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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 488

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1929 volume:

RARE BOOK ROOM LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK -jl MARYLAND LIBRARY RK Mr). BMI Ifc 09 nor QiicouT QDx cyL.tb ris ■•»ii« " »-i«ii» «i »■ • i»ii«ii»ii» ' i« " « — " «i ' »ii» " » " UUA6 :oi COFinPtl[CrMT (I sniDNiEfcFfflnr • EDITOR- IN -CHIEF •BUSINESS NANA6ER K 9 2 9 I0[ZD0[II]D1 1D[II]DI — ini— inr-i CD Terra Mariae fffchi t ' J J V To SloLrl 9(M C , eeinan 00. CyCespeclJullt; ' caicaie K nts l olutne 0F % DIZZIDCD ■ O V V I i ( , OREVORZ) L ne Uifiwevstiy oj I flatyland Cy tonccr in llic Z it oremosi CJiclas of a we cJrojessional (oducahon i I leatctne ' c eviUshy cy kat ' tiiacp Qj CONTENTS au} Book I (_ ne Ciniuersiiy Book II C ie Cychool oj oLa Book III Une C cnool oj Cykavynaey Book IV GAe (oJcnool oj flurstn Book V CAe cJchool oj ' etxhsiry Book VI Che Cychool oj ffiedtcit Book VII (h raiernihes Book VIII uctne BOOK I -THE UNIVERSITY V I EWS CAMPUS SCHOOL OF LAW SCHOOL OF NURSING SCHOOL OF PHy RMACY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE LIBRARY Ciesczesicresci isici s k i sj ? :: ' : i J, Ob aiis5saz::i3£ iaitr i3sssafr -i azcs i- jCis aiCK- -y.Cl? :i : t: = = = (oJ Lol of JPaw :is icr iais z::j iife32Ci =si acz ssczessci sjsressscz sicz sicz si 4 r o»k ' 4.o- yy =g ' Cycliool of I Ittrsni [ 2 SIS2e 2CZ S!2fS:SIC2 C2 SIC2 Cyclioel Of Cy harnn lac 5ssuffitsir3e: ir i3i:2£tsi:2es2:r s57 r --: _.„=--ii. i!rreiti. sryrtl Cycliool of . J ciiii.siiv AfSw ALj . J [2 2 SISZ SCI :S3CZ SJ:ir SSC2e= i3 sjass z:fe32nffi: ise r3s zi cJdiool oj ' Jlleclicme :i =s£ ;j siais:3icis zas: 2a!; ' ' ' 5 = 5 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' Sir I S f4 - soTrt- r7r!r?=597r!i ?==y] !:t=sjrrTs=?7!!:?=3T sJ Albert C Ritchie, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the State of Maryland lirF in later years this annual will revive fond memories, and serve to recall the pleasurable hours that we spent together, we feel that the Terra Mariae of 1929 will have accomplished its purpose. C5T fO Twenty-one Staff Sidney Chayt Editor-in-Chief Samuel S. Yaffe Art Editor Isaac Gutman Business Manager EDITORS REPRESENTATIVE James G. Renshaw Law Jack Blum Law William P. Roberts Pharmacy Lewis Miller Phramacy V. L. SWARTZ Nursi ig Martha R. Pifer Nursing Floyd P. H. Moore Dental J. C. Smith Dental Jacob H. Conn Medicine Samuel H. Feldstein Graduate Advisor Saml ' el T. Helms Medicine Milton R. Stein Special Representative Donald C Grove Editor of Vanguard GT H 70 Twenty -tuL ' o mL ' . % z: ▼ « Ji —MW J_ ekra ARIA- CAn Appreciation The compilation and editing of an annual is a long and arduous task. It is beyond the capability of one person. Due to the splendid cooperation of every member of the staff an annual of which we are all justly proud was made possible. We are indebted to Miss Edna Robins, Miss Mollie Gutman and Miss Julia A. Sherman for their valuable assistance in typing copy. To Robert H. Freeman, our faculty counsellor, who was always ready and willing to give us his advice. To Samuel Feldstein for editing copy. To Norman F. Burnett and Edmond W. Berry for art work. To Messrs. Irvin Silver, Harry Mellor, Harry Lavelle, and Jack Gold, of The Read-Taylor Company. To Paul Silverman and Jacob H. Greenfeld for submitting copy. To S. S. Yaffe for Art work throughout the entire Terra Mariae. To Irvin Siegael, Milton Horwitz and Phillip Cohn for Feature Material. To Mrs. Ruth Lee Briscoe for her Idealistic Criticism. Sidney Chayt Isaac Gutman GT ► JO Twenty-four Raymond Allen Pearson, M.S., LL.D. President of the University ARI WiLLARD M. HiLLEGEIST Registrar John H. Tucker Acting Cotnptroller GT " fO Twenty-seven Mrs. Ruth Lee Briscoe Librarian B. Olive Cole. Phar.D., LL.B. Secretary of the Faculty School of Pharmacy Mrs. Gertrude M. Anderton Secretary School of Law Miss Rita Berger Secretary School of Medicine GT 70 Twenty -eight BOOK H - LAW History of the School of Law V_ HE writer is at a loss to know just how to use the space allotted to the Law School in this Year Book of the Graduating Classes. And that confusion comes from the lack of a full understanding of the function a Year Book plays in the general scheme of things. What will you do with yours? Where will it be ten years from now. How often will you get it out and turn its pages? Seldom, I suspect, after the first few months, until you reach the Autumn Days of life. ' Tis then, so I am told, that the heart and mind turn back to early days, review old scenes, renew old friend- ' ships, relive the experiences of youthful days. And then the Year Book comes out of the closet, or off the shelf, and becomes a priceless treasure! Shall I write for you now, or shall I address you then? The temptation is great to tell you of the achievements of the Law School in the past; of its matchless tradition; of the part it has played in the development of our State. How its graduates, now more than two thousand, include the larger por- tion of the illustrious leaders of the Maryland Bench and Bar. And pages could, in truth, be written of the past. The history of the Law School extends back over a cen- tury, to 1813, when, pursuant to an act of the General Assembly (1812) authorizing the College of Medicine of Maryland, founded in 1807, " to constitute, appoint and annex to itself, three other colleges or faculties, viz., the Faculty of Divinity, the Faculty of Law, and the Faculty of the Arts and Sciences " . . . and declaring that " the four colleges or faculties thus united should be constituted an university by the name and under the title of the University of Maryland, " the faculty of law was chosen. In 1817 David Hoffman, Professor of Law, announced a course of legal study which a contemporary Review pronounced to be " by far the most perfect system for the study of law which has ever been offered to the public. " Regular instruction commenced in 1823, and continued for thirteen years, when, for lack of funds and students, a vacation was declared. But in 1870, when most of its former graduates had " shuffled off this mortal coil, " and in response, no doubt, to a demand for more lawyers trained in this school, instruction was resumed, and has continued without break until the present time. So, what of us? To appraise ourselves correctly, we must go back a bit. Law Schools, as institu- tions which played a real part in the production of lawyers, numerically speaking, attained a prominence only in the last ten years of the nineteenth century. But, if not in our memory, certainly in the memory of our fathers, as many of the leaders of the Bar were products of the lawyers ' offices as of the law schools. What a change in a generation! From 1890 the Law Schools have taken charge of the preparation of law students for admission to the Bar, and today less than one-half of one percent {familiar phrase) attain the Bar through private instruction. And the responsibility for the character of the Bar rests four-square upon the Law Schools. How are we acquitting ourselves under changed conditions? For some reason, (and we are probably as yet too close to it to truly evaluate it), since the late World War the attendance at Law Schools has increased nearly a hundredfold. Such an increase - 70 Thirty -one is, of course, utterly out of proportion to the increase of population and to the popular demand for legal services. This increase was proportionately experienced by our School. We found ourselves swamped with students. Classes became so large that the advantages of Law School instruction were lost. Retrenchment became impera- tive. The policy that was followed is contemporaneous history to this class. Following the lead of the recognized Law Schools, and the recommendations of the American Bar Association, our School decided that it was necessary to reorganize its course of instruc- tion and to raise the entrance requirements of the school. From experience it was realized that the preparation afforded by high schools and other secondary institutions, is an inadequate foundation for the study of law. The complexity and expansion in character of the services which the lawyer is now called upon to perform requires a broader foundation of general education. And with the confident hope and faith that it might continue to meet its obligations to its students and to the public, radical changes were made in the past few years with reference to the entrance requirements and the course of study. You are the beneficiaries (or victims) of these changes. How interesting it would be to foretell your verdict as to the wisdom of these changes, when you re-read these lines fifty years from now. This year the Legislature has given us a building of our own. Your sons will study law therein. What and how they will be taught we do not know. But when you read these lines again, know that your Alma Mater has always kept her face toward the front, with the wholesome purpose of giving those who come to her the best there is in legal education, and fitting them, as best she can, to meet the problems which in their life confront them. There is nothing novel about our feeling that current conditions require current reforms. It suggests the old poem: " My gratidshe from bis house of logs, Declared that things uere going to the dogs. His grandsire rietied the world ' s worn cogs, And thought that things uere going to the dogs; His grandsire in his queer skin togs Was sure that things were going to the dogs. " But it is rather in the hope and the sincere belief that when you, yourselves, be- come the leaders at the Bar, re-read these lines, you will find that the changes, which may seem irksome now, were, after all, quite necessary to continue the tradition of your School, and hence, to feed your pride. R. H. Fref.man. H H i 79 Thirty-two Henry D. Harlan, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Dean of the School of Law J__ (Donum Causa Qy ortis E. whose activities as the Class of 1929 will soon end, have only our good wishes to leave to the University. There is no dying wish which we would rather utter than the prayer for a University of Maryland Law Review. We leave both a hope and a challenge. The creation of a good legal journal is difficult. To formulate its policies will be a labor of love for the ablest men among both the faculty and the student body. To found it will take money, and perhaps more will be needed to keep it in existence. Such publications are usually run at a loss, although a few brilliant exceptions show that financial self-sufficiency is pos- sible. II. The law is a living thing. It changes, however slowly, from one moment to an- other, in a retarded reaction to the changing elements of the civilization in which we live. The function of a law review is to record these changes. Its duties are manifold: it is at the same time historian, critic and prophet. In its pages are set forth noteworthy developments in legislation, and judicial de- cisions of significance. Yet the tendencies of legal growth cannot be culled from the written law alone. The body of law changes to meet changing social needs, and we cannot understand the direction of legal developments without an examination of their social backgrounds. Perhaps the legal journal should recognize, to a greater extent than it does, that the growth of the law is inextricably connected with the functioning of society, and should broaden its field of enquiry to include the social sciences in so far as they relate to jurisprudence. This much is certain: by presenting the new develop- ments of legal thought as they occur, either in significant judicial opinions or in original research, the present-day law review renders an undeniably valuable service. It is vital t o a healthy functioning of the legal processes that the implications of the more important new decisions should be critically examined, and that the results should be brought to the attention of the legal profession. Certainly, the benefits 3f an active and healthy criticism cannot be denied. Here again the legal periodical justifies its existence. Perhaps the most useful service of a review is the suggestion of beneficial changes in the law. This has been done in the past. More than once an inspired prophecy in a review has been later fulfilled by the law. Such events are rare, but their value cannot be overestimated. III. We need in Maryland some competent body to take the pulse of the living law. In the Daily Record we have a valuable legal newspaper, but its function is too limited for our needs. There should be an organ to publish the legal researches of our own men, and to introduce to us the leaders of legal thought elsewhere. Such a journal, published by our own University, would have a profound influence upon those who prepare here for a life devoted to law. Robert Chambers. (ST Thirty-five Z5he 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 Bagby, Jr., A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Partnership Carlyle Barton. A.B., LL.B. Bills 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.D. Sales, Conflicts 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., LL.B. 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. Helfrich, 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. Si retyship 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 Courts G. RiDGELY Sappington, LL.B. Sales Joseph N. Ulman. A.B., A.M. Torts R. DoRSEY Watkins, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B. Associates. Practice Court George O. Blome, LL.B. George Kieffner, LL.B. C5t 7© Thirty-seven EKR A History of the Ni ht Law Class of 1929 { -ZlFTER four weary, but enjoyable years, of studying and nerve-wracking tor- ment, the 1929 Night Law Class is ready to inscribe its history so that it may go down to posterity and be forever perpetuated in the annals of the University of Maryland. This class, our class, as we shall proudly call it, is unique in the history of Mary- land, in that it is the first law class to graduatae under a part time system of four years. We gaze back in retrospect to the year 1925. In that year memorable to the life of every member of this class, we gathered before the portals of this great seat of learning, native sons of the Free State of Maryland and ambitious students of other states gathered together, haphazardly, strangers to each other, wondering what the future held in store. At that time, the name " Mr. Dennis " held more terror for us than the name " J. Wallace Bryan " holds today. The strangeness of each others ' society began to thaw out after several weeks of acclimatization, friendships were formed, and an undercurrent of common sympathy soon began to mold the class into some form of solidification. This sympathetic bond was soon cemented with the election of our first class officers. Our leaders for the year 1925-1926 were: William S. Hart. President: George M. Shriver, Jr., Vice-Pres- ident; Sophie K. Nordenholz. Sec- retary; Philip H. Lampke, Sergeant- at-Arms: John M. Deponal Treas- urer. His honor. Judge Eugene O ' DuNNE was unanimously elected Honorary President of the class. The year, aside from scholastic ac- tivities, was uneventful, except for a Theatre party that was held at the Maryland Theatre, February 2, 1926, and was followed by an informal dance at Kernan ' s Hotel. The year 1926-1927 rolled round and the survivors of the class met again. Self-opinionated sophomores, snickering and grinning at the supposedly terrified freshmen, offering advice: " Be careful of this prof " , " You don ' t have to study for this one " , ad infinitian. The year was enlivened with the rancid odor of burning flesh emanating from the furnaces of the medical school, and filling our nostrils, while we were engaged in the harmless pleasure of listening to our beloved Mr. Bagby in his firm voice, " Why is it so, well I ' ll tell you why, simply because the statute says so. " The class leaders for the current year were: Graves. President; John White. Vice-President: Sophie Nordenholz. Secre- tary: Douglas A. MacKay, Treasurer. Practice Court C5T 10 Thirty-eight Election over, we proceeded with the regular classroom work and in spite of our- selves learned from Mr. J. Wallace Bryan, as we had been warned, that we were the worst class to be taught by him in all his teaching experience. With such edifying in- formation, we turned our backs upon the second year and faced the beginning of the third. The beginning of the end hove into sight with the dawning of the third year, 1927-1928. This time the sophisticated juniors smiled at the self-importance of the sophomores offering the same advice to the freshmen offered to the present sophomores by the present juniors. Lo and behold, Miss Nordenholz chose to run and our class leaders for this year were: David Bien. President; Irvin Fried, Vice-Presidetit; Leon A. Rubinstein, Treasurer; Sophie Nordenholz, Secretary. Our principal amusement this year was derived from the cases that we heard in the practice court, and the course in practice taught by our estimable and honorable President of the City Council, Mr. Howard Bryant. His stories were always amusing, especially the one we were advised to laugh at by recent graduates, the one about the " red haired girl " and her sewing machine. Caroline County seems to have a warm spot in Mr. Bryant ' s heart. Due to the fact that our noses were held to the grindstone through the medium of Mr. Howell and Mr. Ruge in their respective courses and the new case system of teaching, the class could only plan social events, without ever giving any. So be it. The year 1927-1928 closes. Curtain. Time: Some time the year 1928-1929- Place: Same as previous years. This year, the most eventful of the four spent in school, began with the selection of class officers. After the most spirited battle in the short history of the class, the smoke of cigarettes cleared away and the remains of the defeated removed, the follow- ing dictators were installed on their thrones: John O. Dumler, President; James Renshaw. Vice-President; Sophie Nor- denholz, Secretary; S. Sylvan Farber, Treasurer; John Rutherford, Sergeant-at- Arms. This slaughter was followed by a period of such pronounced activity that it is almost impossible to describe it all. The first thing of note was the selection of twelve men to try for the honor case. Needless to say, such spirited opposition was shown that it was almost impossible for our esteemed instructor, Mr. G. Ridgely Sappington, to select the twelve most mer- itorious men. Finally the choice narrowed, and the four final opponents were of such fine calibre that the judges had great difficulty in making the award. My chronicle ends, the curtain is about to be drawn upon an epic in the history of our great University. It is with pride and joy that we set our faces toward our respective goals, fully realizing that our deeds have been entered into the archives of the school. It is with confidence that we face the future, knowing that what we do and how we do it will add further lustre to the glowing history of our ancient school in the greatest profession in the world — LAW. GT 7© Thirty-nine Roger Howell To II horn the Law School respectfully dedicates this section ©T ► 70 Forty Senior Law Class Officers John O. Dumler President James G. Renshaw Vice-President Sophie K. Nordenholz Secretary Sylvan S. Farber Treasurer John O. Rutherford Sergeant-at-Arms Forty-one ► TS ARIA CLINTON W. ALBRECHT Baltimore, Maryland Army-Navy Preparatory School Qa _ _ E call him " Alby " for short. A wonderful fellow — always good natured and happy. We have had many a good time with " Alby " and hope to meet him in many cases at the Bar. " Alby " certainly knows almost everything. He can build anything from a buggy wheel to a radio, and do anything from fixing a hole in a tin pan to drilling a hole in a battleship. So long, " Alby " — we wish you the best of luck — but please leave some clients for us! HARRY MYERS ASHMAN Catonsville, Maryland T An Catonsville High School Hi- pride of Catonsville shines now in all his glory, adding prestige to a boom- ing community which will boom much more when many would-be girl friends rush there after having seen his picture. Harry, despite his weakness for the weaker sex, is a good student and friend. We prophecy that he will be an outstand- ing success in his chosen profession be- cause of his ability to make friends readily and retain them. He has a nimble tongue and a quick mind, which indicate for the future a steady flow of Hoover progress. GT ' « Forty -two MAX L. BERMAN Baltimore, Maryland 4)A Army-Navy Preparatory School .lyA MORE learned, sedate and gentleman- ly scholar than Max never graced the por- tals and halls of the Law School. Having reached the peak of success financially and in the business world, Max, although very careful, was engulfed by the science of spiritualism. He has very little to say, but when he does speak we are assured of an intelligent opinion. But wait — there is a fault which we earnestly desire to correct. Will some- one please favor " " Mack " with the latest book by Bobby Jones on what not to do in the game of golf? G DAVID W. BIEN Baltimore, Maryland rnr President ' 28 Baltimore City College ESCRIPTION, however lengthy, elab- orate or colorful, would inadequately de- scribe " ' Dave ' s " admirable characteristics, a true appreciation of which can only be com- pletely enjoyed by intimate contact and close association with him. Success is inevitable upon consideration that " " Dave " , in all matters, first formulates an accurate opinion, quickly but not hastily; then expresses himself confidently and con- vincingly but not dictatorially; and finally, having thus definitely committed himself, is courageous enough to cling unfalteringly to his convictions. May you, " Dave " , enjoy in the future the presence of good fortune, as we have in the past enjoyed your presence here. GT fO Forty-three ARIA- t JACK BLUM Baltimore, Maryland TAfi Special Representative Terra Mariae Baltimore City College ERE we have our industrious Asso- ciate, who appHed the same zeal and ear- nestness to this task as to all others in which he engages. Winning the favor of the fair sex is one job to which Jack does not have to bend serious effort — it ' s too easy. How can they help falling for this Adonis? It is Jack ' s ambition and expectation (which we all share) to become a great barrister, in which profession his talent for analysis and public speaking will have an opportunity to be demonstrated. To the " Judge Blum " of the future we wish much success — both legal and marital. WILLIAM DANIEL BOLLINGER Glyndon. Maryland rnr -— Franklin High School (_yc ill ' s " middle name seems to be Daniel, but we insist that it should be " Luck " — he enjoys so much of it. Re- turning from a dance at Women ' s College early one cold morning, " Bill ' s " " flivver " stalled far out in the Valley, opposite the palatial residence of a prominent member of Baltimore society. Although a total stranger, " Bill " was invited to spend the remainder of the morning in the luxuriously furnished home, and also later enjoyed breakfast with the family. What luck! But he doesn ' t depend entirely on luck, for " Bill " is a hard worker and one of the most popular fellows in the class. Gf fO Forty-tour m THOMAS C. BROWN Baltimore, Maryland rnr Loyola High School FIERY youth, requiring little to get him aroused, " Tom " has set ideas ,and try- ing to change them is a Herculean task. But this is unnecessary because they are usu- ally correct. In his senior year he was induced to try both horseback riding and golf. He ' s never been the same since! Whatever " Tom " undertakes, he goes in- to with heart and soul. During the last year, he did more studying than any good student is expected to, and as a result he knocked the exams for a row of satisfied judgments. t MEYER MELVIN CARDIN Baltimore. Maryland - . Baltimore City College f f I ike " himself — always cheerful, al- ways smiling. His constant beaming smile has often been a source of encouragement and inspiration to us when studies became boring or the danger of examinations was imminent. His geniality has won him a place in the hearts of his classmates, who prophecy that through perseverance he will overcome fu- ture problems and difficulties as he has con- quered them in the study of law. (ST Forty -five fO ROBERT CHAMBERS. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University DISTRESSING thought: What would happen if Bob became excited? No other than Mrs. Briscoe, our debonair Librarian, has said that Robert is the quietest of the quiet. However, every man must have his faults. " Bob " is Pro-British because he thinks they are rated as having a more polished litera- ture than the Americans. He likes to read the Nation, and he devours and gloats over H. L. Mencken ' s broadsides against Homo Boobiens. But he ' s a man for a ' that, and if his ability at law reaches his ability in writing, we expect to see him in the Supreme Court of the United States. SIDNEY CHAYT Baltimore. Maryland 4 A Editor-in-Chief Terra Mariae Baltimore Teachers Training School Jy ;coMPLiSHMENTS and attainments are the criteria of one ' s ability. Therefore, but to enumerate " Sid ' s " achievements, is to elaborately describe his admirable charac- teristics and firmly estabHsh his excellent qualifications. To be a scintillating leader in scholastic undertakings; to so creditably discharge the onerous obligations as editor-in-chief of the TrRKA Mariai:; to be a constant aid to his fellow-classmates — these things — " Sid ' s " in- defatigable mentality, firm determination, and radiant personality have enabled him so commendably to do. GT H H 1 W Forty-six wtARIA JOSEPH CLAUTICE Baltimore, Maryland rnr Baltimore Polytechnic Institute CJ OE " not only is popular among his classmates but has been called " the girls ' ideal " , being particularly well known at Sweetbriar, Maryland College for Women, QIC. There are many reasons for his popular- ity. He is very fond of tennis, swimming, golf and horseback riding, being a mem- ber of the Cavalry Reserves. While at Law School he made quite a name for himself as a sports writer for a local newspaper, and we are certain that as an Attorney at Law, " Joe " will be a burning beacon. t GEORGE COBB a K2 Baltimore, Maryland (3 EORGE is in an exclusive category in that he is in the anomalous position of being a " high flyer " and still keeping both feet on the ground. He, while an aviator, is characterized by mental stability. George, besides being one of the best students in the class, is also one of the best liked. We sincerely hope that future law stu- dents of the University of Maryland will enjoy the companionship of George, Jr., as we have enjoyed, in the past, association with George, Sr. GT Forty-sevefi 79 PHILLYS E. COHN Baltimore, Maryland Mfi Baltimore City College " It ' s not what you do — it ' s what you get caught doing " . o. N a Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Philip Cohn, all neat and tidy. Wends his way to Law School, U. of M. Four long years he crams and studies With a half a dozen buddies, His inspiration furnished by a " femme " ? He knows time is of the essence. Who can be a devisee. What ' s the length of a longshoreman, Oh, my country, ' tis of thee! All in all, a real good fellow. Gentleman — the highest sort, And we hope some day to see him — Chief Judge of the Appeal Tax Court. t BENJAMIN COOPER Baltimore, Maryland 4 K A Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Baltimore Polytechnic Institute V y HIS youth with the innocent expres- sion on his countenance is none other than our own " Ben " . " Ben " is not the kind of chap who could be just an acquaintance. Merely know him a short time and you are assured a great friend. " Ben " is the despair of all the fair sex, especially of those who admire a paragon of the Terpsichorean art. It was a mystery to us how " Ben " al- ways managed to be on time. This enigma was cleared up the night his alarm clock aroused the entire class out of its usual sound slumber. GT N W Forty-eight oa LEWIS DANZIGER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HEN a professor remarked to this priest of a scientific cult, " " You are not as dumb as you look " , he spoke the truth, as the first impression of Lewis is generally wrong. Nothing is true or false until tried and tested and interpreted in the scientific method. Therefore, to fully appreciate this student ' s worth, one must hear him and read his self-expression, for only then are his true qualities revealed. Examples of his art are his abstracts of cases and his original notes. Nevertheless, he is exceedingly modest, and it is indeed, a privilege to be a friend of this paragon. % IRVIN DAVISON Baltimore, Maryland AK2 -r— « o Baltimore City College V HE face of the above individual is one with which to conjure. " Irv " , while somewhat taciturn at the outset, soon warms up to such an extent that it is immediately evident that to be classed as his friend is the finest honor he may bestow on you. " Irv " is highly esteemed by his class- mates, and his opinion on matters legal is eagerly sought. His personality shines forth so brilliantly through his mask of indifference that it is impossible not to predict a brilliant future for him at the bar. Forty-nine f9 JOHN MARTIN DEPONAI Baltimore, Maryland Treasurer ' 25 YS Loyola High School C_y«J)EHOLD. a gentleman extraordinary! A bright mind and firm, determined will mark " Johnny " . He is an amiable person, who possesses those attributes which go to the making of a successful lawyer. He is an excellent student, and is the possessor of a keen analytical mind. Few students have the ability which this young man has of seeing immediately the practical business side of any legal problem. Gifted with this unusual quality, " John- ny " , in his chosen profession, will certainly drink deeply of the cup of success. CONWAY COWEN DILLINGHAM Baltimore, Maryland Boys ' Latin School _ ONWAY Cowan Dillingham is better known to his fellow classmates as " Pinkey " or " Dilly " . Several years ago " Pinkey " went " down to the sea in ships, " and while sail- ing o ' er the briny deep he conceived the idea of studying law. " Dilly " recommends marriage to all law students and as a proof of its merits he points with pride to his fine marks since he left the ranks of the bachelors. We will always remember " Pinkey " as being the jolly fellow " of the class of 1929. We expect that his gentlemanly qualities will carry him to great heights. GT N 70 Fifty JAMES L. DOYLE Baltimore, Maryland rnr Rock Hill College immie " , although decidedly not Eng- lish, would, you will agree after studying this picture, be ideally adapted to play the part of " a Count " in some mystery drama. He has, however, given a good " account " of himself as a law student. He is a mysterious individual. To deter- mine " Jimmie ' s " thoughts on those occa- sions when he seems to be understandingly gazing into the future would require more perception than is possessed by the average individual. But, having seen into the future, he can appreciate the accuracy of our prognostica- tion that he will be of very much " account " to his clients in his future practice of law. % JOHN O. DUMLER. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland President ' 29 --7c Johns Hopkins University ( jy,_)RYAN waited many years in the hope of some day becoming President. The strain was too great. He died. Fate was kinder to John and, after three years, he emerged from the rough and tumble with the cov- eted honor. He proved a true Sovereign, tall and dignified in bearing, but not so stiff he was afraid to bend. His justly famous guf- faw evidenced this. It is a credit to the profession that law- yers, however embryonic, showed such good judgment in choosing " Ossie " as their leader. As president, scholar, and classmate let us salute him. Vive la Dumler! (ST Fifty -one etTra WATER J. ESER Baltimore, Maryland Army-Nary Preparatory School Off- V ( ALTER is the possessor of the cov- eted jewel of consistency, set in a cluster of radiant characteristics and bound by the golden band of moderation. Having arrived at a conclusion to a given proposition it is unavailing to attempt to impress upon him a contrary view because his firm determination renders him immune to such attacks. However, to do him jus- tice, the opposing arguments are usually ungrounded in reason. The future will award great honors to Walter. cJy SYLVAN S. FARBER Baltimore, Maryland AK2 Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Treasurer ' 29 Baltimore City College ylvan ' s schedule is always so full that we wonder how he managed to spare sufficient time to permit the photographer to perform the necessary operation upon him. But one has only to gaze at this pic- ture to realize that it must have been a pleasure rather than an operation for the photographer to snap " Syl ' s " physiognomy. The greatest of his many assets is his abihty as a financier The class, realizing th.is, elected him treasurer, feeling that he will eventually become an Alexander Ham- ilton, and thus afforded him experience at our expense. Wall St., beware! Sylvan is on his way! Or 79 Fifty- two ELLIS MALCOLM FELL Baltimore, Maryland $K A Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Maryland Stale Normal School V HERE must be some mistake, some slip somewhere. This can ' t be the Ellis we know, for where, oh where, is the pipe? Ellis confides (as if it is necessary) that he never has to worry about a girl friend for any social function. He has so many that he has to arrange his list in alpha- betical order to keep them straight. Seriously speaking, though, Ellis is one of those quiet, sedate and appare ntly dig- nified individuals who, when known bet- ter, is the best of best friends. Little need be said of the assurance of his success in the legal field. PAUL M. FLETCHER Cumberland. Maryland Allegheny County High School jlyA FTER having seen the keen and peer- ing look in the eyes of this tall and dig- nified student, to say that behind that look is a brilliant mind from which radiates a forceful personality is redundant. It consequently follows that Paul has nu- merous friends and we recall one occasion when even one of the " profs " attempted to become intimate with him by publicly ask- ing him the personal question, " Mr. Fletcher, are you married? " His hesitant " no " im- plied more than we could here possibly re- late. CST fO Fifty-three PAUL JAMES FLYNN Baltimore, Maryland r H r Army-Nary Preparatory School V HIS good-natured soul no doubt will develop into a successful attorney, but his friends always will claim he was a poten- tial Caruso. Paul can sing — and how! After his first year, or, to be specific, one evening during the summer of 1926, our Mr. Flynn was pierced by a well-known and well-aimed arrow, which brought about the usual noticeable reaction. He settled down to grind and studied earnestly to graduate well up in his class. Paul is a chap who takes everything more or less seriously, es- pecially cases in Practice Court. IRVIN FREED Baltimore, Maryland A K2 Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Bitltitnore Polytechnic Institute ( yL o and behold! Jove himself. The only living, modern incarnation of wisdom personified. One has but to glance at this handsome, magnificent, noble countenance to understand the wherefore of the devo- tion of the lowly rabble — even as we. When Sagacity speaks. Stupidity is silent and hear- kens. His reputation is such that it has reached the ears of the gods themselves. It must be so, for when " Irv " asks a question of the learned profs, they listen attentively, cogitate anxiously, and then give their opin- ions respectfully. Now that this young man ' s ability has been discerned, his reward lies but in the offing. ST fO Fifty-four AUSTIN H. GEISELMAN Baltimore, Maryland Mt. Vernon College (3 eiselman was given a rather prodig- ious undertaking this year. Being one of the few dignified members of the class, he was delegated to care for the corpus of H. M. (Herman Miller). But as keen as his vigilance was he could not withhold Miller from marriage. After this failure, Geiselman turned his attention to the rear, where sat a rather argumentative salesman of automobiles. Notwithstanding this, he is always pre- pared, and we were assured of an intelligent discussion of a problem presented by a case whenever he was called. Although his so- journ with us was short, yet it was long enough for us to derive much benefit from association wtih him. HARRY GERSON Frostburg, Maryland $ A Louis D. Brendeis Law Club Beall High School ( HE Splendid photograph adorning this page is that of " Handsome Harry " . Harry is gifted with that combination which Dar- win said is rare to our original species, namely, a good looking superstratum and an active cerebrum. We know Harry must be handsome, even if we only judge that from the beautiful girls with whom one always sees him. His ability as an orator is also well known to everyone. You can hear him in the court room eloquently and persuasively ar- guing his case, with the invariable result that the decision is favorable, for Harry has yet to lose a case in (practice) court. (5t T9 Fifty -live of ' 29? ISIDORE GINSBERG Baltimore, Maryland Bjhimore City College HO was the star student in the class 29? That ' s a pertinent question, and the answer is " Ginsberg " , of course! " L ' en- fant terrible " not only enjoys that distinc- tion, but also is our youngest member. Pos- sessing a keen, analytical mind and a pro- digious memory, he is truly a gold mine of knowledge. He can answer all questions correctly, supported by citations of authori- ties. He has proven himself a formidable adversary in the Practice Court, and a mod- ern Demosthenes of unusual ability. Good-bye, " Ginsberg " . We admire you and wish you a lucrative future. MAVIS COLORING Baltimore, Maryland Wolmer ' s High School for Girls V (J{, PON first impression one thinks that Mavis is very aloof and dignified. Upon bet- ter acquaintance this impression is found to be incorrect, for she is very congenial and an excellent conversationalist. She will not push herself to become acquainted but it is .uivisuble to seek her out, for the result will be many pleasant and well spent hours. One of her hubbies, reading, has made her a deep thinker, as evidenced by her favorite saying, " Si jeunesse savait, si vieil- lesse pouvait " , which, translated, means, " If youth knew, if age could " . Ponder over this. GT H5yi 70 Fiftii-aix C e MAURICE GOLDSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland AKS Baltimore Polytechnic Institute ERE is a young man of few words but many deeds. If only more were like him! Maurice is everything but a politician, — no handshaking, no back-slapping, and when he says something he means it. He is one of those seven day wonders — never studies, yet knocks his courses for the pro- verbial goal. Modesty is his crowning virtue. The blushing violet is brazen and bold to the nth degree compared to Maurice. But still waters run deep and we therefore expect much of Maurice in his practice of law. t 00. CHARLES GORFINE Baltimore, Maryland MQ Baltimore City College HERE, we inquire, would one hear the latest " wise crack " if it were not for " Charhe " ? For beneath the solemn gaze of intellectual countenance lurks the great- est assortment of side splitting humor ever discovered off the stage. But don ' t think for a moment that this side of his charac- ter cannot be instantly transferred into a display of plenty of cold, hard common sense. He ' s the boy to have around if you ' re looking for comedy, and he ' s all there if the proposition is work. We predict for " Charlie " a sane, serious, sober, sensible, and successful career. Gt 70 Fifty-seven CASPER J. GROSS Baltimore, Maryland -y Calvert Hall V _ o look at him one would think that he was just an ordinary harmless, peace loving man. But don ' t say " hello " to Cas- per, or you ' ll get into an argument. Not that he is belligerent or bombastic, but he merely delights in testing his forensic pow- ers. Casper ' s favorites while with us were Real Property and Admiralty. He can re- cite the Rule against Perpetuities and the facts of the " Carib Prince " with the speed of a small boy washing his neck. We predict success for Casper in his cho- sen profession if he can manage to keep his hair combed. EUGENE J. HAMMEL Baltimore. Maryland A(-)4 Ariuy-Niiiy Preparatory School ' t is not often that one finds an aver- sion to the fairer sex coupled with genial wit and manly pulchritude, but in " Gene " we behold with envy this paradoxical mix- ture. " Gene ' s " present ability augurs well for the future fame he will enjoy, either as a surety executive, should he forsake the jeal- ous goddess of justice, or as a prominent member of the Bar. However, here is wish- ing you the best of luck, " Gene " , but we refrain from saying farewell, since we hope to have you with us for many days to come. (ST ' j je Fifty-eight JOHN PATRICK HANNAN Baltimore, Maryland rnr — »0 Calvert Hall V- HERE are not many students who take their work as seriously as " Jack " , who, by some of the perplexing interrogations that he propounds, leaves us with a legal infer- iority complex. However, " Jack " is not the type who is so engrossed in his work that he neglects the lighter side of life, and it is often im- possible to determine whether his familiar " how about the case of " is to be a question relative to law or pertaining to some joke. By way of advice, we suggest that those questions of the latter type be reserved ex- clusively for us and not " sprung " on some future unappreciative client. J. WALTER HARDESTY Baltimore, Maryland , University of Dayton Preparatory ,V J. N outstanding student, always full of pep, and ready to offer constructive sug- gestions to any discussion — the kind of fel- low who, when he is in an argument, set- tles the point in accord with his own views, and leaves a smile on the faces of his ad- versaries. " Walt " , as we know him, can certainly win a prospect over to the automobiles that he sells, and it is prophesied that he will have the same ability to win a jury over to his side of a case, provided one of his " satisfied buyers " is not on that jury. (ST Fifty-nine SOL H. HARRIS Baltimore. Maryland AK2 Louis D. Brandeis Law Club —yt Baltimore City College V here ' s one peculiar thing about this individual you see above. He seems to be unnatural and inhuman. It appears that he never sleeps, no matter what the occasion or the motive. He attends all the classes and never nods, even at those for baby poli- ticians. " Bucky " is a baby, just a found- ling, struggling for recognition and notice — politically. He will tell you any time, if you will only listen, that he helped elect Hoover. But no kidding, " Bucky " is a good fel- low with plenty of ability. Perhaps some day he will slide off the elephant ' s trunk into the Attorney-General ' s office. WILLIAM SEBASTIAN HART. A.B.. M.A. Baltimore. Maryland President ' 26 Johns Hopkins University " SIR. I should like to ask a question " VERYBODY knows " Bill Hart " , but how few of us have had the privilege of a glimpse of his true character. How few of us have learned what lies behind that exterior curtness which covers like an opaque mask a spirit at once timid and resolute, humble and proud, self-abasing as becomes a man of training in the sciences, and cour- ageous as becomes one who knows his con- victions. " Bill " is the best known man in the class, the owner of the most colorful per- sonality, and still the queer cross-currents of his character are to most of us a com- plete mystery. ©T H 76) Sixt j JAMES E. HARVEY Salisbury, Maryland •— «0 Wicomico High School HIS young gentleman not only knows the power of silence, but also knows how to apply it. His deep meditation is indica- tive of a deep mind, from which flows, when he does see fit to express himself, propositions which are forceful and convinc- ing, because of their reason and logic. However, because he is not loquaciously inclined, does not mean that he cannot talk when to do so so is demanded by the par- ticular occasion. He has made a commend- able showing in the Practice Court cases, which fact justifies our prophecy that his success in the practice of law will be rapid and outstanding. t BERNARD H. HERZFELD Baltimore, Maryland A Baltimore City College E recall distinctly on the night of a certain examination that the gentleman whose portrait you here see made a prom- ise to himself that he would henceforth be- come industrious and studious. Thereafter Bernard began zealously on a quest for le- gal technology. Before long he had mas- tered 68 volumes of the Maryland Reports and the first volume of the Maryland Code. We have long since despaired of the at- tempt to keep a check on his activities, but think that the recent additions to the library were made to provide more material for Bernard. (ST Sixty -one w EKRa :J. S. PRESTON HIPSLEY Baltimore, Maryland Columbia University kIJ . Preston ' s " educational activities have been varied, running the entire gamut from student and teacher, to Assistant Di- rector of Welfare for the State of Mary- land. Literally, he is seeking educaiton. Columbia and Wisconsin number among the places of his educational pursuits as well as our Alma Mater. In addition, for three years he was Director of the Federal Voca- tional School, formerly located in Baltimore. The fortunes of a political job and be- coming a " new papa " are the reasons for his membership in the class of 1929- Here ' s wishing him the very best of luck in the future. HOLLEN B. HOFFMAN Baltimore, Maryland ,..