William H. VARNEY Sergeant -at-Arms MEMBERS Hugh A. Bailey Herman Chor Earle P. Clemson Frederick M. Duckwall George A. Duncan Herbert W. D. Garred Creed C. Greer George K. Gulck Paul Hayes Walter B. Johnson Henry Alvan Jones Theodore Kohn Herbert Lampert Edward A. Litsinger Luther E. Little John Mace Robert S. McCeney Roy H. McDowell William N. McFaul William B. McGce Pasqualc A. Piacentine Benjamin S. Rich Joseph H. Rutter Aubrey C. Smoot Merrill C. Smoot Theodore E. Stacy L. Wade Temple William H. Varney Carroll G. Warner S. Robert Wells Albert R, Wilkerson This Society was organized at the University of Maryland in 1911 in honor of its patron, Randolph Winslow. Its purpose is the stimulation of the third year ' s medical students ' interest in the study of surgery. The members are elected each year on the basis of their demonstrated activity in operative surgery. Those chosen have, from time to time, the privilege of conferring with that grand old gentleman and with others of the local surgical community. Membership is no empty honor. 55 ,Cb r: - = =W Gorsas Odontological Society HONORARY DHNTAI OFFICERS PAUL A. DEEMS BENJAMIN Brown Elmer F. Corey ... Howard Bristol martin l. donatelli. President . Vice-President ... Secretary . Treasurer . . ■ . Historian Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight A. B. Bishop D. A. Bbsini B. R. Branch E, T. Costanza O Fidel L. . C. Gallen L. M. Haggcrty f F. Huggins A. Jacobs P. G. Machoka.s F. C. Marl ley c G. Moore M B. Mot: R. T. Moxley J. Rizzolo C. H. Schacdcl D. B. Silverma.i I. L Scfferman R. J. Stock G. A. Uihlcin A. W. Von Dcilcn C. A. Zerdcskey C. p. Miller Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine M. E. Bowcr.s R. A. Brand A. P. Cranwell D. J. Fogelman H. W, Lane J. F. Lewis Wm. Meyer F H Moore At-E-. OMallcy C. E; Ocrtel s. Rosen T. A. Richter M S. Sandberg M J. Savitz C. H, Scheldt S. W. Shaffer w E TrundU s. L. Wolf s. N. Watkins rr : ¥ T . ; -_ = ■ , r-. I r ' CD =W Gorgas Odontological Society HE GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY was organized on December 8, 1925, for the purpose of providing a medium for discus- sion of such vital subjects which were strictly applicable to the prac- tice of Dentistry. The society is an honorary one. and in order to qualify for admission, a student must be of exemplary moral character and must be scholas- tically eligible — to the degree of having attained a composite average of no less than 85% in all his studies embraced in the curriculum over a period of two years, namely, Freshman and Sophomore years. Not forgetting this Alma Mater, every man who enters the School of Dentistry, should, as a duty to himself and to the pioneers of Dentistry, strive to attain the necessary qualification for this society. We have the co-operation of some of the ablest men in both medicine and dentistry and as a reward for their interest, we should, as future " Expounders of Health, " try to get the full benefit of their years of experience. Fellows, become pillars of strength and energy, let no obstacles discourage you, and your goal will be reached. Good moral character and scholastic ability are the passwords to admission into the society; in fact, they are the passwords throughout our whole professional career. M. L. DONATELLI Historian. sr ,0 Cg= ' .=%: J K . 3 Class of Nineteen Ticenty-eight J. G. Laukaitis C. P. Rootling S. P. Sardo Class of Nineteen Tiuenty-nine A, Calas E. L. Chambers S. H. Husted G. Baiimgardner J. L. Powell Rafael V. Iscrn Class of Nineteen Thirty Victor J. Montilla W. P. Knight A. E. Sikorsky R, A, Sekcrak H. C. Lewandoski G. B. Mansdorfcr Class of Nineteen Ttiirty-one Russell A. Stevens l uis E. Adams. J Herbert A. Kahn Joseph Ci. Pfaff Daniel S. Shanahan I-rank P. Nocera LJ_ Lj 267 rn s . $ . :;? 2 ' u Sigma TVu Bcla Alph.i Chapter Established 1904 Chapter Home. 919 St. Paul Street. Baltimore. Md. OFFICERS V 4 E. r. LIMBACH . L. P. GUNDRY . H. K. VANN R. S. MCCENHY W. B. Draper W. G. SPEilCHER President X ' lce-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Custodian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITA7 E Class oi Nineteen Tucenly-eiqht H. A. Bailey E. P. Clemson G. A. Duncan L. P. Gundry P. Hayes E. F. Limbach R. S. McCcncy W. B. McGe: B. S. Rich M. C. Smoot C. G. Warner R. S. Wells Class of Nint ' leen Tivenly-nme W. H. Chapman W. B. Draper W. R. Fargo H. K. Vann C. E. Kelly M. C. Porierfield W. G. Speichcr Class of Nineteen Thirty W. M. Faw. .Jr. E. J. C. Hildcbrand J. H. Hornbaker R. F. Young R. C. Hudson M. P. Johnson G. J. Snoops, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-one W, C. Barr. Jr. A. T. Bricc J. W. Edcl. Jr. R. C. Ernest D B. Grove A. F. Jones W. B. Meyers M. H. Spreclier ( 2C.!I ST __ c -= A ( Q Medical Fraternity FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. C. Blake Albertus Cotton Carl L. Davis E. B. Freeman Charles G. Hill Joseph W. Holland Amos Hutchins Elliott Hutchins William H. Ingram G. Milton Linthicum J. C. Lumpkin F, W. Machin Tilghman B. Marden Charles Maxson George McLean R. F. McKcnzic Samuel K. Merrick George W. Mitchell Dwight Mohr W. B. Perry D. J. Pessago Joseph W. Pokorney J. M. H. Rowland Henry Sheppard Arthur M. Shipley Hugh R. Spencer Henry J. Walton R. G. Willsc H. Boyd Wylie W. F. Zinn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight William A. Berger Luther E. Little Roy H. McDowell Frederick T. Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine M. F-rank Birely W. Paul Dailey John J. Haney S. T. Helms John G. Lynn. John F. O ' Dea 3d Lewis M. Overton Joseph F. McGowan John V. Rcilly Henry T. Safford William J. Sullivan Class of Nineteen Thirty Charles J. Farinacci John F. Kilgus James A. Miller Egbert L. Mortimer, Jr. Robert P. Straka Class of Nineteen Thirty-one W. Maddren Dawson Kent M. Hornbrook Carl D. F. Jensen D. George Mankovich George F. McHale A. Carl Newman Robert F. Rohm W. Merven Scabold Marvin L. Slate Thomas F. Spence Robert B. Taylor 271 X 5: i » 5: x-o V MFiDICAl, r-RATERNITY XI CHAPTER FKATRES IN FACULTATE Dr H Goldsmith Dr. M. A. Novi-y Dr. S. B. Wolfe FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tucenlq-eighl Lewis J. Herold Ralph Moslwill Israel Kaufman Hymaii S. Rubenslcin Jack I. Lamstein David Tenner Maurice Levinsky Fred S. Wcintraub Class of Nineteen 1 n ' enty-nme Jacob H. Conn Murray E. Jackson Charles R. Fcingold I. Pete ' r Meranski L ' avid Givncr Samuel J. Pcnchansky Albert A. Soifcr Class of Nineteen Thivty Milton R. Aronofsky Leon Ginsberg .loscph Blum Samuel Fisher William Chenitz Bcnj. H. K. Miller Irvin Cohen Jack G. Soltroff Nallianiel M. Sperling Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Joseph Friedman Jerome L. Kricgcr ( Reuben Hoffman Harry Lachman David R. Levine Lambda Phi Mu 5 - 1lf ( ls w 3= e - " V MEDICAL FRATERNITY Eta Chapter COLORS: Rod and White FLOWER: Jasminf FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C ass of Nineteen Twenty-eight V Maddi P. Piaccntine F. Mcrlino A. Vernaglia P. Pilcggi Class of Nineteen Twenty-ntne A. Alcssi H. Bongiorno A. Ciccone ivi Corsello Class of Nineteen Thirty hi. Rom Ha V. Fiocco M. Coppola J y " :s S 275 Gamma ELa Gamma Omicron Chapter ■? , LEGAL FRATERNITY Omicron Chapter Installed at University of Maryland in 1920 COLORS: Red and Black FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hon. James P. Gorter Gov. Albert C. Ritchie J. Wallace Bryan Edwin T. Dickerson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Ticenty-eiyht Charles V. Brocato Edwin C. Coogan Edwin C. Martin Charles E. Vogel William A. Renzi Raymond M. Shea Chester A. Trojakowski Class of Nineteen 7 icenty-nine David W. Bien Wililam D. Bollinger Thomas C. Brown Joseph W. Clautice James L. Doyle Paul J. Flynn John P. Hannan John T. Johnson John M. Kessler Charles E. Wilson Charles C. Lyons Arthur J. Reichelt James C. Rcnshaw Albert N. Rosenthal Martin W. Scaboli W. Dotiglass Sherwood Charles J. Stinchcomb James A. ' al Samuel S. Wachter Class of Nineteen Thirl y Everett I.. Buckmaster Robert A. Chambers James King Horner Douglass A. McKay Daniel C. Mills Grafton D. Rogers Charles E. Russell Bernard T. Zamanski 277 xts - ?- " oV - T. $ = V Phi Kappa Sigma LEGAL FRATERNITY Alphj Zcta Chapter Established November 24. 1899 COLORS: Old Gold and Black FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Albert A. Doub, Jr. Joel H. Reed, II Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine John Wagaman Benjamin Chew Howard. Jr. George Cobb Paul M. Fletcher James Leonard Benjamin Arthur R. Wyatt Class of Nineteen Thirty Noel S. Cook Joseph H. Howard Nelson Sterling Benjamin Wood Fields Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Charles Malcom Jarman Allan J. Craig Robert Wil son White m ( ' " 1 i " ' i r " ' i p ?o Q. r;g=. !l v GENERAL FRATERNITY Bctii Chapter, founded 1914 COLORS: Red .ind Blue FLOWER: Red Rose OFFICERS Bernard Herzi-eld . J. Samuel Cohen Irvin Hantman nathaniel t. cohan leroy kappelman . , Milton Click Horwitz Grand Regi ' nt Vice-Grand Regent Keeper of Secret Scrolls Keeper of Exchequer Bearer of Mace Hislonan ACTIVE PRATERS Max L. Bcrman Bernard H. Caplan Milton Caplan Sidney Chayt Nathaniel T. Cohan Isadorc M. Cohen J. Samuel Cohen Harry Gerson Irvin Hantman Milton R. Stein Bernard Herzfeld Milton G. Horw ' .tz Lcroy Kappelman Alexander B. Kloze Phillip Margolis William Nachman Jacob PoUekoff Edward E. Roscnstock Irvin Siegael 1. LU 281 t = l f 5. Cg -_ r X3= ==v GENERAL ERATERNITY Organized at University of Maryland in 1921 COLORS.: Maroon and Gray • ELOWER: White Carnation PUBLICATION: " Ilph " OFFICERS ABE FRIBUSH Master Morton Cohen Vice-Master Morris Wolfe Scribe LOUIS J. COPLIN Exchequer RABBI Edward L. Israel Honorary Member FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lawrence J. Cohen Max Cohen Eli Contract Leon H. E ' cldman Melvin I ' lnk Abe I-ribush Abraham Kremen Earnest Levi Leo Libauer Abraham Levin Herman Miller Albert Moss Isadora Neistadt Morris Schreiber Soloman Stichman Israel Baker Herman Berlin Frank Block Eli Baer Louis Carliner David Clayman Bernard Cohen Sidney O. Cohen Louis Coplin Leon Crane Samuel H. I-eldstcin Herbert Fink Samuel S. Eiscnberg Louis J. Ercehoff Morris Einklestcin Aaron Friedenberg Abe Fribush Nathan Hamburger FRATRES IN URBE Samuel Epstein Morton J. Cohen Meyer H. Getz Jack Gordon Abram Grecnberg Alexander C. Harris Harry Herman Sigmund R. Kallinsky Solomon Klein Morris Kracmer Henry Levinson Morris Z. Levy Harry Levin Leon Marmcr All red Mazor Victor E. Pass Emanuel Rosenthal Israel T. Reamer Morton M. Robinson Mortimer Rubin Morris Rochman Joseph Sacks Joseph Spector Samuel I. Reichlin Ben. B. Sellman Ben. H. Silverman Barnctt L. Silver Isidor Smulovitz Herman Samuelson Harry M. Shockelt Israel S. Saslaw Henry R. Vanger Morris Wolfe Benjamin Unger Henry A. Weinstein M:i I I I ' I 1 ' l I I I ' 283 c; . :;? I A l 3 silon GENERAL FRATERNITY Tail Beta Chapter Established in 1925 COLORS: Lavender and White FLOWERS: Lilies-of-thc-Valley and Violeis PUBLICATION: ' The Plume " OFFICERS RAYMOND MARVIN THHODORli Chancellor ABRAHAM MAHOV Vice -Chancellor HARRY MILLER Scribe E. BEALE Cohen Bursar FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. M. Theodore A. E. Theodore B, J. Gaboff N. Miller H. Miller A. Mahr H, Smalkin E. Beale Cohen S. Kanner V. Goldberg M. Goldberg J. B. Lyons A. J. Maged S. Brauer J. Safer J. Janofsky FRATRES IN URBE Leonard Bltimenthal. A.B . Ph.D. H. J. Gerber. LL.B. Milton Block. A.B,, M.D. C. Howard Brown, LL.B Leo F. Brown, A.B. , M.D. Leon Applefeld. LL.B. Robert Seliger. B.S.. M.D. Joseph Ginburg, B S. Harold Levin. B.S., M.D. =A 1 se Alpha Zeta Omega ' % - l PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY COLORS: White ,ind Blue FLOWER: White Cirnatior HONORARY MEMBERS E, F. Kelly, Phar.D. CHAPTER ROLL Robert Abramowitz Harry Bassin Charles Blcchman Sam Block Simon Brager Elmer Culman Harry Cohen Harry Fivel Israel Freed Daniel Goodman Harry Greenbcrg Harry Hartman Samuel Higgcr William Karasik Alfred Kolman Phil Kramer Godfrey Kroopnick Alvin Liptz Sydney Marks Aaron Paulson David Pugatsky Leon Raffel Robert Robinson Robert Schcrr Nathan Schiff Milton Schlachman Paul Schochet Benjamin Schocnfcld Emanuel Shulman Milton Smulson Morris Shenker David Tenner Hammond Totz PLEDGEES Frederick Berman Moe Karpa Isaac Kerpelman Jay Krackowcr Bcrnic Lavin Lester Levin Marcus Satou George Schochet, Arthur Storch 281 c:g.