-— r Bah more City College i ERE is pictured the countenance of one of the most highly esteemed members of the class. " Hollen " has always conducted himself in the most gentlemanly and courteous man- ner. He is truly a gentleman and a scholar. As a scholar his achievements are now his- tory. His quiet demeanor and gentlemanly attitude will always linger in our memories. (3T ? T Sixty-two MILTON CLICK HORWITZ Baltimore, Maryland 4 A Baltimore City College ' Cx ENTLEMANLY in Carriage, dignified in expression, that ' s " Milt " . But look out! Beneath that cultured demeanor lies a brain that can concoct such diabolical plots as to make either one of the Katzenjammer Kids look like little Lord Fauntleroy. He ' s one of the outstanding members of the class. You can see him every lecture night standing outside the building, look- ing over the ladies as they stroll by. And you can bet your last dime that we would all do likewise if we were possessed of the same brilliance and perception that put " Milt " so neatly across in his studies. BENJAMIN C. HOWARD, JR. Baltimore, Maryland Marston ' s University School for Boys ( 3 t.J ennie " has extreme consideration for the feelings of others and upon those occasions when he, conspicuously late, pus- syfoots softly into class, attracting the at- tention of both students and professor, and temporarily disrupting the continuity of the lecture, he feels so abashed and apologetic for being so annoying that he completely forgets to take notes. However, " Bennie " needs only his men- tal notes, of which he must have a large store because his record has been an un- usual one. His present attainments foretell future success. (5t Sixty-three SI. JOHN FRANCIS IRETON Baltimore, Maryland Loyola High School RESENTING " Jerry " , redoubtable in ar- gument, ambitious in politics. To win a discussion is highly important, but to suc- ceed eventually to the Honorable Mr. Ritchie ' s executive seat, ah! that is vital. Equity, affording an opportunity to say a great deal on either side, appeals to Mr. Ireton. He bids fair to be to Equity what the well press agented Lord Coke was to Common Law. His ability, aided by his appealingly non- chalant personality, should invest him even- tually with enviable distinction, which is his goal. t BERNARD JACOBSON Baltimore, Maryland AK2 Maryland State Normal School — . Louis D. Brandeis Law Club i;rily. a genius is he. It is a very simple problem to master the general rules of law, but whenever you wish to know an exception or an exception to an exception, engage the services of B. J. However, we have one question which we think will phase him — " Why are you wasting your time on law and neglecting to apply for the office of Superintendent of Education " .- For it is a well known fact that although " Bcrny " has mastered the principles of law, this has, nevertheless, not at all interfered with his conscientious and successful endeav- ors as a pedagogue. C5T ► Sixty -four JOHN THEODORE JOHNSON Baltimore. Maryland rnr McDonogh School llJ I L HY this stocky chap is called Ted by the fellows and John by his elders is one of mysteries not learned in law school. Probably the cadets at McDonogh School regarded him as an embryo " Roosevelt " and thought his middle name more appro- priate. ' Tis said a certain young lady knows him by another and more endearing term, but, be that as it may, it is, according to our Mr. Johnson, a private matter and not for publication in anything like the Terra Mariae. Ted is one of the best students in the class, and one of the most popular. % HARRY L. KATZ Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College Ov ADEES, we have heah the best actor what has ever acted! He has an acute sense of the make-believe, and his mimicry, hu- mor and pathos are without parallel in the school. If he displays only a fraction of these talents in the court-room, no bench will be out of his reach. Evidence of fu- ture ability appears in his practice court cases in which he conducts himself admir- ably, with the assistance of his colleagues, " Long Jawn Rutherford " . We hope that in the future he will at- tain the success he has achieved at the uni- versity. (ST Sixty-five fO s. JOHN H. KESSLER. JR. ViNELAND, New Jersey THr Vineland High School T is rare to find a repository of the law which contains, as a bit of diversion, jokes, wisecracks, and witticisms, but " Jack ' s " mind furnishes that anomaly. The Supreme Court cannot hand down opinions as fast or with as much force and effect as " Jack " can hand out jokes. Working on the theory that law students, depressed by the monotonous perusing and conning of cases and annotations, need, occasionally, some lighter matter for thought, Jack has dispensed cheer and humor, but in doing so has not himself neglected to do that amount of perusing and conning which is necessary to produce a good student and a successful lawyer. ALEXANDER KLOZE Baltimore, Maryland $ A Baltimore City College .•y— leck ' s " Sparkling wit is indicative of his jovial nature. With the methodical reasoning of a logician and the precise cal- culation of a mathematician, he can readily discuss any subject. Thoughtful witticisms flow from him as if formed by concentrated effort. With a pleasing air of geniality which radiates about his person as a pro- tective shield, he can gain the confidence and friendship of anyone. " Aleck ' s " presence is the best possible cure for morbid thought. Association with him insures one a boon companion and a true friend. GT 76) Sixty-six JOHN PHILLIP KNAPP Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute y y iE bright summer day four years ago, " Phil " suddenly received the inspiration to grapple with Blackstone, Littleton, Story, etc., so he enrolled with us the following autumn. He has applied himself diligently and has developed a penchant for detecting errors in the decisions of the courts. He possesses a keen sense of humor and his ever-ready wit has often relieved the dull monotony of the lecture room. It is rumored that a certain sweet young thing is supplying the necessary incentive, so we therefore predict success for " Phil " . t WILLIAM DOBSON LEITHISER Havre de Grace, Maryland -r Havre de Grace High School C Oehind the formal dignity of this embryo attorney lies a store of undreamed qualities. One ' s first impression of " Dick " is that he is of a strictly business nature and has no inclination for indulgence in light or trivial matters. This is partly cor- rect. But when this shield of dignity is penetrated by intimate association, the true characteristics of a good fellow and friend are forcefully revealed. With the ability to apply the proper quality, dignity or sociability, demanded by the particular occasion, success for " Dick " seems inevitable. (3T 79 Sixty-seven ABRAHAM LEVIN Baltimore. Maryland I A«I A K:i Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Baltimore City College ( _ EACHER. Student, President of a Bible Class, officer in fraternities and clubs — in all of them " Abe " serves with distinction. His speeches at various meetings have held spell- bound less gifted brothers; his silver ora- tory has swayed the hearts of his audiences. Of course we might tell you of his success (characteristically) with the ladies, but space does not permit. He — and his words — al- ways carry great weight. May he create the same splash in the sea of legal success as he does when he executes his famous swan dive. LOUIS LEVIN Baltimore, Maryland Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Baltimore City College r C2y H-H-H — the lecture has been interrupt- ed again for a moment. " Lou " Levin has shot a weighty question at the prof, and the latter has been taxed to his mental ca- pacity. The class has been set to thinking, and, thanks to " Lou " , the class has gained another point. That ' s the best way to in- troduce " Lou " , ladies and gentlemen, — " Lou " , student of analysis, master of de- tail. Besides this, " Lou " is an authority on the Government, and on questions of immigra- tion he stands supreme. Go out and win, " Lou " . GT 79 Sixty-eight ekra LEO E. LIBAUER Baltimore, Maryland I A$ Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Bait more City College cr V_ HIS quiet, unpretentious individual is Leo. He is inoffensive enough as long as one does not mention his mustache. At- tempt to " razz " Leo concerning this and, lo and behold, a transformation — angry — and how! But wait, there ' s a catch to it. He purposely becomes angry occasionally so he can coerce the innocent and unwary into buying something which he is selling. However, Leo will go right on and show us how good he really is, not only as a sales- man, but also as a lawyer. MEYER LIBAUER Baltimore, Maryland Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Boys ' High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. V_ HERE are many who envy Meyer ' s quiet affability and good humor. He is one of the most pleasing and at the same time one of the quietest in the entire class. How- ever, just call him " Reds " and then see what happens. It ' s a matter for open debate whether or not he actually is rusty or car- rot-topped. Nevertheless, it provides one way, at least, by which we may often pierce his armor of equanimity. " Mike " is all right. He is conscientious and industrious and his ability is generally known. May his path to success be a happy and rapid one. GT Sixty -nine f9 S. JOHN LION, JR. Baltimore, Maryland O o Whom It May Concern: — This space will be used to introduce and familiarize you with none other than Sir S. John Lion, Jr., Esq. (Oh! I mean every word of it.) Now, folks, that you have met " Johnny " , I want to tell you that he is a fine lad; as devilish and as clever as they come; knows the answers to all jokes; drives a Chevrolet; and is in love with some lady ' s little daugh- ter. Whoopee!! Seriously speaking, though, " Johnny " will succeed because he is earnest, likable, and possesses the determination to solve in a lawyer-like fashion any problems which may present themselves. Amen! GEORGE LOUIS LOCHBOEHLER Baltimore, Maryland Loyola High School G ( y EORGE is our authority on all the legal personages of our state. From Magistrates and Justices of the Peace to members of the Court of Appeals, he knows ' em all. But these are the least of his accomplishments, for George is possessed of such a pleasing manner and is so willing to extend the help- ing hand to those in need of legal aid and otlierwise, that he is one of the best liked members of our class. We feel sure that he will be a success in his profession and we send him forth with the wish for the best of luck. GT 70 Seventy ekra ARIA? CHARLES C. LYONS Baltimore, Maryland rnr Baltimore City College yj- WED and insomnious will be the jury that is forunate enough to hear " The Great Lyons " acromoniously, with dynamic force and oppobrious appellations, denounce the abased criminal and demand that the State be compensated. But should the jury be composed of those of a compassionate na- ture who are shocked by such a display of ruthlessness, Charles will immediately trans- form himself into a mild, unassuming ex- ponent of justice whose poetical expression and flowery eloquence is inimitable. Satirist, poet, orator, and student — truly, " The Great Lyons " . t IRWIN DWINELLE MEDINGER, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Johns Hopkins University 0, NE of the most invaluable human qual- ities is that self-controlling power to main- tain an even temper, and " Mettie " can cer- tainly do this. From this stability of thought naturally flows the ability to reason log- ically, without mental confusion, which is an inestimable asset to a lawyer. It by no means follows that " Mettie " is not a colorful individual, for he possesses that forceful personality which invariably radiates from a well balanced mind, mak- ing his conversation instructive, his compan- ionship enjoyable, and his future success in- evitable. GT Seventy-one 79 WILLIAM ALBERT MENCHINE Baltimore, Maryland A04 Baltimore City College " (T }:,rji L ' is the baby of our class, that is, so far as physical proportions are concerned. This lack of height has not prevented him from being one of the " big boys " in the class. " Al " has won quite a name in the practice court. It has often been said that this lad would rather talk politics than be- come a king. In the recent presidential campaign " Mench " expressed so much en- ergy that we fear it will take him four years to recover. We all wish " Al " success in his political and legal endeavors. " P. HENRY W. MEURER. JR. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College amps! Lamps! New lamps for old! " This should have been the battle cry of Henry when he went out to meet the well- seasoned seniors who knew how to avoid bill collectors and salesmen. But Henry changed the cry to " Rings " , and we are deeply indebted to him for a really attractive and unusual ring this year. Never phased or worried, Henry takes ev- erything lightly. That is the way he ap- pears, but we are certain that he is about the most conscientious student we had in our midst. (3T N T6 Seventy-tivo ELBERT J. MEYER, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Loyola College Qy T will not be disputed that " still water runs deep " . Further, it cannot be said that Elbert is not " still " . Therefore, combining these two recognized facts, the conclusion, that this young man is deep in thought, fol- lows logically. Although the tranquil lucid pool of his mentality is occasionally clouded or stirred by the legal rocks hurled into it by the play- ful " profs. " , it immediately cl ears, and the cause of the temporary agitation has " sunk to be permanently retained. in Our heartiest wishes go with Elbert. CS E( LEO J. MEYER Baltimore, Maryland Calvert Hall _ _,EO is one of these quiet young men (in class, at least) who, while thinking deep- ly, reserves such thought to be expressed when the appropriate opportunity presents itself. Loquacity is a human fault in which Leo does not indulge, reticence a virtue with which he is endowed. Going on the converse of the axiom that " an empty wagon makes a loud noise " , Leo ' s mind must be full of legal principles and propositions which he by diligent re- search has acquired and which will be of invaluable service in the future both to him and to his clientele. ©T 70 Seventy-three TS HERMAN MILLER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ' ehold, the man of many accomplish- ments! In the space of a few months he was married, passed the Washington bar, and — well, that ' s enough for a while, even for Herman. When he gets up to speak, he is requested to stand up, but he makes up in ability what he lacks in size. We have all heard of Philadelphia law- yers, but there is one from Washington whom we all expect to become one of the District ' s ablest barristers, perhaps some day, Chief Justice. Here ' s good luck to you, Herman. HENRY M. MILLHOUSER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College A. y HI- academic ability of this rising young jurist is too well known to us all to need description here, and his peculiar tal- ent in the game of hearts has brought him mo re triumphs than his modesty will ad- mit. Neither of these is rare, however; it is their combination in a single individual with such pleasing results that distinguishes Miilhouser. The blending of mental vigor with social grace to produce a whole far greater than the sum of its component parts and much more than twice as great as either half marks our comrade as a scholar and a ucntlcman. GT fO Seventy-four ALBERT MOSS Baltimore, Maryland I A4 Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Baltimore City College V HIS is our modem Adonis. " " Al " is the boy, you know, who modestly states he is the rage with the females. He declares he can give no reason for it, but one has merely to gaze longingly at his abundant curly locks to discover the reason for this magnetism. " Al " is well-known and liked by all his classmates. His good humor and congenial- ity are always present. Despite his love for the ladies and his happy-go-lucky atti- tude, " Al " is a conscientious and industrious worker, as his achievements thus far tes- tify. More power to you, " Mossy " , may suc- cess be a reality. 1 JOSEPH L NACHMAN Marshall, Virginia Marshall High School Oe " is a student of sterling qualities, whose outward appearance is indicative of his intrinsic qualities. With the serenity of a philosopher and the sagacity of a prac- tical politician, he is without the attendant egoism and vainglorious self-pride of these savants of human nature. He is the pro- totype of what one would term " a good fel- low " . He is sincere, capable, earnest and likable. May fickle fortune not deny him the hap- piness and success which should justly ac- crue from the proper application of such admirable characteristics. ©T Seventy -five J_ SOPHIE KATHERINE NORDENHOLZ Baltimore, Maryland $ A A Secretary ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 W- estern High School OPHIE has graced the office of Sec- retary to the class of 1929 with sweetness and dignity for the four years of her Law School life. Modest and gentle in man- ner, she possesses the enviable virtue of " wearing well " , which fact can be deduced from her long tenure of office — or to put It in her own words, " I spend all my time being secretary to somebody or something " . When the last exam is written and the di- plomas are twisted and tied, Sophie will part from her classmates, leaving in every heart a feeling of the utmost good will and admiration. EDWARD A. O ' BRIEN Rock Hill, Maryland Rock Hill College V (_yHEN the roll was being taken in the law class of ' 29, this dark eyed young man could be seen making his way to his scat from which he would carefully brush a thick layer of dust, and in which he would languidly repose until the attendance was checked. He would then disappear until some future roll would be taken. However, he rarely missed an exam, and in these, to the bewilderment of more earnest students, he achieved sparkling marks. If " Eddie " ever gets interested in Law, his Irish wit will take him to the top. 3T TO Seventy -six EKR SAMUEL PAPA Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College f y are not very certain, but we sus- pect that " Sam " is about to take the place of some forsaken movie artist. If anything should place him snugly there it is the sleeK hair of this gentleman. Never have we seen even one hair stand away from the crowd. Were we to make a statistical study of the class we would have to place " Sam " in a special category. About his relations with the fair sex we know very little, but we feel certain that " Sam " " stands in " with them as well as with the members of the class of ' 29. cff. LOUIS EDWARD PETRICK OvERLEA, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute T was not until after he had racked his brain and often burned the midnight oil while devouring engineering studies that " Lou " .suddenly received the inspiration to honor the legal profession by his august membership While in our midst his pro- pensity for earnest application to the prob- lems confronting him continued, accounting undoubtedly for his scholarly attainments. It has been suggested by fellow students that the fertility of his brain might be the result of certain feminine inspiration. If such is the case, we predict for " Lou " the true happiness of success which comes only from a life well lived. GT h Seventy-seven 79 EDWARD D. PIERSON Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute FTKR " Ed " yraduated from Poly he was loath to do any knocking so he gave up the anvil for the bar. Four short years converted an embryo engineer into a prom- ising young lawyer. This is alchemy of the highest order, for not only is he a prom- ising barrister — but he keeps his promises! " Ed ' s " technical training and discerning mind should render him of invaluable ser- vice in keeping the scales of Justice in per- fect balance to the mutual benefit of the state and himself. NATHAN ' NOOTS ' POSNER Baltimore. Maryland Bultimare City College V vi:r quiet and ever attentive, " Noots ' , as he is known, is famous for his retentive memory. No explanation of any lecturer es- capes him and every idea is retained in his mental storehouse, to pour forth at the ap- propriate time in a flood of characteristic eloquence " Noots " is generous to a fault. His notes, which are voluminous and en- lightening, are always open to any member of the class. That his success will be commensurate with the diligent application of his admir- able qualities is the wish of the entire class. He leaves with the good will of all. GT . 79 Seventy-eight ARIA? ARTHUR JOHN CHARLES REICHELT Baltimore. Maryland rnr Army-Navy Preparatory School Qa E have here another LaFollette. La- FoUette, you know, was the insurgent sen- ator from Wisconsin. This young man gaz- ing at you so intently knows " what it ' s all about " . Fundamentally a straight thinker, " Otts " is by no means a shrinking violet. If you want action and want it quick make some assertion that he thinks is wrong and he will provide you with an interesting dissertation. We sometimes think " Otts " has developed his dynamic personality to offset the lack of color in his hair. He is keen and aggressive and will suc- ceed in any activity, but we recommend pol- itics. JAMES GILES RENSHAW Vice-President ' 29 Baltimore, Maryland rnr Law School Editor Terra Mariae Boonsboro High School immie " is one of the Old School, not " Old Fashioned " in the accepted sense, but one whose presence recalls the age of chiv- alry and knighthood. He is thoroughly modern through necessity and association, but with an inherent distaste for this im- petuous, heedless and too often inconsid- erate period. " Jmimie " is thorough, well informed and an orator. But in spite of the ready flow of lan- guage, " Jimmie " is somewhat reserved and reticent off stage. We predict a successful and dignified future for him. CBt Seventy-nine f9 LEON A. RUBENSTIEN Baltimore. Maryland Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Army-Navy Preparatory School _y HE world loves a witty man and few great lawyers are without this rare quality. If wittiness is conducive to a great success at the Bar, then Rubenstien will be found at the peak, for in him the gem of wit has been implanted to an unusual degree. He is the soul and life of every party and even though he may end it up in a fight his wit will conquer in the end. As a student, Rubenstien has shown marked ability. It is rumored that he has edited under a nom de phone many articles on the legal situation of our government today. JOHN OLIVER RUTHERFORD Baltimore, Maryland Sergeant-at-Arms ' 29 Fishburne Military School J, ' IG-HEARTED and witty John — that ' s the way to describe this handsome lad — the type of fellow that one can slap on the back and find smiles of sunshine beaming forth in response. Always ready and will- ing to help another, especially those of the gentler sex, John is the type of fellow every- one would want for a pal. John, your classmates wish you the best of success. Go out and win. We know you can and will. or u J9 Eighty HARRY MAURICE SACHS Baltimore, Maryland ATA Marston ' s University School C lARRY has had quite an adventurous career. In early life he decided to become a general, so he entered West Point. Later he thought that he would rather bridge the Atlantic. He therefore entered Renssalaer Polytechnic, but about that time the Wright Brothers made their debut and Harry de- cided that with airships flying across, a bridge would be useless, so he gave up engineering and returned to Hagerstown, where bootlegging predominates. However, with the advent of Prohibition, competition became so keen he came to Baltimore and decided to study law. Where to now, Harry, the Supreme Court ? WALTER SAMUELSON Baltimore, Maryland Louis D. Brandeis Law Club Army-Navy Preparatory School QO. ell! Well! Look who ' s here. Why, if it is not Walter himself. " Walt " , you know, is so busy that he couldn ' t come to the photographer during regular hours for his sittings, but had to make a special appointment. He is the big feed merchant from the East — East Baltimore — and he is busy. His activities are not limited to business, however. Think of all the social functions where his scintillating wit is so needed and appreciated. " Walt " is a good mixer and friend-maker. This ability will stand him in good stead in the legal profession. GT Eighty-one fO ekrX (li. J. ANDREW SANDERS Baltimore, Maryland Lo) ola High School ASSUMING and pleasant at all times, here is a fellow who is to be admired. He has the happy in tuition of making friends with people who come into contact with him, and he has the requisite qualifications to make a successful practitioner, as he pos- sesses a happy faculty of reasoning prob- lems in a logical and equitable manner. He deserves the confidence that is placed in him, and he manifests the spirit of good fellow- ship that prevails in the class. . , WILLIAM D. SHERWOOD Baltimore, Maryland rnr Baltimore Polytechnic Institute FELLOW who must study continually and attend all classes regularly in order to attain success is not necessarily a good stu- dent. But, we maintain, the real student is one who, like " Doug " , reasonably applies himself to his work, cuts classes occasionally to " step out " at a dance or " step in " at a party, and who is, nevertheless, highly suc- cessful in both adventures. If " Dougs " clientele follow him as per- sistently in his practice of law as his girl friends have during his study of law, what a large and attractive business he will have! GT W Eighty-two IRVIN SIEGAEL Baltimore, Maryland $ A Baltimore City College ' t has been rumored that " Irv " has not taken any notes in class for two years, but upon being interviewed he angrily denies the accusation. " It has been four years, " says " Irv " . Pour in a quantity of good fellowship, add a load of sparkling wit, mix in several buckets of generosity, and season with a little high powered sarcasm. Bake in a fire- less cooker (because he ' s hot-headed enough) and that ' s a perfect recipe for " Irv " . Good fellowship personified — it ' s a pleas- ure to know him. MAURICE T. SIEGEL Baltimore, Maryland AK2 Baltimore City College l I i Oe " has one great worry in this world and that is — women. He is kept so busy by them that he is known to have made three dates for the same night. But during working hours, however, he aspires to the position of one of Baltimore ' s best barristers. We know he ' ll get plenty of divorce cases. He and his side-kick, the " Rev. " Davidson, are also corraling the biggest factories, railroads, and what not for their collection agency. With all this, the years of M. T. Siegel, Esq. loom bright and promising ahead. ©T — 7© Eighty-three MORTIMER MURRAY SLATKIN. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland TAn Johns Hopkins University Qf. ELLO, Babe " ! Slatkin greets you as he blusters in like a refreshing breeze with a hearty back-slap and guffaw. " Murray " is a marvelous mixer. He knows every- body, jokes with everybody, and is liked by everybody. His chief virtues are his re- fined, genteel manners and complete savoir fa re. He is sophistication personified (please note mustachios). Our own Lord Chester- field only lacks the usual spats, high hat and cane. " Murray ' s " clever wit and charming per- sonality have won him a host of friends and we anticipate him skilfully representing a heavy female clientele and the leading stone manufacturers er? masse. % MAURICE SOPHER Baltimore, Maryland Bald more Polytechnic Institute (A _ VAST there, mates! Heave to, the Commodore is coming. If he knows his law as he knows his ships, he ' ll make an Admiralty lawyer of real renown. For " Soph " is a sailor from the keel up. He knows the kind of scales they use to weigh the anchor and he can haul up the sheet and spanker in a seamanlike manner. The Commodore has sailed straight into the hearts of the whole crew on the good ship " Friendship " . We wish him fair winds and smooth waters on his voyage to the Port of Suc- cess. GT — 1 Eighty-four CHARLES J. STINCHCOMB Baltimore, Maryland rnr Baltimore City College V His former Baltimore City College wrestler now wrestles as successfully with legal problems as he did in the gymnasium. " Buck " is a conscientious and excellent stu- dent. When he pursues a legal proposition he outdoes Simon Legree ' s bloodhounds. His opinions are authoritative, because he thinks deeply and reasons accurately. We confidently predict a successful career for him in his chosen field, with the knowl- edge that he richly deserves it. t n NORRIS P. STERLING Crisfield, Maryland rnr Crisfield High School L E had always heard that the East- ern Shore is a land of wonders, but were always rather skeptical until we learned that Norris hails from there. The wonder about Norris is how, with a mind so fillea with legal theories and propositions that he has gathered in his study of law by dil- igent application, he can still release, upon the innocent and unsuspecting, such an in- exhaustible supply of jokes of such a kind that if they were ever unintentionally told in court they would have the efl ect of win- ning to him from the comfortable arms of Morpheus the entire jury. (5T Eighty-five LEONARD STULMAN. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland ]ohns Hopkins University QO. HERE is Slatkin? Nearby must be Stulman, his partner in crime. It ' s a crime the way he simply destroys " exams " . " " Len- ny " is quite a modest fellow, but he man- ages to abscure his modesty with a heavy crust of arrogance. Even more creditable than the intellect with which he is blessed is his virtue in being unwilling to parade it. He is quite the athlete, and frequently displays his ability at any table, trial, dining- room, or bridge. He has a wealth of good humor and spontaneity which have won for him many friends. Au revoir, " Lenny " . S, A. CHASE THOMAS. A.B. Baltimore. Maryland Loyola College F appearance is of any aid to a strug- gling young lawyer, it should not be neces- sary for this stern, lawyer-like appearing young gentleman to struggle long. But a judicial appearance is not the only quality that he possesses. Behind eyes which seem to penetrate deeply into the thoughts of others, lies a mind as inherently legal as his appearance apparently is. However, when law is not under consid- eration, his stern attitude is transformed into that of a typical " good fellow " with whom it has been a pleasure to associate. Eighty -six JAMES A. VAIL Baltimore, Maryland rnr Baltimore Polytechnic Institute His young man has forcefully dis- proved the theory that love and law are in- compatible and has so skilfully mingled the two that he is now in a position where he loves both the law and " his love " but obeys neither. It is not meant to be implied that " A! " is a lawbreaker — quite the contrary — but he has had so many contentions with legal theo- ries and propositions and so many disagree- ments with Supreme Court decisions that it can be unequivocally said that he has many times battled with the arm of the law which now embraces him and admits defeat. Prob- ably the same thing has occurred in his other spheres of activity. SAMUEL S. WACHTER Hagerstown, Maryland rnr W ashinglon County High School (fy ow it is possible to spend time in the pleasant companionship of innumerable feminine friends and still attain that degree of achievement which is expected of a good student is a problem the solution of which is known to Sam only. From the facts the only plausible explanation is that the superior intelligence of a mind peculiarly adapted to the unravelling of legal intrica- cies enables this dual feat to be accom- plished . Our heartiest wish is that " Sam " draws as many clients in his future practice as he has attracted friends in the past GT Eighty-seven 70 JOHN JOSEPH WHITE Baltimore. Maryland Vice-President ' 27 Army-Nary Preparatory School OHN is the chap who can ive advice on how to accomphsh a week ' s work in a day. Besides studying law, John is quite an accomplished musician. He is also an authority on traffic laws, politics, and profs " . John is well liked by all of his class- mates and he never misses an opportunity to mingle with them. We have it from good authority that at times he finds time to take a little " snooze " during class. How- ever, we can forgive that, because we must admit that John is one hundred per cent efficient when it comes to utilizing a twen- ty-four-hour day. A BRUCE CAMERON WILSON FuNKSTowN. Maryland Washington County High School OMi- years ago Bruce descended on Baltimore, armed with an immense ambition and a solitary nickel. (A meticulous care for detail and a commendable respect for tradition are ingrained in Bruce ' s make-up, so that the story of his life in the 1949 American Magazine will run true to type.) He still has this immen.se ambition. Bruce is a native of I ' unkstown, where he is said to be a favorite of the more deadly members of the species. When he has earned the right to pur an " Fsc]. " after his name, a fortune awaits him in giving honest legal service to his home town friends GT B . w Eighig eight .0. EDWARD C. WILSON JR Darlington, Maryland rnr Belair High School APPARENTLY of a silent nature and characterized by grave and sober thought, " " Judge " is anything else but that when the occasion so demands. He not only looks wise but he is actually so. Don ' t think for a minute that his wisdom is exclusively legal. Just as no good lawyer knows all the law but does know how to find it, so ' " Judge " does not know all the " femmes " but does know how to get them. However, he also knows where and how to find the law, and taking his past activi- ties as a criterion, he must have familiarized himself with so much of it that it will assure him success in his future practice of the law. . KENDALL A. YOUNG. C.P.A. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ' t would be amiss to wish Kendall suc- cess. He believes in monopolies in pro- fessional attainments, it seems, because, not being satisfied with the honorable title of Certified Public Accountant, he is now out for his second " killing " . We believe the high grades received by the class in testamentary law are due to Kendall ' s self-sacrifice in permitting one of our ' " " profs. " to beat him in golf. Like the proverbial man of wisdom, he had little to say, but what he did utter we know was well worth hearing. It is, indeed, our honor and pleasure to have associated with such a gentleman. ©T Eighty-nine 70 OSCAR W. ZENITZ Baltimore, Maryland M n Baltimore City College LWAYS in on a million dollar deal " . In one sentence have we thus adequately and accurately described this future million- aire. We have it from well known and au- thoritative sources that Oscar made a trip to California last summer to see Adolphe Menjou. The purpose of the visit was to correct some of the mistaken impressions that Adolphe had about " what men should wear " . Soon after Oscar ' s return, Baltimore was " flooded " with the latest and snappiest men ' s clothes. It would be amiss to wish Oscar success because it has already come to pass. THE STUDENTS SELECTED FOR THE HONOR CASE Martin W. Seabolt ' William Albert Menchine JfjHN Theodore Johnson Daniel H. Hamilton. Jr.. A.B. GT Ninety (Possibilities NDULGING in reminiscence while enjoying the luxurious accommodations of a slow moving Baltimore bound box car, I wondered why I had not put to some prac- tical use the law which I had taken some twenty-five years ago at the University of Maryland with the class of ' 29. I wish that I could see some of those old classmates, although none of them would recognize me now, I pondered, shifting to a more safe and comfortable position and dismissing the thought from my tired mind. The cars rolled along for a few minutes but presently they abruptly stopped and realizing too late that the freight had reached its destination I jumped from the box car into the arms of two railroad detectives, who, to my astonishment, were none other than Walter Eser and Casper Gross. The former turned and quietly said, " Come here Chief, " whereupon the head detective, James J. Doyle, appeared. " That ' s the fellow, ' ' he exclaimed, " that Clinton Albrecht, the chief engineer, saw hanging around sus- piciously as the freight was about to leave New York, and notified William D. Bol- linger, the Division Manager, who tel- egraphed us to keep a watch for him. Mr. Flynn, the President, wants him turned over to the authorities immediately. Bring him al ong. " While being thus ushered through the station I saw a dignified delegation which was preparing to leave on a special train. " Senators Menchine and Johnson are to have, " I saw in Clautice ' s paper, a spe- cial conference with Secretary of State Med- inger at Washington tomorrow, " volun- teered Doyle, who was interrupted from di- vulging any further information concerning their departure by the exciting interroga- tion — " Has the 6:50 train for New York left yet? I must get there tonight. " Calmed by a negative reply, Sylvan Farber turned to read an advertisement posted on the bulletin board, announcing the coming next week direct from Broadway to a prom- inent local theatre, the latest hit of the two famous comedians, Harry Katz and Johnnie Rutherford, and having finished reading this, hurried to the magazine stand, where he bought the latest book of the celebrated author, Irvin Siegael. Reaching the end of the station the detective inquired of the janitor, who, with broom in hand, was muttering a familiar poetical expression and chewing on the end of a huge cigar, " Charlie, is the boss upstairs? " " No, " he hesitatingly replied, " I think he went out to see Mr. John Deponai, the banker, on important business. " " Well, then, turn this fellow in, " the detective commanded, whereupon I spent the night in the jail where, to my great surprise, I did not see a single one cf my former classmates. C5T fO Ninety-one ekra ARIA As I was being taken into the court room in the morning, where I was charged with the serious offense of attempting to defraud the railroad, there was in progress a very exciting case in which the two counsels, Irvin Freed and Louis Levin were asking the witnesses questions so rapidly and arguing so vehemently that the Clerk of the Court, Leon Rubenstein, and Judge Chayt were compelled to rap for order and the Bailiff, William S. Hart, was forced to eject several spectators. The counsels continued — " I will now quote to the court an excerpt from the authoritative work of Mr. Isadore Ginsberg on — but my attention was diverted as I overheard a woman near me say, " If you think that this is an interesting case just wait until you hear the one which is to be tried this morning by the firm of Horwitz, Cohn, Sopher and Gorfine. You know they are all good law- yers, but it ' s very hard to get an appointment with them because they are always out — some people say with . " After having heard the familiar names of Judges Dumler, Stinchcomb, Herman and Alex- ander Klose, I deeply abashed to compare my present position with those of the persons with whom I formerly associated, was called. Pleading guilty, I was fined an amount which I was utterly unable to ever pay and was prepared to be recommitted to jail when David W. Bien, now a highly successful business man, came into the court room and, recognizing me, gladly paid my fine. Overjoved, I was about to ask him whether or not he knew of the whereabouts of the other members of the illustrious class of ' 29 when a sudden jolt of the box car on which I was riding caused me to awaken. Seeing that the freight was nearing Baltimore, I carefully jumped off and, wondering why fate had deprived me of a dream picture of Mavis and Sophie, disappeared into the night. GT ' »! 1 70 Ninety-two Junior cJ i ht Law Class Class Officers President Noel S. Cook Secretary Fannye a. Caplan Harry W. Allers Robert G. Boone Morris M. Bornstein Robert E. Chambers, Jr. John A. Cochran J. Samuel Cohen Noel S. Cook Fannye A. Caplan E. Stanley Cromwell Thomas Doughney Alexander B. Ginsberg Benjamin Goldberg Class oll Arthur E. Griffith Francis C. Harwood Joseph H. Howard William E. H. Kindley, Jr. Marrian Kuethe William J. McWilliams Daniel C. Mills Francis T. Peach Tillie Poster Charles F. Rheb Grafton D. Rogers Charles E. Russell Vice-President Paul B. Stevens Treasurer Marrian Kuethe Oscar Samuelson Joel I. Seidman Ira D. Snodgrass George P. Spates, Jr. Thomas K. N. Sterling Paul B. Stevens F. Edmund Sutton Franklin W. Sutton W. Hamilton Whiteford Bernard T. Zamanski GT Ninety-three f9 Sophomore cJ i ht Law Class President Wilfred T. McQuaid Treasmer Maurice R. Brown Ephraim M. Baker Samuel Bass Harry H. Berman Maurice R. Brown Everett L. Buckmaster Harold H. Cecil George A. Conner John B. Conway Allan J. Crai Bennett (rain James H. Dorsey Class Officers Secretary Clara A. Hickman Class oll William C. E an Benjamin W. Field Clara A. Hickman Dorothy A. Hoot S. Lloyd Johnson Nelson B. Lisansky Herbert L. Lockwood Richard A. McAllister Bernard M. McDermott Wilfred T. McQuaid William T. Manahan Vice-President Herbert L. Lockwood Sergeant-at-Arnis James H. Dorsey Philip Martjolis Charles Mindel Elmer T. Mullen Leon Sachs Donald R. Schellhase Georije M. Sh river, Jr. John G. Turnbull Harry B. Urcy Xavier J. Watson Robert W. White F aul A. Willhide GT Nj w Ninety-four Freshmen cJ i ht Law Class Class Officers President Kenneth C. Procter Secretary Miss Agnes L. Lee George M. Berry Milton Blumenfeld Stanley Ciesielski Benjamin H. Fagan 2nd Thomas N. Ferciot Charles H. Hundersdorff, Preston P. Heck J. Lawrence Hildebrandt John Lloyd Hoen CLASS ROLL Arthur G. Kahl Agnes L. Lee George B. McCandless Howard Melvin, Jr. Paul H. Meyer Jr.George H. Myers, Jr. Sanford S. Neal, Jr. George T. Ness, Jr. William H. Parr Vice-President Charles H. Gundersdorff, Jr. Treasurer George M. Berry John D. Pincura, Jr. Kenneth C. Proctor Emil G. Schmidt Norman J. Small Carl F. Stissel Robert L. Swain Edward W. Tribbe Jos. W. Welzant (ST ► Ninety-five ' Z5he Common Law i he laif is not a business of erecting a magnificent house of cards. The law is a progress forward in which each step is independent of the last but in which each step is taken with the memory of the trials and errors, and failures and the successes of the past in mind, remembered not as failures and successes, not as trials and er- rors but as experiences, ex- periments whose only present value is as a guide in present problems. L. D. (5T Hi J Ninety-six BOOK m- PHARMACY History of the School of Pharmacy L H (Mar ' land College of Pharmaq , 1841-1904) HE want of an institution in Baltimore, where apprentices in pharmacy could be given systematic instruction in the sciences underlying their profession, had long been felt by leading pharmacists and physicians, when in 1841 a charter was obtained from the General Assembly for the Maryland College of Pharmacy. The incorporators, seventeen in number, and among whom were Messrs. Geo. W. Andrews, Thomas G. McKenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organized and established a course of instruction in chemistry, pharmacy and materia medica. They carried on their work continuously until 1847, when, owing to the death of some members and change of business of others, they were compelled to suspend all lectures. During this time, however, they graduated a number of eminent phar- macists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College in 1856 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Fred A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, William S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers. J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Steinhofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Sharp and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they rerpesented as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. In 1856, at the request of the graduates and a number of Baltimore pharmacists, the Pres- ident, Mr. George W. Andrews, called a meeting, which resulted in the election of thirty-one new members and a thorough reorganization of the College. The Board of Trustees, having established three professorships, elected Dr. Louis Steiner, Professor of Chemistry; Dr. Charles P. Frick, Professor of Materia Medica; and Israel ' - ' " - J. Grahame, Professor of Pharmacy. A course of --tSj - • iseS " .. lectures was given during the season of 1857-58 to a class of intelligent and appreciative stu- dents, and the College took a new lease on life, which it has ever maintained. Mr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during 1844-46. Following the reor- ganization, the chair of Pharmacy was very ably filled for a number of years by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phil- lips, an earnest and interesting instructor. The sudden and unexpected death of Professor Phil- lips caused the election of J. Paris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest graduates of the College, and was a con- tinuous and zealous worker in behalf of his Alma Mater and in the interest of pharmacy until his death. He continued in the chair of Pharmacy for nineteen years, when, on the resignation of the chair of Materia Medica by Pro- fessor Baxley, he was chosen professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1879, Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., who was designed to play such an important part in the history of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, was elected Professor of Pharmacy, which chair he continued to fill until his death on October 13, 1917. He was succeeded by Dr. Evander Frank Kelly, class of 1902, who held the professorship until January, 1926, when it was taken over by Mr. John C. Krantz, Jr., class of 1919, who held it for one year. Dr. A. G. DuMez, the present Dean, now holds the professorship. Mr. Wm. E. A. Aiken was lecturer in Chemistry from 1844-46. From 1856 the professorship of Chemistry was ably filled for a number of years by Dr. Louis Steiner. On his removal from the city he was succeeded by Professor Alfred Mayer, who afterwards removed to New York, and was in turn succeeded by a graduate of the college. Dr. Helsby, who remained for a few years and then entered upon the practice of medicine. The chair was next occupied by Dr. DeRosset, a man of great ability and a popular lecturer. Upon his resignation in 1873, the Board of Trustees elected the able and energetic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to the Asquith near Fayette Street — ■ Occupied 1877-1886 GT fO Ninety -nine .86017 chair. Dr. Daniel Base, Ph.D., became associated with Dr. Simon in 1895, and was elected Professor of Chemistry in 1902, which chair he held until his resignation in 1920 to become associated with Hynson, Westcott and Dunning. Since 1920 the teaching of the basic courses in chemistry has been under the direction of the Departmen tof Chemistry of the University of Mary- land. Dr. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.D., is now professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Messrs. David Stewart and Wm. S. Reese were the lecturers in Materia Medica 1844-1846. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Materia Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7th, 1858, Professor Frick having been called to the chair of Materia Medica in the University of Maryland, School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Donaldson, D.D. Like his predecessor, he too was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was suc- ceeded by Professor J. R. Winslow in 1863, and then on June 1, 1866, followed Claude Baxley, M.D., who ably filled the position until 1879, when declining health caused him to sever his connection with the College. He, in turn, was followed by J. Paris Moore, M.D., Pharm.D., who continued in this chair until his sudden death on February 3, 1888, when Dr. David M. R. Culbreth was elected as his successor. Dr. Culbreth, who has always been an ardent worker for his Alma Mater, ably and efficiently held the professorship until June 10, 1920, when he re- signed from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt, class of 1891, is now professor of Botany and Materia Medica. Following the reorganization in 1856, control was vested in the officers of the College — President, First and Second Vice-President, Treasurer and Secretary, who, together with the Board of Examiners (three members) constituted the Board of Trustees. The first President was Mr. Thomas G. Mackenzie, 1840-42, followed by Mr. Benjamin Rush Roberts from 1842-44. Mr. George W. Andrews was President from 1844 to 1871. and was followed in succession by such illustrious pharmacists as Dr. J. Brown Baxley, Dr. J. Faris Moore, Dr. John F. Hancock, and continued as Dean after the affiliation of the college with the University of Maryland, until 1897), Mr. Charles E. Dohme (1898-1904). The control of the University of Maryland is now- vested in the Board of Regents, of which Board Mr. Samuel M. Shoemaker is Chairman. A Faculty Council, composed of the Dean and the members of its faculty, control the internal affairs of each separate school comprising the University of Maryland. Dr. Charles C. Caspari, Jr., became Dean of the Maryland College of Pharmacy in 1896, and continued as Dean after the affiliation of the college with the University of Maryland, until his death on October 13, 1917. Dr. Daniel Base succeeded him, but due to conditions incident to the World War, Dr. Base obtained leave of absence to teach in another department for one year, and Dr. Evander Frank Kelly was elected Dean on September 30, 1918. This office was held by Dr. Kelly until December 31, 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Phar- maceutical Association. Dr. Andrew G. DuMez is the present Dean. When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lecures were given in the ampitheater of the University of Maryland. Following the reorganization in 1856 and until 1876, the col- lege occupied halls rented for the purpose. It was in the early part of that year that one of the city grammar schools located at Aisquith near Fayette Street, was purchased, and after radical yet suitable changes, the college occupied what was then considered a very commodious home. However, as classes began to increase, the need was felt for more room and better facilities, and in 1886, new buildings were erected on the old site. These buildings were fitted with the then most modern scientific appliances, and were well stocked with the necessary apparatus, ma- terials and specimens. These buildings were used until the Maryland College of Pharmacy became the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located at 6-8 S. Greene St., Baltimore, Md., together with the Schools of Medicine, Law and Dentistry of the University of Maryland. A new building to house the Schools of Pharmacy and Dentistry is now being erected on the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets, and it is expected that the School of Pharmacy will occupy its new quartres in the Fall. It will thus be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland (Maryland Collegs of Pharmacy 1841-1904) has seen its days of trial, but through all it has borne itself onward and upward. It has constantly added facilities for imparting instruction as advance demanded, and the result has been a steady growth in size and influence. It was not only the first institution of its kind to establish a professorship of pharmacy, and thereby denominate to that scientific branch an individuality of its own. but was also a leader in making the course in analytical chemistry obligatory. The School has always aimed to elevate pharmaceutical education, and, with no sense of rivalry, has ever advanced and aided, by co-working with sister institu- tions, the profession of pharmacy. A. G. DuMFZ. (5T H W One Hundred Andrew Grover DuMez, B.S., M.S., PhD. Dean of the School of Pharmacy Marvin J. Andrews, PhG., Ph.C, B.S. V_y O him who has been not only our teacher, but also our advisor; not only a friend, but also a real pal; not only a help but also an inspiration, the Senior Class bids its farewell. GT » One Hundred Three fO I School of Pharmacy OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Raymond A. Pearson. M.S., D.Agr., LL.D., President of the University. Andrew G. DuMez. Ph.G., M.S., Ph.D., Dean. E. F. Kelly, Phar.D., Advisory Dean. B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Secretary. PROFESSORS L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. David M. R. Culbreth. A.M., Ph.G., M.D., Professor Emeritus of Botany and Materia Medica. A. G. DuMez. Ph.G., M.S., Ph.D., Pharmacy. C. G. Eichlin, M.S., Physics. Glenn L. Jenkins. Ph.G., B.S., Ph.D., Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Robert L. Mitchell. Phar.D., M.D., Physiology and Hygiene. Charles C. Plitt. Ph.G., Sc.D., Botany and Materia Medica. J. Carlton Wolf. B.Sc, Phar.D., Dispensing. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS B. Olive Cole. Phar.D., LL.B., Business Methods and Pharmaceutical Law. H. E. WiCH. Phar.D., Analytical Chemistry ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Myron S. Aisenberg. D.D.S., Bacteriology. Marvin J. Andrews. Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Pharmacy and Dispensing. W. G. Friedrich, B.A., M.A., Modern Languages. J. H. Schad. M.A., Mathematics. Edgar B. Starkey. A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Organic Chemistry. Guy P .Thompson, A.B., Zoology. E. H. Vanden Bosche. A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Inorganic and Physical Chemistry. INSTRUCTORS John Conrad Bauer. Ph.G., B.S., Chemistry. Gardner H. Foley. A.M., English. Samuel W. Goldstein, Ph.G., Ph.C, Pharmacy. H. Howell Roseberry. B.S.. Physics. Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Botany and Materia Medica. ASSISTANTS Ellwood Nicholas, B.A., English. A. C Parsons, A.B., M.S., Modern Languages. Bernice F. Pierson, B.S., Zoology. Robert C Yates, B.S., Mathematics. LABORATORY ASSISTANTS Walter D. Dembeck. Ph.G.. Pharmacy. L. Lavan Manchey, Ph.G., Chemistry. Joseph Millett, Ph.G., Ph.C, Zoology. Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.C, Botany and Materia Medica. m M 7© One Hundred Five Z5he History of Class of 1929 " This learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep or couch not the Penan Spring For, while shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, Deeper drinking sobers us again. ' Pope. ' ' Life is ever a siniiial of the fittest. " V _ HIS time-worn axiom has proved doubly true in the case of the Class of ■1929 of the School of Pharmacy. Those among us who are of a witty turn of mind, will glance at the pictures and exclaim that if these be the fittest, may the Good Lord have pity on the souls of those not fit. On the day of September 27, 1926, 151 young hopefuls gathered in the historic old School of Pharmacy, eager to launch on a career of pill rolling and emulsion cracking and determined to add to the prestige of the science of Paracelsus and Galen. Some were confident and cocky, others laughing and careless, a third were quiet and determined, and when the final roll is called the great majority of those a nswering " present " will be of the third group, a little weary from the strain of three years plugging, yet happy upon having attained an ideal earnestly striven for. The opening of school found over 150 young men and women thrown together for the first time, eager to know each other, willing to help each other, and longing for each others support. So the first few weeks saw the beginning of true friendships, very frequently between the first laboratory partners, or between men placed together through alphabetical arrangement of rolls. These friendships are destined to be buried with their possessors. After the confusion of being arranged into proper sections, the class settled down to its political and social activities. The first election saw Joe Cohen, true friend of the working man, elected to the first presidency of the class, and Dr. Jack Andrews elected to the honorary presidency, which position he has held for the three years the class remained at school. Then came the first class dance! How many will forget that evening, when embryo pharmacists, overcome by faint perfumes, holding lovely damsels in their arms, glided with Terpsichorean grace over the polished floor of the Emerson ball-room to launch the most successful social career of any class in the history of the pharmacy school . The next few weeks saw the class settle down to the usual grind preceding exam- inations. The school took on the aspect of an insane asylum, with unshaven students dazedly walking through the halls, muttering incoherent phrases and mumbling Latin jiames and synonyms. Many a student awoke from a sleepless night to see cracked emulsions staring him in the face. Then came the first exams, and after the " carnage " was over and roll was taken, GT 79 One Hundred Six there was noticed a slight thinning of ranks, but those who remained merely " girded their loins " and set about to do justice to the remainder of the curriculum. It seemed but a few weeks till the first final exams were held and then the doors opened for the last time of the school year and let loose the ex-freshmen who were now sophomores. From balmy days and lovely nights, from cooling waters and refreshing breezes, from summer ' s delights to autumn ' s work, this was the situation confronting the Class of ' 29 as it enetred its sophomore year. There was the usual handclaspings, greetings, inquiries after the activities of the past summer, and renewing of friendships. Then a settling down to more serious work and elections, with " Ike " Kerpleman, God ' s gift to women and favorite son of the beefer ' s trust, elected as sophomore president, with " Ike " Gutman, Jack Greenfeld, Paul Carliner and Harry Glick as the other class officers. The second year proved to be one hard, trying, steady grind and many were the aspiring pharmacists who fell by the wayside, but the sturdiest men of the class marched on to their senior year. Now we look about us and see that a metamorphosis has taken place, where there were 151 freshmen there are 88 seniors, where timid, anxious countenances were pre- dominant we see haughty, self-satisfied seniors and assistant pharmacists. But the old standbys are back with us: The famous Row 1 of pharmacy laboratory, compounders of drugless prescriptions. The " Beefer ' s Union. " The Suppository Trio. The quartette that made up with volume what it lacked in musical qualities. The Bridge team with " Ike " Gutman firmly clutching in his right hand the well-deserved honors. Our dear old bacteriologist. Wee Willie Bernhardt, discoverer of fourteen new species of staphylococci, and The Speed Boys, Brickman, Kramer, and Gaboff. And now the good ship ' 29 is sailing calmly on to commencement day and sheep- skins. Good old Jack Greenfeld, president of the senior class, stands serenely at the helm with his trusty crew of class officers manning the masts, and save for an oc- casional jolt as a big quiz-wave strikes the trusty craft, the schooner ' 29 seems fair to make harbor with fair weather abounding and all hands aboard and in good trim. Paul Elliott Carliner, Historian. GT J9 One Hundred Seven Senior Pharmacy Class Officers Jacob H. Greenfeld President Donald Cooper Grove Vice-President Irvcin Israel Sealfon Secretary Paul Elliott Carliner Treasurer Samuel Sidney Yaffe Ser eant-at-Artns GT T9 One Hundred Eight ABRAHAM ALBERT ABELSON Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College T has been said that Hfe is full of illu- sions, well " Al " is a sad illusion. When he first entered school, everyone who saw him took one look and decided that he was one of those bookworms we hear so much about and see so little of. But in the three years that " Al " has spent here, he has slowly destroyed that idea, and revealed himself as he really is, — a real fellow, who possesses that touch of resourcefulness and real manliness that constitutes the test for a gentleman, a scholar and a friend. We hope that in his future work " Al " will continue to impress others as he has impressed us, and that he will partake of the goodness and fullness of life that is due him. MAX ANSELL Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College YNAMITE plus picric acid may be a powerful combination, but a fine mind com- bined with an unusual personality is even more potent than that. And as proof of this we present Max. Max has a knack of making friends more quickly than anyone whom we know, and to this we can at- tribute only the fact that he has a per- sonality which allows the description by one word only — magnetic. In short, he pos- sesses all the requirements that go towards the making of a successful and happy man. Don ' t you agree with us when we say that such a combination is more forceful than a mixture of dynamite and picric acid.- CST W One Hundred Nine JOSEPH BAYLUS Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College r ( 3 PEAKiNG of eccentric individuals, al- low us to introduce the premier in this category, " Joe " himself. If one should study his countenance, he could observe the entire run of human emotions, in the course of a few minutes. If any of Hollywood ' s famous directors had an inkling of " Our Joe " (not Cobb) there is no doubt but that many of our outstanding movie stars would be but extras in comparison with this glor- ious personage. " Joe " is known for his excellent phar- maceutical technique. Liquors, waters, emulsions, mixtures, capsules, ointments, suppositories, pills, etc., are all the same to him when it comes to ease and ability in making. How they fly from his practiced hands! So long, pal. t SAMUEL BECKER Baltimore. Maryland AM2 Baltimore City College " Last but not least " cr ■ ■ HIS page is indeed lucky to have printed upon it such a distinguished pa- tron. For this is the famous Sam Becker, the last of the Beckers. I do not mean the end of that line of famous people but we do mean that this is the last Becker. He was the last to have his picture taken, the last to get a Terra Mariae. the last to enter class before the roll was called; he occupied the last seat in the last row, and so into the list of lasts. However, do not misjudge Sam, for he really fulfills the old proverb at the top of this page. He may have been last but he mI1 never be the least in the hearts of his friends and his old school pals. GT 70 One Hundred Ten ROBERTO AUGUSTO BENEDETTI Panama City, Republic of Panama Ml Si. Joseph ' s College en " , as he Is more familiarly known to his intimate friends, is from the Re- public of Panama. A total stranger when he came here in 1927, with his everlasting smile he soon won the friendship of us all. In a few years from now we expect to hear of a big business deal that " Ben " has put over, such as building a pharma- ceutical manufacturing house in Panama, or establishing a chain of drug stores in South America. Fare thee well, Senor. We wish you the best of luck, and may you spread the pres- tige of the University of Maryland in the more southern climes. WILLIAM DUDLEY RYAN BERNHARDT Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ■ HERE is one exception in the Phar- macy School to the fact, " The best things come in small packages " . This amiable, cor- pulent individual is Willie Bernhardt. This youthful " Patrick Henry " has the fluency and persuasive ability of " Pat " himself. He appeals to the emotion so well that he can bring tears to your eyes when he plays " Poets and Peasants " . When " Will " is not vehemently expostu- lating and endeavoring to explain new theo- ries and reactions, he is engaged in acquir- ing new friends or pensively lolling back in his seat. At that, he is a good sport and has a deep fund of understanding. He likes the medical profession, and we sin- cerely believe that he will make a high- grade veterinary surgeon if the horses hold out long enough. ©T T6? One Hundred Eleven MICHAEL BLOCK Baltimore. Maryland A An Baltimore City College 1( ' r HAT. you ' ve never heard of " Mike " Block . Well, have you heard of Lindbergh? We thought not. Why, the mere name Block itself implies wisdom, knowledge, aristocracy, intelli- gence, and finally one look at the physiog- nomy of " Mike " , as here portrayed, caps the climax with beauty. No, that is not all. Mike is a handball player of excellent technique and uncanny skill. Aside from these accomplishments, he has found time to place himself high up in the scale of scholastic ability. Verily, indeed. Versatility, Thy name is Block. MILLIARD BRICKMAN Baltimore. Maryland Tennis Team 1, 2, 3 Baltimore City College V_ His is " Hilly " Brickman, the worlds best authority on how to do hard work with the least amount of effort. However, ■Hilly " is not afraid of work — in fact he will lie down next to it and go to sleep at any time. When he is not otherwise oc- cupied he practices for the tennis final Davis Cup Matches, so as to have something to fall back on in case the scientific world goes wrong. In all seriousness, however. Hilly " is a great friend, (ask Bernhardt), .1 good student, and a person to be reckoned with. Good luck to you. Pal. GT ► i w One Hundred Twelve EKR PAUL ELLIOTT CARLINER Baltimore, Maryland T An Student Council 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2 Class Historian 1, 2, 3 Secretary of Class 2, Treasurer of Class 3 Baltimore City College V HUS, Paul falls into the same class as Chesterfield cigarettes. (Not an Ad.). In his three years at Pharmacy School, Paul has managed by his inherent ability, earnest efforts, and pleasing personality to become recognized as one of the leaders of the class. Paul entered school three years ago with the intention of studying medicine and has remained faithful to that ideal, as he expects to enter the medical school next year. If ability is the measure of a man ' s suc- cess, we feel safe in predicting a bright future for Paul in his chosen profession. t ISADOR M. COHEN Baltimore, Maryland $A Baltimore City College LIST one glance at the above counte- nance is enough to immediately bring to our minds the good qualities of our diminutive friend, who is known to his classmates as " Izzy " , or to his more intimate friends (all others beware) as " Reds " . There is no other in the class who can boast of possessing the same enviable qual- ities which are " Reds ' " . He has always proven to be amiable, frank, and trust- worthy, never betraying a confidence in- trusted with him, aiding his fellows unsel- fishly, and above all constantly offering a genuine friendship to those deserving it. (St w One Hundred Thirteen JOSEPH COHEN Baltimore. Maryland T An President of Class, First Year Member of Student Council 1, 2, 3 President of Student Council 3 Baltimore City College V (_yE are c uite sure that when you look at " Joe ' s " photograph above you will immediately be impressed by that look of dependability and keen judgment so ap- parent in his every feature. It was that look of rare judgment coupled with his pleasing personality and genuine affability which made the freshman class, casting about for an appropriate man to act as their leader, almost unanimously elect " Joe " as their first president It was his frankness, honesty, and unique qualities of leadership which later justified the class in electing him to serve as a member of the Student Council, culminating in his senior year with his election as pres- ident of that august body. EDMUND A. CORNBLATT Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College l _ HF.RE are some who contend that the days of miracles are over, but we are here to offer testimony in contradiction to that universal statement. The miracle of which we speak is the combination of a good scholar and a good looking cowboy — all in one. Such a combination may be found in Hdmund Adam Cornblatt. " I:ddy " is very popular around school for he is as fine a fellow as we have ever met. His career is not filled with accom- plishments, but he certainly has made a number of friends. CST 70 One Hundred Fourteen GUSTAV EDWARD CWALINA Baltimore. Maryland Ring Pin Committee Baltimore City College .ASKINGS of cymbals — resounding cheers from the plebian onlookers — and " Gus " proudly enters. Such a scene inevi- tably passes through our minds whenever we see " Gus " , for there is an intangible something about this splendid classmate of ours which raises him gracefully above or- dinary mortals. During his three years at Maryland, " Gus " strode haughtily through the mazes of the curriculum. What was for other students ' impending disaster, was for Gus merely an- other task for conquest, and just one glance at his record will show sow complete that conquest was. We expect great things of you in Life, " Gus " , and bid you not farewell, but au revoir. t JUSTIN DEAL Cumberland, Md. Alleghany County High School tSyJ. MERE glance at Justin imparts to us a feeling of confidenc eand friendship. We remember his generous, impulsive, nature and strong, pleasing personality which has won for him a host of friends. His genial disposition is a source of inspiration to everyone. " Just " was an earnest, diligent student, establishing an enviable record and plazing a brilliant trail across the scholastic firmament. Not only did he excel in the class-room, but he also scintillated on the baseball and handball fields. He is truly a versatile and likable chap. Goodbye, " Just " . We know you will pilot your ship safely and successfully home on the voyage of Life. GT One Hundred Fifteen • 9 FREDERICK BECKER EASON KoKOMO, Indana Kokomo High School c , reddy " is a splendid example of the a e-old and time-worn proverb, " Still waters run deep " . " Fred " is remarkably deep in earnest friendship, sincerity, and honesty, as we all have found to our great advantage. " Fred " is always there with a good-natured, hearty smile and a pat on the back just when you need both most. In fact his coat of arms bears the follow- ing inscription: " Love thy neighbor as thyself " . Quiet and unobtrusive, " Fred " has chalked up for himself an exceedingly fine record in his studies. Treat the rest of the world as you have treated us, " Freddy " , and we know that your obstacles will vanish and leave for you a clear trail to success and happiness. Good Luck. % MORRIS JACOB EISMAN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College lfLoEY " is really an asset to our school. Many semesters will reach their ultimate end before another like him is de- veloped here. He combines two valuable traits in one, in that he is both kind-hearted and sensible. He ' ll help everyone and any- one, but our advice is to make no attempt to impose on him, for then he assumes a wrath unbearable. He is a hustler, too, this " Moey " of ours. He " beefs " at times, but he always gets results. These results must be high because they are standardized by the famous " Big Four " . This is sufficient proof of his high cjualitics, so much so, in fact, that if he holds to these .standards in later years, we are more than certain of his success in Phar- macy and in all his other undertakings. ' I0 One Hundred SiMicn JEROME FINEMAN Baltimore, Maryland T An Baltimore City College ERRY, where are you? " This we will say in the years to come. For we, who have been with Jerry, have become attached to his calm, collected, and ever-pleasing per- sonality. It ' s a case of " was there ever such a pal as you " ? Has " Jerry " ever refused anybody anything? No! Has " Jerry " ever fallen down on the job? No! Has " Jerry " ever done anything wrong? Well, " Jerry " is no angel, but we feel sure and know through our contact with him that his every deed, his every action is done with some good purpose in mind. " Jerry " , in our future life, if you must take other roads than ours, keep within calling distance to say " Here I am " . ALFRED JEFFERSON GAWTHROP G o Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College OME people acquire fame with the sword, some with the pen, some with art. Some struggle for fame and some have fame heaped upon them. " Al " (unlike Alfred of old) acquired his in the latter way. For almost two years he had been coming to school, doing his work unnoticed by any- one. Fate, however, had destined other- wise for him. So, one bright morning she hurls his machine on the pavement opposite the school. Immediately the young hero was the center of all attractions and even unto this day his fame has not died out. " Al " intends to stick to Pharmacy, and with his quiet, reserved, helpful manner we can predict for him success and happi- ness. (3T One Hundred Seventeen J9 EKRa ARIA- WILLIAM JOSEPH GILDEA Aberdeen, Md. Aberdeen, High School _y ji REGULAR fellow " — " One of the boys " are some of the terms used when speaking about " Bill " . Wherever you see " Bill " , there also you see a group of fellows seek- ing his good-will and good advice. Un- flattering in all his attempts to help out all those who wish help, he goes to all ex- tremes to further his pur pose. Besides all these well defined qualities, " Bill " is a good student. Undoubtedly this fact is another good reason for his popularity. According to the results he has obtained in school, we are very well assured of his successful venture into the field of ethical Pharmacy. BENJAMIN GINSBURG Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College L ' ILD a body the shape of man, add arms and legs with the swiftness and en- durance of an athlete. Add a heart with a beat that is true. Attach a head that has a mind in which knowledge is stored al- phabetically and with a compactness that is acquired only by study and research, that has eyes that are clear and trustworthy, that has a mouth that speaks slowly and seldom but whose words substitute quality for volume. Attach each part slowly, firmly and with a great deal of thought. Dissolve in this a soul with a conscience — a real conscience — one that guides and never be- trays. Extract one rib, breathe in the spirit of life and the result is " Ben " . GT ' Tc One Hundred Eighteen JULIUS GLUCK Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College (3 N every assemblage, in every organiza- tion, and even in every group, there is al- ways some one individual who stands out as being much more well read and much more intelligent than his fellowman. This individual is chosen half of the time sar- castically and half of the time with awe as one of the " intelligentsia " . At any rate he is one, who, perhaps through heredity or perhaps through environment, has man- aged to absorb a little more knowledge than his associates. He has a much more rational view of life, sex, and whatnot than his friends. His tendencies have swung him into the middle of the stream, the fast cur- rent enabling him to see more of life and to waste less of it than his friends, who cau- tiously paddle along the shore. In our group — our graduating class — such a person is one who bears the name of Julius Gluck. HAROLD HERBERT GOLDIN Richmond, Virginia I A$ John Aiarshall High School N these few words we feel that we tind ample description for Harold. He is a gentleman and a scholar. Although he has been with us but one year, he has im- pressed us with his good fellowship and ever-smiling visage, just as he has impressed the professors with his earnestness and marked scholastic ability. Hailing from sunny Virginia, he has served to further the favorable opinion of the South and her men. We feel that the good qualities Harold has displayed at school will stand him in good stead in later years. ' JXJi (3T One Hundred Nineteen Qa ALBERT GOLDSTEIN Baltimore. Maryland Bait more City College E have here with us the most orig- inal man in the graduating class, " Al " Goldstein. He has won by a knockout the school heavyweight championship for orig- inality. No wonder his name was put in the word origin " AL " ity. Everyone knows that he is original in the laboratory, but not many know that, although he has never taken a music lesson, he can play on the davenporte with a technique that would shame a master. We ' ve no doubt that his originality to a great degree accounts for his great popular- ity among his classmates. Perhaps that is why he holds our respect so firmly, because we know that the basis of all is a keen, in- tense intelligence. He is, without doubt, a man to be valued as a friend. HARRY LEE GREENBERG Baltimore, Maryland TAO Baltimore City College URRY, Harry! Where To? Who knows.- Harry, by far, is the fastest fellow on the campus. Just as a roaring flame, he is always going — nobody knows where. Step into the library, and Harry ' s there. Go back to the laboratory, and he is already working there. Stop for a minute at the drug store for a drink and Harry is just coming out. Whoopee! that ' s going some. But as to study, now, well. That is different. You can sit down to study if you will, and you will learn if you can stay long enough, but Harry Lee remains until he is certain that he understands it. Wc feel sure that when we meet anything faster than an aero- plane, it will be Harry Lee Grcenberg. C5T M W One Hundred Twenty JACOB H. GREENFELD Baltimore. Maryland T AO President Senior Class. Treasurer 2nd Year e Balthnore City College --o one not in the knowing, it may seem strange that one as quiet and unas- suming as Jack is, should have been elected the senior president of ' 29- But we that elected him know very well the reasons why. We know " Jack " to be sincere as the day is long. We know him to be built of the timber that makes for dependability in emer- gencies. We realized that his popularity was an indication of his universal character. We could have praised him with adjective upon adjective but words remain mere words — so we praised him in action and named him to the highest honor we had to offer — our Presidency. DANIEL GREIF a Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College H, Sweet Mystery of Life. " Danny " , you are the boy we will not forget. Yes, dear reader, that may seem as a usual thing — not to foRget one ' s classmates — but it ' s different in this case. " Danny " is a real pal, who swings all cares to the winds in any time of high tension, and comes along, casually, with some funny story to drive away the gloom. It is at such times that we can ' t help but slap " Danny " on the back and say " atta Boy " . Believe us, when we say that we sincerely hope that during any of our future trou- bles " Danny " Greif may enter to help us through with his ever-ready smile. (5T One Hundred Twenty-one fO ARIA- JULIUS GREIF Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College UST look at him. What ' s your opin- ion? Yes, we know he ' s good-looking, but aside from that? I guess you are right: it is hard to tell by a picture, but let us have a few words. Julius is one of those very serious boys, so serious, in fact, that if you should say two plus two is five, he would explain to you for an hour that you are wrong and what ' s more he would con- vince you. Yes, always serious, but at the same time always happy. When it comes to sports, Julius is all there with any in- formation you may care to have right on the tip of his tongue. With his pleasing personality, we feel sure that Greif ' s future is " made " . 5 DONALD COOPER GROVE Baltimore. Maryland Vice-President Senior Class. Editor of Vanguard Baltimore City College ( ycHOLAR. athlete and gentleman, we have in this person of Donald Grove, one of the most likable men in the class. So- ciable and cheerful, unknown and unrecog- nized at first, due to his serenity, he is to- day one of the most popular men in the class, as proven by his election to the vice- presidency. Active participation in class and school affairs, as well as his presence at dances and his ability on the tennis court testify to his versatility. Last but not least, he is a fine student. His genial personality, we feel, will carry him on to success and we expect to find him right up in the front ranks, perhaps with a degree not yet heard of. GT 1? 70 One Hundred Twenty -two ISAAC GUTMAN Baltimore, Maryland T An Vice-President Class 2, Student Council 1, 2, 3 Vice-President Student Council 3 Business Manager ' Terra Mariae ' Baltimore Polytechnic Institute F we were attempting an ordinary write- up we would say the following about " Ike " : He, as Vice-President of our class, mem- ber of the student council. Business Manager of the Terra Mariae. has done as much for our class as anyone in it. We would also say that, although he has done this and more, he still suffers from an unex- plainable inferiority complex. We would also let you in on the secret that " Ike " has an incurable weakness — his love for the beautiful, blonde women. We would also tell you not to mess his hair up, for his hair has some connection with his nerves and it makes him angry. And we wouldn ' t for- get to advise you to get the latest bridge tips from him — but why go on, every time we mention his name we get enthusiastic. BENJAMIN MORRIS HACK 9f. Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ERE we have a man who is rich in experience from the school of " Hard Knocks " . Getting bad breaks instead of good, he has still preserved that smiling good nature which means courage to us who know him. For all his hard work, he has a weakness for " la petite femme " and also finds time to take interest in debating and literature, being Tunney ' s closest rival as a student of Shakespeara et al., as well as being a mean stepper on the dance floor. ©T ► 19 One Hundred Twenty-three MAX M. HELMAN Baltimore, Maryland AZn Baltimore City College On V to! You ' re wrong. This is not Ben- venito Cellini. It is none other than Max- imillian Helman, Baltimore ' s Bear with the Ladies. But, getting down to " Maxie ' s " more serious nature we find an aggressive student, in fact too aggressive, as his argu- ments around school (this does not exclude the Profs) will testify. " Maxie " just LOVES to argue and he shows no prefer- ence for either person or subject. Alas! Gentle reader, this is " Maxie ' s only fault, may he some day see the light! " Max " has proven himself a regular fel- low, and we, his classmates, are unanimous in wishing him all success in his chosen profession. GUSTAV HIGHSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland A An Baltimore City College cr ,HERE is nothing inevitable! Yes, we are certain of that. Didn ' t Gus say so? And don ' t his theories usually work. ' ' That is in- deed neither a mistake nor an exaggeration. " Gus " can advise you and lead you out of the greatest entanglement. Ever-ready to listen to anyone ' s hard luck, he has gained the reputation of having the faculty of let- ting you know how bad it really might have been. Minus the bright lights, minus the glow, minus the medals and colors, " Gus " tjuietly and serenely glides to his goal, a winner. Wc do not like to predict, but may we not honestly hope that Gus makes a name for himself in the years to come, because he justly deserves it. ' ' or f9 One Hundred Twenty-four ARIA- CASIMIR THADDEUS ICHNIOWSKI Baltimore, Maryland Chemistry Show Committe Baltimore City College QO. . _4ll, folks, here we have a walking Chemistry Book in person. This chaser of ions, determiner of " Ph " values, etc., is the consultant chemist of the class. Whenever anyone is in doubt about anything chem- ical, " Ich " is immediately paged. Chemis- try is not his only forte, however, as can be shown by the fact that he won honorable mention last year. Aside from being one of the best students, " Ich " is an all-around good fellow and joins readily in all the school activities. We all hope that some day he will realize his life ' s ambition and startle the world by preparing " Propine 4 ' . CORINNE HARRIET JACOBS AK2 Newport News, Va. Newport News High School )fyl EKE she is, boys, Newport News ' fair representative in the School of Phar- macy! Jake is known and liked by all in the school, from the lowest freshman to the highest senior. Ability as a student need not be mentioned here, it is too well known. It has been said that the only per- petual motion machine ever perfected is " Jake ' s " flow of talk. Corinne, it has been an honor and a pleas- ure to have had you with us for the past three years, and we are sorry the time has come to part. So, we are taking this op- portunity to wish you lasting happiness and far-reaching success in your chosen profes- sion. GT One Hundred Twenty-five FO SIGMUND KAPLAN Baltimore, Maryland Handle-Real Schule, Rachow ' s Kaufmanische Schule Baltimore Evening High School Oi r AP ' s " height is not the only reason why his classmates look up to him. " Kap " is a self-made man in every sense of the word. There is a reason why he is so de- pendable and resourceful. He has an ex- cellent knowledge that does not come alto- gether from books, but from fighting, — fighting for the survival of the fittest. In fact, knowing this, we sometimes wonder how it is that " Kap " has retained his fine sense of humor and ever-present spirit of jollity. We don ' t know exactly what Kap is going to do after his graduation, but we do know that he will do something different in a different way, and that it will be done darn well. % LEROY KAPPELMAN Baltimore, Maryland A Baltimore City College s. F you know the School of Pharmacy, you know the Class of ' 29. And to know the Class of ' 29 is to know Roy. For such is the sequence of thought, always leading up to the final objective. He is the last word and the acme of perfection at the Pharmacy School, which may be justly proud of its product. Suave, debonair, he has that finesse and sophistication which bespeaks the college man. A thorough student, an indefatigable worker with an ever-present sense of hu- mor. Roy has that association of virtues which will enable him to penetrate far and deeply into his chosen field. m 4 . 76) Ont Hundred Twenty-six DAVID KARLINSKY Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College V_x hick Chick! Chick! Sure, this is going to be different! Can we help it? No! Show us somebody else who is a second to " Davy " , and we will be more than sur- prised. Dave is always worried — worried about work — worried about exams — worried about the girls — worried about anything. But does he come through all right? Sure! But that is not all. Karlinsky is the " Cham- pion Inquisitor " . If anything is said within a mile or within a foot of him, whether he hears it or not, his " What ' s ' at? " always fol- lows. Be as real later as you are now, " Dave " , and you ' ll win, " at ' s What " , and everybody will be saying, " Chick! Chick! Chick " . t MAURICE JAY KARPA Baltimore, Maryland Azn Baltimore City College " On ,OE Karpa! One of our brightest rays of sunshine, the practical joker, the fellow with the everlasting ability to wise- crack just when he shouldn ' t, thereby exas- perating the Prof and throwing many a class into the deepest confusion. " Moe " has always made a special effort never to let school interfere with his pleas- ure. He is often spoken of as being non- chalant, almost to the point of betraying his enviable record acquired at school (con- fidentially, we know that " Moe " never opens his books till exams). However, we sincerely wish " Moe " the best of luck in his chosen field, and we know that he is bound to reach the top, by hook or by — wise-crack. GT f9 One Hundred Twenty-seven 0 . STANLEY LOUIS KAUFMAN Baltimore. Maryland Catonsiille High School o more shall " Dick ' s " clarion voice sound the air of the Bacteriology lab with that all-important question, " Where is that platinum loop? " for he has passed from the portals of the Pharmacy School where staphs and streps play havoc with the minds of embryonic biologists. The fame of Dick as a student, however, shall remain behind as a glowing tribute to his efforts. Spontaneously humorous, friendly, and gciod-natured, he was liked by everyone whom he met, and on leaving our midst, we all feel certain that his road to higher achievement and success will be, to quote an ancient wheeze, a pathway of roses. ISAAC EARL KERPELMAN Baltimore, Maryland Azn Student Council 1, President of Class 2 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute " (If _y ,ERP " , as he is affectionately termed by his classmates, is an outstanding figure in the class of ' 29. What affair has come and gone without a helping hand from our versatile " Kerp " . What fellow has come up to " Kcrp " to ask a favor and has been turned down .- ' Which man in the class is liked better than " Kerp " ? The answers to these questions are obvious, even to the most dull of us. And as though such ac- complishments were not enough, " Kerp " bursts through all the ranks and emerges in front when the final grades arc posted. A toast, fellows, for he ' s all wool and a yard wide. (3T ► 70 One Hundred Twenty-eight CHARLES KRAMER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HARLEV " is a great boy. There isn ' t a thing that " Charley " wouldn ' t do for his friends. (This also goes for his enemies, if there are any.) That ' s the way he is, his good nature is unexplainable, in fact, he must have been born with it. When you hear " stop phumphin " , you know it ' s " Char- ley " . He is a rather quiet fellow himself and hates like the devil to hear others " beef " . He believes in the old adage, " still waters run deep " ; also they never rippl e; in other words to keep quiet is to keep from making mistakes. If you don ' t believe the above, remember " Charley " is one of the " Big Four " , so he is assuredly right there in all respects. % FRIEDA R. KROOPNICK Baltimore, Maryland AK2 Western High School Unless the morning trumpet brings A shock of glory to your soul, Glad of the need for toil and strife, Eager to grapple hands ivith life, Say not. I live. Vv HAT is ' Friedy " ! Always cheerful, al- ways optimistic and enthusiastic! Frowns are strangers to her face. We hope that life ' s trumpet will always herald good luck for you Frieda. (ST One Hundred Twenty-nine fO LOUIS J. KURLAND Baltimore. Maryland A AQ Baltimore City College HE Yank is coming! The Yank is coming! The Yank is coming over here! And when he does, you can be sure he will say, " What ' s wrong now? " " Yank " is one of those sedate and good-hearted fellows who is always afraid of hurting someone. As to sports, well, that is just where he excels, tennis being his most noteworthy, with golf a close second. The rest would take up too much room if we began to mention them, so we will leave it to your imagination. With " Lou " it is a case of time to play and time to work. He is on the alert either to run over to the library to study or to quizz you, or, if it ' s just the same to you, he ' ll beat you at tennis or golf. Could anyone of such caliber as this fail . ' ' HYMEN LOUIS KURTZWILE Baltimore. Maryland I A Bultiniore Polytechnic InUitute O A AUGH and the world laughs with you, weep, and you weep alone. " This optimistic attitude is undoubtedly predominant in our amiable Kurtzwile, whose perpetual smiling countenance, laughing, carefree and Sumar- itan nature is the best proof of the verity of this statement. We do not wish to im- ply, however, that " Chatch " is a mere trifler. On the contrary, he always main- tamed a good scholastic standing through- out his sojourn at this institution of learn- ing, and we are confident that he is equally capable of confronting and overcoming the more serious problems of life " . 