-J5 -O, m.m " )ll:_iii( =W Ph.irmaccutical Frntcrnity rounded 1800 Sigm.i Chapter Escihlishcd 1808 COLORS: Scarlet and Gray PUBLICATION: " Mask ' ANTHONY D. CRKCCA Frank P. Christ. . . . L. REX. SPRINGER . GEORGE F. PETTS OFFICERS FLOWER: Red Carnation DIRECTORY: The Agora . . Regent Vice- Regent . 7 reasurer . . , Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE Marvin J, Andrews. Ph C, Ph.C. John C. Bauer. Ph.C. Ph.C, Glenn L. Jenkins. Ph.G.. B.S.. Ph D, Evander F. Kelly. Ph.D. Frank D. Lemon. MA. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineleen Twenty-eight W. F. Barry F. P. Christ A. D. Crccca L. R. Springer Class of Nineteen Twenly-ntne S. I-. Kaufman E. l.agna H. McNally G. R. Wyeth . ■ A. K. Morgan W. A. Muir G. E. Pctts -C.--E. Spiegclmirc 0(ass of Nineleen Thirty H.f C. Bubperl (V W, T. Foley tj. T. Fulton Hi—Fr-Hoenbu rg P. Hortic C. L. Hunter G. W. Knopp J. J. Wilson 291 Tf =9! .f ZETA MU CHAPTEP yCi 3= c A. =i iTf ' f . , a[ [lz? (l " H I 7 Zctu-Mu Chapter Founded at University of Maryland. 1909 House: 13 20 Eutaw Place COLORS: Black and Gold FLOWER: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg. D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne. D.D.S. Nathan B. Shcrr. D.D.S. A. A. Sussman. M,D,. DDS.. B.Sc. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight Irving J. Aronson Sidney H. Blumberg A. Ellis Bochenck Ben Brown Meyer Eggnatz Irving B. Goldberg Bernard Kniberg Benjamin Lavine Philip C. Lowcnstcin A. Harry Ostrow Abraham Jacobs Benjamin Sachner Joseph Fcnischel Fred Shapiro Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Lawrence Broskin Irving H. Kaplan Montague S. Levy Harry Sphincr Milton Robin J. Sol Rosen Maurice J. Savitz Herman Weisler Class of Nineteen Thirty Benjamin Braunstein Julius Miller Edward Sobol Philip Schwartz Irving Diamond Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Edward Blitzein Lmanuel Shapiro O c Ql Young Mens Christian Association I THE University of Maryland Young Men ' s Christian Association is the religious, social service organization in the Bahimore Schools. Its program is founded on the love of man for man regardless of creed. There is no attempt made to lead students to accept any dogma without investigation. The " Y " believes in the inevitable supremacy of truth, and after setting up the various view points which prevail upon any one subject, relies upon the common sense of the individual to choose what he learns is the best. During the past three years the Association has developed with consider- able enthusiasm and today it stands as the one organization which is ready for service to all the students in all the schools. A goodly number of students voluntarily assist the secretary in the conduct of the work and practically every man in the University has found the Associa- tion a help to him at least once. Dr. Carl Davis. School of Medicine, is Chairman of the Board of Man- agers, Donald P. Roman, Law School, is President, and Harry E. Foulkrod is the Executive Secretary. y = j; 1 = rP. z [i lhm h{E Xcr " [3 Fratemitii Index I J Page Alpha Kappa Sigma 294 Alpha Omega 292 Alpha Zeta Omega 286 Brandeis Law Club 258 Gamma Eta Gamma 276 Gorgas Odontological 264 Theta Nu Epsilon 255 282 290 274 268 247 262 259 284 280 Iota Lambda Phi Kappa Psi Lambda Phi Mu Nu Sigma Nu Xi Psi Phi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Sigma Epsilon Delta Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Alpha Phi Beta Pi 239 Phi Delta Chi 288 Phi Kappa Sigma 278 Phi Lambda Kappa, . 272 Phi Chi 270 Psi Omega Y. M. C. A Phi Delta Epsilon 295 243 lajPtiiiBn J?K f f A aV a (p J == JAMES CARROLL tNlvEKSITYOF MARYLAM) MAJOR vmdSI RGEON ' " " ' B0RNMMVV(XJ1 VICH K,V ' AS ' ii MV fOMMiaeiON V, ' )iU . SU- . . H ' - THt. MO: t. f COv ..,.,, ,, .- .;. H? ' B»C ' AVf AM t VM . r lONTKiHUTOR ! S I) " i« vr;iiicvriONS.ANt) A HrwHt ' ) ,ih o ' MIS Slav AMI aF MANKIND ( VOhON !ARV Sti.v .s .IS lo THE BITE Of AN iNFECl) i MO; MK«rRY HE St ' FFKaKn TROV stVi.,,, X ,ACK 0( YEU ri ■ ' •!■: " FOR THE nR8T TlMS: BY EXPKi CfU.MfKLUVL H.MH NO MAN TMA.V rniS. THAT A MAN l. Y DOWN (IIS LIFE FOR HI? FRIi.NL.S. rTHECTKD BV THK Hf.GKNTS ' C TME ONIVKH ' irV OKMAUVLAN -y y .-. j S Hr: in a:: . { { hmihmmiM )!L_iii( - " Old pal, I ' ve been thinking of the days ice shot pool And spent all our spare time in pharmacy school. Living and learning m those ancient halls. Perfecting our knowledge of cue sticks and balls. HoLV well I recall it. mid heavmgs and sighs. Don ' t say it. old pal. it brings tears to me eyes. Now there was J. Carlton. " Don ' t do it. " he ' d say. He thot We ' d work in a drug store some day. We had business, pharmacy and chemistry lab. And we never forgot that good ol ' stab Or Aisenberg ' s suits and his passionate ties. Don ' t say it. old pal. it brings tears to me eyes. There was our Charley, we loved him it ' s true. And We had all the . ' symptoms before he was thru. Such as retching, vomiting, cyanosis and collapse. And even in the pool room we suffered relapse. And over in the hospital, a job we ' d despise. Filling the ammonia, it brought tears to our eyes. We had songs of th ' alkaloids, glucosides. too. And the song of th ' emulsion of Methylene Blue. We had class meetings and dances and shows on the street And political meetings that couldn ' t be beat. Pathos of Exams — how they did toss us guys. Don ' t .say it. old pal. it brings tears to me eyes. Don ' t you see them flash by you and then-sfewly fade The scenes in our memory, thru life ' s long arcade. " Wouldn ' t you like to go back, thru the nebulous haze To pass once again thru those dear student days? JBut it ' s curtains, just curtains which won ' t ever rise. Dar y it. old pqt, it brin gs tears rb| m e eyes. . ;3, df fe - River Anthoi Louis J, Bragman THE DOCTOR My last paiicnt prec.ded me By scarcely a week. Her friends insisted : Another victim of psycho-analysis. My friends expressecl regrets When my turn came to go; And all too wisely said: Another martyr to psycho-analysis. Yes, an older concept than: Who shall psycho-analyze the psy- cho-analyst : ' Is: Physician, heal thyself. But how? THE DREAMER My mother named me Joseph, And a dreamer have I always been. Is dreaming, then, so bad. ' A dream, it has been said. Is a brief insanity, And insanity a long dream. I am happy enough for myself. Is dreaming, then, so bad. ' ' THE THINKER Rodin never thought of me When he conceived his Thinker. 1 was the cartoon type, Professional, deeply self-centered, Introspective and absorbed. My many works of logic_ Brought me much renown, " ' - - And further food for thought. I created new systems, new worlds, And when the break came I knew I had gone the way Of all geniuses. Well, there ' s this consolation: I ' ve plenty of time for thinking, And no one inierleres. 299 If f A FOWL JOKE A young woman had a man brought before a justice of the peace on a charge of calHng her a ' chicken. ' The magistrate fined the accused an amount represented by the girl ' s weight at the market cost of chicken. The fine was paid. Then the fellow said: " Your Honor, I have bought the chicken and I want my meati " LOCATION INFERENTIAL A collection attorney received an account accompanied by a request that he " move heaven and earth to get this scoundrel. He replied: " There would be no use in moving either locality in this instance. The debtor died last week. " JUST CAREFUL Lawyer: Then you say this man was drunk? Witness: I do not. I merely say that he sat in his car for three hours in front of an excavation waiting for the light to turn green. f »u jf MLAA MR. HENRY PECK AGAIN During the impaneling of a jury. the following colloquy occurred: " You are a property holder. " " Yes. your Honor. " , ii ' - ' v. " Married or single " " " . ' V " I have been married five years. your honor. " " Have you formed or expressed an opinion? AN ALL-ROUND CITIZEN A firm of wholesalers sold a bill of goods to a merchant at a small cross-roads village in Missouri, and when the goods arrived at the village, he refused them. The wholesale firm prepared to institute suit for collec- tion, and wrote to the railroad agent at the village for information about the arrival of the merchandise, to the President of the bank for information concerning the financial standing of their customer, to the mayor of the city asking him to recommend a good lawyer to handle their case, and to the merchant, threatening suit if he did not make payment at once. He answered. " I received the letter telling me I had better pay up. I am the railroad agent here, and also received the letter you wrote to the agent. I am president and sole owner of the local bank and can assure you as to my financial standing. As the mayor of the city, I hesitate to refer you to a lawyer, since I am the only mem- ber of the bar in this vicinity. If I were not also pastor of the Methodist Church, I would tell you to go to hell. " " Not for five years, your honor. " whole twelve of you GROUP CONVICTION District Attorney: " What possi- ble excuse did you fellows have for acquitting that murderer? " J uryman: " Insanity. " District Attorney: " What! The ? " C?i. V 1lf (-?f p-j] Ar ■WHO EES EET? " " DUN ' T ESK! APOLOGIES TO MILT GROSS Dear Hunkel; Baltimore, Maryland. Today Recivved gredually yur latter end are ensering widout expectation, ees by us on de toid of June, wid just wan ifning previous, greduation. shell conseeder it a great plazure if maybe you shell come. 11 tell you You know wot eet eez greduation. ' ' Eef not. so we see eets dees way. Efter an indiwidual spends fur lung und expenseeve yirrs, taring his hair out, taking gcz, losing his eyesite, brekking his neck, und study- ing to be a p.zzision — so gredually all de feculty approach a conclusion dot dey muz ge:ve somtink beck fur all deez — und wot do you teenk dey geeve — geeve a gess. ' ' — a checpskin, or in odder woids, a diploima. So on dees nite, all de studients com to-getter in a beeg Hull, all dressed op in Keps und Gons — it looks like Holoween. Den a few old Doctors stend opp on de stage und ich vun meks a spuch und tells de perents vot gut boyiss dey heve. Und finelly, ven everybody is rady to go to