79 One Hundred Thirty g a. SAMUEL LAZZARO Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ay " , and you look for " Sammy " La22afo. Wherever " Sammy " goes, his " Say " is sure to follow. Although descend- ed from a hardy and fighting stock, " Sam " is a hater of all things pugnacious. Now, don ' t you think you can go up to him and get away with anything because of his good nature. Oh, no! don ' t misunderstand the above, for " Sammy " can " look the whole world in the eye, he owes not any man " . " Sam " has chosen a profession most fit- ting to his quiet and unassuming nature. We know that he will fit naturally into the mold of Pharmacy, thereby profiting the profession greatly. Bon Voyage, " Sammy " . t SOLOMON LeBOFF Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ERE is where an old saying again comes up, " Good things come in small pack- ages. " The package was slightly spoiled when he cut off that little thing that was growing on his upper lip. In all serious- ness, however, here is a fine little chap, of whom the University of Maryland may well be proud. One of his hobbies is study- ing, and he surely knows his stuff, although he always says that he will be satisfied with his 75. Best of luck to you, Sol, when you ven- ture out into business for yourself. We are sure that you will succeed. GT One Hundred Thirty-one fO c MORRIS LEVIN Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College EHOLD this fair Vikinyl A descend- ant of a great line of students and philos- ophers. Just take one glance at his coun- tenance and you have the reason why co- education is a success at the Pharmacy School. " Mush " is always ready with a smile and a joke, and has done a lot to lighten the burdens of many a class. Mor- ris is also a good student, doing the work of two or more in laboratory. If he con- tinues to view life and work in this same broad-minded, smiling fashion, nothing but success will come his way. So long, Morris, don ' t forget us if we need a job, when you establish that many- many united chain of better drug (less) stores. SAM BARRY LEVIN Baltimore, Maryland Seargent-at-Arms Freshman Year Baltimore City College QJ f:s. fellows, it ' s true! One would hardly recognize our friend Barry. Good- natured and smiling, he always greets you with the same attitude as when you saw him last. However, a good man needs no one to speak for him. Barry is a young man who will make his mark in the pharmaceutical world. There are two things that seem to have made a deep impression on him, i. e., Pharmacy is one, and the other — wears skirts. I t is with real and heartfelt regret that we see liim leave. We wish him the best of luck and " may they live happily ever after " . GT 76) One Hundred Thirty-tico THEODORE LEVIN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College r ( 2 AY, Ted , are you prepared for the exams? " " Terrible, " comes the answer. But Levin has attained that enviable and enormous degree of C. W. D. or Clever Without Doubt. The picture that you now gaze upon represents a man who can gain more knowledge in fifteen minutes of read- ing than the average student can learn in sixty of thorough study. Name any sport you care to, and " Teddy " can participate, for he has played everything from tiddily- winks to the piccolo. However, Pharmacy is his pet cream, according to Dr. J. Carleton Wolf. So, you see, that with his wide field of accomplishments, we can expect lots more of Theodore Levin as he matures to a ripe old age. ABRAHAM MAURICE LEVY Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College J—j H, Ladies and Gentlemen (and others) : here we have it — a really true devil with the ladies. " Abe " could not live without a bevy of little queens. (Visit Solomon ' s any Friday night and see for yourself.) " Abe " is a combination of non- sense, rough-house and general annoyance, yet he is a fine fellow. The solution of the problem is that " Abe " is just naturally happy-go-lucky and wants the rest of us to be blithesome, too. When he is foolish he is very foolish, and when he is serious he is d m serious. At such times as the latter his abilities are exposed and we realize his true worth. May the future hold Health, Wealth, Happiness, and a good seat in the orchestra if not in a box, " Abe " . (BT One Hundred Thirty-three 70 GyRE ALVIN LIPTZ Baltimore, Maryland Azn Baltimore City College RESENTING little " " AI " Liptz. He hails from Altoona, Pa., where men are men, re- i ardless of size. " Al " , a likable fellow, is quiet at school, but just as jolly as can be in outside circles. After exams he always seems down-hearted, but when the grades are made known he always comes out with flying colors. " Al " is a favorite with the women, which may be attributed partly to his handsome countenance. Dancing is also one of his perfected accomplishments, because in this art he is inferior to no one. Well, " Al " , we sincerely hope that your work on the outside will be a continuance f the success you have achieved at school. o % HUGH BERNARD McNALLY Baltimore, Maryland Calvert Hall College 1 I i cNally, better known as " Tom " , is, indeed, a friend at all times, good or bad. Always willing to help out at any time, be it with regards to Chemistry or the deadly streptococci, he is usually very busy. " Tom " is an all-around sport; he can break the monotony of school with his ever-ready smile, and at a social affair — well -our " Tom " is absolutely necessary. When we think of losing " Tom " from our midst we are reminded of that little verse: We wish that winds would cease, The waves be cjuiet, too. And let us sort of drift along Beside a friend like you. GT ' . fO One Hundred Thirty-four Qtt WALLACE MALINOSKI Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HENEVER you hear a cheerful ' O ' Yez " in a lecture hall, followed by a chuckle, you can bet your life on seeing " Wally " . No, he is not as large as the name implies, but then remember the size and deeds of Napoleon. " Mally " is one of those fellows you can ' t see unless you look for him, he is so quiet and unobtrusive. " Mally " is a musician of ability. He has played in several orchestras, and has ap- peared as soloist in various concerts. " Mally " is also reported to be quite a scholar — for further information see Dr. Wolf. Due to his quietness, " Mally ' s " qualities do not assert themselves, but you will hear more of him later as a member of the med- ical profession. GEORGE MEETH Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute P yEK smiling, ever bleaming, George! He has that smile that just won ' t come off. It ' s there to stay. " Georgie " is the only fellow we ' ve seen to plunge into an exam smiling, and then come out with the same broad smile. Happy-go-lucky. Yes, that ' s it probably. But we do feel sure that there is some bit of seriousness behind that smile, for doesn ' t Meeth reign solemnly and se- dately over that ancient and glorious chap- ter of his fraternal order? Studies. Sure, why not? What else is a fellow to do when there is nothing else to do? Just look out! George, some of these days, is going to smile his way past the door-keeper right through the door of suc- cess. CST One Hundred Thirty-five LEWIS MILLER Baltimore, Maryland $ AN Pharmacy Representative Terra Mariae Chairman Pin Committee ' 29 Baltimore City College On isten. Fellowsl Tomorrow is the last day to hand in your class pin orders! " That was the start of at least one lecture daily, and it got so that the lecturer would always look for " Lew ' s " familiar grin await- ing at his desk to ask permission to give his daily rendition. If ever there was a busy man at Maryland, " Lew " was that one. If he wasn ' t selling pins, he was selling buckles. If not buckles, it was rings. If not rings, it was getting ads for the Terra Mariae. or acting as a committee member for some affair. Strange to say, if he only poked his hands into it, it was sure to be a success. It ' s the man, fellows, its ' the man RITA FRANCES O ' CONNOR Cumberland, Md. A K2 Vice-President Girl ' s Central High School But what I ai)i, to that let me he true, And let me ii ' orship it here by love is due, And so through late and uorsh p. let me serve. Cj , ' ' s a charming little Miss, very unassuming and friendly. She is willing to do whatever she is asked to do, and she does it well and painstakingly. Rita was born to serve, so we wish her pleasant service and much happiness. GT 70 One Hundred Thirty-six LOUIS EDWARD PASCO Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College l A w, he wouldn ' t do that — this is Pas- co ' s attitude for everything! By far, the most optimistic student at the School. Sore? No, he wouldn ' t do that. Passe is never seen sore, — try to make him angry, you will find it impossible, he ' ll just grin back. Bril- liant .■ Gee! ' Who wants to lead a large class and have to drag all the others behind ? No, " Passe " would not want that. Sure, Study (when you have time) . " Passy " just lets them slide, and it so happens that he hangs on tight and slides right in with them to score a win on, old timer! Hang ERNEST HERRING PEARRELL Reisterstown. Maryland Brunsicick High School v uiET, unassuming, and strictly business, " Reds " has the qualifications for success. Just whether he will open a drug store on the shore of Montebello Lake remains to be seen, but from a business standpoint it certainly would be unethical, because love and business mix similar to oil and water. It certainly would be a misfortune if the " Commissioner " placed a parking limit in that section. Nevertheless, if this young man tends to business with the same zeal that he courts the " Fair Sex " , success is inevitable. (5T 7© One Hundred Thirty-seven ARIA- V , ease! JACOB POLLEKOFF Baltimore, Maryland 4 A Baltimore City College Tease! Tease! That ' s what you are! Oh, man! How this " Jackie " can tease. Now try to turn the tables, and quick as a flash — he ' s got you again. But don ' t stop at that, because with it he smiles smiles through everything, and you just can ' t get sore with him. You have to smile and laugh with him. We do believe that " Polly " would jump off the roof if he thought it would help a classmates. He ' s willing to always be doing something to make others happy. Keep it up, " Jack " ' , and let us hope that our roads through life will cross often, so that you may spread sunshine with your happy-go-lucky ways. % HARVEY G. POLTILOVE Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College LLOW US to introduce to you Harvey " Gee " Poltilove, the most active partner of the inseparable gold dust twins of the firm of Poltilove and Schoenfeld. " Whenever you see Harvey, you ' ll see Paul (or else you ' ll hear them, too). On the level, though, Harvey has been a hard worker and a good student, and al- though carefree as a lark, around cram times there aren ' t a more conscientious pair of boys than the Siamese twins. Having been in retail pharmacy for a long time, Harvey is planning to step on the gas when he graduates and show the w(jrld what a real drug store is. Up and at em, Big Boy, the world is your wash- tub. It ' s there for you to clean up. ( ST ► 7Q One Hundred Thirty-eight STEPHEN J. PROVENZA Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College V _ HE saying " Good will towards men becomes the by-word of almost everyone when Yuletide comes around, but " Steve " does not live that way. " Steve " is good- natured and pleasant to all whether it is Christmas or Hallowe ' en. As a result of this, " Steve " has gained for himself a place in our hearts which time will not efface. Statistics would point that such a man would never be a success at studies, but old Man Dope did not count on " Steve " when that statement came out. " Steve has been more than a good scholar, he has been an excellent one. Good Luck, old Boy, and may success be yours! LEROY POWLING REICHERT Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic institute ff .. ROM the woods of Towson, from way back of the hinterland, they sent us " Quee ' . " Quee " , in case you don ' t know, is what they call Leroy around here. As his nick- name indicates, he is liked very much by his friends, and he has many. A scholar and a gentleman, he is always at the beck and call of all who are in need. He is a studious and silent young man and his demeanor and speech are dominating. He is very impressive and it is a common sight to see groups of his friends gathered about him seeking his knowledge. He will be a success we know, and we are sure he will make Towson and U. of M. proud of him. Good luck, " Quee " . (ST W One Hundred Thirty-nine EKR BERTRAM ROBERTS Westernport, Md. Bruce High School o not be undone by his two older brothers, who studied Medicine and Den- tistry, and to enUst in a " profession worthy of his best endeavors " , Bert transferred from Western Maryland at the end of his first year and entered the School of Pharmacy. Steadfast, stoic, studious, stalwart, and sterHng are just some of the adjectives which aptly describe his character. The " profs " know that " Bert " is a conscientious worker and a good student, and the fellows can vouch for his other good traits of sociabil- ity and fraternalism. " Bert " intends to work as a pharmacist. We wish him, therefore, the success he so justly deserves. WILLIAM PHILIP ROBERTS Baltimore, Maryland Pharmacy School Editor Terra Mariae Baltimore City College OJ AY. Bill, how would you fill this one. " Questions like this are heard about the labs and lecture rooms. Calmly and serenely, as befits a senior. Bill takes his " stogie " out of his mouth and proceeds to elucidate to the satisfaction of his ques- tioner. " Bill " applies a rule of Bacter- iology to his scholastic ability, that is " There is no mutation of grades " . " Bill ' s " bril- liancy, keen intellect, and winning personal- tiy has won for him the respect and esteem of both the faculty and his fellow class- mates. Among " Bills achievements is the fact that he led our class for two years in gen- eral excellency and is well on the way to repeat this year. Good luck. Bill. (5T ► 79 One Hundred Forty oa EDMUND RODOWSKAS Baltimore, Maryland Loyola High School HEN you ' re acquainted with Ed- raond Radowskas you know a whole lot, for there is a whole lot to " Ed " both phys- cally and otherwise. He has enjoyed the reputation of being the largest man in the school. More than one freshman has bent back his head to look up into " Ed ' s " face, and, with fight in his eyes, wondered if all seniors grew that big. Why, when " Ed " passed the height of six feet six inches we stopped counting. But do not think that by relating of his physical powers all his virtues are told. For just as big as he is in stature, his heart is as big if not bigger. Yes, sir, Rodowskas is going to be a big man one of these fine days. MILTON B. ROSENBERG Baltimore, Maryland Debating Team Ball! more City College (_y HO is the optimistic chap with the shape of Hercules and the voice of Caruso? Aha! — M. B. Rosenberg approaches — one of the outstanding students, possessor of the sweetest (?) voice and the undisputed tongue twadding championship. " Milt " is a member of the blues quar- tette of Rudo, Sapperstein, Greenfeld, and Rosenberg. Dispensers of Joy, they are, indeed, the gloom chasers of ' 29 and in- spire us with their melodious and harmo- nious tunes. " Milt " , a word to the wise is sufficient — do no tread the lovelorn column of the newspapers, for you know enough about the ways and wiles of women now. Here ' s luck to you for a successful career in med- icine, friend. (ST One Hundred Forty-one fO MAURICE MARTIN RUBIN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ' ntroducing Maurice M. Rubin, six feet tall, brown eyes, and just a bit of per- sonality — anyway that is the opinion of the f air sex. Seriously speaking, " Moe " , as his friends call him, is a restless soul, always seeking odds and ends of scientific knowledge. This urging combined with mental ability will lead him to success in his chosen field, medical research, which he hopes to follow after completing med school. " Moe " is an easy-going fellow, with a host of friends within school and in out- side circles. He always stands ready to help a fellow classmate in his scholastic endeavor, monetary difficulties, and other troubles, he being father of half his class. For further information — See " Who ' s Who in Medicine " , 1950-52. % SAMUEL STAUNTON RUBIN Baltimore, Maryland McDonogh School cr , __ hri;e short years ago Sam came up from way down state to make a name for himself in the School of Pharmacy. He was a bit green then, and rather unac- quainted with the ways and customs of a large city. Now, at the time of his grad- uation, we look with pride upon Sam as a product of our school. Never before has a student graduated who deserves recognition as he. These years of hard work have put him where he right- fully belongs — in the front rank of the class. Diligency, energy, and intelligence combined with a goodly portion of initia- tive will aid " Sam " in acquiring his share of fame and glory in the years to come. GT NjJ f9 One Hundred Forty-two HERBERT BERNARD RUDO Baltimore, Maryland Debating Team 1, 3 Baltimore City College ELLo. George: I met a fellow recently and was so struck by his unusual character that I must tell you about him. The first thing that struck me as un- usual is that he is intelligent — something that is rare even among educated people. He is very well read, and instead of that spoiling him (as is usually the case) it has resulted in only an increased desire to read. It would be insufficient to say that he is musically inclined because he not only loves music but also understands it. His name is Ben Rudo. If you have never met him, George, you have something to which you may look forward. Your friend, Carl. BENJAMIN JOHN SAGER Front Royal, Va. Randolph Macon Military Acadamy ff. ROM the hills of Virginia a son sent forth to seek knowledge has become as a part of us — the U. of M. Once acclimated, " Ben " gained and retained a host of friends through his pleasing manner and earnest ef- fort to gain knowledge. Sedate in manner, laconic in speech, his voice is golden. For although " Ben " speaks little, when he does he exudes wisdom and knowledge which penetrates into the minds of all within his audition. With all these virtues " Ben " still has an- other which makes him what he is. He is, above all, a he-man, not a willy-nilly book he-man, but a real red-blooded son of the South. (ST 76) One Hundred Forty-three JACOB SAPPERSTEIN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College V L HO was it that said " all good things tome in small packages? " Evidently it was first quoted with our own " Jack " as the inspiration. But let no one hold his size against him. Within this short, compact frame is a body teeming with activity and vitality, — robust, vigorous, and alert. What " Jack " lacks in physical stature is readily compensated for by his brilliant scholastic record of which anyone could be proud. Al- ways ranking near the head of the class, he has never had cause for worry on that score. It seems that Jack is bound for the study of medicine. The crystal-gazers tell us that he will locate in the city of Fame and bask in the favor of the Gods. SAMUEL SCHAPIRO Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ( _ OLERANCE. fhou art supreme! This is as clear as we can express it. Sammy is never satisfied with any fact, deed, exam- ination, post mortem, or what have you un- til he knows and feels sure that there is no possibility of its being wrong. Neat as a pin and slick as a race-horse, " Schap " sure does make a swell appearance. " Sam " is one of those fellows who never squawbles or beefs, but, on the other hand, he is al- ways ready to delve still farther into the hooks of knowledge. There is only one thing that will ever dissatisfy " Sam " , that will be when there are no more large vol- umes published. (3T . 70 One Hundred Forty-four QO. GEORGE SCHOCHET Baltimore, Maryland Azn Student Council 1, Tome School HO is that quiet, unassuming chap in front of the church building? No, you are wrong. It ' s George Schochet, a man of deeds and not words. He performed ef- ficiently as a member of the Student Coun- cil as a freshman, and followed this by maintaining an excellent scholastic record while remaining with us. Whenever you happen to be near the Chem lab. take a look in and if you see a real diligent worker, it will be found to be George. He is a chemistry student of merit and mixes a mean batch of chemicals when necessary. His excellent laboratory technique will carry him far in his chosen work. t M PAUL SCHONFELD Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College MIL needs no introduction to anyone, as he was the first person to make a deaf and dumb woman say, " Oh! Daddy " . Be- sides this by no means small attainment, he is the pivot of the quiet (?) and mis- chievous group that rules the rear rows. We do not know what time Paul gets up, as we have always seen him asleep, in fact he is the only man in the world who sleeps with his feet. Paul is a big, round, intelligent package, full of jokes, laughs, and stories. Wotta Boy! Don ' t stop at raising a mustache, Paul, try a goatee or a Van Dyck next. So long and good luck, " Medusa " . (St One Hundred Forty-hoe fO I PAUL SCHWARTZ Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College V O, that isn t a locomotive coming down the street. That is merely Paul coming to school, preceded by the inevitable pipe. Down through the years at school, Paul, accompanied by his pipe, has sown for him- self a record in studies which is the envy of us all and which will surely yield him a harvest that will more than reward him for his earnest efforts. Not only has he sown the seeds of ed- ucation well and deeply, but he has just as deeply sown the rare fruits of friendship far and wide in the breasts of us all. IRWIN ISRAEL SEALFON Baltimore, Maryland T Afi Treasurer of Class 1, Secretary of Class 3 Baltimore City College c, CyosH, what can we say about " The Spirit of Youth " . or rather what can ' t we say? " Sealie " has made a greater record for making friends than any other fellow at school. This stocky young man is — well, what shall we say.- — well, a " Real Guy " . No, he is not the sort of a fellow to whom you would go crying and beefing about this or that. On the other hand, you are glad when he makes his appearance, for you know that music is in the air. Always jolly, always singing, and always with his " have you heard this yet.- " " Sealie " is a good friend and classmate. The nightin- gale hasn ' t a show against this boy. With this, however, hand in hand goes his stud- ies, in which he never fails to make good if reports count for anything. GT 79 One Hundred Forty-six IRENE URSULA SEARS Naugatuck. Connecticut Naugatuck High School t ' 2, s a beautiful melody out of the sky, bursting forth in a symposium of beauty, so does Miss Sears flash forth in this gal- axy of mighty personages — a slender and lovely willow tree in a massive forest of magnificent oaks. To round up all of Irene ' s accomplishments and characteristics in one shining lump of silver — " She ' s a sport " . A silent, persevering student, she has climbed the heart-rending mountain of schol- astic endeavor and has emerged with us all into the glorious reward at the uppermost pinnacle — Graduation ! HENRY GEORGE SEIDMAN Baltimore, Maryland AZQ Balthnore City College " Good-natured, devil-may-cave spirit. " ( HAT sentence describes Henry to a " T " . Whatever might occur, no matter how devastating or discouraging the result may be, " Hen " always came up smiling, his good-nature unrufl led. Henry always had a " crack " to fit any occasion, and between his wit and his hearty, contagious laughter at the wit of others, he led a happy life down at Maryland. Despite all his jollity, Henry could settle down and could put many hours in study and concentration on his work at school. (Confidentially, this statement was con- firmed by Helman.) As an artist, Henry needs no praise, his work speaks for itself. So long, " Hen " , and God Speed! C One Hundred Forty-seven M. MARTIN SETTLER Baltimore, Maryland 4 AT Bat 11 more City College V _ iMi-I Time! Time! Those three suit " Marty " to a " T " — in fact three of them! With " Marty " it ' s a case of time for every- thing. There is time for a " cake " at the drug store, time for a game of eight ball, time to study, time to dance, time for a show, or time for what have you? Ever willing to please. Settler has found and made friends, due to his ability just that time nec- essary to sacrifice for those friends. Not one of brilliant glory, perhaps, but rather one of those men who help make class venture and adventure huge successes by his attendance. If we are ever in need of help, look out. Pal, we ' ll be there. Be ready, " Marty " ! PAUL SILVERMAN Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College ( JwL is a synonym for preparedness and ambition. For verification of this statement refer to the lecture hall or laboratory, where we find this diligent person completing as- signments immediately after being given and not the day before they are due. Neither has this individual succumbed to the " caf- feine midnight oil habit " which is so com- mon amt)ng the rest of us. Paul is a student above the average and a chemical laboratory man of marked ability. He has always maintained that the prime factor in scholastic work is application. By applying himself here at .school he has accjuired a habit which is sure to lead to success later on. GT ► W One Hundred I orty-cight ISIDORE E. SINGER Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore City College HERE are some men who, if they are easy-going, are usually indolent in their life ' s work, while there are some who, if they are quiet, are always among the last to be looked to for an opinion. However, it seems that in I. E. we have had a classmate who is easy-going, never troubled by any- thing, but who is also industrious, and who is quiet, yet he is always looked to for an opinion or decision. Isidore is really an example of a profes- sional school product. He entered our ranks as a small, immature high school student, and is leaving as a quietly domineering, mature, ready-for-the-world chap, for whom nobody holds anything but good will and respect. t LOUIS B. SLUSKY Atlantic City, New Jersey $KA Atlantic City High School } Jl nnually various cities send their illustrious sons to Maryland. Atlantic City ' s gift to the Class of ' 29 is the optimistic, ever-happy, jovial, curly-headed Slusky. Good-natured " Lou " is always willing to give a pal a helping hand, whatever the fa- vor may be. A fine chap indeed. His pleasing personality has won him many friends and admirers. His earnest and sincere efforts have resulted in a fine record, and his pharmaceutical skill is of the high- est quality, as witness his work in the lab. After you are out in the wide, wide world, as pharmacist, physician or surgeon, we wish you luck, and how! ©T One Hundred Forty-nine 79 etTra 7 d . CHARLES SPIGELMIRE Sparrows Point, Md. Loyol.i High School T seems that all cities and counties of our illustrious state send forth representa- tives to its professional schools. The Phar- macy School drew a lucky break when Spar- rows Point put " Charlie " in our midst. It is hardly conceivable that things would go along right if we were not able to hear " Charley ' s " golden flow of gab or witness his flashy smile. ( " Spiggy ' s " activities are an outstanding example of a typical Pharmacy student, for besides attending classes, he works nightly, commutes home daily, and even finds time to devote to the other sex.) MILTON ROBERT STEIN Baltimore, Maryland $ A Tprra Mariae Advertising Manager Senior Dance Committe Baltimore City College Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road, Healthy, free, the world before me, The long, brotvn path before me leading wherever I choose. V Hl ,HF above quotation is taken from Walt Whitman. And as you see it, so it applies to " Milt " Stein. Lanky as he is, and light-hearted as he may seem, there is more to him than is evident superficially. Behind this face is a most serious and in- telligent mind. As he is always keen and alert it is almost impossible to get anything past him, for he is somewhat a man of the world. For " Milt, " " the long, brown path " seems to wind in the field of medicine. GT ' %r le One Hundred Ftfiy RAYMOND MARWIN THEODORE Baltimore, Maryland TE $ Randolph-Macon Academy Qy KY " Theodore — whose spirit of fraternalism impresses us — whose cue-stick abihty amazes us — whose sartorial effects reveal the evidence of uncommonly good taste — whose studies will be continued in the School of Medicine next year — whose courtly manners are the object of much fa- vorable comment — whose inimitable air of sophistication is the source of much envy on the part of his less experienced asso- ciates — whose critical appraisal of values caused him to limit his friendship to a select few — whose ingratiating personality has endeared him to his friends — whose ap- preciation of the finer things of Life has greatly broadened his vision. oJa, SAMUEL WEISMAN Baltimore, Maryland , A Afi Baltimore City College ammy " , the hard-working boy, who works all night and sleeps all day. " Sam ' s " best girl is Morpheus and he is nearly al- ways seen in her arms. Still, he has that faculty of absorbing knowledge even while he sleeps, and when the marks are passed around he is always at the top. " Sam " is as cheerful as he is plump, and he has a happy sequel for every hard luck story we ever tell. " Sam " is going to study medicine, but he knows so much about that already that the next few years promise to be soft for him. Well, " Sam " , here ' s wishing you a lot of luck and don ' t fall asleep on your wed- ding night. GT One Hundred Fifty-one fO SAMUEL SIDNEY YAFFE Baltimore, Maryland Art Editor-in-Chief Terra Mariae, Seargent-at-Arms Senior Year Ball more City College jyj extremely affable, likable fellow with a well-proved capacity for making, holding, and helping friends. Inspired by freqvjent " billet doux " from " Someone in Philly ' , " Sam " was a cheerful, indefatig- able student, with the inquiring, impression- able mind so essential for scholarly attain- mnets. A possessor of that rare quality — personality — without which one cannot hope to reach professional heights. Broad be- yond his years in vision, tolerant even of his rivals, in short, a generous, good, loyal friend, a persistent student, a morally clean fellow with every quality for and every in- dication of success in his chosen field. May you derive from life, " Sam " , such happiness as you have imparted to us. Auf wiedersehen! MAX MORTON ZERVITZ Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore City College F anyone ever died of having too much knowledge, then our Max is in very immi- nent danger of such an end, for his course through Maryland was marked with rec- ords which will long shine in the scholastic annals of the college. One of Max ' s finest records is his splen- did work in Materia Medica, and we look forward with eagerness to " Zervitzs Trea- tise on Materia Medica " in the near fu- ture. Keep up the good work when you face your yet greater task, Life, and we know that you will taste of the sweets of rare suc- cess. We arc with you, old boy! GT » 70 One Hundred Fifty -lu;o Uhe ojyiodern Opium Eater ID you ever read " The Confessions of an English Opium Eater " by DeQuincey? Well, I now sympathize with and pity the opium eater. For in the year 1947, I became addicted to the use of opium and derived pleasure and enjoyment from its use. Was the price I paid for that ball of opium worth while? The answer is yes. The fact is I am now cured and a well man and never again will I touch the dope. Certainly I will tell you my story. However, in recalling that episode of my life, I may be able to help you but bring sorrow to myself. Eighteen years after my graduation from the Pharmacy School of the University of Maryland, I became prosperous. No, it was not from the income of my small drug store. A beloved uncle of mine died. I say beloved, for he left me heir to half a million dollars in cash. Being by nature lazy, I severed all my connections with pharmacy and proceeded to squander my fortune. Naturally all this hilarious living left me weakened physically and mentally. Head- aches and severe pains seized my troubled body and I resorted to the use of laudanum to over- come my torture. The attraction of that ball of gum was such that I could not resist. My whole system seemed as if afire were I without my dope for a day. After each teaspoonful of that brown liquid, I fell into a deep sleep, dreaming marevlous things. But my tortured body could hold out no longer. That evening as I was walking home, I fell unconscious and knew no more until I awoke in a large white room. I could not keep my eyes open for the bright light burned then. I tried to sleep. When I awoke a second time, I perceived a familiar face near me. I tried to think where I had seen that face before but attempts left me weak and fatigued. For days and weeks, as if in a dream, I thought I saw my old schoolmates about me. They took weird and fanciful shapes, some dressed in white from head to foot, others in blue. Soon my head began to clear and my eyes to regain their former vision. Out of the mist, a nurse approached me thermometer in hand. I sensed something familiar about her walk. Then it flashed upon me! It was Frieda Kroopnick, my old schoolmate. Tem- perature 98.6° — pulse 96. After an exchange of greetings, I asked her how I came there and why. She told me the following, mentioning every detail and all persons involved. I was found unconscious in fron t of The Schonfeld and Poltilove Pharmacy. Morris Levin, who was on duty, dragged me inside and sent Sol Leboff, the other Pharmacist, for an am- bulance. The Municipal ambulance with Ed Cornblatt driving and Milton B. Rosenberg as Physician came quickly to the rescue. Temperature 103.779 — Pulse 116. At the accident ward of the hospital. Dr. Highstein perceived my condition and gave an injection of strychnine. A well-dressed passerby, Jack Sapperstein, on a visit to his rich wife (it was twins) recognized me and generously oflfered to pay for all necessary treatments. From the effects of the strychnine I became delirious. Rodowskas, the orderly, took me to room 999, where Baylus, the house physician, examined me. After he finished his diagnosis, he appeared very grave and said, " This is a sad case of Ippidickydermis (laudanum poisoning) and we should call the eminent Dr. Carliner into consultation. ' Almost immediately Dr. Carliner appeared, accompanied by his assistant. Dr. Malinoski. They, too, seemed worried and repeated, " a sad case of Ippidickydermis " . When they left the hospital, they told the superintendent, Miss O ' Connor, to send for them if anything serious should happen. A reporter for the Sun, Max Helman, overhearing the remark, at once got all details of the case, including name, address and past history. On the following day the Sun published in glaring headlines " Former Pharmacist Drug Addict. " Then followed a complete report of all that had transpired to date. This attracted nation-wide attention. Many friends and acquaintances were turned away from my sickroom by a " No visitors " sign. For days at a time I was in a coma and knew nothing of outside affairs. Then I gradually began to improve. Temperature 99.7° — pulse 85.5. After a few days, I regained my former clearness of vision and thought. Then followed the talk with my nurse, in which she told me the preceding facts. Temperature 98.6° — pulse 72. Later that week, I was permitted to sit up in a chair and see visitors. I glanced at a book lying on the dresser and was astonished to see that it was " Principles of Dermatology " by Dr. M. R. Stein, with plates and drawings by George Schochet. A rap on the door — klopf — 7© One Hundred Fifty -three klopf — and in walked Abe Levy and Barry Levin, shareholders in the Schonfeld and Poltilovc Drug Co. After a short conversation, the nurse said, " Time ' s up " . As they left the room I saw a long line of friends waiting to see me. Two entered, who were Morgan and Meeth, owner and buyer for the Morgan Drug Co. Associated with the same firm were Niznik as advertising manager, Pasco as salesman, and Wm. P. Roberts as chief chemist. Then I fell asleep and they, seeing this, departed. In the evening my old friends, Sealy and Murphy Goldstein and his pants came and brought me several pharmaceutical journals. As I admired their prosperous appearance, they told me they were sole owners of the Gold-Seal chain of drug stores with headquarters in Altoona, Pa. I questioned them concerning several of my friends. I was informed that Joe Cohen was appear- ing at the Ph. Theater in " Impersonations of Famous Peoples " ; Provenza was secretary of the Maryland Board of Pharmacy; Bernhardt was veterinary surgeon for the United Railways: man- aged by H. McNally, and Gawthrop, Schapiro, Ansel, Pollekoff and Eisman were employed as pharmacists in local stores. They left soon and promised to see me on the next day. Left to myself, I picked up a magazine and began to turn the pages. The cover struck my attention and to my asto nishment it was a product of Yaffe-Seidman, Inc., Art Illustrators. This caused me to more carefully inspect the contents of the book. I read that the editor was M. Hack and the business manager was I. Gutman. Placing aside this periodical and taking up another, I saw an article on the opening of a " Home for Lazy Pharmacists " , established thru the munificence of Charles Kramer. Other articles of note were " Discovered a cure for Bromism ' by Dr. Karlinsky, Ph.D.; " How to Clean Chemical Apparatus " by H. Kurtzwile; Appointments to faculty McGill L ' niversity, Dr. Zervitz — Pharmacology; Dr. Ichniowski — Biochemistry; and Dr. Kerpelman — Physiology. I kept turning the pages until I reached the advertising section. Merck Co. of Darmstadt, Deutschland, S. Kaplan, director, announced the discovery of synthetic insulin. The Greif Drug Co. advertised the opening of a new branch. I read that the Ray-theodent Toothpaste that I used was manufactured by Ray Theodore. The Silverwood Pharmacal Co., through the ov ner, P. Silverman, stated that they were the agents for the syn- thetic orange juice patented by L. B. Slusky. Two pages were given over to the announcing of a new insecticide, the formula of which was discovered by Sam Lazzaro and commercially per- fected by Deal and Gildea, members of the Official Association of Agricultural Chemists. Then I fell asleep again. Later that month I was discharged from the hospital entirely cured of eppidickdermis. On the street I hailed a taxi, and was surprised to find the driver to be Moe Karpa. At Becker ' s Cafeteria, Lou Kurland, a Tennis Professional, and Al. Abelson, a narcotic agent, congratulated me on my healthful appearance. Feeling a tap on my shoulder, I turned and saw Teddy Levin and Jack Greenfeld, partners in the G. L. Meat Market. The largest Beefer house in the city. Delicious food was served me by the waiters, Ben Sager and I. Cohen. They said, " It ' s Kosher and cooked by Miss Jacobs. I surely did enjoy that meal. That evening I took the elevated to The Eason Public Library (he made his cash in fireproof bricks). The sinecure librarians, Gluck and Ginsburg, greeted me cordially. At one corner of the room words were flying in a heated argument. Don Grove and Harry Greenberg were arguing about the number of " H " ions in the fish aquarium. The debate was referred by Goldin (he was not in the aquarium). The winner was to receive tickets to the " Follies " . I inveigled the winner, Don Grove, out of the tickets and took the girl friend to the show. There we were entertained by the prima donna, Miss Irene Sears. We really enjoyed her harmonious and melodious singing. Believe it or not, this is my story and it ' s more truth than poetry. You may think that I exaggerated and used my imagination, but the fact remains that I was cured of my Ippidickydermis and did not dream the above story. And what am I doing now? Well, frankly, I am waiting for my ship to come in. There is some bad in the best of us. And some good in the worst of us. If I have misjudged or not pleased you, Remember, I am but a prophet. " A. Quince. 3T N fO One Hundred Fifty-four Sophomore Pharmacy Class Officers John Conrad Bauer Honorary President C. T. Fulton President N. Gordon Vice-President H. A. Dalinsky Secretary Treasurer D. J. Schwartz N. A. ZiLBER Sergeant-nt-Arms (Bf One Hundred Fifty-five Sophomore Pharmacy Class History l j_ so another year has quietly (?) ghded away, leaving us on the threshold of our University career. ' Tis true, that we have been diminished in number since last year, but this fact has not kept us from making this school year one of the most enjoyable in our memory. Granting, perhaps, that the class of 1930 has not been the best that ever attended the School of Pharmacy, the fact remains that we can at least claim the doubtful honor being the most carefree and — shall we say enthusiastic — class that ever graced the portals of our Alma Mater. At the very beginning of the year, class elections were held and after the smoke of battle had cleared away, the following were left in possession of the field: C. Thomas Fulton, President; Morris Gordon, Vice-President; Harry Dalinsky, Secretary; Daniel J. Schwartz, Treasurer; and Nathan Zilber, Sergeant-at-Arms. At the same election our ever-popular Chemistry instructor. Dr. Bauer, was elected honorary pres- ident of the class. Several weeks later an election was held to fill the position left vacant on the Student Council by our erstwhile technician, Mr. Timmons of " I don ' t have it " fame. Alton Geesey was elected to replace Mr. Timmons. The class now settled down to a routine of study and regular attendance which remained unbroken until the Christmas holidays. Even after the holidays this unusually good behavior was continued until the midyear examinations, which proved somewhat of a stumbling block to many of our less fortunate brethren who could not seem to grasp the fact that " Ethyl Acetate " or " Veronica Virginica " were not " nommes des femmes " . Most of us, however, safely " ran the gauntlet " and thus entered the second semester with a good start. February 7th brought us the long awaited Class Dance, which was held at the Blue Room of the Emerson Hotel with Emanuel Schwartz ' s orchestra helping the cause. A new feature was innovated, namely, through the aid of our President, Mr. Fulton, whose suggestion that we invite members of the Alumni as chaperones was met with instant approval and carried out. During this time we had been making some interesting — nay even startling — dis- coveries. Dr. Eichlin had already taken us in hand, and his lectures were always looked forward to with interest for " 17,000,000 " seemed to have struck a responsive chord, although at times it seemed that spring had caused a serious " loss of custom- ers " . Pharmacy laboratory too was a veritable well-spring of adventure. Here we first made the acquaintance of that shining example of efficiency. Dr. Russel, who, as we soon learned, was an unfailing source of knowledge. " Tincture of Lemon Peel " will undoubtedly take its rank as the most popular prep- aration made in the laboratory, although why " lemonade " should make so many of us stagger will always remain a source of mystery. Toward the end of the School year an election was held for what is considered the most important position at the University, Editor-in-Chief of the Terra Mariae. Earle M. Wilder was elected to this office and we feel sure that he will justify the trust placed in him and prove able and efficient. Harry A. Dalinsky, Class Historian ©T f9 One Hundred Fifty-seven Freshmen Pharmacy Class Officers Honorary President Mr. Guy P. Thompson Bernaird M. Gorfine President Vice-President Earle H. Diehl Secretary Aaron Harris Treasurer Joseph J. Hulla Serge ant -at- Arms Clifford B. Hearn ©T One Hundred Fifty -nine Freshmen Pharmacy Class History QO, HOOPEE!! — What ' s that? Why, that ' s the freshman class of the Pharmacy School showing some speed. They may be unsophisticated, and the Hke, but they jurely know how to make whoopee. Anyone who was interested in the election knows the first year men are no slouches. The results of the election were: Bernard M. Gorfine, President; Earle H. Diehl, Vice-President; Aaron Harris, Secretary; and Clif- ford B. Hearn, Sergeant-at-Arms. The following week, Professor Thompson was chosen honorary president — the boys know " Doc " . Members of the first year class took important parts in the various activities of the school. Mr. Gorfine displayed his ability as advertising manager of the Chem- istry Show; an orc hestra was organized under the skillful direction of Mr. Molinari, who is a talented pianist; and the freshman also furnished first rate material for the debating team, which was victorious over the debating team of the Medical College of Virginia, at Richmond. The freshman members of the student-council — George F. Schmitt, Jr., D. Franklin McGinnis, and Aaron Harris — are doing their share in the work of that august body. One of the most successful social events of the Pharmacy School was the Freshman Class Dance, which was held at the Lord Baltimore Hotel, on Wednesday, April 10, under the able direction of the committee, which consisted of Joseph B. Gross, Chairman; Miss Dorothy E. Schmalzer, Miss Jessie Cantor, George F. Schmitt, Jr., and Harry M. Robinson, Jr. And so time goes on — next year we will be sophomores and look down upon the lowly freshmen of the Class of ' 32. Here ' s hoping that we will all be together and uphold the colors of old Mary- land. Aaron Harris. Class Historian. (3T ? w One Hundred Sixty Pharmacy Student Council President Joseph Cohen Herbert N. Goldstone Faculty Advisor John Conrad Bauer SENIORS Paul E. Carliner Members Ex-Officio Jacob H. Greenfeld SOPHOMORES Secretary Alton L. Geesey Members Ex-Officio Charles T. Fulton Vice-President Isaac Gutman Earle M. Wilder George F. Schmidt. Jr. FRESHMEN D. Franklin McGinnis Member Ex-Officio Bernard M. Gorfine Aaron Harris ©T One Hundred Sixty-one fO Pharmacy Alumni Association ♦.y l COLLEGE or a University without an active Alumni Association is comparable to a business enterprise without a proper advertising medium. The Alumni Association is the agency which reflects the progress and influence of its Alma Mater. A graduate who takes an active interest in his Alumni Association will always talk of his college days, of the good times he had, and the pleasant acquaintances and friendships he made while in college. He will also be eager to see progress in the work engaged in by the students. The fact that he is a member of the Alumni Association will keep him posted as to the activities of his former school, and he will be anxious to talk and boost it to prospective students. The first meeting of the graduates of the Maryland College of Pharmacy (now the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland) w as held May 15, 1871. Mr. W. S. Thompson was the first President, with Mr. Charles E. Dohme as Vice-President, Mr. J. H. Hancock as Secretary, Mr. A. A. Kieinschmidt as Treasurer, and Messrs. John Sohl, Charles Caspari, Jr., and J. Fahlen as the Executive Board. As early as 1872 delegates were elected to represent the Alumni Asso- ciation, which was then known as the " Alumni Society " , at the annual meeting of the American Pharmaceutical Association held in St. Louis, Mo. The Association was amalgamated with the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland, consisting of the Alumni Associations of the Schools of Medicine. Dentistry, Law and Pharmacy, on July 1, 1907. To better serve the interests of the pharmaceutical group, the Alumni Association of the School of Pharmacy was reorganized on June 4, 1926, with Mr. Wm. J. Lowry as President. Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr., was President during 1927-28, and the following are its present ofiicers: President Lawrence S. Williams First Vice-President Aquilla Jackson Second Vice-President Edwards Tayssoux Winslow Secretary B. Olive Cole Treasurer Frank L. Black Members at large of Executive Committee: George P. Hetz, John C. Krantz, Jr., J. L. Kronthal, Wm. J. Lowry A General Alumni Council functions in connection with the General Alumni Association of the University of Maryland, and is constantly working for better cooperation between all the schools of the University of Maryland, whether located in Baltimore or at College Park, Md. At the annual meeting of the Alumni Association on June 3, 1927, it was voted to present a Research Grant of $100.00 each year to a graduate of the School of Pharmacy for work to be carried on in the school under the supervision of the Dean. This will keep the students in- terested in the Alumni Association and the Association interested in the students. Another worthy project launched last year was the campaign to provide a library fund to enable the School of Pharmacy to purchase much-needed books and journals. The entire mem- bership of the Association and all the graduates have been solicited to contribute to this fund. A substantial amount has been raised, but as yet the goal set has not been reached. It is the hope of the oflficers that the fund will soon be completed. The library will be accessible to stu- dents, to members of the Alumni and Pharmacists of the City and State. The membership is not as large as it should be, the dues-paid members now numbering about 500, but each year sees a steady increase and the Association numbers among its members graduates from the class of 1870 to the class of 1928. The oflficers and membership of the Alumni Association extend to the graduating class of 1929 congratulations and sincere wishes for success in their chosen life ' s work. GT ' . W One Hundred Sixty two BOOK IE - NURSING rief History of the School of oJ ursin — y OR many years previous to 1890 the domestic and nursing management of the University Hospital was conducted by the Sisters of Mercy but, causes of dissatisfaction having arisen, a committee was appointed by the Facuhy of Physic to consider the matter and Professor Chisholm reported, on September 10, 1889, their recommendations ,to wit, " that the contract of the Hospital with the Sisters of Mercy be annulled on December 15, 1889, " and on Ocober 8, 1889, he further reported that the committee had decided hat " it would be better for the Faculty to take charge of the hospital on December 15, when the Sisters go out, and organize the service. " He there- fore offered the following resolution: Resolved: " That the Dean be and is hereby directed to make such provision, as may be necessary, in the way of employing a matron and nurses, etc., as will enable the Faculty to as- sume charge on December 15th of this year, and that he be empowered to call to his aid such members of the Faculty as he may select to assist in the work. " And this was the inception of the Training School for Nurses of the University Hospital. A dormitory for the nurses was erected in the rear of the hospital and on December 14, 1889, three young women were admitted and assigned to duty. Miss Louisa Parsons, a distinguished graduate of St. Thomas ' Hospital, London, England, who had served six months as Acting Superintendent of Nurses at Johns Hop- kins Hospital, was secured as Superintendent of Nurses and served two years in that capacity. The Hospital is much indebted to Miss Parsons for her valuable aid in putting the Training School on a firm foundation, and in recognition of her services the new home for nurses has been named the Louisa Parsons Home. After leaving the University Hospital Miss Parsons ren- dered valuable services in both this country and Africa and was the recipient of medals for her work in Egypt, the Sudan, and in South Africa during the Boer War. It is said that she was decorated by Queen Victoria herself. During the World War she was in poor health, in fact, was mortally diseased, and she died on November 11, 1916. By her will she left $10,000 to the nurses who lived at the Nurses ' Club, 21 North Carey Street. When the Club was disbanded this sum was presented to the Nurses ' Alumnae Association and is held in trust by the Baltimore Trust Company. She also presented her medals to the Nurses ' Club and they are a prized pos- session of the Louisa Parsons Home. The first pupils to enter the Training School on December 14, 1889, were Miss Anna Lee, Miss Amy Neal, and Mrs. Kate C. Lucas, but in a short time their number had increased to twenty. At the first commencement in May, 1892, eight young women were awarded the diploma of graduation and through the courtesy of St. Thomas ' Hospital, London, they were given the privilege of wearing the Florence Nightingale cap, which is a distinction awarded to no other Training School in this country. An inefficient lady succeeded Miss Parsons and after serving one year as Superintendent of Nurses was replaced by Miss Janet Hale, who had been a pupil of Miss Parsons, and who was not only a good nurse but an aristocratic lady, a native of North Carolina. She served from January, 1893, to January, 1898, when she resigned amid the regret of all those with whom she had been associated. During her incumbency the old Infirmary was torn down and in 1896-7 the present hospital building was erected, and she took such a lively interest in the work that it was no unusual sight to see her high up in the uncompleted building inspecting the progress of re-erection. She died a few years ago. Following Miss Hale a number of ladies served short terms as temporary superintendents, and it was not until March 4, 1900, that a real head of the school was secured. Mrs. Katherine A. Taylor, a graduate of Blockley Training School, Philadelphia, served from 1900 to 1904. She was an efficient and dignified Superintendent and also a headstrong and determined woman. After her resignation Miss Nettie L. Flannagan, one of our own graduates, served acceptably for the next four years, until July 1, 1908. Miss Alice F. Bell, who was a pupil nurse of Miss Flan- nagan ' s and who in later years introduced the Bell Record System for Training Schools, served twice as Superintendent of Nurses from July 1, 1908, to October 1, 1908, and from February 1, 1910, to July 1, 1911. Mrs. Ethel Palmer Clarke, another graduate of the school, was the (ST W One Hundred Sixty-five Superintendent of Nurses from July 1. 1911, to August 15, 191-4, when, much to our regret, she resigned and went to Columbia University, where she completed the course. She then was appointed Superintendent of Nurses at the Robert Long Hospital, Indianapolis, and I believe is now the Director of Nursing in the University of Indiana. Other ladies served terms of various lengths with success, in some cases under great ditiiculty, as during the period of the Great War much confusion was experienced, as both physicians and surgeons of the hospital were ji the army and nurses for the same reason were hard to get. Miss Helen V. Wise, one of our first graduates, was Superintendent of Nurses from September 1, 1917, to May 1, 1919, when aftef valuable service to her Alma Mater, she resigned and returned to the Peninsular General Hospital, at Salisbury, Maryland, where she still performs her duties in an acceptable manner. In 1920 the amalgamation of the Maryland Agricultural College and the University of Maryland brought about certain changes in the University Hospital School for Nurses, which is now known as the University of Maryland School of Nursing. At that time the school became a definite unit of the University. Miss Lucy Ann Marshall, a graduate of the Butler Hospital, Providence. Rhode Island, was the first Superintendent of Nurses under the new regime. Miss Marshall proved an erticient superintendent, but due to the complete changing order of affairs, conditions were in quite a state of turmoil and she remained not quite two years. Miss Mar- shall was succeeded on July 1, 1922, by the present incumbent. Miss Annie Crighton, a graduate of the Johns Hopkins Hospital. The Louisa Parson Nurses ' Home was formally opened in November, 1922, and with these improved living conditions there was a definite increase in the number of applicants, thereby enabling a greater choice of students. There is no student in the school today who does not hold a high school " diploma or its equivalent, and many who have had one or more years of college. In 1924 a combined Academic and Nursing program leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science and a diploma in Nursing was inaugurated. Several students have already availed them- selves of this opportunity. With the inauguration of this course very definite changes were to take place in the plan of instruction. The preliminary course was increased to four months and the students given the fundamental sciences before being assigned to ward duty. Dissection in Anatomy was also instituted. During the many vicissitudes in the history of the hospital the School of Nursing has ever emerged victorious and has produced many noble women who stand as a monument to their Alma Mater. Among these should be mentioned Mary Gavin, who was chief nurse of Base Hospital No. 42; Barbara Stauffer, who was decorated with the Royal Red Cross Medal by the Prince of Wales; Millicent Geare Edmunds, President of the Baltimore Woman ' s Civic League, who rendered meritorious service in the Red Cross; Elizabeth Collins Lee (relative of Robert E. Lee), who received Citation for service; and Ethel Monroe Troy, who is Supervisory Nurse of Maryland Public Health Nurses. Among those who deserve mention and who served their coun- try to the limit by laying down their lives were Charlotte M. Cox and Judith Viberg. These women have done much to enhance the prestige of their Alma Mater and have left a definite responsibility to those following in their footsteps. Note: W e are indebted to Doctor Randolph Winslow for the main jacts of this sketch. GT ► sj ! i w One Hundred Sixty six Annie Crighton, R.N. Director of the School of Nursing Miss Isobel Zimmerman Honorary Member of the Senior Class _ JUST tell you now, you re going straight to Miss Crighton. I ' m tired of fooling. " Did you ever have a well-beloved friend who scolded and hurt you and then told you she was sorry — which made you glad? Well, we have just such a person for the honorary member of the Senior Class. Miss Zimmer- man, our advisor and friend, has worked, lectured, and helped us in all of our three years of training; our big sister in times of trouble and ready to laugh when some- thing funny is said. We are unable to find enough words to describe her and we may truthfully say we have found no one in any place so well beloved and just, a woman and friend. " A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any class room. " One Hundred Sixty-nine Ohe Faculty of Q?Cursin Miss Annie Crighton, R. N., Superintendent of Nurses. Miss Frances Branley, R. N., Assistant Superintendent of Nurses. Miss Helen Wright, R. N., Instructor in Practical Nursing. Miss Bertha Hoffman, R. N., Assistant 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 Estelle Baldwin. R. N., Head Nurse, Children ' s Ward. Miss Marie Pearce, R. N., Head Nurse, Wo??ien ' 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 Gertrude Conner, R. N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Surgical Ward. Mrs. Lucy Brude, R. N., Head Nurse, Private Hall. Miss Vada Smith, R. N., Head Nurse. Private Hall. 3T One Hundred Seventy-one fO Senior Q?Cursin Class History ' ' The moving Finger writes, and, having writ, Moves on; nor all thy Piety or Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line, Nor all thy Tears ivash out a Word of it. V_ HREE years ago, an important event was recorded in the annals of the University of Maryland Nursing School ; namely, the coming of a new class of Pro- bationers. We numbered forty-four when first we set foot along the seemingly strange and unfamiliar path that makes the life of a nurse. As we look back over our pro- bationary term, we realize how odd our mistakes must have seemed to the upper class- men when perchance we wandered on duty with Windsor ties around our collars or " tried " to go on duty with light stockings. How we trembled when the mighty Intermediates approached or the lordly Seniors strolled leisurely by waiting for us to open the doors that they might pass through. After a few months of such life we realized that the upper classmen were kind hearted and had pity on us for our undignified ways. In fact, after the splendid reception given us by the Intermediates and Seniors, we felt that we were really a part of the University of Maryland Hospital. Finally we aroused enough courage to get up a Junior party and what a wonderful party it was! For it was then that " our sheiks came struttin ' out, and our princesses lined up " . In our second year of the nursing profession our class was broken up a bit by losing six of our classmates. However, the remaining members of the class have shown a remarkable spirit of cooperation and loyalty. In all activities of the Training School we have tried to aid in every possible way. The most eventful and important year arrived and we were Seniors, preparing ourselves for a prosperous and happy future. We tried to do our share toward making the name of our Alma Mater more renowned, toward raising the standard of the nursing profession, and toward making the hospital a better place. We knew the meaning of self-sacrifice in our training and showed determination in our work. In closing our years at the University of Maryland we see our standards of sportsmanship, honesty and fair play more illustrious than ever, we see our nurse bestowed with a keener sense of right and wrong and we earnestly desire that in future years our hopes and ideals will be imparted to the University of Maryland Hospital and that she may produce better women in the service of her school and that her noble standards may benefit the community and country. " And only the Master shall praise us, And only our Master shall blame; And no one shall nork for money, And no one shall work for fame; But each fo r the joy of working, And each in his separate star, Shall draw the thing as he sees it. Tor the Good of Things as they are! GT ► . JO One Hundred Seoenty-tivo Senior oJ ursin Class Officers Honorary President Miss Isobel Zimmerman, R.N. President Miss Gertrude Conner Vice-President Miss Elizabeth Roth Miss Martha Piper Class Flower Daisy Secretary-Treasurer Miss Grace Dick Miss V. L. Swartz Historian Miss Hannah Pussey Class Motto " Enter to learn; go forth to serve. Class Colors White and Gold 76) One Hundred Seventy-three EVA MAE BRADBURN Spencer North Carolina Spencer High School You ' ll always find her true and just A girl whom all ivill love and trust. P VA Mae wins the admiration of all those with whom she comes in contact. Her unselfish disposition, sympathetic heart, her friendhness, and wilHngness to join any- thing that is going on, make her much sou ht after. As a result of her steadfastness and loy- alty we predict for her a successful career. GERTRUDE CONNER Berlin, Maryland President of Class, ' 29 Berlin High School ' ' Henceforth, I ask no good fortune, I myself am good J or tune. " (3 i N. rior picture, can ever do justice to this cherubim faced, refreshing, whimsical, little personality of Conner ' s. She has per- meated our quarters like a fresh breeze from the Eastern Shore. Without the aid of cos- metics her beauty is nature ' s gift. Even if beauty is but skin deep she easily makes a favorable impression by virtue of her pep, ingenuity and efficiency. Her popularity with the class is attested by the fact that she has thrice been elected as administrative head of the class of " 29. Nor are her admirers limited to the feminine gender. And how! Conner, too, is an ex- cellent student. Gertrude, and her com- panion, Wright, made splendid records in their work at Sheppard-Pratt. GT xiT. •jO 70 One Hundred Seventy-four MILDERD MILINDA COULTER Newton, North Carolina Startown High School Light or dark, large or small, She sets a spring to snare them all. V OULTER. whom we affectionately call " Bill " , arriving here from Tarheelia three years ago, brought with her that Sunny Southern smile and a disposition that her classmates, as well as the doctors, have learned to love and admire. Indeed, this pretty maids ' smile is contagious and her personality radiates a quiet charm. Her worth to the nursing profession will be appreciated by all, for we know that with her ability only success lies ahead. Therefore, we extend the hearty good wish of all. GRACE ELEANOR DICK LoNocoNiNG, Maryland Secretary-Treasurer of Class ' 29 Central High School To knoiv her is to love her, And love but her forever, For nature made her ivhat she is And never made another. cJ RACE is one of our sweetest girls and possesses a charming personalitv. She has the good trait of attending to nobody ' s busi- ness but her own. She is a most efficient and capable nurse. She is always winning the friendship and confidence of her patients. No better spirit is found in the class and she is always ready to have a good time when off duty. She is a wonderful dancer and spends much of her time off duty tripping the light fan- tastic. Here ' s wishing her much success through- out her future years. GT f % One Hundred Seventy-five 79 I GRACE MAE EMMERT Washington, D. C. AicKJnley Technical High School " Never do today tvhat can be left until tomorrow. " cr V HREE years ago Washington sent us curly-headed " Em " , whom we have success- fully turned into a very professional nurse. This young lady has amiable qualities; a better pal is hard to find. She has a most satisfactory quality of personality and char- acter. She is ever ready to lend a helping hand. Such a friend in our need is a friend indeed. As director of the Senior class dramatic group she impressed us with her talent of the histrionic art. We quote her words, " Just take it easy and breathe deeply " . " Em " , we wish you good luck and God- speed. Cheerio, " Em " . % EDNA ALYCE ESTERLY Frederick, Maryland Fredrick High School n ITH pleasure we introduce " Ed " , one of our most popular and well-beloved nurses. It would be difficult to discover a classmate who has shown more loyalty or a more cooperative spirit than Esterly. Her ever-ready smile and her pleasant " Yes, I ' ll be glad to, " have won an eternal place in our hearts. Her dramatic powers were made manifest when she assumed the role of Murillo OToole in the well-known panto- mine, " The Love of a Maid for a Man " . Her ambition is to be a competent nurse and to continue her music studies. You carry with you, " Ed " , the affection and best wishes of this class. C5T 79 One Hundred Sevenly-six FREDA GERTRUDE FAZENBAKER Westernport, Maryland Bruce High School Her hair is her crowning glory. (_y ROM the Blue Ridge Mountains of Westernport hails the above auburn-haired girl of our class. Freda is one of those easy going individ- uals who seems to take everything as a mat- ter of course and always is in the best of spirits. Studiousness and hard work do not keep our Freda from being an all-around good sport. Morevoer, she enjoys a good joke to the fullest extent, for she is blessed with that great attribute — a sense of humor. Being a talented, willing worker, she is sure to gain success in the profession she has chosen. a. LIDA JANE FITE Harrisburg Pennsylvania Harrisburg High School ESPITE the pugnac ious sound of her name when we first met " Lida Jane " she was always seen but not heard. But, being a senior now, we have to pay her well to keep silence in the class room. Three years of training have contributed much to her knowledge. Although Lida thinks we should do less work and more play we know her to be a very neat and professional nurse. We shall remember Fite as a well-beloved class-mate, a sincere friend, and a first-class co-worker. (ST ' One Hundred Seventy-seven f9 MARGARET MILTON FOX POOLESVILLE, MARYLAND Poolesville High School ' True to herself, true to her friends, true to her duty, alivays. " ■ HIS lass hails from Poolesville, Mary- land. Amiable and attractive is our " Foxie " . From the day she entered the University she has won the hearts of all those with whom she has come in contact. Capability, conscientiousness, tactfulness, and truthfulness are some of the many qual- ities which have helped her to reach her goal. That which is worth having is worth a struggle — and hers was a successful one. Good luck to you, old pal. May your future fame be as renowned as your past! CHRISTINA BAIRD GILLIES Kingston, Jamaica. B. W. I. W olmer ' s High School ILLIES came from across the seas, brav- ing sea sickness and home sickness to learn the proper way to stroke the fevered brow and to administer soup to the convalescent without spilling it down his neck. Although Miss Gillies is accused of holding the usual Scotch attitude toward economy she has never been known to be other than generous in distributing smiles and good will among her associates. Since a hard worker always succeeds we have no fear that our classmate is now on the threshold of a brilliant career. May we extend our congratulations early . ' ' GT H%1 79 One Hundred Seventy-eight ELEANOR E. GOLDSBOROUGH RoMNEY, West Virgina Romney High School " Her air, her manners, all ivho saiv admired: Courteous tho ' funny, and gentle tho ' re- tired; The joy of youth and health her eyes dis- played, And ease of heart her very look conveyed. " even-tempered, care-free and happy — that ' s Eleanor. (T , yj N all-around girl, peppy, jovial, and As a nurse she excels and we may pro- phesy a great future for her in her profes- sion. t HATTIE G. GOODMAN Princess Anne, Maryland Princess Anne High School I can love no more — my heart is full. S is " Hattie " , whose countenance beams upon those around her, making her a loved and congenial friend. Every person loves her — especially one. Now when we think of her three years of training, we have to pass over her sunny disposition and think of the many patients she has made comfort- able and happy. " " Hattie " , though you never practice your profession in the future, may you be happy and content in your own world. Here ' s wishing you the best of luck. GT One Hundred Seventy-nine 79 EVELYN CATHERINE HADDOX Berkeley Springs, West Virginia Bath District High School " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you. " CV«_Jerkeley Springs undoubtedly re- ,?rets the dav when it had to give us Evelyn but then, Berkeley ' s loss was our gain. We ' re greatly pleased to have had the pleas- ure of her company in our training days. We all like Evelyn ' s quiet, gentle ways, but. gracious, child; are you this mild and meek at home. ' We wonder. 5 DAISY MAE HASTINGS HuRLOCK, Maryland Hurlock High School " A lassie light-hearted and content, I wander through the world. " Off I y wonder what formula of pop- ularity the fair damsels from the " Eastern Sho ' " bring with them when they leave their happy homes. Daisy Mae is just another one of those popular ones whose buzzer begins to ring when the clock strikes seven in the evening. However, when she is on duty Daisy Mae seems to be very much engrossed in her professional work and she is just as good at making her patients comfortable and ful- filling the needs of the sick as she is at filling an engagement. With her vim, vigor, and vitality we feel confident that our efficient classmate will accomplish great success in her professional career. GT H H =7© One Hundred Eighty EKR GERTRUDE CECELIA MCLAUGHLIN New Martinsville, West Virginia Magnolia High School Q y ERTRUDE came to us from those West Virginia hills, but it did not take her long to become accustomed to the ways of the big monumental city. This little girl has won many friends with her pleasing per- sonality and winsome ways. She is not only loved because of her captivating ways but also for her ability and conscientiousness as a nurse. We know you ' ll make good, Gertrude, and the class of ' 29 wishes you success in your chosen work as operating room super- visor. CORINNE BENNETT MILLER LoNocoNiNG, Maryland Central High School I like you best because you ' re square, ivhen I need a. friend you ' re there. ORINNE is from Lonoconing, Maryland. A good look at her big blue eyes and one ' s cares are gone. Corinne ' s kindness towards everyone is shown by the many friends she has. Her winning smile and her well-mod- ulated voice have won many hearts. Her ability, sympathy, and interest are her great- est qualities. She is the sunbeam of our class. Go forth, Corinne, in the future, as you have with us and you will accomplish what- ever you undertake. (5T IQ One Hundred Eighty -one EDITH EUGENIA MORGAN SWANNANOA, NORTH CAROLINA Fleetwood High School " Whereso ' er there is a coast that isn ' t smil- ing; it ought to smile u-hen this ship passes by. ' ' ryi Ai AUGH. Clowns, laugh, " commands " Charlie " , and we all do. Her ready wit would bring the Sphinx out of its state of depression. The occasional reprimands that drive some of us to tears don ' t change her famous grin a mite. . Athletic type with all the feminine wiles raised to the nth degree describes our " Char- lie " . As for competency in nursing — ask the doctors, they all appreciate her ability in this respect. Keep smiling, " Charlie " , and good luck. t MILBREY CATHERINE NEIKIRK BooNSBORO, Maryland Boonsboro High School 11% [,IB comes to us from the western part of Maryland. We are proud to have her with us because of her pleasing per- sonality and winning ways as well as her ability as an efficient and conscientious nurse. When there is fun in store " Mib " is always ready to join in. If you don ' t think this true ask her to dance the " Highland Ming " . We are glad to have had the pleas- ure of her company. May her future bring her many honors and much happiness. GT W One Hundred Eighty-two MARGARET NELSON Havre de Grace, Maryland Havre de Grace High School " Laugh, and the ivorld laughs with you, W eep, and you weep alone. " ) t ERE is Nelson, our quaint, quiet, lit- tle " Peggy " , with her wee small voice and her pet expression, " Oh, I just think he ' s a darling! " Often in the natural course of events from the imponderable depths of her soul springs a suspicion of a Mona Lisa smile resembling the first faint break of day. One need never fear from this source either a silly grin or " the merry Ha! Ha! " Understand ? Now you know why " Peg " is our idea of the one most likely to comfort and to cherish us. We anticipate only pleasant memories of our cheery classmate. Need we say more. ' t MARTHA REBECCA PIFER Strasburg, Virginia Representative 1929 Terra Mariae Strasburg High School ' Contentment is the secret of success. " ' n this little Virginia maid we have one of the most pleasing personalities in our Training School. Her sweet disposition, her willingness to help, and her constancy of purpose have won for her an everlasting friendship from her classmates. Martha is not only popular among her classmates but also a loyal and efficient nurse who leads in scholarship. If she continues to view life in her same broad-minded, smiling fashion nothing but success can come her way. (ST One Hundred Eighty-three 70 MIDRED NANCY RANKIN Madison, North Carolina Madison High School " The best that ice find in our travels is an honest jriend. He is fortunate who finds many. " r yt OYAL. loving, capricious, little " Mickey " . These qualities have won many friends for her since she came to us from that famous Tar Heel State. Mickey is possessed of a pleasant smile and a pair of roguish eyes. Feeling that Mickey is able to hold more than her own in verbal combat we class- mates dare not move her to anger. She has, however, developed into a lovable and ef- ficient nurse. We know she will succeed. We, one and all, wish her luck and happi- ness. t ELIZABETH EMMA ROTH Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President of Class ' 29 Eastern High School Life has no blessing like a good classmate. _3 lizabeth ' s nationality should be Rus- sian. She is always rushing in to rush out. Only once a day does she move slowly, when the rising bell rings she moves with the speed of a slow-motion picture. But on or off duty. Roth is always the same, scattering smiles in her path, always ready to do more than her share. While we don ' t think our profession will claim her long it will be our great loss and someone else ' s gain. The future looks bright for Betty. GT 79 One Hundred Eighty-four MILDRED MAE SHIPLEY Sykesville, Maryland Sykesville High School " True happiness, if understood, consists alone in doing good. " f , for her a count- kJlyNEMiES? " Ship " has none, many fine quahties have won her less number of friends. Besides missing electric cars and forget- ting to get off at her destination, she has also the excusable weakness of easily pro- voking laughter. " Ship " thus possesses a deep sense of humor and a quantity of pep. She is also a hard-working, diligent student and is full of perseverance. If these qualities are stepping stones to success, " Ship " will reach her goal. t VESTA LILLIAN SWARTZ Strasburg, Virginia Editor, Nursing School 1929 Terra Mariae Strasburg High School " She doeth little kindnesses, which most leave undone or despise. " QO. E feel greatly indebted to Shenan- doah Valley for its contribution, our Vesta L. Swartz. We have benefited by the pres- ence among us of this faithful Virginian. " Betty " , as she is known to her intimate friends, is the burden bearer of the class. Atlas has never carried a heavier burden than she. Vesta carries the welfare of her class- mates and endeavors to solve the problems of others as well as her own. Added to other attainments, Vesta is a scholastic leader. She, however, is not only brilliant in theoretical nursing studies but is most competent in her practical duties. C5T 79 One Hundred Eighty-five GRACE LIDEN THAWLEY Federalsburg, Maryland Federalsburg High School She ' s little, she ' s wise, A tenor for her size. Q O RACE, who has been one of the silent partners in our class, hails from the Eastern Sho ' . We say silent, because she has al- ways been quiet and reserved. She has kept her opinions to herself but was always ready to give aid and be a friend to all. Grace, we ' re sure you ' re bound to suc- ceed. Our wish, is " May the future hold only the best in store for you " . DENA VIRGINIA VALACO Baltimore, Maryland Eastern High School " A wise man will hear, and will increase C learning. " . blue-eyed, golden-curled, " Rue " strictly to duty, let ' s mention Valaco, who is a very conscientious little nurse. She is ever kind and helpful to her patients and always appreciative of a good word towards her. We know she will accomplish much in her chosen profession. GT N 79 One Hundred Eighty-six ALBERTA LILLIAN VICTOR Baltimore, Maryland W esiem High School " Silence is golden and I ' m getting rich. " riyzi " is the possessor of good practical commonsense. She knows the value of happy mediums, and consequently does not overstep the bounds of sport or study. It leads us to break out in verse form, thus : " She isn ' t a lassie the book worm kind, Yet she hasn ' t forever good times in her mind, Combining the graces of student intellect and thought. She ' s a good friend in need whenever she ' s sought. So upon this occasion ivhen we enter in life Its problems encounter in friendly strife, Thanks to our Alma Mater for the good done In giving us this chum. " LaRUE KOONTZ WETZEL Westminster, Maryland Charles Carroll High School CT ALKING about someone attending pictured above is a Teutonic type of beauty, contributed to us, not from the territory of the Rhine, but really from Western Mary- land. She is the daughter of a physician who claims this institution his Alma Mater. Anita Loos bewails " that gentlemen pre- fer blondes, but marry brunettes " . How- ever, " Rue ' s " thoughts and inclinations are at present far removed from matrimony and is happy in the comfort of the aforemen- tioned novelist ' s " preferment " . Compris. ' Good-natured " Wetzel " has ability and when opportunity presents itself she will find this ability in good stead. We heartily recommend her to the nursing profession. ©T One Hundred Eighty-seven HILDA DALE WILLIS New Berne, North Carolina New Berne High School t ON EST, Straightforward, sincere and true — a loyal friend. Those who know Hilda best recognize many qualities not seen by an outsider. Close association has taught us that her heart knows no defeat, her ambition no bounds, as a friend she is warm and true, as a student honest and earnest. We wonder sometimes how she always has time to stop and chat a while and yet accomplish so much. Perhaps the twinkle in her eyes with determination behind it is the answer and makes us confident that in her chosen profession she will be very suc- cessful. % KATHRYN ELIZABETH WRIGHT Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President of Class, ' 27, ' 28, W ' estminstey High School . OMELY, finely-molded, intelligent, ca- pable, " Kath " presents a most picturesque personality in the class of ' 29- Adorned in white uniform, her pretty blond hair show- ing, her vivacious blue eyes shining, Wright bears an angelic appearance which brings comfort to her patients. The cheery note in her voice and her good-natured banter have often been appreciated by classmates when in a despondent mood. " Kath ' s " wil- lingness to be of service is the embodiment of the spirit of the pioneer Florence Night- ingale. Wright has, indeed, shown herself to be a " real girl " . She has proven her leadership in the administration of the class functions and has displayed her versatility in her athletic and histrionic activities. She has our love. GT N 70 One Hundred Eighty-eight RUTH ANNA YOUNG Taneytown, Maryland Taneytown High School Oh, gods, although 1 have not spanned The bridge to immortality Some common sense I still command. But even that ' s an uncertainty. ' oOD-HEARTED, honcst Ruth Young from the great open spaces of Western Maryland where men are men and women are also large of stature, has ever appeared on the scene with a broad smile for every- one. Consequently she is everybody ' s friend and confidant and she has made a place in the hearts of the Senior class that will be hard to fill. Her good disposition will mean much to her in life. Good luck to you, Ruth! t EVELYN BYRD ZAPF Baltimore, Maryland Alleghany High School " We ' ll always bless the friend, so true, Who passing says, " Good luck to you " . Q we " , a most efficient and capable nurse, is always winning the friendship of those she meets with that irresistible smile and pleasing personality. " She ' s been a pal to one and all Answering " Yes ' ' to every call Helping us to prevent a fall We place her name in " Honor ' s Hall " . Our very best wishes go with you. dear classmate. We hope the world will give you your just desserts and that we shall hear more of you in the none too distant future. GT 7© One Hundred Eighty-nine Gazing into the Crystal Glass When I uas told to go and write What our f it I re if on Id be I must admit I got a fright And immediately thought of " astrologee " . So I tvent with your dates of birth To Madame Mars, so fine. And tuixt gravity and mirth She gave me the future of ' 29. ' She said Edna Alyce Esterly Would be a reign in " so-sigh-ee-tee " , A social queen she ' s bound to be And grace her home so charmingly. And Thatvley — one little Grace is she, Both in name and motion, A classic dancer she tvill be, Or at least that ' s my notion. And for Wright — Katherine by name, I see for her a life of fame, A noted psychiatrist she u ' ill be And all the mental prisoners set free. Grace Mae Emmert I can see In the anesthetic field To the ether — ii ' e tvonder tiho — She or patient will be first to yield. Carrying an O. B. bag I see Mrs. Shaw quite clear, A rap at the door, later a cry. Isn ' t it a cunning little dear? ' ' The little Scotch lady Gillies I see in a Jamaican mission, amply paid. Giving to the sick and needy Almost sufficient aid. 79 One Hundred Ninety predict for Pijer, named Martha, The career of a famous " autha " , Those little ABC books for tots And perhaps some ivith deeper plots. Miss Dick, Ah! it is easy to foretell A P.G. course in Public Health. Her rapid action in her field Replacing poverty tvith knoledge and ivealth. In England I see Dena Valaco, A nurse in His Highness ' Court, The health of royalty is insured As soon as she reaches port. The clang of an ambtilance is heard, A crou ' ded accident room scene. And Edith Morgan is the nurse Supervising efficiently and serene. And noiv tvhile at Hopkins I see The start of all Miss Shipley ' s strife, For there she ivill meet Dr. Blank And become his happy (?) wife. And Miss Goodman seems made of luck, So the wise stars do say. That man of hers sure has pluck For as her husband hell pay and pay! " The Lady with the Lamp " I can well portray. In Vesta Sivartz — the nurse Nightingale cap and pure ivhite array. " Eat wisely and keep well " Will be the slogan of Miss Hastings, And as an economical dietician She ' ll save all the " tvastings " . About Miss Wetzel I regret to say In her future I hear the death knell Emaciated and tubercular she will die, And, Oh! it is too dreadful to tell. (ST T© One Hundred Ninety-one The stars are kind to McLaughlin, A famous artist she ' ll he some day, " Gertie, yes, 1 knew her at U. of M. " You ' ll all be proud to say. The stars seem partial to red hair And uill Fazenbaker a generous hand Her name you ' ll see everywhere As First Lady of the Land. Eleanor Goldsborough. the uriter, Saying. " The model nurse — look at me, " And " Ethics for Nurses by E. G. for sale hi all the bookstands, ive if ill see. And Miss Victor I see At the head of St. Barnabas ' Guild, Planning dances and teas ivhere nurses Hungry per usual may be filled. " Frocks by Fox " on the ivindow, I see that Margaret has strayed Far from the nursing field And is a designer for matron and maid. Miss Maddox will have her troubles As practical instructor of nurses. For the new " probies " at U. of M. Can certainly make one say. " Curses " . Aviation nursing, high in the air, Will be our next fad. And Elizabeth Roth ' s hospital plane Will make life much less sad. As an authority on cards I see Mrs. Evelyn Zapf, Author of " How to Play Bridge " , Laugh, opponent, laugh! The Mildred Coulter next in line. Her future will certainly be a treat, The broken hearts she leaves en route Will be a record hard to beat. (ST ! %A One Hundred Ninety-two Hou ' Margaret Nelson — dear me! Is sort of slow at her best, But u ' hen you girls get your degrees Her name ivill lead all the rest. Competent Ruth Young will be Superintendent of Nurses at Robin A. Dare Beloved by all the pupils Under her guidance and care. And for the nonchalant Miss Fite The stars seem to have lost hope, A padded cell at any site Poor girl — she [took to dope. Relieving disasters in war and peace, Miss Neikirk a Red Cross nurse will be, The sick and wounded will never cease Singing, " She ' s my necess-i-tee " . The future of Hilda Willis With the soft Southern air Is that of a true nurse Radiating gentle kindness and care. Miss Miller I see will swim to the Pole And because of the ice be marooned on a floe, Near dying from hunger and cold, She will marry her rescuer, an Eskimo. I see that Eva Mae Bradburn Is asking not for fame, A little white house, a fireside And a change of name. Next to last, but far fro?n least Comes Southern little Miss Rankin, Pediatric nurse at St. Led s Psychological training with a little spankin ' . And for your humble class proph-et Her life to science she ' ll give — you bet A surgeon-ess, or whatever you call ' em, Her operations will appal them. One Hundred Ninety-three f9 Intermediate cJ ursin§ Class Officers Alice Bennett, R.N. Honorary President Bernice Brittain President Myrtle Sheppard Vice-President Grace Dutterer Secretary Gladys Adkins Treasurer Oscie Davis Historian Motto Out of the Harbor into the Deep Annie Lefler Business Manager Class Floiver Pink Rose CLASS ROLL Class Colors Rose and Silver Gladys Adkins Ethel Ayersman Dora Baker Bernice Brittain Alma Bradley Mabel Bulman Marie Conner Oscie Davis Grace Dutterer Ruth Frothingham Leva Hutchinson Eva Laigneil Annie Lefler Mildred Reed Myrtle Sheppard Bertha Tarun Maude Tilghman Elizabeth Trice Ruth Ward GT One Hundred Ninety-five 70 errX ARIA- 0, In.termediate Class History N the fair morning of October 1, 1927, with sails set and the wind blowing a favorable gale twenty of our number embarked on the sea of " The University Training School for Nurses " in the " Student Ship " . Among the crew were five members of the February class. They did not occupy the same places as we, however, because eight months advancement in the nursing life means a great deal. Nevertheless, with Miss Zimmerman and Miss Wright as pilots of our destinies, we took lively interest in our new voyage. The first place to which we were assigned for duty was the Supply Room. Here, besides learning to make surgical dressings, we became acquainted with the beginning of Nursing life, and here we remained until we were sufficiently prepared in the class room for the high seas. From the Supply Room we were sent mostly by twos to various other departments, where we met others who served as guides to out destination. The waves often reached high and some of our number, being more timid, turned back, perhaps not from fear but because they learned early that they were not suited for this voyage. Later we received our caps and new uniforms of which v.e were very proud. We considered the choosing of a sponsor so important that we waited almost 3 year and then selected Miss Bennett. With the closing of vacation came the beginning of our second year. New class oflncers were elected and plans were made for supplying the treasury with more funds. These plans have already begun to be carried out; one method being a sale of various " food stufi s " . This seems to have worked very well thus far, calling forth much en- thusiasm on the part of those both directly and indirectly interested. Thus during the past year we have all participtaed in work, play, and business problems as well, and looking back we find that we have long since left the harbor, and gazing ahead, we realize that we have entered the deep. OsciE Davis. Class Historian, ' 30. T9 One Hundred Ninety-stx Junior Class History Ch " Ten little goblins doing very fine, One slipped an ' jell, thus there ivere nine. " ' HUS were we in February, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, just nine " probies " trying to succeed in the role which we had chosen for ourselves. Two more were added to this number in March. They too took up " the struggle " and read- ily became one of us. Classes began soon after our entrance and in a few weeks we had decided that the probationary period was not easy. In fact, far from it. Anatomy was our scoring point; everybody liked it. Dissecting proved most interesting after the first few lec- tures. As for Chemistry and Dietetics, we thought we ' d never master them. In fact, most of our notes were written in the wee hours of the morning. Bacteriology con- vinced us that we and everything else were " bugs " . Dosage and Solution certainly was most impossible. True to our reputation we proved ourselves " just dumb " . His- tory of Nursing was second only to Anatomy in our estimation. Reading material easily obtained was readily utilized. Although we can ' t have a Paula, Phoebe, for Florence Nightingale we are sure that a few will make places in the nursing world for themselves. As we struggled through Hygiene and Dietetics several visits were made to points of interest. The filtration plant, Western Maryland Dairy, and Fox ' s Meat Market were among these. After our preliminary examinations were completed we were greatly relieved and amazed to find we were all accepted. In October the other section of the class arrived, thirty-five in number. They, too, struggled as we and with as much if not more success. Now the class is one. The class as individuals came with one purpose, one ambition, — to become good nurses. So keeping our motto, " Climb, tho ' the rocks be rugged " , foremost in our minds we are trusting to the future to bring us much success. (ST 19 One Hundred Ninety-seven Junior cTCursin Class Officers Helen E. Wright, R.N. Honorary President Evelyn Conner Vice-President LUELLA RODES Secretary-Treasurer Motto Climb, though the rocks be rugged. Lillian Noble President Grace Soden Historian Class Flower Yellow Rose Mary Albaugh Margaret Bennet Doris Bodner Dorothy Bolton Irene Bond Elizabeth Brown Evelyn Click Evelyn Conner Marie Cox Mary Davis Erma Ervin Margaret Goodeli CLASS ROLL Beatrice Green Margaret Grooms Edna Hales Marian Hall Helen Helsby Elizabeth Heritage Florence Horseman Elton Langford Louise Martin Mildred Mills Edith Nesbit Lillian Noble Vivian Reiblich Class Colors Gold and White Rowena Roach Luella Rodes Annabell Ryman Elsie Sills L. Grace Soden Ardean Smith Dorothy Stauffer Josephine Toms Evelyn Walker Virginia Williams Rebecca White Hulda Wood ©T ' w fO One Hundred Ninety-nine fe Two Hundred BOOK Y DENTISTRY Early dentistry in Baltimore RIOR to the Nineteenth Century dentistry, as well as other callings, was recognized through individual men engaged in its pursuit. Its practice was characterized in