slipp, dey geef de boyiss a degree (fur nutting). Among d; studients you will hev de plazure of mitting soitin extinguished ceetizens. Ve shell interduze you to all de future celebrations. Fur exemplc — Deniel Tew-Tewbs — who expires to be Dcniel Geelbert. Dees future prek- teeshener coms frum New England, und yirrs ago use to sell Frecture Nots fur a dollar. Next in order you will meet " Klondike Jake " frum de Eest Site who is nutted fur de saying. " Wid tree aces I shud lose. ' " You will also see " Shotty " — de hunkel frum tvins. De Gezz tenk you vill also meet und also de Philantropist und Sputtsman from de Eastern Shur — who eez also de chem- peen pickle eater of d: cless. Kid Nicotine, de two farmers (de beeg vun und de leetle vun). Naytin frum Noo Haven, de Volga Boatman. Mecsterious, de nite watchman, Zimmy de stock market weezard, de Blue-blooded Count, de Bull-dog. de Two-timer. Page 204 Cunningham. Lite fur me a fire und odder crep-shooters, und boss trek gemblers vill all be prazent (becuz eet dunt cost nottink) . So you see, ve garrantee you a onusual unagreeable eefning. Of cuss ve appreesh ate wot de fare to Baltimore ees feeftin dollars all-around, but ve are shure you ken mek it opp in de dohding sturr by charging a Icetle extra on each soot. De teeket to com insitc to de exercises (not wid dumb-bells) costs nottink. Hoping wot you are in de best of helth (God forbid) ve are clusing dees exeeding lung latter wid best regods. Yurs ven in need, - ._ Three gesscs — who ees it. ' P. S. Send don sum frucht, also de pents wot I forgot. . ' «7§ { hm A{E ' !t df THE LEGAL VAMPIRE (With profuse apologies to R. K.) A fool there was. and he studied law. ( Even as you and I ) . He learned to brag, to wag his jaw, To disbelieve wbate ' er he saw. To pick in every truth a flaw. (Even as you and I) . Oh. the years we waste and the jeers we taste. And the work of our pen and ink. Belong to that study we did not know). (And now we know we never could think. (And now we know we never could know). Especially if we think. A fool there was and his time he spent. ( Even as you and I ) . His back was bent, his clothes were rent. Even the smile on his face was lent. But a fool must follow his natural bent. (Even as you and I) . Oh. the toil we gave, and the coin we save. And the excellent things we had. Belong to the law; we didn ' t know why, (And now we know we never knew why), Unless that it ' s a fad. The fool he studied like a horse. (Even as you and I ) . He plugged through Coke and Kent, of course. And pushed Sir Blackstone to the source, And thereby lost his manly force. (Even as you and I) . And it isn ' t the blame, and it isn ' t the shame. Of being a lawyer, hurts us: It ' s coming to know we never knew why (Seeing at last we could never know why) ■We studied such a muss. THE ETTIQUETTE OF HANGINGS Holbrook, Arizona, 11-28. l Zi Mr. T. J. Hesser, You are hereby cordially invited to attend the hanging of one George Smiley, Murderer His soul will be swung into eternity on December 8, 1925, at 2 o ' clock P. M. sharp. = 7 Latest improved methods in the art of scientific strangulation will be employed and everything possible will be done to make the surroundings cheer- ful and the execution a succe ss — . I P. J. Wattron. Sheriff of Navajo County. 302 ' UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Raymond A. Pearson, M. S., D. Agr., LL. D., President T. O. HeATWOLE, M. D., D. D. .S., D. Sc Secretary of Baltimore Sc wols The Baltimore Schoo ' s of the University of Maryland offer the following courses School of jMcdicine M II. Rowland, M. D., Dean I ' he Baltimore C ' lleire of Dental Surgery Bex. Robinson, D. D. S., F A. C. D., haii Sch ' iol of Pharniary A. G. DiTilEZ, Ph. D., Dea i School of I,aw Hon. Henkv D. Haklan, A. B , A. M., LL. H. , LL. D., Dean School of Nur.siiif; Miss Annie Criohton, R. N., Superint, ndent For further information regarding any of the above schools, address the Dean, or W. H. IIiLEEGEiST, Registrar Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. APRES VINGT ET DEUX New York City- June 12, 1950 Mr. Vincent Cannaliato, Editor Success Magazine, New York City. Dear Sir: I desire to submit the following article for your contest on " My Success- ful Schoolmates. " ' --,• Sincerely yours. d James N. Trattner. As I was returning from my latest European assignment on board the S. S. Maryland. I met its captain, my versatile old friend. Doc Greenbaum, He made me comfortable and proceeded to relieve me of quite a bit of money at poker. I half suspected that be=Gheated iie™siaf6=ilie third man wore dark " nTTnTm7= SS THE DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning {except Sunday) at The Daily Record Building 15 E. SARATOGA ST , BALTIMORE Phones, Plaza 2472-4911 Gi c-b accurate account of all cases instituted and cases dis- posed i)f in the Courts of Baltimore City and Baltimore County, also opinions of the Court of Appeals of Maryland, the local Courts of Baltimore City, the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit and the United States District Court for the District of Maryland. Furnishes complete record of judgments obtained, deeds, mortgages, chattel mortgages, bills of sales, etc., recorded. Also gives complete report of auction sales, new corporations formed and building permits issued. All of the news is of great value, easily found and quickly read. It has a large circulation among lawyers, real estate men and business people generally. Advertising rates furnished on application. Subscription, $6.00 per Year, payable in advance. 3C? The Daily Record Job Department Is Completely Equipped For The Printing Of RKCOHDS LETTER HEAD5 BRIEF. ; EXVKLOPES I EGAI. BACKINGS CARDS MODERA TE PRICES j; - ii!:=: L 1( [ i ( OAE brown glasses. Later I learned he was Walter Dembeck, a professional card sharp. The cuisine executed by Ruth Millard, was excellent. The service, too, was unbeatable, probably because the head waiter was Jerry Snyder, who always possessed great dignity. Another traveler was Nat Schiff, who, with Marcus Satou, Milton Schlachman and Sam Sheselsky, had just played the Follies Bergere. I suspected the scanties there were too little for Nat since he was still in a daze. Immediately after arrival at New York. I hailed one of Londons taxicabs, driven by one Ford Barry. After an exchange of amenities, he drove me to " The Flaming Youth Hotel, " which was named after the hair of the proprietor. Max Krucoff. There. Irvin Hantman. the friendly manager, " profusely " greeted me. Several hours later I m et Alky Saunders, the justly ( .■ ' ) celebrated psycho- analyist, who informed me that Ben Bretzfelder was an assistant to Dr. Andrews in Dispensing Pharmacy at our Alma Mater. We journeyed to the Senger and S. B. Silverman Theatre, where Floie Myers, the new impresario, was presenting " Gingsburettes, " advertised as a " revue sans tout. " The pro- gram ballyhooed many surprising facts; Rubin and Stitchman. the great stars, who grated on everyone ' s nerves: scenery by Harry Hoffman: skits by Sollod: music by Sachs and Sachs, the Maryland pill rollers: Words by Aaron Hoffman, the non-laureate poet of the school: property man, " Speedy " Al Silverman: head electrician. Lavender Manchey, who would be practical: orchestra leader, John Kairis. In the boxes I notice Judge Joe Bernstein, who only last week attained lasting fame by sentencing the three Cohens (Irving. Isidore and Nat) to the workhouse for selling genuine liquor, " uncut, " thereby sacreligiously disregarding the axioms of pharmaceutic and business administration. His bodyguard proved to be Hy Dickman. who still possessed his far-famed ability to discover trouble. Over in one corner I espied Dave Rosenfeld, the great nauseau and conjunctivitis doctor. With him was Dr. Kress, caterer aux femmes. In the foyer I met Joe Belford, who seemed to be interested only in raising a large family. Again on the outside I bought a newspaper from Dave Schwartz, who had failed in life through no fault of his own. On the corner I paused, momentarily interested by the ballyhoo of two soap box orators. Al Glass and Herb Eichert, still the class atheists. In the crowd I noticed the big clothing men, Blumson and Gross. " — - The next sight that met my eyes caused me, hardened as I am, to faint. I noticed that jE corner drug store was owned by Milt Fitzsmmons. The discovery that orTe of my former classmates had actually stuck to his original profession proved too much for me. 1«- f ik (!ll]aractcr anb |Jcrsiniality portraueb txt ■111 (jlliarlcs .Street, NortI| Baltimore, arglanb J .... ■=- Z == . g= How dear to my heart are the scenes of my training, When deep retrospection recalls them to view. In lecture and classroom, from pleasure refraining. The ideas stored up in my cranium were few. In the old dining room, where our breakfasts were early, With tempers uncertain, because of the hour. We sat next to friends whom we loved very dearly, And strove to conceal that we ever felt sour. The Halls where the bells were persistently ringing, For wants ne ' er supplied, or wishes fulfilled. My strength would have failed, but my heart was kept singing. With visions of one who should do as I willed. The wards in the mornings, the clinics galore. Made life a drugged nightmare as the swift hours flew. With duties unfinished and patients waxed sore, I longed for a region where students were few. In the Operating Room, with its garish light streaming. In cap and gown spotless, scrubbed up by the hour. Watched surgeons ' swift fingers with knife brightly gleaming Appendix remove or some member make o ' er. The weeks that we spent, when we took dietetics. Tempting viands for future generations were planned, We worked it all out upon lines theoretic. But ate with great caution the fruits of our hands. There were brave ones and great ones who came when we called — Male angels of mercy, who wrote on The Book Things calming and soothing, when wild patients squalled — We always were grateful, though we thanked with a look. In one frigid chamber, so quiet, so still. Were sheeted forms resting in majesty grand: When the cold swept my face, my heart felt the chill — And I flew to where life met the touch of my hand. In the dark stilly night when all mortals seemed sleeping, I longed for my cot when the sma ' hours came; And gazed at the window, where the old moon was peeping, And thought, Mr. Moon, will the night never wane? L, S. S. Joank iiig oervice X O individuals and firms ve offer all the modern commercial banking advantages and conveniences and urge tke complete use of all Departments. Travelers ' Checks Letters of Credit Credit Department Travel Departnient Investment Advice Foreign Department Savings Department Commercial Banking Collection Department Certificates of Deposits Personal Checking Accounts Merchants National Bank South and Water Streets Baltimore, Maryland Broadway Ofhce Liherty Street (Iffice Broad vay and Eastern Ave. Liberty and Lombard Sts. 1 oial Jlxesources " - $ sa_S£: fSftt z .M t Q it FRESHMAN ' S SCOPE OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE ACID — A fuming liquid which in contact with suits makes button holes. BOOK — A theme or thesis held between two cloth covers done by a combina- tion scratching of pen and head by a professor