individual effort, without reference to preliminary training or co-ordination of interest. Pre-professional educational stand- ards were unknown, nor were any legal restraints over those engaged in practice observed. At the beginning of the Nineteenth Century this dissociation of interest was recognized as the greatest obstacle in the way of a more scientific progress. The man with the vision, as well as capacity for action, who proposed that these hindrances should be removed, was Ho race H. Hayden. Dr. Hayden was a native of Windsor, Conn. After an eventful early life, in which he was engaged as a seaman, a public school teacher and an architect, he decided to pursue dentistry as his vocation. He was encouraged in this decision through a strong friendship with Dr. John Greenwood of New York City, the first native-born American dentist. Dr. Hayden procured and eagerly studied all the literature then published on subjects of dentistry, and, with that energy characteristic of all his undertakings, set himself to master the requirements necessary to the successful practice of his chosen calling. He carefully studied the distribution of dentists in the leading cities of America, and finally decided that Baltimore offered him the greatest opportunity. He located in Baltimore about the year 1801, renting a small room on Fayette Street, near Charles, and announced his readiness to serve the people of the community. His rise was rapid and his success complete. It was he who first proposed education as the one safeguard to the permanency of the profession, recommended an organization of the members of the profession for mutual improvement and urged legal restraints in its practice for the pro- tection of the public. His ideals and zealous endeavor in their accomplishment earned for him the title of " The Father of the Dental Profession. " Dr. Hayden ' s ideals were not so quickly realized. In fact, the sunset of life was upon him oefore his high hopes and aspirations were realized. Fate was kind in bringing to his aid one well equipped by preparation and in qualifications of leadership to consummate the policies and plans for which the great Hayden labored. This new champion was none other than the universally known and honored, Chapin A. Harris. Dr. Harris was born in New York State, educated in Ohio, and had practiced dentistry in North Carolina and Virginia. He located in Baltimore in 1833, and immediately joined Dr. Hayden in his efforts to improve conditions in the profession. Coming at the time he did and with the vast experience and sage wisdom of Hayden to guide him, there is little wonder that he arose to heights that earned for him lasting recognition as dentistry ' s greatest benefactor. The first license to practice dentistry ever issued was granted to Dr. Hayden. This certificate may now be seen in the library of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. It was issued by the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland in 1910. The Medical and Chirurgical Faculty was chartered by the Maryland Legislature in 1798. The charter delegated to the Faculty the authority to regulate and control the practice of medicine through license by examination. The suggestion was made that practitioners of dentistry should be required to submit to examination to legalize their practice and it was argued that, as a specialty of medicine, the Faculty was authorized to offer such examinations. The question of authority having been raised, Attorney-General Luther Martin ruled that the Faculty was within its rights in requiring such examinations. Dr. Hayden received the first license under the law. The first dental instruction ever offered in a medical school was given by Dr. Hayden to the medical students of the University of Maryland in 1838. At that time a very strong plea was made for the creation of a chair of dentistry in the University of Maryland, Medical School. This request was denied by the Faculty of the Medical School and in that act dentistry was ordained to become a separate and independent specialty of medicine. Hayden and Harris immediately under- took the task of organizing an independent school. This effort resulted in the Maryland Legis- lature chartering the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. The charter was issued February 1, 1840; the first lectures were given November 3, 1840, and the first class graduated in March, 1841. The first faculty was composed of Dr. Hayden, Pres- ident; Dr. Harris, Dean; Dr. Thomas E. Bond and Dr. H. Willis Baxley. The first diploma was issued to Dr. Robert Arthur of Baltimore. The College has graduated a class every year to the present, 3,606 graduates having received diplomas during the period. GT JQ Two Hundred Three One of the most valuable resources of any profession is its literature. Up to the Nineteenth Century little had been written on subjects of dentistry, and what was in print was mainly in the French or German languages. It is claimed the lirst work published in this country was by a New York dentist. The second contribution was by B. T. Longbottom of Baltimore, published in 1802. We are unable to find any record of Longbottom as a practicing dentist, other than the text referred to. The first original text published in this country for the use of the profession exdusivelv was that written by Chapin A. Harris of Baltimore in 1838, the title of which was The Dental Art, a Practical Treatise on Dental Surgery. " This text passed through many editions and is today a valuable reference work in all libraries. There are two copies of this text, auto- graphed by the author in the library of the School of Dentistry. The first periodical published in any country devoted to a discussion of the questions arising in the profession was the American Journal of Dental Science, edited by Dr. Harris, and published monthly by Woods and Crane of Baltimore. The Journal was the cornerstone of American Dental Literature. It made its first appearance June, 1839, and was published uninterruptedly until 1860. the time of Dr. Harris ' death. A complete file of bound volumes of this magazine from the private library of Dr. Harris mav be seen in the library of the Dental School. As early as 1817, Dr. Hayden urged the organization of American dentists into an association. While he failed at the time to create sufficient interest among dentists to accomplish his purpose, he maintained his faith in the need for such an organization. He lived to see his hopes realized, but not until 1840. The preliminary work necessary to the first meeting was completed by Hayden and Harris. The first meeting was held in New York in 1840, which resulted in a permanent organization, with Dr. Hayden as President and Dr. Harris Secretary. An eminent American writing of Hayden about the time of his death, said " When he (Hayden) shall have been forgot- ten as a dental practitioner and physiologist, he will be remembered by his professional successors as the father of the American Society of Dental Surgeons. " As a man of science and an eminent practitioner, none stands higher either in this or any other country. " Dr. Hayden continued as President of the American Society until his death, in 1844. What is the contribution? Hayden was the first dentist ever licensed to practice his pro- fession. Harris wrote the first textbook on dentistry and edited the first dental journal. Hayden proposed the first dental society, was its first president, while Harris was its first secretary. Hayderi delivered the first dental lectures in a medical school, and with Harris, organized the first dental school in the world. America is looked upon as the home of modern Oral Surgery and today leads the world in the progress of the art and science of dentistry. Of the many distinguished Americans who have unselshly contributed most to its improvement, the names of Hayden and Harris stand first. J. Ben Robinson. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 3T « r f9 Two Hundred Four J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean of the School of Dentistry J. Ben Robinson. D. D. S., F. A. C. D., Dean PROFESSORS George M. Anderson. D. D. S., Orthodontia and Comparative Dental Anatomy George P. Bay, M. D., Oral Suigery and Anatomy Jose A. Davila. D. D. S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. Horace M. Davis, D. D. S., F. A. C. D., Exodontia, Anaesthesia and Radiodontia G. C. EiCHLiN, M. S., Physics. Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S., Physiology L. B. Braighton, Ph.D., Chemistry Edward Hoffmeister. A. B., D. D. S., Materia Medica and Therapeutics Burt B. Ide, D. D. S., Operative Dentistry E. Frank Kelly. Phar. D., Chemistry Howard J. Maldeis. M. D., Etnbryology and Histology Robert L. Mitchell, Phar. G., M. D., Bacteriology and Pathology J. Edgar Orrison, D. D. S., Operative Dentistry Alexander H. Paterson, D. D. S., F. A. C. D., Prosthetic Dentistry Myron S. Aisenberg. D. D. S., Embryology and Histology H. Hewell Roseberry. M. S., Physics D. Edgar Fay. M. D., Physical Diagnosis Grayson W. Gaver, D. D. S., Prosthetic Dentistry Sidney S. Handy. A. B., M. A., English Harry M. McCarthy, D. D. S., Dental Anatomy Norval H. McDonald. D. D. 5.. Exodontia and Anaesthesia A. W. Richeson, B. S., M. A., Mathematics Edgar B. Starkey. M. S., Ph. D., Organic Chemistry A. Allen Sussman. A. B., D. D. S., M. D., Anatomy E. G. Vanden Bosche, A. B., M. S., Ph. D., 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., Peridontia and Oral Hygiene William V. Adair. D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Jose Bernardine, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Balthis a. Browning, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Surgery Lloyd O. Brightfield, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry M. E. Coberth. D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Paul A. Deems, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry L. Lynn Emmart, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank Hurst, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Nathan Scheer. D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry A. B. MoTT, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry C. Paul Miller, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry George S. Koshi, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Crown and Bridge and Ceramics B. M. Dorsey, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia James D. Fusco, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Exodontia and Radiodontia Charles C. Coward, D. D. S., Instructor in Croun and Bridge Technique Walter L. Oggesen. D. D. S., Instructor in 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 G. 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 in 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 F. N. Crider. D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry A. B. Bishop. D. D. S., Assistant in Histology James D. Pyott. D. D. S., Instructor in Prostetic Technics m 79 Two Hundred Seven I EKRa Senior Class History T was an Indian Summer day, late in September, when we first congregated in front of that venerable building which was to house us for four years. What a motley crowd? There were Yanks from Connecticut and Massachusetts; miners from West Virginia ; Southerners from the land of cotton ; rangers from Texas, and home-town folk — worthy representatives of the Maryland Free State. East, West, North and South all sent their sons to become proficient in a branch of the healing art and thus benefit suffering humanity. Then came a period of activity and excitement. We were enrolled in an instiltu- tion that has proud traditions. We were thrown into a new environment. New friend- ships were to be made. Terminologies heretofore unheard of were to be learned and we were to be initiated into the mystries of those various ologies associated with the study of dentistry. Books, instruments and materials were purchased. We set our shoulders to the task. Time elapsed. The battles of the freshman, sophomore and junior years have passed into history. The casualties were many, especially in the first battle. We faced the onslaught of an enemy that knew every vital spot in human anatomy. Chemical preparations, anaesthetics, bacteria, x-rays, and other diabolic weapons were used with telling effect by the enemy in his efforts to annihilate us. We dug in behind our tomes, armed ourselves with automatic pluggers, hoes, chisels, barbed-broaches and knife-edged stones. There we fought until we conquered. An armistice was arranged and there yet remains only the peace treaty to be ratified. We can now look back over those years and realize that although much effort was required, there were also moments of pleasure. Fellowship, fraternity, activities, class dances, the " Y " , social functions and the Glee Club offered forms of relaxation. We owe our thanks to our class officers for their guidance during these years and to the members of the Faculty for their efforts in our behalf. We witnessed the important changes taking place in our Alma Mater — the insti- tution of the five-year course — the raising of the standards of work — and the new building for the Dental School rearing itself from the maze of scaffolding opposite the present structure. The Class of ' 29 is pleased to learn from our Dean that it has established the best record yet made by a class in the Dental School. We shall endeavor to maintain the pace after we leave the school. To those of us who withstood the ravage of Time and Fate, this period at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery marks an epoch in our lives. Let us built further upon the foundations laid and try to bring honor to our dear Alma Mater. Max Sandberg. ©T fO Two Hundred Nine Senior Omental Class Officers S. W. Shaffer PresiJent J. E. Belford Vice-President Gary Heeseman Secretary J. F. Lewis Treasurer Max Sandberg Historian O. T. Brice Sergeant-at-Arnis R. G. Springer Prophet (3T . 70 Two Hundred Ten ALLEN ABRAMS Newark, New Jersey 2EA Harrison High School ' ' just as Ye sow. So shall Ye reap. ' ' C E. .EADING " Al " . First on role call, first in fidelity, first in the hearts of his class- mates. A good student and a quiet, con- scientious worker. He came to school for business and has carried it through in a businesslike manner. A good student be- cause he is never satisfied with his present abilities — always striving to do better. Quiet, because a believer that " silence is golden " , and a conscientious worker because he de- rives pride and pleasure in his chosen work. No doubt an accumulation of such virtues spells success. We wish " Al " a continued leadership — a leadership in his chosen pro- fession. % FRANCIS GORDON ALLANACH New London., Connecticut. Gorgus Odontological Society m Bulkely High School HAT the Dental School and the City of Baltimore have done for Gordon (alias Pete) is nobody ' s business. Only they who knew him when he first arrived can appre- ciate the change. Pete ' s qualities lay latent the first year at school, but his class-mates eventually found him out and brought into action those qualities. The result was very pleasing; " Pete " became one of our out- standing students and a social lion to boot. Through it all he still remains a Yankee at heart, to the desperation of the Baltimore girls and though many a good Yankee has fallen into the nets of these pretty rebels, " Pete " still claims immunity. (5T Two Hundred Eleven ARIA MURRAY A. ARONSON Bayonne. New Jersy 2EA Bayonne High School ' ' No 7}ian is too good to be better. ' ' -{ If but all the people in the universe possessed the character and personality of " Murray " , what a pleasant world this would be. They just don ' t come any nicer. His modest, unassuming, easy tempered manner earned him many true friends, among which are a few of the fairer sex. One often won- ders how one so small as " Ossie " knows so much. The wondering ceases when he ex- pounds his theories. Quiz him once. His ambition is to become an oral sur- geon. No doubt his ambition will be ful- filled for he has the " stuff " . Good luck, Murray — you deserve all that is good. JULIUS EUGENE BELFORD Bayonne. New Jersey 2 E A V ' ice-President of the Senior Class Bayonne High School " 2 MI 2J ut iG Belford. No doubt he is a firm believer that a smile wins. Neverthe- less, there were times of discomfort and worry and it wasn ' t becoming to smile — so he laughed. He has won an army of friends, especially among the fairer sex. ' We are sure that " Jules " will make a success through his charming personality. In all cases of trouble he handles the situation in a great manner — he laughs it off. " Grow up " — ' act your age " and the like, are some of his sophisticated remarks. We don ' t mind it, though, because you just can ' t become angry with him. A good student an i suc- cess is his. We wish you luck. GT T6 Ta ' o Hundred Twelve FRANK CHARLES BERBERICH Brooklyn. New York Georgetoif7i " All is ivell that ends well. " f [ AILING from old Georgetown, Frank is the old boy himself. Although not with us very long, he has made a host of friends by his jolly, likable personality. Frank has been a success from the start, being a good student and a fine technician we are assured that he will compete with the best and hold his own with the predecessors of his chosen profession. We are very sorry to see you go, Frank, old boy. Many good wishes, for we knoM ' we are losing one who will radiate in the field of his endeavor. t FRANCIS JOSEPH BERGEN Water. Connecticut. Crosby High School r)f " Work to Win. " Kfyyuvi a bow and a hurried " I can ' t wait a minute " , Francis dashed into the var- ious class-rooms in search of somebody ' s note book, and almost before we realized it, rushed out again. Perhaps the most charac- teristic thing that these episodes would point out is his ability to be, apparently, in many places at one time. The scope of his interests is broad. The sincerity, determination and persistence be- hind his dental operations have won for him a place of high esteem in the hearts of his fellow class-mates. He could exhaust path- ological topics with brilliancy, and his ability at unravelling the complicated compounds in chemistry was mystifying. Despite all his accomplishments, Francis is still the same unpretentious, unruffled boy of the freshman year. GT — ! J9 Two Hundred Thirteen ISADORE IRVING BERNSTEIN New York. New York DeW tt Clinton High School ' ' A man ' s a man for all that. " ( VERY once in a while the quiet (?) of the class is broken up by a remark from a handsome, dark-haired boy in the front of the room. This is Bernstein, who in our four years has proven himself one of the best students in the class. At times he has been the only one to correctly answer a ques- tion. Besides being a good student, " Bernie " has proven to be of good humor and a wonderful disposition, being able to take sarcasm and hand out a dig himself. We know " Bernie " in his future years will be successful in dentistry and as we part we wish him well. SAMUEL BLOOM Annapolis. Maryland Annapolis High School ' Experience is the best teacher. " ' J, ( ;J AMU " . Other than being late for classes, has made himself conspicuous in that he is always working, commenting, inspect- ing and perfecting his methods and ideas in doing his practical work. He is a diligent student, always awake and anxious to see, hear and learn. His generosity, his consid- eration of others and his ever helping hand have endeared him to us deeply. " Mary- land " may well be proud of " Sammy " , be- cause of his sterling character. We wish him every success and much happiness in the future. (S 79 Two Hundred Fourteen ERNEST EVERETT BOBYS Washington. D. C. $ A Central High School Johns Hopkins Georgetown " Procrnstination is the thief of time. ' ' V (_y SHiNGTON numbers among its ce- lebrities President Hoover, " Nick " Long- worth, and " ERNIE " . Finding that official functions at the White House interferred with dental research, " Ernie " snatched him- self from diplomatic circles and came to spend his senior year with us. " Ernie " plans to spend next year in graduate work at the University of Michigan, carrying with him his devastating smile, pleasing personality and ability for plugging — foil. We can only predict success so long as ladies have oral diseases and " Ernie " his smile. MARK EDWIN BOWERS Moors Store. Virginia Gorgas Odontological Society Triplelt High and Vocational Training School. m. " Virtue is its oivn reward. " ARK E. Bowers, third member of the exalted " Maryland Triad " , Successors to Caesar ' s Triumvirate, hails to us from the leafy bowers of yon Virginia hills. Student, statesman and scholar ; he is the afterglow of Virginia ' s cavalier days. Habits of industry and studiousness, uninterrupted by the wiles of feminine charm and serpentining beauty have characterized his sojourn at our Uni- versity. Rumor explicates that a fascination is in control and the attraction is domiciled in Pennsylvania. GT m 70 Two Hundred Fifteen LOYD LUTHER BOYER Harrisburg, Pennsyvania Harrisburg Technical High School QJ. ' Find a way or make one. y EARS ago there wandered into our midst this lad from the " Keystone State " , full of ambition and good resolutions. It is said that business and pleasure do not mix, but " Boyer " seems to find time for both, as is seen by his cleverness on the dance floor, especially with " that certain party " , and we are all growing mighty suspicious. He is of the more quiet type but the old saying, " still water runs deep " . Neverthe- less, in time to come we all know that in whatever he attempts he will be successful. The best of luck to you, Lloyd. RALPH ALEXANDER BRAND MORGANTOWN, WeST VIRGINIA Gorgas Odontological Society Morgantown High School " A girl in the Ford is worth two at a dance. " M ' rand came clean from West Vir- ginia. He is the first man to come clean from that State and should be congratu- lated. He is perpetuating his mining knowl- edge in school by delving into the intricacies of the dental art. He is a good student and made the Gorgas Honorary Society. Brand is a speedy boy. If you don ' t be- lieve me — just see him in that abbreviated Ford. Like all men, he has his weakness — blonds. He has many interesting experi- ences in Baltimore, for instance, an appen- dectomy last year. Ask him about the nurse. GT 7Q Two Hundred Sixteen BEN BERNARD BRAUER Jersey City, New Jersey 2EA Gorgas O dontological Society Dickinson High School ■ ' f we were to express all the good qual- ities of Ben, we would have to make this book larger, so we ' ll just say that Ben is a great fellow. His modesty shows that he is capable of doing big things. One look at his mustache discloses this fact. He loves the truth and will tell it to you, even if it hurts. At any rate, honesty is the best pol- icy and with a policy of that sort we can assure him a life-long happiness and success in his chosen profession. Lots of luck. OLIVER TYDINGS BRICE Annapolis, Maryland fi AS Annapolis High School St. Johns College v HE wind stops, the western shore of the old Chesapeake is quiet, a son is born. Let me present His Highness, " a good bad man " , from the sands of the Chesapeake Bay. " O. T. " began h is higher education at St. John ' s College, from which he expected to join Uncle Sam ' s defensive forces. After seeing his brand of dentistry you will agree that such a step would have been erroneous. After graduation he will practice at Annap- olis, later buying a farm and provide a home for his wife and two children. As one of the best friends we have ever known, we wish him the success of which he is worthy. (5T Two Hundred Seventeen 79 ARIA- LAWRENCE T. BRUSKIN New Brunswick. New Jersey An Vice-President of Class of 1927-1928 Neu ' Brunswick High School ( J) NERGETic and honest, together with his eagerness to achieve and perform, he has the battle for success already half won. His professional ability has won him the higher regard of his professors. Vice-Presidency of his class is a sign of his good fellowship and recognition among his class-mates. Carry on! Larry, the high standards that you have sec is a good start. You have our sincere wishes. % CHARLES WILLIAM BUTTERMORE Uniontown, Pennsylvania 4 ' O A 2 Sophomore Dance Committee Uniontoun High School New Mexico iMililary Institute SI. uSE for a moment and gaze upon the scowling countenance of the sheik from Uniontown. He hails from Pennsylvania and like all the inhabitants of that State refers to it as " God ' s country " ' Butts " left his native State with the idea that the world and all things in it were his. Time has changed his mind considerably. He is now serious on only one subject — women. Notwithstanding the above handicaps, " Butts ' is a good student and ranks high in liis classes. In fact, he is so proficient in the extraction room that he is sometimes called " Pullem Charley " . " Charley " is an all-around good fellow, well liked by all. Some day we expect to hear of him as an eminent exodontist. (3T 79 Two Hundred Eighteen JOSEPH ALBERT CAPONE Providence. Rhode Island Glee Club Technical High School " To have friends is to he one. _ _);g Hearted Joe. " A man of high moral character, ever ready and willing to sacrifice to serve a fellow classmate. " Cap " needs no introduction, ladies and gents, for it is his broad smile and good-naturedness combined with his personality that has made him so popular. A hard and conscientious worker has made " Joe " one of the best tech- nicians of his class. " Little Rhodey ' ' will be glad to receive you, so here goes, old topper, success and plenty of it. GEORGE CLENDENIN Wilmington. North Carolina Wilmington High School " No better meals can he had at half the price. " f ([j TAND back! Make a way! Here comes the most prominent " Tar Heel " in the Den- tal School. Who is it. No need asking a soul, everyone knows it could only be George. Now watch the " femmes ' " eyes click. No use denying, that boy can cer- tainly give the girls a treat. We must ad- mit George has little time for the girls while in school. Here is one boy who had a purpose and has devoted all his time to his work. George is destined for a remarkable career. We hate to see him leave, but we certainly give him our best regards. GT 7© Two Hundred Nineteen JOSEPH MICHAEL CONWAY GlRARDVlLLE, PeNNSYVANIA Girardville High School Temple University " W hen better things are done " Joe " will do them. " oe " came to us this year from Temple, but we feel as though he has spent his en- tire college career with us, so well liked has he made himself. To come into a strange school and make oneself a friend to all is sufficient proof that " Joe ' s " smile and personality all summed up equals " It " . We know you will make the grade, boy, and here ' s luck to you. ALOYSIUS P. CRANWELL Union City. New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society St. Peters Prep. m. encountered little trouble in his work at school and had a lot of time to de- vote to other activities. His spare time was made useful in helping his more un- fortunate classmates in their work. It is difficult to predict just what " Al " is going to do in the future. Certainly he would make a most successful dentist but this little fellow is so full of talent that in all probability he will be Mayor of Union City in a few short years. Good luck to you, " Al " . Wc know that Maryland has a staunch supporter no matter how far you roam. GT Two Hundred Twenty EDWARD CLARENCE DOBBS Springfield, Massachusetts Gorgas Odontological Society High School of Cot7itnerce " Hard u ' ork is the key to success. " Ci i ERE is a boy who hails from Massa- chusetts but don ' t be misled, he isn ' t a Pur- itan. Four years ago he joined the for- ward march of the embryo dentists who now stand before the portals waiting the glory of graduation. He has been a good scholar and worked hard. From all reports he has played just as hard and should have a pleas- ant store of memories. Baltimore will not only give him his " D. D. S. " but also a wife. Strange how these northerners fall for southern maids. t A. DUDLEY DRAKE Newark, New Jersey South Side High School " All the ti ' orld loves a lover. " MONG the prominent persons we took cognizance of four years ago in the neigh- borhood of our Alma Mater ' s halls, was an extremely likeable fellow from Newark, known to his intimates as " Dud " . A New Jersey residence, being sufficient in itself as a recommendation for anyone, im- plied that he was well equipped with the qualities of an invaluable character, zeal for knowledge and unselfish devotion to his friends. His accomplishments, far exceed- ing his cherished hopes, have rendered im- potent whatever terms we denote here in an endeavor to denote our full appreciation of his friendship. Friend and brother, Adieu! GT J9 Two Hundred Tiventy-one HUGH WILLIAM EADIE Bloomfield. New Jersey Bloomfield High School " Cheerfulness is the principal ingredient in the composition of good health. " _y F origin identical with that of Sir Harry Lauder, it is plausible to believe that his inherent quality of humor and his ap- preciation of well-rendered songs, form but a part of his beloved Scotch heritage, which is more cherished by him than a legacy of pecuniary nature. This in itself proves him to be an exception. His bluntness on numerous occasions re- vealed his independent nature which has endeared him to us. An excellent student and a greater friend. We shall regret to take our last leave. Hop- ing at some time to be reunited agam, FAREWELL. HERMAN EHRLICH 2E A Harrison. New Jersey Harrison High School " Aluays wear a smile. " ,ERMAN, always smiling even in times of troubles, has succeeded by his perse- verance, thought and patience in surmount- ing the rough bumps and sharp edges of his recent school years. Always holding in mind the famous " Side Chain Theory " which he pulls quite often, Ehrlich has been a kind, generous, lovable boy and always lends a willing ear for a good laugh. Next to partial dentures he likes inlays best, but will offer an argument on any sub- ject, generally getting in the last word. We wish him every success and are quite sure he will attain it. GT 79 Two Hundred Twenty-two MORRIS COLBURN FANCHER WiNSTED. Connecticut = $ Glee Club The Gilbert High School " Speech is silver, bat silence is gold. " [ll Hail — another Connecticut Yan- kee! When only a freshman " Ted " helped to draw the north and the south together by selecting a Virginian bride. He is a lover of music and his bass notes will linger in the minds of all who knew him or heard him. The steady climb in the musical world made it possible for him to head the University Glee Club, as well as ably hold the position as Director of Brantley Baptist Church choir. His ready smile and pleas- ant word of greeting has made him a host of friends in Baltimore. % DAVID DUDLEY FOGELMAN Paterson. New Jersey SEA Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club Boys High School AVE. one of our well-read students, has often embarrassed the " Profs " by some of his ideas. We admit he is right; far be it from us to voice another opinion. We know little of Dave ' s life, but we have an idea some one in the " Silk City " demands a good deal of his spare time. " Dave " is one of the boys that makes a class collegiate and after our parting we will often think of him. Best of luck to you, " Dave " . (ST Two Hundred Twenty-three f9 ALAN LESLIE GORDON Baltimore. Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic listitute Baltimore Teachers Training School V HERE being no appeal in social psy- chology or pedagogy, " Al " thought he would try his hand at dentistry. Before he took this radical step in leaving a mer- itorious profession, " Al " took unto him- self a better half. Throughout four long years has he toiled and persevered but he is the same " Al " with the everlasting smile and chuckle, excepting the fact that he has been named " Pop " . But don ' t let this mislead you. We. are certain that he will excel as " Al " is endowed with the remarkable abil- ity of being able to stick to a thing until it is perfected. Our only hope is that we will be as successful as " Pop " . RAYMOND D. GRACE South Amboy, New Jersey South Amboy High School Rutgers Preparatory School " There is no such thing as an accident; it is fate misnamed. " ' UGIE ' . as he is affectionately known, is forced to break the hearts of many Balti- more damsels as he departs to grapple with the examinations propounded by the New Jersey State Board which, incidentally, are considered uncommonly easy. lindowed with a rare sense of humor, go od looks and an unusual intellect, he will surely attain his every endeavor. Having heartily enjoyed the years spent with him we all unite in wishing him success. GT 76) Two Hundred Twenty-four MAXWELL GREEN Atlantic City, New Jersey AO Atlantic City High School University of Pittsburgh f t Ax " came to us from the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. He soon cleansed him- self of the coal dust and became acquainted with the ways of the " Monumental City " . " Max " hails from the playground of the world, the land of laughter and beauty con- test winners — Atlantic City. To know him is to like him. He com- bines the qualities of good humor, practical intelligence, loyalty to his friends and ab- solute sincerity. He never goes out of his way to seek popularity, but is universally respected and liked by those who know him. We predict a prosperous future for him. HERBERT HERMAN GREENBERG Annapolis, Maryland 2EA Annapolis High School " There is nothing like frankness. " Qa HENEVER there is a dull moment just leave it to " Herby " to liven it up. He is talented with the art of being comical in his natural and friendly manner. Always willing to help others even if he has to put himself out. A real honest to goodness friend. A poor believer in his own abili- ties — his favorite question being, " tell me something " , and consequently knowing more than the teller. We cannot doubt for a moment that " Herb " will be a success in his chosen profession. We are sure that his present horde of friends, due to his ef- fervescent personality, will bring more and better friends; and where there ' s friends, there ' s business; where there ' s busine ss there success. (ST J9 Two Hundred Twenty-live LEON CARL GROSSMAN Elizabeth. New Jersey SEA tialtin tiigh iichool ' His form was of the mainiest beauty. " v (_y I- now join in a nation-wide hookup tJ present to you the perfect fraternity man. He wears fraters ' ties, hats, suits and shirts. It is rumored that his hair is not his own. In spite of his universal attire, he is a dentist out of the embryo stage, a good tech- nician, and especially qualified for any type of prosthedontia. His professional ethics is too profound to be shaken by any lust for the filthy lucre. As to the ladies — my word! We cannot attempt to enumerate or describe his count- less conquests. Luck and good wishes in your battle for true dentistry, " Len " . % MORRIS L HARBER AsBURY Park, New Jersey Asbury P rk High School " Higher and still higher. " ' ntroducing to you " Mo " , one of New Jersey ' s most prominent representatives, and to be that is no small honor. At any hour of the day he may be heard helping the melody boys to perform, may it be at the Glee Club or down in the lab. " Mo " can be termed a regular fellow and can always be found when a fellow needs a friend. We all know that he has a great future as his ability has been shown during his four years v ith us. Here ' s wishing him success and prosperity. GT fO Two Hundred Twenty -six FREDERICK SAMUEL HAROLD New Haven, Connecticut Glee Club New Haven High School RED came to us four years ago from the City of Elms with the determination, typical of a northerner, to do things and do them well. He came into our midst un- known, unhonored and unsung, but this was not for long. His ever ready smile and charming personality soon won him a wide circle of friends. He is one of the outstanding technicians of the class, with a record equally as high. What he has won he has worked for and after four years of association with Fred, we can- not have other than the highest regard for him. We are indeed proud of this young man, and may the future be generous with her success for him. i GARY HEESMAN Charlotte, North Carolina Charlotte High School North Carolina University " Wait until they meet Nary. " ([ sr Gary the Dental School has been en- dowed with a real man. Few have been graduated who could claim more friends than Gary. He is the last word in what the well-dressed man is wearing and this, among other reasons, is why he is at a pre- mium at Goucher. Gary is trotting back among the " Tar Heels " to show them what this profession of dentistry is all about. Good luck, Gary, we have all the confidence in the world in you. (ST Two Hundred Twenty-seven 70 MARIA H. HANSFORD HILL Charlestown, West Virginia TAn Gorgas Odontological Society Class Secretary 1925-26 Vice-President 1926-27 Charlestown High School d F technical skill, scholarship and good judgment were his only assets, " Hank " would rank above the average student. In addition to these, his winsome personality and ethical character have placed him in a secure position among the leaders and have won for him the esteem of all his ac- quaintances. Although his requirements as a student and his executive duties in class and fra- ternal organizations are faithfully fulfilled, " Hank " finds time for athletic and social activities, nor is he lacking in spirit o ' good-fellowship and play. CORNELIUS D. HOGAN Mount Holly, New Jersey Mount Holly High School ' ' We are hard pressed but push on. " I o-Ho-Ho-Hogan! The gentleman f:irmcr. We are inclined to believe that Hogan was raised on a fox farm. Cer- tainly there was never as sly a fox around the school as Hogan. This characteristic, however, does not impair his reputation as a gentleman and a scholar, for during his last two years with us, since his journey from Georgetown, he has fared remarkably well and we feel confident that his success in the future is inevitable. (ST W Two Hundred Ttventy-eipht TREVOR HOLROYD Athens, West Virginia Concord State Normal V -REVOR is a record holder at school; in fact, no other student can approach his walking records to and from the " Y " . First it was for mail, and lately, just the homing instinct of a West Virginian. The " Old Man " , as he is known to the brothers in M. A. C, is the sage of the so- ciety. His knowledge gained from sales- man, soldier, and student life makes his opinion law, except in prophesying foot- ball scores, but Trevor will always hold to his side of the question. His bright smile and pleasing personality assure him success. HOWARD MELVIN JOHNSON MORGANTOWN, WeST VIRGINIA TAn Glee Club Aiorgantown High School " Now is the time. " Of C 1 OWARD came to us four years ago, representing that State of miners and moon- shiners, West Virginia. He hails from that grand and glorious metropolis Morgantown, on the Monongahela. Though small in stature, " Johnny " stands for the big ideals. Achievements are al- ways the result of his attempts. Rather quiet in nature, he is always glad to give a helping hand to others, and by his pleasing personality he has made a host of lasting friends who wish to see his undertakings crowned with success. (ST IQ Two Hundred Twenty-nirie LEE ANDREW JOYCE Providence, Rhode Island Proridence Technical School Rhode Island State College ' ' It is not iiell for a man to be alone. ' ' OYCE is a man who will undertake the impossible and do it. When problems and difficulties seem like fortified barriers his hope and determination do not leave him. He has never yielded to anything but " Kitty " and the piano. How he can play! It is believed that in the middle of the night there will be little voices making loud noises. Anyway, what is life and why are we here 7 BEN B. KAPLAN B.-woN-.T. Xrw Jtr EY :i E A Glee Club L ' nccht High School " Slee sleep, sleep. Hoic I lore my sleep. S EN is a fellow who excites signs of rapture whenever he ventures into the com- pany of the opposite sex. With his rippling golden locks and perfect profile, he dis- dainfully goes along his way and leaves his path strewn with broken hearts. Ben B., although he was blessed by the gods, helps them along by adorning his beauty in a " Kollege Kut Klothes " way. Ben possesses that intangible quality called personality, which, in conjunction with liis dental ability, will elevate him to the top ranks in his profession. We arc cer- tain that some day Ben will bring honor ,md fame to his Alma Mater. Bon voyage, old boy. T© Two Hundred Thirty IRVING H. KAPLAN Newark, New Jersey AO Newark Preparatory School Syracuse University _ Rv " — better known as " Kayo " , was sent to us as the pride and glory of Syra- cuse. " Kayo " hails from the State of famous dentists— Jersey— and from the beginning he has created the impression of a serious, conscientious student and a good fellow. Not only has he succeeded as a student, but there will be many broken hearts of the fairer sex when " Kayo " leaves the fair city of the south. With his " go get ' em " and " follow up " spirit, he is sure of success. Here ' s the best of luck to you, " Kayo " . t HUBERT WILLIAM LANE Hillside, New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society Battin High School Bucknell University L iGHTEN Up the saddle. " Hubie " is up and you ' re going for a ride. The boy ' s reputation as a jockey is widespread. After the first two years of dentistry which the prodigy spent in solitude and study, he woke up to find that he lived in a rosy world. He then proceeded to make it more rosy. He has been accused of not being a gen- tlemen, said accusation being based upon the fact that he prefers brunettes. This is an injustice, since he does not prefer them in general but rather one in particular. Whenever " Hubie " is not otherwise en- gaged he occupies his time in the art of channel-swimming. JO Two Hundred Thirty -one m. JAMES PATRICK LAWLOR Waterbury, Connecticuut Crosby High School Upsola College My only books are women ' s looks, ind folly ' s is all they taught me. " lARD-wORKiNG railroad man of four years ago, now transformed into a leader in his chosen profession, " our Jimmy " . This long, lanky New Englander soon made a name for himself and is further distin- guished as the great tackier of the Uni- versity of Maryland Amalgam Mixers. In his off moments " Jim " may be found delv- ing deep into the classics, such as Scara- mouche. Captain Blood or the Saturday Evening Post. Our " Jimmy " was dubbed this year Prince of Fixers in recognition to his amazing popularity with the " 22nd Street Blue Bloods " . We hate to see him leave us but we know he will be worthy and deserving of the highest place in our profession. JOHN WILLIAM LAZZELL Baltimore, Maryland Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Cl t- ALTiMORE is supposed to produce excellent dental men and one of these is John Lazzell, who is following the foot- steps of his brother. He is one of our quiet boys who says very little, but knows plenty, which is a splendid characteristic of his that is hard for many to possess. Since his freshman year, till this present day, he has been a conscientious student and a serious worker. May our memory never fail to recall John, who is a steadfast and staunch friend to all. GT ? ! fO Two Hundred Thirty-tivo G MONTAGUE S. LEVY Newburgh, New York AO Newburgh Academy University of Pennsylvania O entleman and a scholar to those who know him. Dignified, predominating and attractive are the impressions he gives to those he first meets. " Weevy " , as his buddies call him, just leaves John Gilbert in the mud when it comes to women. Down at school he doesn ' t say very much, but he sure knows his stuff, and that ' s what counts, after all. Here ' s where Newburgh is placed on the map. JAMES FITZGERALD LEWIS Parksley, Virginia 0 ' 2 A E Gorgas Odontologicai Society Treasurer of Senior Class Parksley High School ' ' Never put off till tomorrow what you can do today. " immy " came to us from The College of William and Mary, but his four years here have converted him into a real Mary- land man. He is reserved and dignified but still he is very congenial and a good mixer. Jimmy has a likable disposition and to see him talk, his eyes twinkling and his whole face beaming, would make melancholy him- self laugh with pure delight. He has lived up to his reputation of being a southern gentleman and has gained the good will of his classmates, as is manifested by his elec- tion to an office of the Senior Class. Two Hundred Thirty-three 79 JULIUS JOSEPH LURIE Newark, New Jersey Bentral High Schoo NOTHER Jersey student to leave our Alma Mater. Lurie is known to his class- mates as a conscientious student and hard worker; always faithful in all of his doings. His average is good relative to his scholastic work. Keep up the good work. CLARENCE RICHARD McCURDY Cameron, West Virginia il Cameron High School " Nothing lentured, nothing gained. " a oiTR years ajjo this stalwart and de- termined native of West Virginia ventured forth from high school in an obscure spot called Cameron and arrived safely in this great metropolis, Baltimore. The street-cars, high buildings, crowds and all didn ' t seem to daunt his courage, and for this we are thankful. Throughout his lour years " Mac ' s " determination has never wavered, for once he begins a piece of work, no matter how difficult it may seem, it will blossom forth a beautiful example of work- manship and skill. " Mac " has never made an enemy and it is impossible to find a class-mate who is not his friend. Farewell, old pal, and good luck. No matter where you go, we know the deeds you ' ll do, will .ilways make us proud of you. ©T Two Hundred Thirty-four THOMAS DONALD McLEOD Upper Montclair, New Jersey Class Historian 1925-26 — 1926-27 St. Benedicts Preparatory MMEDIATELY upon his arrival in these environs " Mac " won many friends by virtue of his contagious smile, amiable disposition and quiet demeanor. " Tom " is one of our shining lights in those fields which are di- dactic in essence, and has, due to his un- commonly great knowledge of our language, been aptly given the cognomen of Webster. During his tenure of two years as class- historian his highly successful efforts were received with unanimous acclamation. The fairer sex is very fond of his at- tentions which now appear to be focused upon one. Here ' s luck, health and happi- ness. THOMAS EMIL MARIANI Bayonne, New Jersey Glee Club Bayonne High School ' For they succeed ivho think they can. " N the autumn of 1925, " Tommy " was a member at that vast coalition of embryo dentists which timidly assembled in front of our old school. Through sheer effort and a dauntless spirit he has progressed along the pathwav of success to the end he has so deservedly attained. In his lighter moments spent in the Glee Club and with his brother " Zips " he frequently employed his talents as a pianist to the delectation of his audience. His geniality and earnestness will be sorely missed as we bid farewell and go our sev- eral ways. ©T Two Hundred Thirty-Rue JOHN ALEXANDER MARTINDALE Ansted, West Virginia 0NE Ansted High School Marshall College " The secret of success is constancy to purpose. " I [ HAT Ho! From the high mountains of West Virginia hails our good friend " Marty " , mild, meek and unassuming. Sure — he is a fine chap and a dentist of good qualities. In 1925 " Marty " was one of the group of intellectuals who assembled in front of the old school and through years of hard grind he has finally achieved success. We nope that we shall hear from him in the future and wish him God-speed. % MAX NORMAN MATZKIN Waterbury, Connecticut 2E A Crosby High School " Know thyself. " AX. not only resembles Abraham Lincoln in stature and features, but is very much the " Honest Abe " at heart. He has endeared himself to all his class-mates by being kind, generous, considerate and lead- ing a moral life. Always working, plug- ging, hoping and praying for himself and class-mates, ever wishing to see a 100% class graduation. That is one reason why so many of his class-mates go to him for advice on many of their problems, financial or otherwise. Long live " Abe " . (3T m W Two Hundred Thirty-six _L CORD MEYER, JR. Savannah, Georgia KAK Savannah High School C_JO EHOLD the southern dreamer with a complex for dentistry and all the earmarks of a heart-breaker. His motto is, " Never let studies interfere with your college work. " In discussions over Georgia towns " The Deb " (the preferable cognomen of this gen- tleman), is prominent in convincing by- standers that Savannah is on the map. He has left behind a reputation that is both angelic and satanical. The Freshman can attest to the former and we can prove the latter. We can hope nothing better to fall to him in future years than that the world may offer him a broader field. WILLIAM LEO MEYER Baltimore, Maryland 0NE Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club Mt. St. Joseph ' s High School QO. L. Meyer, better known to his class-mates and friends as " Bill " , came to us from Mt. St. Joseph ' s, after having ven- tured forth for a year in the hustling world of business. Not being satisfied with this he determined to gain knowledge from the oral cavity of unsuspecting and innocent pa- tients. Through the past four years " Bill " has emerged from a timid " embryo den- tiste " to the portal of the D. D. S. " Bill " being somewhat of a " Caruso " be- came quite a popular and valuable member of the Glee Club. Every inch a gentleman and scholar is " Bill " , one greatly admired and esteemed by his class-mates. (5T Two Hundred Thirty-seven JOSEPH ANTHONY MICHNIEWICZ Bellows Falls. Vermont Glee Club ' ' ) ) 1 S(. John Kanty College III ickey " came from the great wild and woolly State of Vermont, endowed with an amiable mind and a pleasing disposition, one whom we will all remember with a fine sense of pleasant association. His winning personality, never failing courtesy, valiant courage and determination will surely spell success for him. Through this he has caused many feminine hearts to flutter but always he keeps deep within his heart the thoughts of just one. Now that his goal has been reached and he is about to return to his beloved moun- tains, we wish him the best of luck and feel sure that he will succeed in his chosen pro- fession. t FLOYD P. H. MOORE Marydel, Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club Editor Terra Mariae Dental School Wesley Collegiate Institute MTesleyan University " Nulla vestigia relrorsiiDi. ' ' i.OYD came from the sand dunes of good old " Eastern Sho " " . He has been a distinct addition to the class of 1929, a brilliant student, and a necessary evil in times of exams. Often has he gathered his class-mates under his wing to give them a word by word review of the term ' s work and endow them with proper courage to meet the arch enemy of all students — " Em- peror Final Exam " . We wish him success, a large practice and a twentieth century family. May he always pull the teeth from trouble and cap his life ' s work with a golden crown. GT m. 79 Two Hundred Thirty-eight ' m ALFRED GRAHAM MUNKITTRICK Long Island City, N. Y. ATO 5 tar key Seminary Colgate University onty " as he is generally called, is a handsome chap, who entered our college from dear old Colgate. Just ask him if that is the toothpaste college, then duck the fly- ing plaster. " Al " is very ambitious, as is shown by his daily work, and also because of other accomplishments, a wife, son and heir. When up Jersey way in the vicinity of the Oranges or Montclair, look for the familiar D. D. S. shingle and enter without knock- ing. t CHARLES FRANCIS MURRAY, A.B. New Bedford, Massachusetts 0NE Holy Cross " What fools these mortals be. " ere ' s to Muscle the Mighty, Marshal Supreme of the Massachusetts Expeditionary Forces and disdainer of the Order of the High Hat! Besides hitting 300 at Holy Cross, " Char- ley " evidently majored in political intrigue. Representing the common people and fea- turing recent submarine disasters as his plat- form, he won the State leadership over Jerome, an upstart ward-heeler. Here at Maryland he has ably championed his cause and is ever ready to dispute the claim that his election was engineered by an influx of Rhode Island carpet baggers. " Charley " has done his bit and is going back to further serve his public. His latest achievement was to take first place from his Clinton rival in the Atwater Kent audition, thus disproving the rumor that he was a bush leaguer. Good luck, " Chet " . (3T 70 Two Hundred Thirty-nine FRANK JOSEPH O ' CONNOR Norfolk, Virginia 2N All. Si. Joseph ' s College Washinglon and Lee Medical of Virginia ' ' Perseverance conc uers in the end. " ( 2J RANK has always been admired for his abiHty to smile, even under adverse con- ditions. His pleasing personaHty will al- ways be an asset in his chosen profession. In handling children in our infirmary he was without an equal. Frank was our " guiding star " in conducting the most suc- cessful dances in the history of the dental school. As a student he was always near the top tending towards research work, such as the " Circulation of the dental pulp " . Farewell, Frank, we wish you great suc- cess, and with sadness in our eyes view your departure. ALFRED EDWARD O MALLEY Clinton. Massachusetts Gorgas Odontological Society President of Class in Freshman year Clinton High School ( HE years spent with this modestly aloof class-mate, have tended to strengthen the ties of friendship formed while in school, for Fred is truly a fine fellow. His grad- uation marks the fruitful culmination of four years of scholarly endeavor, unsur- passed in achievement. Patiently erudite this astute and cherished friend may be rightly termed the most brilliant luminary of that group of scholars hailing from Mas- sachusetts. Farewell, Yankee Boy. GT T9 Two Hundred Forty PAUL QUENTIN OHSLUND New Haven, Connecticut Glee Club Collegiate Prepartory School " Hoti ' s the wee-one, Monty? " OE College " has meandered about our country considerably. Born in Ohio, " Joe " then tried New York, but decided Chicago would be more exciting. After a taste of its hazards he went out to the wilds of Nebraska, and finally has favored " The City of Elms " in the nutmeg state. With such a pleasing personality and excellent dis- position we are looking for big things pro- fessionally from this quiet chap. It is ru- mored " there is a girl in the case. " Must be, for " Joe " tends strictly to business. Outside of physiology, " Joe ' s " major course, we expect to find him an exodon- tist some day. We all wish him good luck and bon voyage. CARL HENRY OERTEL. Phar. D. Baltimore, Maryland Gorgas Odontological Society Treasurer of Freshman and Sophmore Classes School of Pharmacy, Univ. of Maryland (3 J)ack in 1925 as our class was just beginning, Carl showed the fellows that he had more than ordinary knowledge when he answered the first question asked the class by Dr. Sussman. Since that time he has made himself liked by his fellows and the members of the faculty. This, how- ever, was not his first experience in the U. of M., as in 19II he received the de- gree of Doctor of Pharmacy. T© Two Hundred Forty-one LUDOLPHUS GRAHAM PAGE Yanceyville. North Carolina Vice-President of Freshman Class Yanceyville High School University of North Carolina ' ' He adds to his ivork an iutelligent smile, and is satisfied all the while. " V ORTH Carolina is reputed to be the home of distinguished gentlemen. Our class-mate ' s sojourn here confirms this great truth. Let not all credit redound to his beloved Dixie, however, for it is the man who so well merits whatever laudatory com- ment we might make. Although of high scholastic standing, it is the sterling character of the man which is pre-eminent and therefore forms the es- sence of this brief eulogy. Fully realizing the futility of any endeavor to depict Gra- ham ' s priceless worth, we can but bid a fond farewell, hoping that our friendship may be continued through the ensuing years. LLOYD WILSON PATTERSON Cumberland. Maryland Allegany County High School " Success conies not by u ' ishing, but by hard O work bravely done. " (;-;; LOYD hails from Cumberland, which is situated in the midst of the Allegany Mountains, and is noted for its natural scenic beauty. He often refers to his home as God ' s Country. " Pat ' s " quiet, conservative manner main- tains the old adage that " still water runs deep. " We can say for him that he is an ardent worker. In parting, the class of ' 29 wishes you the success and happiness you deserve. (5T W Two Hundred Forty-two FRANCIS WENDELL PHILLIPS Providence, Rhode Island ©NE Glee Club La Salle Academy " And a goodly crowd was there. ' ' T. Francis from Heaven; the refuge of the remorseful and the haven of the homeless. Your period of probation is ended and generously we hand you to the waiting world. Put it there. World, we congratulate you as we surrender our triple threat, the last of a great line. And, World, although they say you little note nor long remember, we are sure they hired extra angels to record our hero ' s deeds. His works, his hopes, his prayers, his tears have not been in vain. We know, but daisies don ' t tell. Ask the man who owns one. Our benediction is — " Well done, thou rare one. " Take him. Fox Point, heed him well, deliver him from temptation and motor- boats. GRANVILLE POMROY Presque Isle, Maine Presque Isle High School , ' Nature made him ivhat he is. OMEROY, the red-headed wonder from Presque Isle. " Red " is a veteran of many campaigns. He fought in the war of 1812 and also in the Mexican War. At present he is doing intelligence work for Marshall Murray of New Bedford. It was in Bal- timore that " Red " saw, for the first time, a street car. In Presque Isle he owned and operated a peanut stand and in spare mo- ments was a traffic cop. Perhaps his best alias is " The Great Lover " . Among his other accomplishments comes his knowl- edge of music, ventriloquism and poetry. (5T Two Hundred Forty-three etTrX KYRLE WILLIAM PREISS Baltimore, Maryland © N E H !► St. James Calvert Hall College " Belter late than never. " ' ( HIS is " Slim " , who in his sixteenth year was lassoed and fitted out with his first pair of shoes. A couple of years later he was shackled and sent to Dental School. Although a native of Baltimore, " Slim. " was only duly initiated into the " club " a year ago. Even yet he does not know how to find Tom Nolan ' s. At one time " Slim " was chief engineer on a peanut stand but at present he is engaged in any big business deal t hat might arise, and in spare moments he is a vol- unteer fireman. Keep up the good work and the next time you are in Holland perhaps you will sell The Hague to some unsuspecting Egyp- tian mummy. FREDERICK C. QUILLEN Rehoboth Beach, Delaware Lewis High School _, t is said that " Fred " kissed the old spotted cow and gray mare good-bye, pulled the cat ' s tail twice, picked up his carpet bag and said " so-long " to old Delaware. Perhaps he did, but since then — my. Oh my, what a change. The ladies just seem to fall for him, regardless, and poor boy — he has to fight them off. But through it all he keeps singing the popular tune " Marie " . Laying all jokes aside, " Fred " has been a hard worker and has made good while studying at the University. We all wish him success and are sure that he will have a britzht future. GT H JO Two Hundred Forty-four LAWRENCE STEPHEN QUINN New Bedford, Massachusetts n Glee Club Holy Family High School Northeastern University Hail to the man from New Bedford, Mass. A hefty addition to any class. His term is ended in Baltimore, And so is the strain on the clinic floor. Enigma of sorrow, a cherub of joy, That is our corpulent Butcher Boy. We mourn the loss of this comrade hearty But all good men must aid the party. His field has broadened, also his girth. So back he goes to the town of his birth. He post dams well, and his bite is good, So his plates stay up as dentures should. But if I keep raving on this way It may hurt business some fine day. I may open an office next to Quinn, So good-bye, old pal, I hope you win. 1 GEORGE FRANCIS RAMSDEN HoBOKEN, New Jersey New York Prepratory E has been with us only a short time but since entering the University he has been an untiring, energetic and serious stu- dent. No problem has ever been too hard, no task too great. Once he even went so far as to get married. However, we must say that his wife is quite kind to him be- cause sometimes he can stay out as late as 9:00 o ' clock. Such a privilege is not extended to all benedicts. Well, old man, we are sorry to see you go but success is waiting and we must not detain you longer. Gt fO Two Hundred Forty-five THEODORE ALFRED RICHTER Mii.LTowN. New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society New Brunswick High School Columbia University .ly NOTHLR member of New Jersey ' s vast contingent of budding dentists is leav- ing the portals of his beloved Alma Mater to wend his way along the obscure and tor- tuous road of professional life, well equipped, however, and always mindful of the fact that his every step should be pre- meditated with the most meticulous care to preclude faltering or stumbling from the path to success. Unrepressed joviality, pre-eminent schol- arship and sterling character makes the friendship of this man something to be sought for with avidity and then tenaciously retained. Such a figure is our confrere, ■Rick " . Conjointly, we wish that the utmost honor and happiness shall accrue to him in the pursuance of his calling. EDWIN JAMES ROBERTS. JR. Westernport. Maryland £ J C Bruce High School Q VER since " Jimmy " came to Baltimore from the wilds of Westernport he was de- termined to be one of the finest of us, and by the record he has achieved, it appears that he has attained his goal. Swinging rhrough his work with a hail and hearty cheerfulness, he is a bright spot among us. It is known that " Jimmy " is keen on Baltimore beauties and we hear several are keen on him. We feel that he will inevitably rise to unalterable heights in his chosen profession and enjoy the deserving success wliich will be his. Best of luck to you, James. GT IQ Tu. ' o Hundred Forty -six MILTON ROBIN New York, New York An Secretary of Class 1927-28 Morris High School College of City of New York A tx hail good fellow, with smile so mellow; gaze at him and sigh. He ' s leav- ing us now, but we ' ll tell you how, he came here to do or die. " Milt " popped like a cork, from the State of New York, to give this town a break; his four years here have been very dear. Ask dad how much it takes. " Milt " has worked hard, his rec- ord ' s not marred, and his clinical work has been great; female patients galore, by the score, maybe more; and for their appoint- ments " never late " . Now, for a confession, where to practice his profession, is the ques- tion that causes him to frown. Shall he have more, say of Baltimore, or New York — perhaps Vancouver town? But wherever he may go, this we do know, success is sure to be his own. CECILIO R. ROBLES ViEGUES, PORTO RiCO Du ' ight High School, New York rr " If i i ' ere a King. " (_y ROM the sunny and enchanting Island of Porto Rico, there comes a young man of sturdy character to take up the study of dentistry. Although the road has been exceedingly rough for this young chap, we have noticed throughout the years at this institution that he has improved himself both in mannerisms and professional abil- ity, to such an extent that he deserves the great prize and goal which he has attained. To him we extend our most sincere wishes for a bright and happy future. Good luck, old man. C5T Two Hundred Forty-seven 7D r BENJAMIN ALVA ROSE Meadow Bridge, West Virginia Glee Club Fayettesiille High School " I can ' t see hotn: ' tJ)ENjAMiN he was christened, and for distinctiveness " Alva " was added later in life. After attending Atlantic-Southern in the " Sunny South " , he came to us as a sophomore. On first sight he had that char- acteristic appearance of one leg being shorter than the other, caused by perambulating the hills so prevalent in dear old West Vir- ginia. He soon corrected this ailment, but still astonishes his colleagues with poses re- sembling those of a contortionist. Our " Benny " has distinguished himself as an operator and is admired by his class- mates for his traightforwardness, serious perseverance and professional fellowship. A successful man in the making, is our ver- dict. SOL ROSEN Newark. New Jersey Af2 Gorgas Odontological Society ' Central High School (2 mall of Stature, quiet and unassum- ing, but with as many vices as anyone in our senior class — Vice-President of the Gor- gas Society and Vice-Chancel lor of his fra- ternity chapter. Sol has his virtues too. His notable rec- ord as a scholar, his conscientious devotion of his best efforts to his work, and the at- tachment which his fellow-students feel to him, attest to these virtues. We feel certain that the success he has attained will follow him when he leaves here to embark on a career as a teacher of the healing art. Au revoir, " Little Vice " , and may luck be yours. GT » • T© Two Hundred Fortu-eiqht ERFfA MAX SANDBERG New York, New York. An Gorgas Odontological Society New York Evening High School College of the City of New York " Friendship ' s the wine of life. " f f I ax ' s amiable disposition, together with his serenity of purpose, and intelH- gence, has impressed all with whom he has come in contact. He has quite an enviable reputation for his ability as a technician par- excellence. Although Max is one of the few who has worked his way through school, he has ob- tained a very high scholastic average, and furthermore, has also managed to acquire an extensive knowledge of literature, art, and science. MAURICE J. SAVITZ Boston, Massachusetts An Gorgas Odontological Society English High School Tufts College " The path to glory is not strewn with flowers. " , T times we find a man to be a mas- ter technician. Other times we come in contact with a profound scholar. It is an exception, however, to find a combination of both in any one man, and in Maurice we have that exception. We know him to be genial, sincere and unselfish, always ready to help his fellow-students. When he leaves Baltimore the town will suffer a double loss, for not only will his presence be missed, but also that of a fair young lady who shares with him the vicissi- tudes of life. CST f9 Two Hundred Forty-nine CHARLES HOWARD SCHEID Baltimore, Maryland o Gorgas Odontological Society Baltitnore City College Johns Hopkins University " What can be jound like an honest jriend; he is fortunate ivho finds many: ' )fy i OWARD is not only a gentleman and a scholar, he is more. He is a first rate athlete, a skilled technician and a true friend. His ready smile and cheery personality have endeared him to his fellow students and members of the faculty alike. Howard has only one fault that we know of — that of betting on the teams of a certain Bal- timore university. (We don ' t mention the name, but the initials are J. H. U.) How- ever, we are inclined to pardon him for that because we know that a certain brown- eyed, golden-haired damsel is a co-ed in that institution and that Howard and Rob- erta are — we ' ll not continue. t WILLIAM CHARLES SCHWARTZ Elizabeth. New Jersey ONE Bayonne High School C t IS mother may call him William, but to all of us he is just " Bill " . He is one of those fellows whom you instinctively like at first sight, and after four years of com- panionship you must necessarily love. Gen- erous almost to a fault, coupled with a dis- position that remains unruffled under the most trying circumstances, is " Bill " . Mod- esty, humor and sincerity are among his many virtues. His only fault is his " New Joisey " dialect. ©T ' H w Two Hundred Fifty ELWOOD WOODROW SEELEY Presque Isle, Maine H $ 0NE TAn Presque High School " A smile will go a long, long way. " V j[yooDROW became well known to the class by his introduction from Dr. Wilkerson, under whose tutelage he became a very able student of anatomy. By the way, we must not forget the musical genius of this pop- ular member of the class, for he is ever ready and willing to play upon his trained, magic and musical saw. The Maine lumber- jack has endeared him- self to the hearts of his class-mates by possessing a genial disposition and a mag- netic personality. SAMUEL WILSON SHAFFER. A.B. Greensboro. North Carolina ri $BK A2 Gorgas Odontological Society President of Class 1926-27; 1927-28; 1928-29 " Toil, endure and believe always. " g. T is with befitting modesty that " Sam " wears the laurels he so well merits. He came to our Alma Mater with a Phi Beta Kappa key dangling from his watch chain and has since added another award re- ceived for scholarship. We believe that still greater honors are awaiting him. Thrice as class president, he has served us with industry and zeal. His record of perfect attendance in class, covering a period of eight years in college, is indicative of his efforts to accomplish perfectly those tasks he undertakes. Though a scholar par-excellence, there is nothing of the pedant in his make-up. He is a sociable, gay and amiable chap. — A " regular fellow " . (ST Two Hundred Fifty -one ' JOHN HAYWARD SHARPLEY Key West, Florida N E r A n Gorgas Odontological Society Aionrae Count} High " Co)itentnie)it brnigs success. " ack " Sharpi.ky. this quiet and unas- suming collegian, hails from the sunny and unsolid south. After attending the University of Florida for two years, " Jack " delved into the world of high finance, but the big banker decided that dentistry should be his career, and it is evident that he has chosen the right path. From the Southern Dental College, " Jack " entered our class in its Junior Year. His proverbial success followed him; he became adept in the manipulation of gold foil and when the opportunity offered to take the forceps in hand he wielded them with re- markable success. JOHN VAN DEURSEN SHERLOCK North Plainfield, New Jersey North Plainfield High School Rutgers Uuitenity " Success is ninety-nine percent perspiration and one percent inspiration. " 7 ' oHN. commonly known as " Red " , hails from the little village of Plainfield. After attending Rutgers, where he acquired a cos- mopolitan attitude, he decided that dentistry needed men of his ability so he matriculated in " 2 ' i " . Our John soon became very popular. His iir of congeniality and his willingness to lend a helping hand to a fellow class-mate won liiin untold numbers of friends. GT ' . Two Hundred Fifty two HARRY BEN SHPINER AO Newark, New Jersey South-Side High School ' Laugh and the ivorld laughs with you. " EA verily — with a smile on his face and a song in his heart as he goes along — this is our Harry. We have been very fortunate in having Newark ' s own with us — for when time be- gan to lag and when worries seemed to predominate, it was broken up by this merry- maker of the class. His tongue, as anyone can tell you, is as argumentative as a fe- male ' s, and as smooth as a diplomat ' s Your buddies and pals will miss you, Harry, but then, we feel confident that your career will be one of marked success. SAMUEL E. SILBER Newark, New Jersey 2E A Bar ringer High School " Happiness consists of doing good. " gJ AM has always been an excellent stu- dent. For a while we believed he never thought of anything except his studies, but that was before we really knew him. " Sam " fell along with others and, say, fellows, do you blame him? She ' s worth her weight in gold. He is headed for a goal and is surely getting there. Good luck, old top. C5T fO Two Hundred Fifty-three I ARIA- f. CLARENCE ROGER SLAVIK NuTLEY, New Jersey Nutley High School Rutgers University ' A wise man ivHl listen. " NTRODUCING Clarence Roger, alias " Gob " , the boy with the most pleasing per- sonality and with enough modesty for five dental students. Works seldom but when he does — step one side and bow both as to speed and quality. For the first three years " Gob " did not fall for cupid or for any girl, of all the girls that fell for him. But alas! in his fourth and last year he fell, and how. Poor Clarence. Well, old boy, may that brilliant mind and marked personality take you to the acme of success. JAMES GRIGLER SMITH Madison, Virginia Madison High School Virginia Polytechnic Institute ' ay Howdy, to this winsome looking chap from Virginia, for he is the well- known confidence man with the suave per- sonality. He tells it so well that he really believes it himself. But we must let by-gones be by-gones, and say that " Jim " has been a conscientious, hard-working student since his arrival. We all look forward to the day when he will be a great credit to the University. Keep K-lling ' em about it, big boy. 3T H H 1 w Two Hundred Fifty-four LINDEN NEESE SPITZER Mount Jackson, Virginia Shenandoah College " He is a failure who sells his experience for less than he paid for it. " PiTz " is a deep thinker and a hard fighter. When the odds seem to be against him, he puts his shoulder to the wheel and " keeps smilin ' at trouble. " He is a man amongst men and is the type needed in these modern times to uphold the rigid standards that go hand in hand with the dental profession. We have been closely associated with him during our school days and are ready to " stand up and cheer " when " Lindy " gets the old sheep-skin. t ROBERT GORDON SPRINGER San Antonio. Texas n Glee Club Sgt.-At-Arms Class 1927-28 University of Baylor University of Texas c _, o most of us " Bob " is known as a big, husky, happy-go-lucky chap with a heart proportioned to his splendid physique. Witty, cheerful, possessed of a buoyant spirit and popularity that won him leader- ship in his fraternity — yet withal, he is un- assuming. Those who are privileged to know him intimately will remember of him not only these qualities, but also his versatility. When not perusing a Greek classic or a copy of " La Vie Parisienne " , he may be found moulding a statuette, sketching, fashioning wrought iron into some arti stic creation or perhaps composing a lyric. GT Two Hundred Fifty-doe W FRANK E. STAMP Reading Center, New York Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club Dundee High School " There is no blessing like a good class-mate. " C y RANK came to us from a small town in New York State. It was our gain and their loss. We gained a friend that we will never forget, one who will linger in our memories of what we ourselves would like to have been had we thought less of pleas- ure and more of work. During his past four years " with us we have learned the real meaning of the word Mr. Webster calls " class-mates " . One who would willingly sacrifice his own time and pleasure to aid a friend. Now that the time has come for Frank to leave us and seek new fields to conquer we extend to him our most sin- cere wishes and the best of luck in the world. t JOHN THOMAS STANG Jersey City, New Jersey Gorgas Odontological Society Historian, 1927-28 Dickinson High School " Semper Fidelis. " ( J RESH from " Joisey City " and he is a connoisseur on mustaches, being the proud father of the largest one in school. John says that he is going to practice at home but those who know him take it with a grain of salt. Catonsville, Md., holds too great an attraction for him and it is rumored that the dear girl won ' t leave her mother. Outside of these faults " Johnny " has a true heart and we all expect big things of him in the future. Your class-mates wish you good-luck, " Johnny " . (ST 7© Ta ' o Hundred Fitty-six HENRY LEWIS STEPHENSON Garysburg. North Carolinia Class Secretary 1926-27 Sea Board High School University of North Carolinia _ ENRY came to us from the Univer- sity of North Carohna, where he took his pre-dent course. Everyone remembers " Wil- he ' s " first appearance inside the portals of the U. of M., for upon taking off his hat the hayseeds fell over his manly shoulders. In the four years " Stevie " has been with us he has made himself well liked by all of his class-mates, which can be verified by his activities in class fraternity affairs. Everyone hates to see the time come when Henry will leave us to seek fame as a den- tist but the class of ' 29 wishes him the best of success in his undertakings. NELSON JOHN THOMAS Baltimore, Maryiand Mt. Vernon Jr. College University o f Maryland „ ommy " came from the mountaineer to the old line state and proceeded to adopt Maryland in its entirety. At College Park he completed his un- dergraduate work in preparation for his pro- fessional studies. There he was a familiar and well-liked figure. In Baltimore he com- pleted his academic background for life and now it is in Maryland that he intends to make his home and practice his art. However much " Tommy " is to be com- plimented as an adopted though true-spirited Marylander, it would ill become us to min- imize the possible influence of a Maryland woman. Need we carry the thought fur- ther? Two Hundred Fifty-seoen EKRa ARIA- HENRY PATRICK TIERNEY Clinton, Massachusetts 0NE " The uorld is a comedy to those who think, a tragedy to those who feel. " (0) V _y UR Henry was a good boy but the " fates ain ' t done right by him " . He was a man with a cheery smile and a compan- ii)nable personahty. " What ' s mine is yours, " says Henry. The opposite also worked. A drastic change came over our carefree lad of the lower classes, this past Septem- ber. He is now a silent, musing man, that far-away look having put to route the laugh- ter and sparkle in his eye. Yes, Henry is in love. Will they live happily ever after . EUGENE JOSEPH TIRPAK Glen Rock, New Jersey © N E H $ Rrdgeuood High School " Treat others as you icould like to be Treated. " Cif (fyt ere ' s to our " noble Turk " . We know you will prove to be an honor to your Alma Mater, and if you are as good at f xtracting teeth as shooting wild game. Oh hoy! — won ' t the dollars roll in? It has been a pleasure for us to know you, for in every way you are a real friend, always willing to lend a helping hand when needed. Turk has a character of the fine.st kind but he has one weakness, " the girls " . Stick to your method of love and you will win some " sweet mamma " yet. GiT 79 Two Hundred Fifty-eight WILLIAM EDWARD TRUNDLE Port Arthur. Texas r An Gorgas Odontological Society Class Sgt-at-Arms 1924-25; 1925-26 Fairfield High School " II Timothy, ii:15. " Jy - FTER deciding to leave the realm of King Neptune, " Bill " turned in the keys to Davy Jones ' Locker and became associated with other Joneses. He thanks the boys and professors for tolerating him, yet many love him. He is always willing and anxious to work, ever trying to improve himself and to create peace, harmony and equilibrium in the class. " Bill " loves children — if they don ' t cry. His cheerful " Good-Morning, Gentlemen " will be missed by many. We wish him every success for he is deserv- ing. RUDOLPH SMITH TULACEK Baltimore, Maryland 0NE Czecho Slovak Com. Academy of Prague, Europe " Veni, Vidi, Via. " _y VER the waves he came to the land of the free. With a broad grin and courage he walked the path of patience which surely leads to success. What price glory! — from Prague to Baltimore. Here ' s luck to you, Rudy. Your friends are in back of you and when you embark on the high seas of practice, may you en- counter only favorable winds and quiet waters. GT J9 Tuo Hundred Fifty ' nine JOHN FREMONT WALKER Saranac Lake, New York. Saranac Lake High School Leland Stanford University ' ' The lone irolf finds the best hunting, but he must fight and die alone. ' ' NE of the most notable things about our contemporary " Johnnie " is his unerring aim with plaster. Tf we were to take away from the last five years of contributions of wit, cheer and " eating tobacco " , our record here would be conspicuously smaller and poorer. • In much of his work there is a dental integrity which must be recognized; in many of his actions there is a deliberate artistry that is to be deeply respected. He is one who has taken his profession, the " healing art " , with a becoming seriousness, and we give him the duty of human min- istry for he is a man of great capabilities. t SHERIDAN NEWTON WATKINS North Braddock. Pennsylvania ©NE E Gorgas Odontological Society Braddock High School University of Pennsylvania c HIS shy, homesick boy came to us from out of the smoke, but began to see the light immediately. He is a man well liked and of good scholastic standing. He had, as do many others, a weakness for girls; how- ever, this weakness has been drowned in the sea of matrimony. We have no doubt but that he will be .successful in his chosen prt)fession. C5T fO Two Hundred Sixty SIMON L. WEINER Elizabeth, New Jersey 2E A Glee Club Bat tin High School " Strive and success iiill be yours. " " (d.. Y came to us from New Jersey. His pleasant ways have made for him a host of friends. He has shown wonderful ability and a keen sense of judgment in his work. It is safe to predict that in " Cy " , the dental world will have a man who is bound to be successful and who will contribute greatly to the advancement of the profession. t HERMAN LEWIS WEISLER Norwich. Connecticut Norwich Academy " The Inw often alio lis tvhat honor forbids. " (71 «_ T MAN of character, with unchallenged integrity — this is our boy " Hy " . It did not take a long time before it became known that he was an accomplished technician. He is a fast stepping man, especially in the clinic, and always as busy as the proverbial bee. Possessing those sterling qualities neces- sary for success, he leaves us to embark upon his career with our prediction that his dreams will come true, and that some day he will be recognized as a most successful member of the profession. Enjoying the esteem of his class-mates, he certainly takes with him their best wishes for his success. GT Two Hundred Sixty-one y GT EDWARD WEITZ Brooklyn. New York Chattle High School " Where ' s there ' s life, there ' s hope. " ( ddie " Weitz, the only livinj contem- porary of our well-known Dr. Wilkerson. " Eddie " is a member of the Big Three, whose motto has been — " united we stand — divided we fall " . " Eddie " at one time was girl shy — but v. ' hat Baltimore has taught him. We see a very good future for you, " Eddie " , and wish ycu lots of luck. l NORTON THOMAS WILLIAMS New Haven, Connecticut Gorgas Odontological Society Glee Club New Haven High School " To work is to live. To death. " loaf is a slow . ROM the good old " Nut Meg State " smiling Willie arrived at the University to study dentistry. Although it has been a great strain on him all these years, Willie still wears the famous smile that has helped him reach the summit of his aspirations. Now " Willie " , don ' t forget the old path- ology clinic where you tried to fill the root canals of upper third molars just for the fun of it. You had better stick to cen- trals in the future. So long, " Willie " , and ijood luck. N 79 Two Hundred Sixty-two ARlAe JOHN MARTIN CLAYTON WILLIN, JR. Oak Grove, Delaware Gorgas Odontological Society Seaford High School ' Be true to your teeth, or they ivill he false to you. " ohnny " . a man of few words, true blue and a finished product, came to us from the " Diamond State " , bringing with him all the brilliance and sterling qualities that the name implies. He has held his own as a scholar, and has won an enviable place in the hearts of all his class-mates. We shall always remember " Johnny " as one of the outstanding periodontists of the class, for when wanted he was usually found treating a root canal in the pathological clinic. How that boy could pick patients. So, step on it, big boy, we ' re all with you. t SHELDON LLOYD WOLF, B.S. Washington. Pennsylvania Gorgas Odontological Society Washington and Jefferson College OC L LOYD hails from Washington, Pa., and to all who know him he is considered one of the few " all-around " men of the class. He is good in theory, a fine technician and possesses a broad understanding of the elements of life. His remarkable insight and that wonderful broadness of character stamp a leader of man. No doubt he will be as successful in the future as he has been in the past, and we bid him bon voyage. GT Two Hundred Sixty-three fO Junior Cental Class Officers ice-President Shein President Slattery Secretary Wolfe Treasurer Reis Historian Pierce Class oll Braustein Lapow Nelson Slattery Buday Leggett Noll Smith Chanaud MacAIoose Pierce Sobol Cook Maguire Reiss Spitzen Gentry McNerney Schein Wolf Gerstein Messore Scheinblatt Wilkerson Harlacher Miller Schwartz: Wilson Hulit Mogilowsky Shupp Zameck ©T Two Hundred Sixty-five 7© Junior Cental Class History 7 CJ T was in the fall of 1923 that twenty-six of us assembled in Gorgas Hall, un- known to each other, strangers in the city, but all gathered together for the same pur- pose, that of learning Dentistry, which we had chosen for our life ' s work. Our class was to be the first five-year class in the history of the University of Maryland, School of Dental Surgery. Dean Robinson in his opening address impressed upon us the fact that we were inaugurating a new era in the Dental School, namely, the five-year course. Dr. Robinson left with us the thought that more would be expected of us than of the classes that had gone before us, so with this high standard to live up to we at once busied ourselves with all the Pre-Dental course had to offer. " Red " Hulit, as President, carried us throuogh our first year successfully. The following fall found us back again exchanging warm greetings, and wel- coming nine new men to our fold. We at once held class elections and " Red " Hulit was again chosen to lead us through the trials and tribulations that might befall us as Freshman. Again for so small a class, our class dance was a success and the year closed with the realization that we had lived up to our standard, of which we were indeed proud. Upon returning as Sophomores we once more resumed our studies with a determina- tion that no obstacles should arise this far along in our school life to prevent us from carrying out our cherished dream — to be a Junior. Before long politics held full sway and " Ike " Shupp became our President and " Phil " Schwartz, Vice-President. This year our course became more difiicult but with hard work and much study we closed the year, feeling that again we had not let our standard waver — if anything, we had carried it higher. This year finds us Juniors, and we choose this year as our leader, George Slattery, with Irving Schein as Vice-Pres- ident; Sam Reiss, Treasurer; John Wolf, Secretary. We have every reason to believe that the class of ' 30 shall go down in the history of the University of Maryland, School of Dental Surgery, as an outstanding class, and we feel that with the continued cooperation of our Dean, Dr. J. Ben Robinson, who has guided and watched over us thus far, and with the continued help of the faculty, that we shall complete our school career with credit to the University and to ourselves. C. R. Pierce. GT m f9 Two Hundred Sixty-six etTra Sophomore Cental Class History QO. the members of the class of 1931, returned from the summer vacation for our Sophomore year, determined to better our scholastic standing and good fellowship. A good bit of our former frivolity and happy-go-lucky attitude was missing and in its place was found sincerity and unity of purpose. We manifested our sincerity and in- terest by electing, at our first class meeting, energetic and capable men as our class officers. As for the success of our class, both scholastically and socially, we cannot praise sufficiently the harmony, good fellowship, nor our faithful and hard working executives. Our social activities were few but very successful and enjoyable. Our first and second year dances set a precedent of which all following classes may well be enviable. At these affairs the members of our class were afforded the opportunity to forget the burden of school work for an evening and make " whoopee " . At a recent class meeting it was decided unwise to plan any social function for the current year. We were all readily aware of the fact that our course of study this year commanded so much of our time, both in school and out, that we felt the time necessary could not be spared for such purposes, but we determined to exert all our efforts toward bettering ourselves in our chosen profession. Our history thus far is chuck full of numerous incidents which will be remembered and cherished in years to come. Bonds of friendship have been formed that will not be weakened by time. We have welded ourselves together in one large, happy family, in which co-operation, sympathies, good wishes and true friendships are evident. We have learned to combine the care-free, gay and colorful collegiate with the earnest and sincere student, cynical at surface but warm-hearted and fraternal at bottom. We are proud of our achievements and we hope to maintain and better them. We may safely say that our class bears well under analysis; the prognosis cannot be but good. Let ' s go to it, men! Make the numerals ' 31 continue to stand for all that is best in fellowship, manhood and scholarship. Henry E. Rostov. C3T fO Two Hundred Sixty-seven ARIA? Sophomore Cental Class Officers Elwood S. Snyder President Albert C. Eskin Vice-President Gordon A. Lewis Secretary Anthony P. Laureska Treasurer Alexander E. Gilfoyle Sergeant-at-Arms Henry E. Rostov Historian csr Tivo Hundred Sixty-nine 10 Sophomore Cental Class Q oll Aldrey, J. M. Barnes, E. C. Buckbinder, M. Cline, R. W. Corvino, J. Cohen, J. R. Cummings, O. V. Curry, C. L. Cross, J. D. Dillon, C. S. Drumheller, W. G. Durso, J. Edwards, D. A. Eskin, A. C. Fetter, L. Fornarotto, S. Friedman, M. B. Gilfoyle, A. F. Gunther, E. Hahn, W. E. Hamilton, L. Hayes, A. J. Icaza, C. R. Kania, J. S. Kearfott, C W. Kiker, R. Kohn, A. Lankford, A. M. Laureska, A. P. LaVallee, R. E. Leichter, S. Levin, J. Lewis, G. A. Lyons, H. W. Margeson, C. E. Markley, H. K. Miller, J. W. Minahan, W. R. Nadal, A. M. Nirenberg, M. Nuttall, E. B. Pedlosky, F. Reese, E. B. Richardson, E. H. Rostov, H. E. Santillo, J. S. Saunders, C. E. Shapiro, E. Smyth, F. F. Snyder, E. S. Tew, J. J. Tracy, H. J. Wasilko, J. P. Winner, H. J. Wojnarowsky, L. E. Zukovsky, J. GT . Two Hundred Seventy ekra ARIA- 0. Freshmen Cental Class History CTOBER the first, Nineteen Hundred Twenty-eight, found sixty-some freshmen at the portals of the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. The sixty freshmen were promoted from the present class of the preceding year and we welcomed twenty-seven transfers from the various colleges and universities of the U. S. The class was c alled together and an election of officers took place. The following were elected to their respective positions: Ralph B. Thrall President Nathan Frankel Vice-President Irving I. Breslow Treasurer Richard B. Prather Secretary Joseph Vajcovec Sergeant-at-Arms Paul R. Clayton Historian The time has rapidly passed and a few were dropped from our ranks but the spirit of the class has been maintained and that undying love and friendship which has and always will be extended to each other and to our Alma Mater still flourishes. P. R. Clayton. CST fO Two Hundred Seventy-one Freshmen Cental Class Officers Ralph B. Thrall President Nathan Frankel Vice-President Irving I. Breslow Treasurer Richard B. Prather Secretary Joseph Vajcovec Sergeant-at-Arms Paul R. Clayton Historian GT T9 Two Hundred Seventy-three Freshmen Omental Class oU Abramson Ainsworth Applegate Ball Bamdas Basch Beamer Berman Bessette Black Boxer Breslow Broadrup Bryant Chandler Cheney Clayton Coleman Corrigan Crapanzano Dern Doneson Edmonds Emory Englander Farrington Feldblum Fern Frankel Garrett Gitlin Goodkin Graves Grosshans Hergert Hester Hill Hills Hogan Hunt Jennings Johnston Jones Kaplan Kendrick, V. B. Kendrick, Z. V. Kershaw Laughlin Linder Lott MacKenzie Madden Maldonado Manuel McGarry Michael Miller Millikin Morgan Mott Muir Newman Niosi Oliva Prather Reid Rosen Rosenbaum Rosenbloom Seidel Steigleman Theodore Thrall Vajcovec Vederman, Miss Vezina Waldman Weitzel White Wickes Wiggins Wilson Wolfe (ST MiTl W " - 70 Two Hundred Seventy-four 0. (Pre- ental Class History N October 1, 1928, one hundred and one pre-dents began their first fifth of preparation for the profession of dentistry. The class was composed of men from twenty-eight states of the Union and several foreign countries and was the largest class which has been enrolled at the school