who has reached old age and needs some small change to buy himself a season ticket in the first row of a first run burlesque house. CONDENSER — An astronomical-like apparatus made of glass through which aqua spigota flows: if broken sets you back $2.50. CONDITION — A predicament in which no student desires to fall. DEAN — A stern old fossil, the generalissmo of the school, who delivers the elegy from the country churchyard to the incoming students. DOCTOR — A slang title by which all who enter the cafeteria are addressed by the clerks. EMBRYO— A freshman. GAS — A form of " sweet air " administered by instructors to those students walking on magic carpets. HUNDRED — A mark set and relished by all, yet obtained by few. LABORATORY — A spacious room filled with lockers, bottles, and among other things students who continually produce the same play entitled, " Fireman Save My Child. " LAW — A rule set down by a big mogul said to hold in all cases but neverthe- less, needs the able assistance of a few hundred professors to maintain. LECTURE-HALL — The sleepy student ' s haven after " One Hilarious Night. " LEGS — Props made of flesh and bone to support the torso of a woman (see below) and serve as a source of admiration to those hanging around the entrances to the buildings during lunch hour. LIBRARY — The students ' welfare center to discuss topics. of the day. NURSE — A specialized woman (see below) who is the sole reason for " Why Doctors Leave Home. " POOL — A pharmacist ' s pastime, while at school, similar to golf and played with stick and balls on a green. PROM — The climax of a season ' s social activity for which the social committee sells tickets at $3,00 per and all students figure on crashing. QUIZ — The students ' signal to cut class. RETORT — An answer obtained from a lab instructor which means nothing. SPATULA— A dull knife. SPRING-FEVER — A ravaging, infectious, contagious disease which spreads like wild-fire amongst students as soon as weather permits the doffing of hat and coat. THEORY — A generalization concocted by any ol ' Ph.D. to wrack the brain of the overworked student. UNIVERSITY — A large group of buildings devot gdjQ adolescents who come to enjoy college life Yx WOMAN — An avian Which is a cross between a gold bug and a dirty dig called gold-digger. The dentists pull for them, the surgeons cut for them. the lawyers sa ' ear by them, the pharmacists regr fcA for them, and the nurses collect from them. " } ' . ' , WORRY — A student who takes life seriously. ' ZERO — A circle much discussed, bring on disgust, and means a bust. A. C. S. i he progressive, large-fee dentists — the men who are " stepping out " of dental ruts — are using J f ITH eighteen years of extensive study and experience back of every job, our laboratories can save you TIME and WORRY. A large statement, perhaps, but we are ready ■ i to prove it. CO-OPERATIVE DENTAL LABORATORIES " Artisans of Dental Prosthetics " DIVISIONS: BALTIMORE Eutaw and Franklin Sts. RICHMOND Methodist Building " ; LET RATTER HELP VOU ACHHEVE SUCCESS F you lot Rillfr Equipment. supplemcnl your personal skill you will render professional ser- vice of the highest order to your chosen community. Through this service you will receive not only commensurate financial reward hut that great personal satisfac- tion which comes only from doing a thing well. Begin your practice right with Hitter eciuipment and you are well on the I road to success. Maniifdcliircrs of Jim ' dcniiil rtjuip- nient for nearly half a cciilury (. ' j:; «-§2E: (i{ [ z (Mi m m THE ALKALOID SONG (Tune of Broken Hearts) Alkaloids, glucosides. good ol ' furfuraldehydcs They give us halitosis. Spirochetes, Amoeba, too. what ' s that makes your face so blue: ' Oh, I ' ll tell you. it ' s cyanosis. We retch, we vomit and collapse. Our skin is cold and drab. If you forget your lethal dose. Just take a good ol ' stab. Debit me. credit you. I hope thai aker has the flu! . Quick, Doctor, make the diagnosis! H. ElCHERT THE LOT I ' ve seen a specialist who thinks He can relieve my ills. Smooth out my complicated kinks With neither drugs nor pills. He has effected gorgeous cures, At least to hear htm talk, Heals others ' evils — why not yours, And makes the half-dead walk. If I could choose — don ' t think it odd- From all lots that exist, I first would be Almighty God, And next a specialist. -Selected THAT ' S PECULIAR Soph: ' Tresbman. why do you stutter?? " Fresh: " That ' s my p-p-peculiar- ity. Everyone has a p-p-pecuHarity. " Soph: " I have none. " Fresh: Don ' t you st-stir your coffee with your right hand? " Soph: " Yes. " Fresh: ' " W-well, that ' s your p p-peculiarity. M-most folks:3lse=3[: spoon. " — Ex. DECREE GUARANTEED He wanted a divorce and had gone to a lawyer whose experience in the court-rooms had done nothing to lessen his cynicism. " I want to find out if I have grounds for divorce, " he told the at- torney. " Are you married? " - " Of course I am. " -You have. " " ASK THE MEN WHO WEAR THEM " Brinkly Clothes Lebow Clothes Fo r all occasions - at - Reasonable prices M. SOLOMON SONS " Baltimore ' s Best Tailors and Clothiers " 603 west BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE. MARYLAND j; ,.- E= riH a (M[ z ma( M NEUROPATHY Dr. Gillis discusses the evidences of paranoia in early biblical times: " Take Saul and David for ex- ample. One day Saul would be in a good humor and embrace David; the next he would try to kill him. Why ' , one day he even threw his javelin at the harp-playing David. Fortunate- ly David ducked, and the javelin stuck in the wall. " Zimmerman yawns, and says, " Just another case of one Jew trying to stick another. " (Itoici H And so it is sad to think will be your careers; for one success, for an- other failure; one will tread the prim- rose path to the great bonfire, another the straight and narrow way to re- nown: some of the best of you will be stricken early on the road, and will join that noble band of youthful martyrs who loved not their lives to the death; others, perhaps the most brilliant among you, the Fates will overtake and whirl to destruction just as success seems assured. Sir WilliamjDsle NURSING TECHNIQUE Atrophy — Condition of neuro- muscular mechanism after being called to Miss Crighton ' s office. Colostrum — An article not guar- anteed by pure food law. Dtgitis Primus — Something al- ways present in Miss Winship ' s mouth. P. C. — Indigestion. Coma — Night duty, between 2 and 4 A. M. Costal Cartilage — The beginning of trouble ( Eve) . Broken Compensation — Paying on the installment plan. Deglutition — Impudence of a Junior. Desquamation — Junior massage. Apposition — Nurses and Internes. Non Compos Mentis — A friend or favorite of Miss Crighton ' s. Thermometer — The reason paying student nurses salaries. McBurney ' s Point — The sur- geon ' s rendezvous. Appendicitis — So m et h i n g that happens before " Joe " Holland gets a new automobile. H Speaking of ends, the careless in- terne who sat on an actual cantery the other day is now certain that something besides destiny can shape them. .J. -I- Some nurses think that the defini- tion of a bimanual examination is ' an examination of a woman by a man. " 4- • Hematology — Blood will tell. D rmatology - The " skin " game. Splanchnotogy — No guts; quit bellyaching. -, ' for Doch weil. was ein Professor spricht, Nicht gleich zu Allen dringet. So iibt Natur cJie Mutterpflict Und sorgt. dass nie die Kette bricht, der Reif nie springet. — Schiller. 5 - fK f z M i m Jerry Neel: These teeth will have tc come out. Httle one! Sweet (?) Y. T.: Well, go ahead, Doctor. They ' ve been waving good- bye to each other for six months now. Haven ' t you heard that — a guy that throws all of his inlay gold scrap away just hasn ' t got all his buttons. ' ' " What did your patient say about that oversized molar crown ' " " It went over bio. " " The bigger they are. the harder they fall. " said the patient as his over- extended upper plate dropped out. Most dental graduates have buck fever — THEY WANT TO GO OUT AND GET THE BUCKS. When a dentist lances an abscess the patient generally gets the poin t! AN OUNCE OF PREVENTION IS WORTH A POUND OF CON- TOUR! Scotty Stagg intends to send out Christmas Cards and statements in the same envelopes. " Those are hard lines. " said the dentist as he attempted to restore the bootlegger ' s facial contour. He: " Gave my dogs an airing yesterday. " She: " How come? " He: " Doc Crider took both my canines out. " No, sweetheart, a FOREIGN- BODY is not an ARMENIAN CADAVER! J i x " I ' ve got a bone to pick with you, " said the D. D. S. as he looked at the impacted molar, ' -7 An oral surgery clinic is i d go e d plac e t ensfedy gauze and effect. 818 - T SS What You Should Know Before Investing In Dental Equipment THE many new and desirable features possessed by the first Harvard chair, fashioned more than forty years ago, set a standard that other manufacturers had to con- form to. Since that time the Harvard Com- pany has been a leader in the dental equip- ment field. Not only has Harvard set a standard for design but it has set a standard for quality that other manufacturers have never been able to meet at the price of Harvard Equipment. The dentist who is given the unrestricted privilege to carefully compare the design, efficiency, quality, beauty and price of Harvard Equipment with that of any other make will quickly understand i»hy it is the choice of so many leading members of the Profession and why it is sold by inviting careful comparison with other makes rather than by " high pres- sure " sales efforts. THE HARVARD CO. CANTON, OHIO. Manufacturers of Dental Cfiairs, Cabinets, Units, Engines and Other Dental Equipment. J - D 1 ffE [ I :,Va A D a M UliiaS] V DEEP STUFF " I seem to have run out of gas " he said, and muttered to himself. " Here ' s where I do some fast work! " The girl ' s face, small and white, was turned up to his, her eyes glow- ing dizzily from beneath h;avy lids Her head swam. Her red lips were parted and she sighed faintly. Slowly he bent over her. Why not? He was her cientist. -!- ■! ' It isn ' t good form to pick your teeth — leave it to the dentist to take his choice. SM1 One ' s hair and one s teeth arc man ' s best friends — biLt even the best of friends will fall outfj I " A shoulder strap is an important little article, isn ' t it? " ■- ' " Yes, it ' s the only thing that keepsL an attraction from becoming a sen " sation, " WERE YOU EVER TOLD— " Doc, I ' ll see you pay day. " " I ' m awful careful who I go out with. " last your father ' s Mother was with " vVhat were words? " " He had none him to the end. " THE SEVEN AGES OF WOMEN {From Banter) Safety pins. Whip pins. Hair pins. Frat. pins. Diamond pins. Clothes pins. Rolling pins. Ophthalmology — An eye-full. Cardiology — A big-hearted guy. COME TO THINK OF IT Judge: " Well. John, I can give you this divorce, but it will cost you three dollars. " John: " Three dollars, boss? " Judge: " That ' s the fee. " John: " Well, boss, I jes ' tell ya, I don ' t b ' lieve I wants no divorce. There ain ' t three dollars difference ' tween dem two wimmen. " Dr, Johnson: " Where is the sternum? ' " Miss Hall: " I don ' t know how to express it, but I ' m sitting on it, " -I- ■!- " Is bread the staff of life? " " No, it ' s t he Life of the staff. " AN IMPOSSIBLE MISTAKE Sympathetic Visitor; " Was it your craving for strong drink that brought you here, my poor man? " Cron virfj " Be yourself. ladyl Do 1 j look so stupid as to mistake omt fer a bootlegger ' s. " Dustless as the Mountain Top A new feature, originated and perfected by American Craftsmen, built into our three best cabinets, has made the " dust-proof dental cabinet " a reality. Each instrument drawer has its own individual dust-proof cover. This adds greatly to the practical value of the cabinet. Fill out the coupon below for further information about the latest improvement in dental cabinet design and construction. The • American Cabinet Co. T " 0 Rivers, Wis. 1 n; - Tlie American Cabinet Co., Two Rivers, Wis. Please send me circular No. 40.D, showing American Dental Cabinet No. 120-A. Name Address City - State Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class. . . ' Pr rz: . r- Ssy) Q y 1928 LAW CLASS STATISTICS {Ohiatned by cote of I he Senior Class) Most Popular IVlan — Is. of course. Preston, who just barely nosed out Cox in the home stretch. Most Popular Prof — Niks wins with a great majority over Howell. Ulman and McFall are tied for third place. Best Dressed Seuior — Sachs, maybe both of them. [Jest Dressed Prof — 1st. Chestnut. 2nd. Howell: 3rd. Christian and Freeman in a dead heat. Easiesl Coiirpe — Bibliography. Hardest Prof — Rugc wins the cast-iron turkey: Sappington takes the remainder of " the thund:r. " Most Popular Caursf — Criminal Law and Equity are neck and neck. Such reasons arc given as: " No such course. " " Interesting Instructor " and " No reason at all. " Six Delerniiued Baelielors — Six oi these embryonic attorneys claim to be mar- ried, while three claim to be engaged. Strangely enough, exactly six have been jilted — they make such remarks as " Am naturally lucky. " " Three rivals arrived while I was out of town. " " Why tie a can to yourself? " and " B rokel " . . . Two-thirds of these eager infants have never jilted a girl, they say — " Meekness on my part. " " Might be sued for breach of premise. " " ' " " hey jilted me first " and " I haven ' t had an opportunity. " We arc broken-hearted to hear that six of these men ( ?) have never been Vissed. The.c is some hope for all except the one who cannot dance. Anyway, there are only four or five who cio not drink, smoke, swear and neck. IVIost Useless Course — Admiralty, because " There were no cases " and it is " Not on the bar exam list " . . . Conflict of Laws is unpopular because " I am low in it " : Partnership is " Entirely meaningless. " and " Real Prop- erty is " Badly taught. " iVIosI I ' seless Instructor — Christian is " Arbitrary " : Bagby displays too often " His Harvard Atmosphere " : Bryan " teaches in kindergarten fashion " : worst of all. Ruge " never missed a lecture. " Best Politician — Neuberger, by a non-unanimous vote Best Handshakers — Cohen and Renzi " have the biggest hands. " Their su- premacy is severely threatened by Cox and Gordon, who arc always prac- ticing. Hurwitz is distinguished by the fact that he has " pas.sed without effort. " Object In Studying; Law — " To learn something. " " To keep people guessing. " " To graduate. " " To kill time. " " Just to forget. " — (Inly Four Want Sons To Be Lawyers — The remainder say: " I know enough for us all. " " They ' ll probably be insane. " ll is unwise to study any- thing " and " There is too much work. " Only Half Expect To IVIake IMoney — Several arc non-committal. Most Enjoyed Recreation — This is when lawyers disagree: " Poker. ' " Sleep- ing. " " Cohen vs. Chrisri.m Debates. " " Reading Kant, " " Doing nothing " and " Watching women. " There are others that have been censored. Laziest Classmates — Woodward. Renzi and Preston. The first is called " the quintessence of contentment. " the second is " Just made like that. " and the last is " A Southern Gentleman. " Only Three Oppose Honor System — " It pays to advertise, " " honor among there is true economy in the ownership of sbn equipment yy Despite the efforts of certain selling groups to popularize the belief that only the highest priced dental equipment can be the ultimate equipment for your office, there is nothing in the experience of many thousands of dentists ' using JUrbrr Equipment to indicate anything but the highest and warmest praise for its most attractive and professional appearance and entirely satisfactory service given over a period of nany years. Our DENTAL UNIT, DENTAL X-RAY, ENGINE, CUSPIDOR, CHAIR, LATHE and OPERATING STOOL are more moderately priced and include gr eater value for your equipment dollar than that given by any other manu- facturer in the industry. f ave a Urbrr Dealer or Mrbrr Salestnan give you an intelligent demonstration. — or — Write for descriptive literature. THE WEBER DENTAL MFG. CO. CANTON, OHIO. ' Revelation FIUIN PORCELAIN CAKBOR.UNDUM ENGINE TOOLS 1 Products that grew Wl ssion n ' T was in 1844, just five years after the foundations were laid for the first dental school, the first dental society and the first dental journal, that Samuel S. White, visioning the needs of the profession and the expansion that was to come, founded a manu- factory and a policy " to make the best goods, and to sell them at a not unreasonable profit. " From this modest beginning there grew the present complete plant for the making of dental instruments, materials and appliances, wherein every article is studied from the view- point of its uses and a premium is placed on intelligence and skill. Rigid, systematic tests and inspection unite to guarantee S. S. White Dental Products as perfect as human skill can make them, while a competent organization together with the co-operation of reputable dental dealers in all parts of the world make possible an efficient service to the profession. Illustrated Catalogs and Pamphlets available on request he S.S.White Dental Mfd.Co. " Since 1844 the Standard " Philadelphia ' The Trade Mark is a guarantee of quality NON-fREEZING GAS a APPARATUS GOLD MATERIALS TOOTH PASTE. ' DENTALCOSMOS DENTAL RUBBERS j; - E: ITdt f z M : ( Q 1928 MEDICAL CLASS STATISTICS {Obtained by vote of the Senior Class) Most Popular Man — Jacques Gilbert won. hands down, over a field of six- teen competitors. Pileggi and Garred divided " place " honors. Best Handshaker — The champion is Rubenstein: " because it ' s an instinct. " " because he admits it, " and " he is still in the class after four years of laziness. " Bighanded Bonelli " and " Blah-blah " Wolf are runners-up in a field of twenty-one contestants. Best Politician — This title falls to Wolf despite his sixteen fellow men: Lim- bach runs a sad second, and Zimmy a feeble third. Most Popular Prof — Shipley wins easily, with Wilson and Schultz coming in close seconds. Brent, Reid, Edwards, Krause, Lynn. Pincoffs and Robinson are " also rans. " Easiest Course — History of Medicine has a slight edge over Clinical Path- ology. Surgery. Obstetrics and Ear received th ree votes each. Eleven other courses (including Embryology, Electrocardiography and Preventive Medicine) were mentioned. Hardest Prof — Pincoffs has this peculiarity by an overwhelming majority. Doctors Davis and Wylie are just " second raters. " Most Popular Course — Surgery has this distinction, the reason being given as the personality of " The Chief. " Thirteen Determined Bachelors — An unlucky number of the recent " med- icos " desire to maintain their present lucky status. Twelve admit being married; fourteen arc engaged. The fifty-three who are neither married nor engaged give many reasons: " Financial difficulties, " " No woman, " " Feminine diplomacy, " " Useless, " " Too Wise " and " Too busy. " Twelve say they were jilted for such reason as " Too slow, " " Better man won, " " Too good for the women, " " Overconfidence " and " The early bird catches the worm. " Twenty-five say they were never jilted, because they " Never gave one a chance, " " Let women have their way, " " Don ' t get serious " and are " Too good. " Thirteen Have Never Jilted Any — Cause: " Poor policy, " " Had none. " " Never paid that much attention to one. " " I hate to hurt anyone ' s feelings " and " Lm a poor lover. " One man has jilted an infinite number because he needs an occasional change. Another who seeks the " spice of life " threw over " 10,000. " Another abandoned " plenty " because of pregnancy. Eight- een other men have jilted an average of nine girls each; they gave such reasons as " Ask Solomon. " " They wouldn ' t come across, " " Tired, " " Acne Vulgaris, " " They ' re too ambitious, " " They don ' t satisfy me, " " To keep them from doing likewise " and " None of your business. " Terrihile dictu. ten of the thirteen have never been kissed. Half Do Not Drink — The same number do not smoke or swear. Shades of Oscar Wildel TWhat ' s wrong with em. ' ' There is some hope for the future, for an bverwheiming majority dance and the same number " neck. " Most Useless Course — Preventive medicine because di ' Z. H. J.. " " B. S., " " Inefficient instructor. " " Waste of time. " " Too much talk about " privies " and " Didn ' t learn any Public Hygiene " . . . Pharmacology is mentioned as " Not practical. " " A waste of time, " " Don ' t get anything out of it " and " Not enough taught. " One_jnan dislikes Surgery because he " can ' t do any operating. ' . ' When a dentist with a " CDX " wants to see a probable hidden pathology, or wishes to check up his work — 2 He simply reaches over to the wall where the " CDX " is mounted on its extension bracket — 3 Positions it to the film in the patient ' s mouth — 4 Presses the button on the automatic hand timing switch, and the exposure is completed. 5 In approximately six min ' utes his office assistant will have the film developed and ready for interpretation- Write for descriptive boo let on tlie " CDX " aii J names of audiorized dealer distributors in yuur vicinity. " CDX " Is 100% Electrically Safe DENTAL DIVISION OF VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Physical Therapy Apparatus, Electro- cardiographs, and other Specialties Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line of X-Ray Apparatus 2012 Jackson Boulevard Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. A GENERAL ELECTRIC ORGAN I ZATION s f m i Mihm {E x r iVlost Unsatisfactory Instructor — C. H. J. is three laps ahead of his nearest competitors. Ryan and Schultz. Number-one man is elected because he " Disturbs our slumber, " is " Naturally unpleasant, " " Too anesthetic " has " Hot potato speech " and " He ' s a punk lecturer. " . . . Both the manner and subject of conversation of Ryan were unpleasant. . . . Some object to Dr. Scliultz on the following grounds: " He ' d act even in the absence of scenery " and " Too many dogs, too much boots, too many clocks. " Other faculty men elected to " M. U. I. " are Doctors Shipley. Pincoffs. Robinson. Lockwood. Beck, Coppage, Gardner. Bubert and Monte Ed- wards. Front Row Hounds — Meister. Pileggi. Wurzel and Rubenstein stand out prom- inently from the list of thirty-five nominees. Object In Studying Medicine — " To get through, " " Something to do, " " To get rid of surplus energy, " " To help others, " " To learn how much I can forget, " " To become wise, " " To make money, " " To acquire professional standing, " " To waste time, " " To escape work, " " To rise in the world. " Half Don ' t Want Sons Doctors — Here are the reasons: ' " Won ' t have any children, " " Too long preparation for an ov ercrowded- profession, " " Hell, no! They would find out what a faker their father is, " " Too liard, " " Don ' t want them to die of ' gas poisoning ' while in school, " " One mar- tyr in a family is enough, " " I want them to be happy and useful. " IVlost Enjoyed Recreation — Anywhere: Sleeping and necking . . . Out-of- doors: Swimming, yachting, motoring, horseback riding. basL ball. foot- ball, golf and tennis . . . Indoors: Bridge and poker playing, playgoing moving pictures, night clubs and dancing. Laziest Classmate — First and foremost is " Lazy " Lcvinson. ( " Natural. " " That ' s his name, " " So big, etc. " ) . . . Next is Zimmerman because " Work is so unnecessary. " there are " Too Many Women. " and " Just look at him. " . . . A. C. Smoot is " Always asleep in class. " Gundry has " too many girls, " Meister " sleeps with his socks on, " Bonelli " hates work. " With Lerner laziness is " Congenital. " Vogel can ' t help being " Moby Dick. " Vernaglia is " Too lazy to breathe. " Half Believe In H onor Sy stem — and the other half rqost emphatically do not. The Arundel Corporation Baltimore -:- Maryland Contractors and Engineers and Distributors of Sand and Gravel To tlie JLawyers-- We offer the co-operation of our trust departments in any estate or trust problems you may encounter. To tike Dodtors " " We offer the services of all of our departments— Savings, Checking, Investment and Trust. To iflie Plifflrmacists=- We offer the banking facilities of eleven branch offices to the pharmacists contemplating opening stores in the neighborhood sections. Union 1 rust l_ onipany of jyiaryiancl Main Okfice: CHARLES and FAYETTE STREETS j -J iEr: zi2!i M{ m. hMihm {E IKf I 1928 NURSING CLASS STATISTICS {Obtained by vote of the Senior Class) Most Popular Girl — " Em Winship. Best Dressed Girl — " Em " Winship. Best Politician In Class — " Kitty " Roth (beware the kitten ' s claws). Most Unsatisfactory Instructor — Dr. Schultz. because: " He ' s too untidy. " " He talks too fast, " " He is indefinite and irregular in all things, " " We had to study too much. " " Just attend one of his lectures. " Front Row Frequenters — Pearse and A. Hoffman. Most Popular Course — Surgery takes the cake for several " certain reasons. " Picdiatrics is mentioned as a " future necessity " and Gynecology as " soft stuff. " Five Nurses Never Kissed — Five of our hygienic vestals have preserved invio- late the altars of their souls (i. e.. if they are not cheerful liars). Three hope to be bachelors because " I am married, " " I haven ' t It " and " Nobody will have me. " (What ' s wrong with our Southern gentlemen). The majority of these consecrated creatures are not engaged or married because — " I enjoy single life too well. " " I haven ' t been in love. " " Leap Year isn ' t over yet " and " I can ' t find anyone to love me. " Only one of these hopefuls admits ever having been jilted! The majority answer in the negative: " I always jilted them first, " " I ' m too wise, " " I haven ' t been ( . ' ' ) a fool yet " and " I can ' t understand it myself. " Laziest Classmate — There is no one because " there are too many supervisors. All expect to make money; two expect to spend it. No More Nurses In Family — Except for one gullible gir masterful misses are positively negative for fear that gray-haired. " in order that they should " die innocent " ing too much. " Just One Nurse Opposes Honor System — Most Useless Course — Gynecology! " Why do you think . " ily affairs, " " Too dry (. ' ' ) " " Not useful in my line. ' Best Handshaker — Dr. Lynn. " Cause I like him, " " He " Plenty of Energy. " — _ Straight Dope — -Eve— ne ck. Two imbibe. Five d6n ' t smoke. All dance and all the majority of " They ' ll be born and avoid " learn- " Too many fam- is sincere " and has ESTABLISHED I8IS MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for Vacation and Summer Sport Send for B R o O K.S ' s J Ihcellany BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT LITTLE a UIL DING PLAZA BUILDING AUDRAIN BUILOINQ TaiHoni □■ Bdii. ioi Cewaii Roae 230 BfLLfvui A.anui :1 ' v 4 " I mA S f ! 4 T ■A -■ ' W M - " " C « O BROOKS BROTHERS John B. Thomas Eugene W. Hodson Thomas Tlionipson ( o. Prescription Pharmacists Cor Baltimore and Light Streets, Baltimore, Md Pure Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Etc. Oscar B. Thomas John B. Thomas, Jr. $ j;a=,- fe: zi:H = :;i_ { {FiihM m h{E d I 1928 DENTAL CLASS STATISTICS {Obtained by vote of the Senior Class) Most Popular Man — Deems. Most Popular Prof — Fay. Best Dressed Man — A tic between Teter and White. Best Dressed Prof — Ide, with McCarthy and Anderson tied for second place. Easiest Course — A tie between Ethics and Metallurgy. Hardest Prof — Zelwis. Most Popular Course — Results show a triple tie between Ethics (because we finished it). Operative Dentistry (because of excellence of instructor), and Physical Diagnosis. None Married — Worse luck I Only one is engaged and he was intoxicated when it occurred. They say " It is cheaper to live alone. " " No dough. " " Ask her. " " Better sense. " " Biologic urge. " Half Are Confirmed Bachelors — The other half think they are unconven- tional because they are not. Half Jilted — " Ask her. " for they had " no appeal. " Those who have not been jilted complain: " Damn good man " and " Too much money. " Few Jilted Many — One man jilted " eons and eons " because he is " positively charged. " Another cast aside a few " as a matter of habit. " The biggest liar of the lot claims he has lost count of them. Majority Never Kissed — Yet they claim to smoke, drink, dance, swear and neck. Most Useless Course — Metallurgy, for: " Doctor Zelwis dictates, " " We have no use for it " and " the teacher is inefficient. " Organic Chemistry is use- less on account of " Starkey ' s collar and tie. " .Most Unsatisfactory Instructor — Zelwis, for " We don ' t like his course " : Wil- kerson " knows too damn much " ; Ulrich " employs grammar school tac- tics " and there is " no satisfaction to be derived from Boatman. " Best Politician — Sachner barely beat Corey to it. Best Handshaker — Lauten and Mott are in a deadlock: if you want to be con- vinced, " It ' s a gift, " why " just sit in class a while. " Front Row Hounds — Mott, Lauten and Fidel. Object In Studying — " None at all. " " To use up time and energy. " Shall Sons Study Dentistry? — Two-thirds answer in the negative because of " Reasons of my own, " or " There is too much gas. " One answers affir- matively " So they ' ll suffer as I did. " None Expect To Make Money — Or else they ' re prodigious liars! Favorite Recreations — Tennis, petting, fishing, boxing and sleeping. Laziest Classmate — Goldberg, because " he works overtime. " Next is Schus- terson, who is suffering from " diabetes " or " locomotor ataxia. " Mach- okas " doesn ' t sleep at home, " but Neel " doesn ' t sleep in bed. " Only One Opposes Honor System — Meow ! — [ Luther Bo Benton Co, DENTAL SUPPLIES Stu (ic II ts ' Equ ip III c II t u r S p c c i a 1 1 y S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING GO ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORCEPS, ENGINES, ETC. R -presented by E. BENTON TAYLOR and JOHN F. KELLY Phone, Vernon 1370 305 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. Tliromih the efforts of our college representative Mr. fj. A. Beltie we hope to make friends with the future members of the dental profession that will prove Icistincj throughout the years to eome Hart StoeJzer, Inc. 10 Wost S ir(iK)Cjci Street Buliiiiiore, Md. Phone. Plaza 7200-7201 W ' c lldlltllc RITTKR Iv|uipni ' nl S. S. WHITE M iJcrials N ' ICTOR X-K.I5I j; - 5E= . rp, mm( Mk(MM(h 1928 PHARMACY CLASS STATISTICS (Obtained by vote of the Senior Class) Most Popular Man — Saunders. Most Popular Prof — Thompson wins over Aisenberg by a considerable majority. Easiest Course — Dead heat between Bookkeeping and Serology. Hardest Prof — Plitt, followed closely by Baker. Mostly Bachelors — Only one senior is married and only four are engaged. Half of those answering are determined to remain single because they " hate women " and believe that the dear things " interfere with many pleasures " : some complain of " lack of funds. " Majority Have Never Been Jilted — One says " I resign first. " another " Girls haven ' t got my number. " This same group is accustomed to throwing over girls who " don ' t come across " just " as a matter of practice. " These Don Juans have all been kissed before: they smoke, drink, swear and neck. Most Useless Course — Vegetable Histology " Because it is a fake " and " I couldn ' t figure what it was all about. " Business was useless because it was " not taught correctly. " Best Politician — Bernstein. Best Handshaker — Honor won by Satou without serious competition from the next most promising candidate, Schiff. Both of them are pathetically ■ ' anxious to pass. " Front Row Hounds — Belford. Bernstein, Hoffman and Schiff. Object In studying — " To forget love affairs, " " To grow up. " " None, there is nothing else to do. " Sons Must Not Be Pharmacists — So say the great majority, for: " They would crowd the profession " : " I won ' t have any " : " Who likes pharma- cists? " Two seniors would not object so long as their children studied at other schools. Expects To Make Money — It ' s a fifty-fifty vote: no decision. Just wait and sec! Favored Recreations — (Censored), necking, golf, swimming, tennis, wrest- ling, pool and billiards. Laziest Classmates — Silverman and Schlachman. Believe In Honor System — Just twice as many as those who do not. CHAS. R. DEELEY SON DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIED Represented by WILLIAM SCHEUERMAN GEO. WEISENSEL 108 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE. MD. - i- k A j ' Smith ' s Supreme Denture JaflHlf This Supreme Achievement in - IH K B A Vulcanite Offers You 1 Vi Better Fitting Dentures Better Looking Dentures Stronger Dentures Cleaner Dentures ft i|H ._, ji Thinner Dentures r 1 Lighter Dentures k -v „»| Write to-day for the interesting details SMITH ' S Dental Laboratory WILMKR T. SMITH 201 W. FRANKLIN ST. P. (). RoxE-2 1 5ALTIMORK, MI). Phone, I enioii 7. 75-7 76 iim M Getting out a year book is no picnic! If we print jokes, folks say we are silly. If we don ' t they say we are too serious. If we publish original matter, they say we lack variety. If we publish things from other books, we arc too lazy to write. If we are rustling features wc arc not attending to work in our own department. If we don ' t print contributions, we don ' t show proper appreciation. If wc print them, the book is filled with " junk. " Like as not someone will say we borrowed this from another book. We did — and we thank him! A DILEMMA An Australian barrister tells of a native charged in a country town with stealing. His solicitor decided to put him in the box to give evi- dence on his own behalf. The magis- strate, being doubtful if he under- stood the nature of an oath, under- took to examine him on the point. " Jacky, " he said, " you know what will happen to you if you tell a lie. " " My oath, boss, " replied Jacky, ' me go down below — burn long time. " " Quite right, " replied the magis- strate. " And now you know what will happen if you tell the truth. " " Yes, boss. We lose em case. " -■Swx4Hp " ttw - RETIRING Waking Stern Wife: " Ernest, what arc you doing with all tl osj messy bits of paper? " -J Hcnpeckei Cusband a-er-a wish, my love. " Stern Wife: " Making a v,ish. ' ' H:npe:ked Husband — " Yi di, Ja r — Coli lin ' T. I-cr wouldn ' t prc5U!p? S===-=y5 t ' n it a wi " NOT ALL THERE Lawyer: " Was the man you found under the street car a total stranger. " " ' Witness ( who had been told to be careful) : " No, sir, his arm and leg were gone: he was only a partial stranger. " WITNESS SOMEWHAT HANDI- CAPPED Yieli, Jdi- Counsel: " Don ' t tell us what you fhirik : tell us what you know. " Witness: " Not being a lawyer, ant talk without thinking. " A GREATER STORK Visibly changed in size and ability for better ser- vice. Lssentially retain- ing the admirable tradi- tions that are the source of its prestige. nUTZLEK 5K)THER5 @ The Emerson Hotel Baltimore Finest Hotel in r!M ari land Tlie May Co. y ashions (j he distinguished collection of our present men ' s and wo- men ' s fashions reflect our vigi- lant style policy. Authenticity nnd fmart correctness charac- terize all modes we present. RIDE THE CARS The Most Convenient. Comfortable, i.conomical. Reliable means of going from where you are to whei ' e oii want to §( . A 24 hour service, 365 days of the year. FREK TRANSFERS RIDE THE CARS United Railways Electric Co. of Baltimore y . r [ M ! A [ [ A s- O THE BEST PROFESSIONAL MEN " If one quality must bo placed n advance of the others it should be accuracy. — Those who have it recog- nize it in themselves and others: those who do not inherit it never know what it means. — The quality which seems to be entitled to next place is modesty in the presence of Nature. — freedom from the egotism that comes between the mind and truth, like a film of impurity which prevents the mutual union of fusing metals: which substitutes a reflected for a transmitted image, as the mir- rored picture from a plate of glass often keeps us from seeing through it .... A man may be honest, and yet eaten up by egotism and vanity: but whoever has a deep reverence for truth, and fe3ls his own personal nothingness in her presence, will no more violate her sanctity, than the pious Catholic will steal her ornaments from the neck of the Madonna by the wayside. — And next diligence. This humble, but inestimable virtue is usually in some proportion to the love which is cherished by its possessor towards his particular pursuit. " — O. V. Holmes. Hutchins — " Why wouldn ' t you let a chiropodist operate on a bunion in this patient? " Rascoff — " He might not be as sterile as you are, doctor! " Dr. Uhlenhuth — " A few enthusi- astic men in conversation, sometimes it gets noisy! " Mankind likes the idea of sacri- ficing three score years and ten on the altar of discomfort, making an excel- lent investment in eternity, and this is called faith. It lives for pleasure, for the dopes that prevent it from realizing that it lives. — VV . £. George. " Moby Dick " has lost weight ever since Dr. Jones ' lecture: " Sausages and their contents. " Dr. Gardner — " Who said perineal lacerations are industrial disease. The Doctor is the man who puts the wrong end of a teaspoon down your throat and makes you say " Ah. " The doctor ' s bill is some- thing people always intend to pay next month. Ziggy — " Do you always wear such tight skirts? I don ' t see how you could walk far in them. " Elsie A. — " Oh. I have wider ones for motoring. " Remember when Dr. Douglas passjd Bailey the patient ' s pillow. ' ' Voila le doux songe de Harvey, la fiction d ' un narrateur inge nicux. mais nullement prouvee par I ' evi- dence. La circulation du sang, son transport circulaire par les vaisseaus, c ' cst I ' enfentcment d ' un esprit oisif, un vrai nuage qu ' embrassent les Ixions pour procreer les Centaurs et les monstres. — Cui Patin. OF COURSE " Did you ever sit in the moon- ight. " " Yes. Just once, when I missed of the canoe! " Hynson, Westcoti 11 " ' Dunniiu MANUFACTURERS OF PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES BALTIMORF, MARYLAND Gomplinients of oliarp and IJolime Edward S. Appel Co. Manufacturers of Dental Coats Used by University of Maryland 14 NORTH LIBERTY ST. Tru-Art Crowns - Bridges - Castings Parti (1 1 P lutes " That Fit ROY H. CASSEL Dcnhil I iborahorij 221 N. LIBERTY ST. Baltimore, Md. Phone, Calvert 4113 Only the best in Prosthetics yC5 ' .- e: ==H B:5, ffMr i- A 0 S TALES OF FARMER ' S SISTERS Dr. Wolf rushes in breathlessly, hurdles four rows and lands in th: pulpit at 9; 14 A. M. He explains: " My friends, don ' t think that I ' m late. I have been in the office since 8:45. but I purposely gave you all a chance to be on time. " " Four out of every five have it. " says .Joe. " and the rest know where to set it. " Hi iyirMr Don ' t count the number of your friends by the number of fellows who smoke your cigarettes between lectures. Dr. AndrcLCs — " The following have been given six zeros, Mistah Satou, Mr. Bernstein. " Voice — " What for, doc. " " " Dr. Andreivs — " Dirty spittoons, dirty sinks. " Andreivs — " Twenty off: no argu- ments ' " The necessity fallacy is popu ' a: with all who want a good excuse for doing what they know is wrong.— - R. C. Cabot. No man can be provident of his lime that is not prudent in the choice of his company. — Jeremy I aijlor. THE MELODY LINGERS ON The towering form oi Jerry ' s witj loomed before him: " Drunk again T ' she queried caus- tically. " Hooray, m ' dear, " he replied, " so am I! " — Exchange. ■ Frosh — Only fools are positive. Senior — Are you sure. " Frosh — Posiitive " —Exchanqe. Goodness is naught unless it tends toward an old age and sufficiency ot mcan.s — Samuel Bullcr. A Iriend who is not in need is a very desirable associate. It is said that the absent-minded professor once poured syrup down his back and scratched h ' s pancakes. ' i Selected. Maryland Glass Corporation Baltimore, Maryland Manufacturers of Royal Blue - Green Tint - Flint GLASS BOTTLES ' The Bromo Seltzer bottles are made in this plant. " Phone Calvert 1433 S. Fonti. Prop. O.K. SHAVING PARLOR yl Shop for ' Particular en EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. USE YELLOW CABS SERVICE AT ALL RAIL AND STEAMBOAT TERMINALS NO CHARGE FOR EXTRA PASSENGERS HAIL A YELLOW CAB ANYWHERE OR PHONE VERNON 1212 FOR A YELLOW CAB USE For the Best Results The American Oil Company j; .-i 2E: =:H =. ::i_ m{Fi m m h{E WISE WORDS Not only every dog has his day, but every kitten becomes a cat. You ' ll wonder as you go up in the balloon, what fun there is in walking through this sober old earth .... But as you drop out of the balloon the earth will look like a serious piece of landscape. The mother business is one of the most overadvertised lines in the world. We do the day ' s work never knowing what a joke on humanity tomorrow always is! — William Allen White. I have written this down deliber- ately, believing it is valuable to learn of unsuccessful experiments, and to know the causes of their non-suc- cess. — Hippocrates. In art it may so happen that the thing which a man makes endures lo be misunderstood and gabbled over; yet it is not the man himself — James Branch Cabell. ILLINOIS ITEM Small town. Busy lawyer. Pretty stenographer, Ophelia Orchis. Club- woman wife. Shopped in N. Y. C every year. Met lumberman. Two dinners. Two theatre parties. Plati- num wrist watch. $2,000 net. Can ' t take it home. Pawns it, $100.00. Tells hubby she found ticket. He goes to N. Y. C. Comes home. Says watch no good, sold ticket for $50.00. She cries. Next week. Goes to hubby ' s office. Sees Ophelia. Sees watch. Misery. Can ' t complain. Acts nice. Forever unhappy. That ' s nil! Asperae facetiae, uhi nimis e.x veto, traxere. acrem sui memonam relinquunt — Tacitus. Our faith in others betrayelh wherein we would fain have faith in ourselves. Away from the market place and from fame taketh place all that is great, away from the market place and from fame have ever dwelt the devisers of new values. — Nietsche. Toutes choses sont a leur place dans ce monde miserable, meme le pathetique desir d ' un monde meil- leur. " — G. Duhamel. Most miserable creature under sky Man without understanding doth appea rs ;. — Ed mund Spense . We may aeliwe in the brother- hood of man, but we know about germs! — Channingj Pollock. " Makers of if. of M. Rings J ± 1 11 p T ' Mitchell Norwi$ JEWELERS 20 W. REDWOOD ST. (Second Floor! FOR MODERN EQUIPMENT SEE Weill bcrcrni Hros. Dental Supplies tiud Etjiiipiiicnt NEW YORK BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIA CANDLER BUILDING 204 W SARATOGA STREET B U RN A Y-BAI L E Y BUILDING 220 W 42nd STREET 12 1 1 CHESTNUT STREET " PHARMACY IS w JN JRt! Mens Sana in corpore sano, said the ancients We are artists in the profession. They were w ise old birds. Build your mind at the J. A. SOLLOD University of Maryland. Pharmacist Build your body at the 2142 W. NORTH AVE. VARSITY INN. Madison 0039-0071 507 W. Lombard St. KELIAHLE WEAVING CO. Say it with Ftowers " What is Impossible to Others HAHN HAHN is Possible to Us " The Most Perfect Work and Service in Baltimore 214 W. Saratoga Street in Re-Weaving Damages by Moths, Burns. Cuts or Tears. We Also Repair Silk Dresses. Flowers for all Occasions 27 Years Experience We Telegraph to all Parts of the World 2()H V. S ,r(it,,,|.iSK VErnonl868 Vernon 1949 jT - iiH: 2 = :: " Mi i M m iE I OATH OF THE HINDU PHYSICIAN You must be chaste and abste- mious: speak the truth: not eat meat: care for the good of all living beings: devote yourself to the heal- ing of the sick even if your life be lost by your work: do the sick no harm: not even in thought seek an- other ' s wife or goods: be simply clothed and drink no intoxicant. Speak clearly, gently, truly, prop- erly: consider the time and place. Always seek to grow in knowledge. Do not treat women except when their men be present: never take a present from a woman without her husband ' s consent. When the physi- cian enters a house accompanied by a man suitable to introduce him there, he must pay attention to all the rules of behaviour in dress, de- portment, and attitude. Once with his patient, he must in word and thought attend to nothing but his patient ' s case and what concerns it: what happens in the house must not be mentioned outside: nor must he speak of possible death to his patient if such speech is liable to injure him or anyone else. In face of gods and man you can take upon yourself these vows: may all the gods aid you if you abide hereby, otherwise may all the gods and the sacra before which you stand be against you. And the pupil shall consent to this say- ing. — So be it I Patient time? " McCeney— " N-N-N-N-fvJo ' when 1 talk ' Do you stutter all tlie Only Einis facies That is science: to work and not to care — too much — if somebody else gets credit. — Smcluir LeiCts. Dr. Gichner — " If the intern does not hear a murmur and I do, then there is a difference of opinion. If lie hears it and I do not, then there isn ' t any! " Did you hear about the interloper who borrowed an unusually large thermometer from a stranger who had just been addressed as " Doc- tor " — only to discover that it was not a mouth thermometer and that its owner was a V. iM. D.? Standardized treatment works a cruel hardship on the individual who happens to have a very disease in his own very manner. — Collins. common personal Have you got the latest " Communicated " fracture. ' ' dope We have squandered an enormous amount of time in studying . if studying it can be called, for in reality it was memorizing lecture- notes, compends, and textbooks, and retaining sufficient facts and fictions to pass an examination. " The desire to take medicine is a leature which distinguishes man, the animal, frQjn_iiis_ fellow creatures. — Osier. N hiabet: unam quando rogatufxr " Tres i nedt i Angelicam: mox est, cum juvat, ipse Deus Post ubi curato, poscit sua proemia, niorbp Horridus apparet, terribilisque Sathan. " i === €© 1 5, 1515. With the Best Wishes of Stewart (o. Baltimore ' s Big Department Store Our Men ' s Shop Offers Accessories for the Weil-Dressed Man. HOOiSCHILD.KOHN fCD. BALTIMORE GOWNS — HOODS CAPS tor :ill degrees Selec ' ive Materials and Superior Workmanship at Reasonable Prices Full information sent on request Gotrell Leonard College Uept. ALBANY, N. Y. Kit. I831i Rekeen Tool Co., Inc. Cor. M.iryland Ave. ant] Chase St. haltiniiire. Md. SpcYUil A ' li es lo 1 ' . of M. Students " Keep your Burs Keen " COMPLIMENTS OF ofantiard 1 Jkarmaceuticai €vOFpora€ion Ciom liments of ANDREW W. MERLE y CO. 400-401 Stewart Building Gay and Lombard Streets Baltimore. Md. HEPBRON anJ HAYDON 14 W. Franklin St. SEE us FOR " BOOKS Cl.fH OhKERS (il ' KN Si ' F.CIAI. AtTKNTION Reniinglon Typewriters Rand-Kartiex Safe-Cabinet Remington Accountinx Machines Dalton Adding Machines Powers AccDiinting Machines Kalania .oo Luose-Leaf Baker- ' awter Line-A-Time Library Bureau Divisions of RemingtoD Rand Business Service, Inc. F. J. PERRON. District Manager Plaza 7060 ,- ? j: - f? CIVILIZATION It is hardly to be believed th.it men would fight so fiercely for j ' king or goods or for the love oi fighting. Look closely at them: they are madmen, and the fools have bound the sane. — Muxiuell Ander- son. Probationer — " I know, Doctorl I would prepare a patient for exami- nation by meeting her at the door, gaining her confidence and then shaving her. " A guy with a 6-tooth anterior bridge is bound to put on a false front. And the honeymoon is over when the bride ' s upper plate loses its suc- tion. FLATTERING THE JURY English attorney (addressing jury): " The great fault of the prisoner has been his unfortunate characteristic of relying upon thieves and scoundrels ot the basest descrip- tion. The unhappy man in the dock puts implicit faith in you, gentlemen of the jury. " WHAT LAW GOVERNS In a certain south Texas district court, a negro was being tried for statutory rape. The State made out a plain case, over which the negro did not seem perturbed in the least. The court asked if he had any evi- dence to offer. " I don ' t need any, Jedge, " he re- plied, " she was over sixteen years old at de time of de offense. " He was advised by the court that the last Legislature had raised the age of consent to eighteen years. " Is dat so; well, Jedge, all of . us niggers down in the Colony has been operat- ing under de old law, " he replied. THOUGHTS ON EMPORIA BABIES Possibly the cry for more children should not be heeded until we begin to bring into the right homes those we do have. And this condition will not come until it becomes more diffi- cult to buy a marriage license than a dog tag, and until surgical and it necessary veterinarian methods are used without sniffling or sentimen- talism to deny parentage to the men- tally deficient, the criminal, and thi ' diseased. Another serious promoter of " nerves " is the combination of gos- sip, gabber, and gas which we have dealt out by the penny handfuls, and too often poured by people into our too willing ears. That appall- ing third person is responsible for apprehension and mistrust where confidence should reign, and very often for a limp, flabby public opin- ion instead of " nerve " — that well- strung state so needful for our final victory. — Sir William Osler. 1 Civilization is a veneer, a scum on a wave that moves up but not forward. — William Allen White. " As she walked up the aisle on her father ' s arm. her lips lightly tilted at the corners in a sleepy smile, she was a picture of modest beauty. Her filmy wedding gown and gossamer veil floated around her fair blond head like a halo. " Pictiir.- the rest of this tale yoursell . f S§ Gray s Glycerine Tonic Comp. CONSTITUENTS GLYCERINE SHERRY WINE GENTIAN TARAXACUM PHOSPHORIC ACID CARMINATIVES (Formula Dr. John P. Gray) DOSAGE - ADULTS : TWO TO FOUR TEASPOONFULS IN A LITTLE WATER BEFORE MEALS THREE OR FOUR TIMES DAILY. CHILDREN - ONE-H LFTO ONE TEASPOONFUL IN WATER BEFORE MEALS. INDICATIONS AUTO-INTOXICATION ATONIC INDIGESTION ANEMIA CATARRHAL CONDITIONS MALNUTRITION NERVOUS AILMENTS GENERAL DEBILITY A TONIC OF KNOWN DEPENDABILITY THAT CAN BE PRESCRIBED AT ANY SEASON OF THE YEAR THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 Christopher St.. new York. BALTIMORE MArCghAND ENGRAVING Falconer BiDG. Baltimore-.Md. " Watch The Quality ' m HE value of the printing contract of a school annual lies not alone in its specifications, but, in addition, there must be incli- nation and ability to give the best. We render onlg the finest craftmanship in building our annuals. - - - . % The Dulantj-Vcrnay Compan 337-339-341 North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland i;g iji(gpi m.»m . MiW »i : ». ii . i«i« n m mw i j ii Lw ? ff ' tttv»at- ' v iin UtitifSlls b -ai 7SS7:t i:ai SMi - •,UA:ui:i BiSit - ' ' X -. BRATMAN ' S GOOD FOOD IS GOOD HEALTH THE STUDENT ' S STORE EAT AT THE FIDELITY LUNCH ROOM Qualit]) Food at Economy Prices A Bigger Store for the Growinj; Ifniversity 519 W. LOMBARD ST. 30 S. GREENE STREET Directly Opposite U. ofM. Calverl 3075 Coney Island Lunch Students ' Rendezvous Recreation Delicatessen 535 W. Baltimore St. AND Restaurant Special Attention to Students Tables for Ladies 524 W. Baltimore Street Calvert 0408 Baltimore, Md. yc emo 4 t ia. ' yni zc(es Compliments of Prescription Druggists w:::i SR i Mivt3Mixr.i 4-r54 m 1342 Penna. Ave., cor. Lafayette N. W. Cor. Baltimore Greene Sts. BALTIMORE. MD. Baltimore and Eutaw Slreets 502 Cold Spring Lane BALTIMORE, MD. Congratulations to the Ctom iments of Graduates Recreation Billiara Parlor SEGAL DRUG CO. 8 N. Calvert Street Park Ave. and Fayette St. 524 W. Baltimore St. The Chiefs of Stuff of the 1928 Terra Mariae take this opportunity of thanking the following contributors and coworkers: For furnishing " Copy " — Mrs. R. L. Briscoe, Miss E. R. Griffith. Miss Katherine Toomey, Miss Katherinc Roth, Mr. H. Eichert, Mr. Samuel Feldstein, Mr. Harry Foulkrod, Mr. M. H. Saffron. Mr. T. S. Saunders, Mr. A. C. Sollod, Mr. Anthony Vernaglia, Mr. Zachary Vogel, " A. J. and J. T., " " Anonymous Pharmacist. " Dr. P. W. Hachtel. Dr. R. P. May, and Dr. W. H. Schultz. For typing " Copy " — Mrs. Anderton and Miss Julia A. Sherman. For use of mimeograph — Professor O. G. Harn and Mr. W. G. Harn. For art work — Miss C. N. Eareckson. Miss Dorothy Gees. Miss Natalie Fleming, Mr. Herbert Lampert, Mr. Harry Hoffman, and Mr. Daniel Koller (of the Baltimore Maryland Engraving Company). For active co-operation — Mr. Joseph Victor and Mr. J. Munro Henderson (of the Dulany-Vernay Company) . In addition to our being grateful for the efforts of the members of our Staff, we are desirous of making especial mention of those members who have really worked: such are — Associate Editors: — Feldstein, Trattner and Gordon. Assistant Business Managers: — Sollod, Stagg. Miss Roth, Hurwitz. Hewlett B. Cox. and Charles V. Taylor. 348 Creator. Preserver, and Destroyer, Kail, oK Kail ! Begetter of life m tKe swollen womb of eartK; Fire Olympian; great AutKor of all being: tKe gross TKe mean, tKe fine; of tKe Boetian spears of strife tKe Flail; Impregnator of mind and matter; of dreams tKe Sire; Grim winnower of tKe grain of time, of wKicK tKe dross TKou effacetK. TKe told and tKe teller and tKe tale Art TKou; singer and tKe song, and lyrist and tKe lyre; Religion, Beauty, Art tKat seem a deatKless cosmos Are dead save in TKec, O Blood tKat fructifies tKe grail! SerapK! Demon! Unresting goad! Unceasing Desire! Vast, potent, portentous to-wers TKy form, O Logos! Hewlett S. Cox X Aesculapius 236 Appreciation 5 Aristotle 236 Baltimore in 1812 81 Briscoe, Mrs. R. L 17 Chauliac. Guy do 236 Classes — Freshman Medical 77. 78, 79 Sophomore Medical 74, 75, 76 Junior Medical . 70, 71. 72, 73 Senior Medical 27, 28 Freshman Evening Law 108 Sophomore Evening Law 107 Junior Evening Law 106 Senior Day Law 88, 89 Junior Nursing .129, 130. 131 Intermediate Nursing 126. 127. 128 Senior Nursing 113. 114 1930 Pharmacy 166, 167 1929 Pharmacy 164, 165 1928 Pharmacy 138, 139. 140 Predental 232, 223 Freshman Dental 228, 229, 230 Sophomore Dental, 225, 226, 227 Junior Dental 221, 222. 22 . 22- Senior Dental 174 Cole, Miss B. 17 Contents Pages 4, 5 Contributors ' Page 348 Council, The Medical .21 Davila, Dr. Jose 237 Davis, Dr. C. L 25 Dedication 6 Dictionary, Freshman 310 Digs. Dental 318 Deans — Rowland 12 Harlan .13 Crighton 14 Du Mez 15 Robinson 16 Ethics, Dental Code of 172, 173 Facul ty, Med. and Chirg. of Md 73 Faculty of Law 83. 84 Faculty. Original Medical . 81 Faculty of Medicine 20 Faculty of Nursing . .110. Ill Faculty of Pharmacy 136, 137 Faculty of Denistry 170, 171 Fauchard, Pierre 236 Feldstein. S. H 18 Freeman. R. H 17. 85 Frontispiece 2 Gentleman. Definition of a 19 Gilchrist. T. Caspar 22 Grieves, Dr. C. J 237 Hillegeist. Willard M 11 History. Medical School 80, 81, 8 2 ( Continued) History, Dental School History of Denistry Histories, Class — 1 93 1 Medical . . . 1930 Medical 1929 Medical 1928 Medical 1928 Day Law 1930 Nursing 1929 Nursing . 1928 Nursing . 1930 Pharmacy 1929 Pharmacy 1928 Pharmacy 193 1 Dental 19 30 Dental 1 ' ' 29 Dental 1928 Dental Honor Case. The (Law) Krantz, Dr. J. C Legend. The First Legend. The Last Lot. The (Poem) Marquis. Don McCarthy. Dr Memorial. Carroll Memorial. Skilling Doyle Niles, E. S O God of All (Poem) 138 169 236 . . . 77 . . . 76 72, 73 27, 28 . 90 129 128 .114 167 , 165 139 230 IIA 174 86 168 1 349 314 232 231 297 69 37 133 Papyrus Ebers , 236 Pare, Ambroisc 236 Pearson. President 10 Plan. The New (Law School) 85. 86 Prologue 8 PA ' veric. Nurses (Pocm, 308 Rhazes 236 Ritchie. Hon. A. C 9 Savage. Miss L 109 Seniors — Medical 29-68 Day Law 91-105 Nursing . I 1 5-125 Pharmacy 141-163 Denl.nl . 175-220 Smardon. George S. I 1 Society. Md. Biologic 69 Song. The Alkaloid 314 Staff. Terra Mariae 18 Status of Medical Education. Early 73 Tayman. Miss 112 Technique. Nursing 316 Thinker. The 350 Title Page 3 Toomey, Miss K. .238 Vision, Men With A . 80. 81, 82 Walters. Dr, Frank P 26 352 ( ' ■A:.i; Trp,- ' r- EXIMUS Told the lay and stilled the lute, A tale has ended as all Talea must. .4s melodies drift Into wanton winds that slay. As strong voices made mute While far stars of hearen fall. As love that dies its sure, swift Death. As life that rots away. n. B. C.


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, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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