for some time. College life, new to practically all, was started off smoothly, and by the beginning of the second week everything was ship-shape and moving along. The election of class officers was held under the supervision of the president of the senior class, as is the custom in the Dental School. The following men were elected officers: Goe, President; Reed, Vice-President; Steinfeld, Secretary; Lora, Treasurer; Shulman, Sergeant-at-Arms. Early in the first semester the entire class was saddened by the news of the death of our respected and esteemed Professor of English, Dr. Handy, Sr. Then came semester exams and although many gloomy predictions were made most of us came through with colors flying. At the opening of the second semester there was a noticeable thinning of our ranks, as eighteen of our fellow students had dropped by the way. When the smoke from this action had cleared away, the re- maining men looked around to see who was still on deck, and each made a firm resolve to study diligently so that his presence would be a certainty after the next test of fire, — " exams " . GT fO Two Hundred Seventy-five re- ental Class Officers GoE President Re£D Vice-President Steinfeld Secretary LoRA Treasurer HOLTER Historian Shulman Sergeant-at-Arms (St Two Hundred Seventy-seven I re- ental Class oll Bailey Barclay Barnett Bisnovich Block Boote Bowers Brener Britowich Brotman Brownell Diamond, G. Diamond, L. Diaz Duryea Eichman Flory Fruchtbaum Gaebl Garmansky Gibson Gillman Ginsberg Goe Goldiner Goldstein Gordon, J. Gothers Guida Gurvitz Gutstein Hall Hamilton Helfmann Hoffman Holter Homel Horchowsky Hoy Icaza Itzkowitz Jaen Janofsky Janowitz Kingsley Kowalski Krasnow Kwan, Miss Levine Lora McGuire Maciolek MacWhinnie Mansell Merlin Moore Murphy Nathan Nussbaum O ' Brein Paquette Piombino Pyle Reed Rosenberg Schindler Schreiber Schwarzkopf Shulman Somarriba Steinfeld Stramski Taylor Tocher Totels Toubman Trax Turnamian Wertz Wheeler, A. Wheeler, G. Wick Wollack GT je Two Hundred Seventy-eight Miss Katherine Toomey Executive Secretary School of Dentistry GT 7 ' ao Hundred Seventy -nine 79 IN MEMORIAM e uiass 01 193 1 QO. Claude Wylie Kearfott . _ ITH profound sorrow we record the death of our class- mate, Claude Wylie Kearfott, who died on Sunday, April 21, 1929, after a very brief illness. In the memory of his classmates he will live as one faithful to his school and loyal to his associates. A brilliant future had been predicted for this young man, who possessed those characteristics essential to the honored practitioner. A genial, keenly alert, industrious student, and meticulously honest in all his transac- tions — this was Kearfott. He will be missed, yet one of his calibre, we know, will enjoy with his Maker that Life Beyond. GT M 70 Two Hundred Eighty BOOK H- MEDICINE History of Cy edical School -l j. N Act founding a medical college in the city or precinct of Baltimore was passed on December 18th, 1807. The name as established by this Act was " The College of Medicine of Maryland. " The Faculty of the School was named in the same Act and was constituted as follows: Dr. John B. Davidge j Joint Professors of Anatomy, Surgery and Dr. James Cocke ( Physiology Dr. George Brown Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine Dr. John Shaw Professor of Chemistry Dr. Thomas Bond Professor of Materia Medica Dr. William Donaldson Professor of the Institutes of Medicine This was the fifth Medical School to be established in the United States, the others being established in the order named: University of Pennsylvania, Harvard University, Dartmouth College and the College of Physicians and Surgeons of New York. The present building at the northeast corner of Lombard and Greene Streets was actually built in. The Faculty named above began the teaching of medicine immediately, with the exception of Dr. George Brown, who resigned. His place was filled by the election of Dr. Nathaniel Potter to the Professorship of the Practice and Theory of Medicine. This distinguished teacher filled this chair until his death in 1843. In 1812 an Act was passed by the Legislature, empowering the College of Medicine of Maryland to appoint and annex to it three other colleges or faculties, those of Law, Arts and Science and Divinity, and these united faculties should constitute the Uni- versity of Maryland, with a government by a body of Regents made up of the members of the four faculties. Archbishop John Carroll was chosen as first Provost but declined the honor and Robert Smith, previously Secretary of State of the LInited States, was then chosen. The early sessions were four months long. There was, apparently, very little attempt at laboratory or clinical teaching, all instruction being given through the means of didactic lectures. Dr. Gibson occasionally performed operations in the presence of the class at the Maryland Hospital on Broadway and at the Almshouse. There was also some limited dissection, but it was not compulsory. A Library was started in 1815 through the purchase of the library of Dr. John Crawford, containing about 500 volumes. A Museum was started in 1821 by the purchase of anatomical and pathological specimens from Dr. Pattison, the new Professor of Surgery. The Baltimore Infirmary (now the University Hospital) was erected in 1823. It was established as a private hospital by the Professors of the Faculty, not by the Re- GT TS Tivo Hundred Eighty-three ARIA- gents. It was paid for by the Faculty. The Regents took it away from them later, not only refusing to pay them for it but allowing them no income from it. Regular clinical lectures were first held in 1823, two surgical and two medical clinics each week. One of the regulations of the new Hospital was that the Bible should be read daily in each ward. The classes increased rapidly in size after 1820 but the Dean ' s Office did not function very well, as he was never able to tell how many students were in attendance, because many students attended who never matriculated. The Commencements during this time were held in Chemical and Anatomical Halls. During thirteen years, from 1827 to 1839, the University was under the control of Trustees appointed by an Act of the Legislature, which removed control from the Regents. The Regents never submitted to this procedure and power was restored to them in 1839. During this period, the school acquired a vigorous rival, the Wash- ington University, founded by Dr. Horatio Gates Jameson, an alumnus of the Uni- versity (1813). Classes at the Medical School of the University of Maryland fell off greatly. This, coupled with a controversy between the Regents and the Trustees, caused the school to pass through a rather gloomy period. At one time, separate schools were maintained, one under the supervision of the Regents and another under the supervision of the Trustees. Teaching of practical Pharmacology was begun in the school in 1844. The founders of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery made application to the University for admission as a separate department in 1839 but were unfortunately refused. It is a matter of congratulation that more than 80 years later they were at last received into the fold to which they first desired admittance. There seems to have been no increase in Library facilities until 1844 and the be- ginning of instruction in Diseases of Children was started in 1845. In the same year instruction was begun in Operative Surgery. An independent Chair in Physiology was not instituted until 1866. A chair in Diseases of Women and Children was founded in 1867. While dissection in the classes of Anatomy was attempted very early after the establishment of the School, there was much opposition from the public and even from members of the Faculty. The Faculty was opposed until as late as 1833 to compulsory dissection, and it was not formally adopted until 1848, even though it had been pre- viously adopted by the Trustees. Gas was then introduced into the dissecting room, which made it possible to dissect at night. In 1852 a published report showed that the Infirmary had a capacity of 150 beds and was the largest hospital in the City, with a staff consisting of a resident physician and eight resident students. During the period from the establishment of the School to the beginning of the Civil War, the most distinguished members of the Faculty were probably: Nathan Potti:r J(jHN B. Daviw.j: William Gibson Granvilli: Sharp Pattison GT m 70 Two Hundred Eighiy-four Elisha DeButts William A. Hammond robley dunglison Jules Ducatel Nathan R. Smith Of the last named, Dr. Eugene F. Cordell in his " History of the University of Maryland " states: " The election of Professor Smith deserves to rank as an epoch in the annals of the University. Of commanding presence, cultivated and comprehensive intellect and imperious disposition, bold, original, self-confident, brooking no rivals — he was for nearly half a century the central figure in its faculties. No man ever reigned so completely in its councils as he did. " Just previous to and during the Civil War, a group of men became connected with the School, who were afterwards to exert a considerable influence upon its teaching. Among these were Samuel Chew, the elder, and later Doctors George W. Miltenberger and Christopher Johnson. The period of the Civil War was a very difficult one for the University, as the students were drawn largely from the South. At the conclusion of the War, many prominent physicians from the South came to Baltimore. Among these were Doctors J. J. Chisolm, Francis T. Miles and William T. Howard, who were soon elected to the Faculty and proved a great addition to the teaching staff. There has probably seldom been so large a number of men of such unusual ability on a teaching staff in any school as existed when Doctors Geo. W. Miltenberger, Richard McSherry, Christopher Johnson, Samuel Chew, Frank Donaldson, William T. Howard, Francis T. Miles, J. J. Chisolm and L. McLane Tiffany comprised the Faculty. J. Edwin Michael, Randolph Winslow and I. Edmondson Atkinson were later additions to tiiis very remarkable group. It is interesting to note the change in the cost of tuition. Previous to 1845, the total cost of tuition was $120.00; after that it was reduced to $90.00. In 1866 it was raised to $105.00 and again raised in 1867 to $120.00. The fees were increased to $125.00 in 1869 and a number of scholarship fees were granted in 1876, which re- duced the price of fees to many of the students, allowing them to obtain a year ' s instruc- tion for $60.00. As late as I860, the fees for practical Anatomy, lectures and graduation, covering all the expenses of instruction for the entire course of two years, was only $300.00. One has but to compare this with the present expense of $330.00 per year for resident students and $480.00 for non-resident students, not including the grad- uation fee, to note the increased cost of medical education. During the period between the Civil War and 1890, several other medical schools had been established. In 1867 Washington University was revived and continued in 1872 as the College of Physicians and Surgeons. The Baltimore University School of Medicine, the Baltimore Medical College and the Woman ' s Medical College all had been started in the meantime. None of the schools had sufficient income to conduct a really Class " A " Medical School. Three of these were finally merged, the Baltimore Medical College being consolidated with the University of Maryland in 1913 and the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1915. In the meantime, of course, the Johns Hopkins University Medical School had been established. Several lower grade schools, which were started during the period from 1880 to 1895, have all been discontinued, leaving in Baltimore only two medical schools, Johns Hopkins University School of fO Two Hundred Eighty-five ARIA Medicine and the University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons. In 1920 the completi on of the University status of the Medical School was achieved. The Legislature approved an Act uniting the Maryland State College, consisting of the Departments of Arts and Science, Engineering, Agriculture, etc., with the group of Baltimore Schools, consisting of Medicine, Law, Dentistry and Pharmacy, making of this combination the true University of Maryland. While the name of University of Maryland has always been carried by the Bal- timore group, and sometimes only by the Medical School, the school is now for the first time, a part of a true University organization. This has added to the prestige of the Medical School and all the other Schools in the University group. The School is now firmly and thoroughly established among the best of the Medical Schools of this country, and bids fair to become increasingly efficient as a center of medical in- struction. - ' GT i fO Two Hundred Eighiy-si. J. H. M. Rowland, M.D. Dean of the School of Medicine ARIA- " There are men and classes of men that stand above the common herd; the soldier, the sailor, and the shepherd not infrequently; the artist rarely, more rarely still, the clergyman; the physician almost as a rule. He is the flower {such as it is) of our civilization; and when the stage of man is done with, and only remembered to be marvelled at in history, he will be thought to have shared as little as any in the defects of the period, and most notably exhibited the virtues of the race. Generosity he has, such as is possible only to those who prac- tice an art, never to those who drive a trade; discretion, tested by a htindred secrets; tact, tried in a thousand embarrassments; and, what are more important, Herculean cheerfulness and courage. So it is that he brings air and cheer into the sick roo n, and often enough, though not so often as he wishes, brings healing. " Robert Louis Stevenson. (ST Two Hundred Eighty-nine JO B BT 1 I k; ' Hi ■iii ' V. ' ' 1 F ' ) H Hi J K f H ftp h l HUB£ . ' •: ' si l p T H K- mI I I H Tv 1 ■ ■ B ' - ' gflMj rl H H Dr. Hlj(.h Raymond Spi;nc.i;r C5T 79 Ta ' o Hundred Ninety Q r. Hu h Raymond Spencer T was in Baltimore City, on May 10, 1888, that Hugh Raymond Spencer made his advent into this world. His parents, C. A. and Rosanna Spencer, moved to Jar- rettsville, Harford County, when he was five years old and here he received his early education in the public schools and later at the Jarrettsville Academy. Here too he developed a love for outdoor sports, fishing, his " coon " dogs and gun. In 1906 he returned to Baltimore and entered the Baltimore Medical College, where during his second, third and fourth years he served as a student assistant in chemistry under Dr. W. B. D. Penniman, graduating Cum Laude in I9IO. Following graduation. Dr. Spencer was placed in charge of the Physiology Laboratory at the Baltimore Medical College, serving as Lecturer and Demonstrator of Experimental Physiology during 191I- 1912. Dr. Spencer also did research and post-mortem work in the Pathological Lab- oratory at Johns Hopkins University in 1911-12-13 under Drs. George Whipper and M. C. Winternitz; at the same time he served as Pathologist for the Maryland General Hospital. Dr. Spencer came to the University of Maryland in 1913 as an Associate Professor " of Pathology and acted in this capacity until 1920, when he was elevated to a Profes- sorship and Head of the Department of Pathology. When the United States entered the Great War, Dr. Spencer reported for active duty December 2, 1917, and was commissioned a First Lieutenant. He was at once selected as one of the five men who were attached to the United States Army Laboratory No. 1, a special laboratory to the First Army Corps of the A. E. F. He was later placed in charge of the Pathology and Routine Bacteriology Laboratory with headquarters at Neufchateau, Vasges, France, and for his fine work here was given a high rating by the commanding officers. Dr. Spencer served in the American Expeditionary Forces from January, 1918, to January, 1919- With this wealth of experience Dr. Spencer returned to the University of Maryland and in 1920 was chosen Professor of Pathology and Head of the Department of Path- ology. It is in this capacity that we now know him. Dr. Spencer also had the follow- ing distinctions: Pathologist to the Mercy and University Hospitals; Member of the Executive Committee of the University Hospital; Member of the Medical Council of the School of Medicine; Member of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland; Member of the International Association of Medical Museums, and a Fellowship in the American College of Physicians. Dr. Hugh Raymond Spencer, — Scholar, Teacher, Author, Soldier, Friend, — We, the Senior Class, salute you. GT 19 Two Hundred Ninety-one i ARIA oard of Instruction EMERITUS PROFESSORS Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D Surgery Samuel K. Merrick, M.D Rhinology and Laryngology Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D., LL.D 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 Rhinology and Laryngology Edward N. Brush, M.D Psychiatry John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D Clinical Medicine L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D Obstetrics Frank Dyer Sanger, M.D Rhinology and Laryngology J. M. Hundley, M.D ' . Gynecology George W. Dobbin, M.D Obstetrics CyVfedical Council Arthur M. Shipley. M.D., Sc.D. Gordon Wilson, M.D. Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D. William S. Gardner, M.D. Standish McCleary, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. H. Boyd Wylie, M.D. Carl L. Davis, M.D. Willl m H. Schultz, Ph.B., Ph.D. Maurice C. Pincoffs, S.B., M.D. Frank W. Hachtel, M.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. Harry J. Deuel, Jr., Ph.D. (ST Two Hundred Ninety-three In Memoriam DR. CHARLES LEE SUMMERS PKOI ' ESSOR OF PEDIATRICS _ N July 15, 1928, at the age of sixty-four, Dr. Charles Lee Summers, teacher and benefactor, died. This senior class was the last to come into contact with the man, whose virile personality and whose love for children was transmitted to all those who knew him. In the classroom or in the clinic Dr. Summers was every inch the gentleman. He had always a kind word for the younger man; and we found in him an enthusiastic clinician and an inspiring lecturer. His memory is perpetuated in the babies and children ' s clinic, a living, flourishing monument to one man ' s single-handed devotion and accom- plishment. Two Hundred Ninety-four In Memoriam DR. ROBERT TUNSTALL TAYLOR PROFESSOR OF ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY _ R. R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, teacher and surgeon, pioneer in the field of orthopaedic surgery, died suddenly February 21, 1929- The University mourns the loss of an esteemed confrere. The class of 1929 deplores the death of a great teacher. The numberless children whose crooked backs have been straight- ened and whose lives have been made happier because of his efforts remain as living testimonials to the worthiness of a life spent in the service of his fellow-men. GT Two Hundred Ninety-five fO 0, Senior Class History N October, 1925, at the corner of Saratoga and Calvert Streets, one hundred and thirty brave, hopeful and learned men assembled to make history for and add to the glory of the class of 1929- But after the " gas " of the first battle had cleared away, some of the once brave, hopeful and learned men began to wonder if they really were so brave to dare to pre- sume upon a medical career, hopeful enough to succeed, or learned enough to grasp the intimate details of anatomy, histology, bacteriology and embryology. By November we were hardened to all the horrors of blue books and cadavers and began to center our attention upon the battle of wits which was to ensue in Jan- uary. The casualties were surprisingly few, and we kept up the good work amid the difficulties that beset the lowest of all creatures, the freshman medic, until the final slaughter in June. Memory overwhelms us and we pause to shed a tear for those who went down fighting gallantly. THEY SHALL NOT PASS The Sophomore year passed in a frenzy of scribbling. Test tube replaced scalpel, and we began to appreciate the whys and wherefores of the clinical medicine that was to follow. The midyears and finals took their toll and many a man will awaken with a shriek when he dreams of Sophomore days and longer nights. BUT THEY SHALL NOT PASS The third year was a revelation. The out-patient department, the physical diag- nosis class, the clinical outpouring of fact and fancy that was without termination — new faces of classmates from other schools; new lecturers, enthusiastic clinicians by the dozen — and we awoke with a gasp to the realization that we were in the midst of Real Medicine. June came and with it seventeen examinations. We didn ' t know that so many specialties existed but we learned in time to spend a few delightful week- ends. and yet they shall not pass And now we fondly review the last year, pleasant, refreshing in its newer knowledge of the art and science of modern medicine. Our own patients, experiencing our first case in medicine, — the first " gall bladder " — the first Caesarian, the first cystoscopy — the first cardiovascular-renal clinic. The last of the firsts in the medical curriculum has been with us — we depart sadder, but wiser men for our experience at the University of Maryland. There have been many who have befriended us, many who have inspired us, many who have smoothed our way. To these gentlemen and ladies, we, as the Class of 1929, wish to express our thanks iov their interest in our welfare. We trust that the future will hold out for them the many pleasant things that they have made possible for us. We are about to depart to other spheres of endeavor; we shall always recall our student days as our pleasantest, here in the heart of Maryland amid the friendships that we have made and the vicissitudes and experiences that have made us the Class of 1929. W. B. Draper, Class Historian. (5T ' ! 79 Two Hundred Ninety-s-x Senior Q TvIedical Class Officers 1928-1929 W. A. Anderson President Vice-President H. Cohen Secretary M. Silver Treasurer I. Meranski Historian W. B. Draper ©T Two Hundred Ninety-seven ► fO MAX ABRAMOWITZ. B.S. Brooklyn New York Caducean Society New York University C VyRAHMS in disguise, but that doesn ' t at all becloud his fair countenance and per- sonality. His simplicity and straight state- ments are certainly impressive and indeed attributes towards his future success. And although he has never lost that devilish twinkle in his eyes, his mien has become se- rious. Brooklyn is contemplating your shin- gle, so carry out your plans and a bright future is yours. JACOB HAROLD ACKERMAN. A.B. New York Columbia University ack " is one of our " white hopes " in the great war against disease. Serious and yet full of wit and humor, but only those of us who have gotten close to him can be cognizant of this fact. He can tell a side-splitting story with a straight face, he learns readily and is ever ready to impart his knowledge to the next man if requested to do so. Endowed with the human quality that will go a long way with his future patients, we have great hopes for a suc- cessful career for our friend and recent (. lass-mate. (5T m Two Hundred Ninety-Eight SILVIO A. ALESSL Ph.G. Baltimore. Maryland A4)M Pharmacy School University of Maryland ' iLVio A. Alessi, affectionately known as " Alice " , stands as a shining example and overwhelming proof that " good things come in small packages. " More recently, Silvio acquired the title of " Specialista " but in view of the unqual- ified success that has crowned all of his efforts in the Medical School, the title can but stand as an emblem of his ability to meet and conquer unique and trying sit- uations. Being a graduate pharmacist and possess- ing inherently the necessary qualities, Silvio has succeeded in compounding those most difficult prescriptions of Good Scholarship, Good Fellowship and Sincere Friendship. HUGH AMOS, B.S. Cambridge. Ohio AKK Dentson University W est Virginia University Cy L UGH hails from the very bailiwick of Babbitry. Through his industrious ac- tions and quiet manner he has escaped the more obnoxious brand of popularity; he has gained a number of staunch friends. One would never suspect his geographic origin. While he has not exhibited startling schol- arship he was never a man to fear examina- tions. He is impervious to both " gas " and " gossip " . He gives just the proper amount of respect and consideration to both " the props " and his classmates; he now enjoys reciprocation of this attitude. Hugh is well on his way and need fear no mishaps be- fore his journey ' s end. GT Two Hundred Ninety-nine f9 WALTER ANDERS ANDERSON D.D.S.. Ph.C. Class President 1, 2, 3, 4 De ital School, University of Maryland Phartnacy School. University of Maryland ( R. Anderson has been with us throughout our entire existence as a student body. Year after year he has been re- elected as our class president — the highest honor that we pay to any man in our midst. Serious in purpose, friendly in attitude, hob- nobbing with student and professor — always ready with a friendly greeting and a kind word for everyone — " Doc " has made a host of friends, who feel that he will leave us to step into a successful practice. t BENJAMIN B. BARDFELD ViNELAND New Jersey University of Pennsylvania la ' Vincit Qui Patitur. " E present for your approval — " Dr. Bill " . He hails from the Heart of Sunny Southern Jersey, but his experiences have been varied and his travels wide, so that he is now truly cosmopolitan. He displays a continual good nature and a composure that cannot be shaken, which reserves for him a niche in the hearts of all who know him intimately. As a Junior Psychiatrist, Bardfeld cer- tainly is a credit to the Baltimore City Hos- pit.ils. Even with such a Junior Interne- ship, his goal is surgery. With a ready smile and a big heart, everything that " Ben " has attempted, he goes into wholeheartedly and with enthusiasm. He combines perse- verance with natural ability in all which he undertakes, and this combination is bound to carry him far along the road to success. GT W Three Hundred SAMUEL SHAY BARLAND. B.S. New York New York New York City College " Wisdom is the daughter of experience. " Ch HIS smiling boy landed here in an attempt to study medicine and lose weight. Being in a charitable mood and diplomatic we will say as to the latter " the course was essentially negative " . He is surrounding medicine so completely that he is going to specialize in everything — except psychiatry. He is dizzy enough as is, rushing to N. Y. every time he misses his daily air-mail — and every time he don ' t. Strange as it may seem, it is not checks he is worried about but crosses (XXX). His most outstanding achievement is the dethroning of Morpheus. We strongly sus- pect that the reason he sits in the first row in all classes is to keep from falling asleep — at least to the naked eye. His chief delight is reading his text word for word several times to prove the authors are incorrect. t ROBERT BERNHARD, B.S. New York City, New York $ AE College of City of New York GT - f9 Three Hundred One M. FRANKLIN BIRELY. A.B. Thurmont. Maryland Johns Hopkins University " Virti e is its oiin reward. " c ■HIS tall, blonde, good-looking chap hails from the wilds of Frederick County. During his first few years ' stay in our midst there was some doubt as to whether " Frank " was studying medicine or music, since he spent a great deal of time at Peabody. A beautiful blonde, however, proved to be the reason. Always nonchalant, never in a hurry, " Frank " invariably " gets there " . He has always been a conscientious student and is extremely interested in his work. With his brilliant mind and charming personality we are expecting to see him go high in the medical profession. HENRY BONGIORNO. PH.G. Passaic. New Jersey University of Maryland ENRY BoN(;iORNO is without a doubt one of the outstanding characters in the class. His inherent fury and determination, coupled with tireless vim and ambition, have often times stirred up wrath and consterna- tion among some of his fellow-students. Be- neath it all, there was that tireless probing for the real cause of things. As a student, he excelled; for good-fel- lowship, he was unsurpassed, as he was full of fun and owned a heart as big as himself. He aspires to be New Jersey ' s leading surgeon. May he attain his objective. GT ► 70 Three Hundred Two BERNARD BOTSCH. B.S. Alliance, Ohio Mount Union College " What is dark and incomprehensihle attracts some minds more than what is clear and understandable. " N the State of Ohio there is a small town, AlUance, awaiting the day when Ber- nard Botsch, M. D., ahghts from the train. " Bernie " has not only completed the course of Medicine, but has also diligently studied the habits and practices of nurses and is the only authority in knowing the " time off " of all the feminine creatures around the Big House. It is said around the school that he is the successful discoverer of flut- tering tachycardia, only heard in feminine hearts. He has been with us four years and dur- ing all this we have enjoyed his stories of his past " ring battles " , his " flashy ties " , " loud shirts " and his " hot dates " — but with all these faults he is a gentleman and scholar. JAMES POORE BOWEN. B.S. Belton, South Carolina University of South Carolina ' 25 m..y |AMES BowEN. no, just " Jim " , our Southern gentleman, has been one of our best pals in school. He is forever ready to be a good Samaritan and to lend a help- ing hand to a friend in need. He is also a scholar " Par Excellence " . Yes, lest we forget, " Jim " has a pleasing way with the ladies. We just have to say that he has a magnetic personality, and, " It " . Now for a little secret. " Jim " loves to hear and tell " joke s " and no class-mate considers a joke a success unless it is accompanied by a hearty laugh from " Jim " . fO Three Hundred Three Q. SELIG LEO BRAUER Jersey City, New Jersey TE $ New York University Brauer is about to depart from our midst. He takes with him the friend- ships that he has won so worthily in his four years ' sojourn with us. Sehg is one of our conscientious students, interested in his hfe work and alert to the opportunities of every day. Ready to be- friend, he is well liked and his class-mates wish him the good fortune that is his just due. ANDRES ELADIO CALAS Manzanillo. Cuba xzx Mount I ' ernon College " Thou hast no faults, or I no faults can spy, thou art perfection or all blindness I. " L HIS curly-headed chap comes to us from good old Cuba. He comes to us with confidence as the outstanding quality in his character. Really no matter how great the obstacle, " Andy " puts his shoul- ders to the wheel completely and with de- termination. He is so full of confidence that he has even attempted to play golf with only two clubs. Soon Mr. Galas will be returning to Cuba. Perhaps he is planning a revolution, not a war-like demonstration, but a revolution in medical circles in Cuba. Through his confidence, determination, and well-grounded knowledge we expect him to do great things in his native coun- try. Gf T9 fhree Hundred Four EARL LEROY CHAMBERS Baltimore, Maryland xzx Mount Vernon College ■ ' HonoY and shame from no condition rise; Act tvell your part, there all the honor lies. " HAMBERS, the quiet, peaceful chap from Pimhco, possesses without doubt all the qualities of a gentleman and, a scholar. Earl has always been in the money in the race during his medical course and believes that the only place for the horses is in the pasture. There has been a rumor among the ladies that Earl will become a heart specialist. Whatever he decides to do, his nobleness, consideration and congeniality of traits will win the good will of his patients as he has won that of all of his associates. WILLIAM HARDEE CHAPMAN Chester, South Carolina Mount Vernon College " He fell in line with the groom and bride, and said, I ' m going out with the tied. " rr ( EW men have the elements so favor- ably mixed within them as Chapman, better known as " Little Willie " . He is a good student, a loyal class-mate, and a true friend. His wholesome optimism and friendly smile have won for him a permanent place in the hearts of his fellow-students. He greets everyone with a smile; a smile that cannot be resisted, as shown by his popularity among the nurses. He can truly be called a Southern gentleman. We know that in the battle of life. Chap- man will more than qualify and our best wishes accompany him wherever he goes. 7$ Three Hundred Five ARNOLD WILLIAM CICCONE Providence, Rhode Island Broun University " Silence is golde?i. " r . Hic " is the possessor of the " voice from down under " . An unearthly atmos- phere prevails while his voice gains suffi- cient momentum and volume to be heard by the professor. And when it does ar- rive, we must pinch ourselves to make cer- tam he is not holding communion with sub- terranean hosts. " Chic " is the embodiment of reserve and unobtrusiveness, but withal his presence is only too well felt. He is admired by all, and those that know him best love him be- cause of his sterling qualities as a student, man and friend. It is with deepest regret, but with great pride, that we bid him good-bye and good- luck. HERMAN COHEN. B.S. Trenton, New Jersey AE B A University of Pennsytania Vice-President Senior Class GT TO Three Hundred Six JACOB HARRY CONN, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland $AK Johns Hopkins Editor Terra Mariae, Medical School erry " Conn has provided that argu- mentative intellectual factor without which no class is comp lete. It is he who im- provised operas at the dissecting table to the accompaniment of forceps on a hollow skull. It is he, amid the frenzy of the scribbling of our third year who published an article on " Massive Collapse of the Lung " . It is he who kept at it until he made a success of the medical division of the Terra Mariae. A fine student, a damned fine fellow and we are sure an even finer doctor, we wish him luck. JOSEPH NICHOLAS CORSELLO. A.B. Brooklyn, New York New York University OSEPH N. CoRSELLO is an all-around good fellow and master student. He led his class during the first year and has been among the leaders ever since. He is well liked, has a pleasing personality and is a gentleman. " Joe ' s " curly hair and " tenor croonings ' certainly show to advantage among " friends " . His one failing is his mustache, as he doesn ' t seem able to control its growth. At times his upper lip appears almost barren, while at other times it resembles the wilds of Africa. Surgery is his specialty and with such sound judgment as he possesses his goal cannot be far. CST Three Hundred Seven c . W. PAUL DAILEY Steelton, Pennsylvania Villanova College AUL Dailey is one of the boys to whom you hate to say good-bye. He is one of the few who is always glad to hear what you have to say and a good listener will never feel the want of an audience. To those of us who were associated with him in the various sections, he has always been a friend and comrade, eager to assist us in our difficulties and ready to bear his part of the burden on all occasions. We think a lot of you, Paul, and we trust that our high hopes for your future will be fulfilled. WILLARD FLOYD DANIELS, B.S. Elkins, West Virginia 4 Bn Randolph Winslow Surgical Society University of W est Virgiinia e F the mountaineers who came to Mary- land in 1927, none is better known or more universally liked than " Dan " , who, with his carefree manner and willingness to help the other fellow, has made for himself a host of friends, wherever he goes. He will be remembered by many, if not by all, of those who knew him; and those of us who know him best predict that in the not-far-distant future he will achieve the secret ambition which we all have of success not only in the field of medicine, but also in the game of life itself. (siT « . w Three Hundred Eight FRED LOUIS DeBARBIERI, A.B. Galeton. Pennsyvania $KT Bn Student Council ' 26 Class Vice-President ' 27 Syracuse University " To sleep, to dream — ah! There ' s the rub. " " T C_yKED comes to us from Pennsylvania, and since our association with him our for- mer ideas about this State have greatly im- proved. To know Fred is to like him. He is a good sport and he is never too busy to help anyone who needs assistance. He has worked hard during his stay with us and we feel that he will always come out on top in all his undertakings. Fred, as you leave us we extend to you our heartiest wishes for success in your profession. WILLIAM BATEMAN DRAPER Baltimore, Maryland N2N $r A Johns Hopkins University (2y _J ' " has been with us four years, durmg which time he has made many friends in the class and has achieved a high standing in school. Always a man of marked integrity, full of enthusiasm and with an ambition to succeed, he is unassuming and his abilities as a student are of the highest. It may be said that he most certainly is not a believer in the motto " there is a time and place for everything and it all waits until you get there. " He will always be a credit to his Alma Mater and we predict that great things are in store for him and in the years to come we will look back with gratification for having been his fellow as- sociate. 15T T$) Three Hundred Nine ARIA MEYER DAVID FARBMAN. B.S. New York. New York College of the City of New York " The endeavor of the true physician is to cure sometimes, to relieve often, and to comfort always. " v (_ iTH initials of M. D. it seems that " Mike " was fated to become an M. D. and to receive his degree at the University of Maryland. Fate has done more than that for it has fitted him with those traits essen- tial to the true physician — a great love for his work and a greater love for his fellow- men. It is therefore not surprising that he stood high in his studies and still less so that he took every opportunity to supple- ment his studies in medical school with bed- side work. His work during the summer at the Baltimore City Hospital and his past year at the Franklin City Hospital will at- test to that. WILLIAM RUSSEL FARGO, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland N2N ATQ Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins University 4 our association with " Bill " for the past four years, we have always found him to be the three things we admire most, a gentleman, an excellent student and a good sport. In spite of the excellence of his past performances, " Bill " still remains some- what a pessimist and is always asserting that he " flushed that exam cold " though the results are invariably otherwise. In spite of his pessimistic attitude, " Bill " has the best collection (jf good jokes in the school and can tell them the way a good joke should be told. GT f9 Three Hundred Ten HENRY CHARLES FATTEL, B.S. Jersey City, New Jersey College of the City of New York " To know and to have lost the poiiey of learning, to be educated and to be un- able still to improve one ' s education, is to bring one ' s life to a standstill. " cc fy (, en " is one of our friends from Jersey who has come to Maryland for med- ical study. He has been a willing and in- dustrious co-worker and his efforts have been reflected in the grades he has made. As examples we can point out his work at the Jersey City Hospital during the past summer and his article recently published in the school bulletin. Henry has chosen the field of internal medicine and we prophesy that he will go far in his work. Good luck to you, " Hen " . % CHARLES RODIN FEINGOLD. B.S. Brooklyn. New York New York University " Full many a floiver is born to blush unseen and ivaste its siceetness on the desert air. " _ HARLIe ' s earnestness and unobstrusive- ness have won him a place high in the es- teem of his fellow-men. His sincere inter- est in his work and his benign attitude toward humankind assures him of success in his chosen profession. He has been a loyal friend and charming companion. Fortune ' s blessing on you, Charlie, old boy! GT T9 Three Hundred Eleven EMANUEL FEIT, B.S. New York City College of City of New York 0 ? i o! " Manny " is not pugnacious. He belies his name in that he is quiet, friendly, and amiable. But beware! — Though he is diminutive do not pick on him. Many a larger man has been sorry for that. A secret — " Manny " was on his college ' s wres- tling squad. " Manny ' s " fame and fortune would be made if he practiced in Baltimore. All you have to do is take a walk with him and you would hear " hello, doc " on all sides. And this " hello, doc " is not addressed to you. Another secret — " Manny " was camp physician in the Blue Ridge Mountains. JESSE SHOWALTER FIFER, A.B. Wyoming, Delaware Bridgewater College c RIFLES make perfection, but perfec- tion is no trifle " — we know of no other in our class to whom this statement could more fittingly be applied, than to Jesse. His thoroughness is outstanding and his coun- tenance, which bespeaks sincerity and se- riousness of purpose, is not lacking in the disclosure of real life behind it. Wherever he goes and into whatever branch of med- icine he elects to enter, we know that noth- ing but the brightest future and an enviable career await him. ( Nj 1 Three Hundred Tivelve JACK S. CAREER. B.S. Brooklyn, New York Fordham University % EDWIN FOSTER COULDMAN, B.S. Colonial Beach. Virginia 4)Bn College of William and Mary " The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong. " ,)d " hails from Virginia. Our previous opinions of this State, and the deeds of her great men have been greatly improved dur- ing our four years ' association with Edwin. He is our idea of what constitutes a hard worker and one who can always be depended on to do things. He has always been a hard working, conscientious, and reliable student, with his whole heart and mind set on making good in medicine. " Ed " , we wish you much success in your profession, for you deserve it. 10 Three Hundred Thirteen SASCHA FACCHETTI GUIGLIA Zurich. Switzerland AKK r An University of California Alfred University New York Montana State College ' ,-;«L o not let the photograph deceive you, for Sascha Facchetti Guiglia, (one of no- bility ' s contributions to the medical profes- sion), although serious looking and very dignified, possesses a rare sense of humor, a joviality and good-fellowship which ex- hibit themselves when you least expect them. A real. student, conscieitious and industrious to the Nth degree, he has burned the mid- night oil on the altar of his goddess, Med- icine. t JOHN JAMES HANEY Trenton. New Jersey University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh " The wise and brave conquer diffici4lties by daring to attempt thetn. " ( _ OHN, or " Harvey " , as he is well known, earned this famous name by being so ad- dressed by Dr. Schultz during a lecture. " Harvey " is a well-liked student, not only at school but elsewhere. He is patient and ambitious and we hold great hope for this young gentleman ' s future. His success at " obstetrics " is exemplified by the fact that he went out upon thirteen calls and the record verifies " yes " twelve times. No doubt his high powered opticals render good service. GT m 70 Three Hundred Fourteen EKR LEROY SAVIN HECK, Ph.G., B.S Baltimore, Maryland Historian 1926-27 School of Pharmacy University of Maryland Washington College am " contributes a personality that is unique. Self-sufficient and self-reliant, Le- roy Heck represents to us the type of pro- fessional man who will advance because of himself. Trained to think clearly and to do things as he considers they should be done without hedging or wavering, our fellow class-mate has laid down the fundamentals of a phil- sophy of life that will mark him well and distinct from the common run of mor- tals. We anticipate a bright future for Dr. Heck; may he be granted the power to carry on. t SAMUEL THOMAS HELMS, B.Sc, Ch. Eng. Blacksburg, Virginia Representative Terra Mariae Medical School Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Biological Society of University of Maryland Virginia Polytechnic Institute University of North Carolina R. HelxMS comes to us with a rep- utation for research from the University of North Carolina. He has been an excellent student and all of us have a good word for him. He has performed his duties as busi- ness manager for the medical division in an efficient and pleasant manner. We antici- pat e a future that will reflect the past achievement of our friend and colleague from Virginia. (ST m TO Three Hundred Fifteen FRANK JAMES HOLROYD. A.B., B.S. Princeton, West Virginia 0K Concord State Normal West Virginia University of West Virginia Princeton, West Virginia, boy who made good in the City. The boy is right there and despite his youthful appearance Hves up to his vociferation that where he comes from men are men. To Holroyd belongs the distinction of being the youngest man receiving his M. D. this year. Though he is barely twenty-one years old, he is walking forth a doctor of medicine. It is his intention to spend a few years in the Public Health Service of the U. S. and travel awhile. He carries the esteem and well wishes of his associates with him. MORRIS HOROWITZ. A.B. Springfield, Massachusetts AE Harvard University Randolph Winslow Surgical Society (5f T9 Three Hundred Sixteen EKRa SAMUEL HARLEY HUSTED Newport, New Jersey xzx Class Treasurer 3 Temple University Randolph Winslow Surgical Society 01. ES. this is " Sam " ; otherwise known as Solomon; who began four years ago to solve the mysteries of meciicine. Always popular among his class-mates; always loyal to his friends, and held in highest esteem by them, he has made an enviable record. His many pranks and his cheerfulness will be missed by us all, but his detailed account of the first five weeks in his senior year can never be forgotten. However, even though we come to the parting of the ways after four years, we feel that our loss will be New Jersey ' s gain, and we feel confident that " Sam " will be among the foremost in his chosen profession in his State. The best of luck to you, " Sam " . t VILAR RAFAEL ANGEL ISERN. B.S. Caguas. Porto Rico XZX Randolph Winslow Surgical Society West Virginia University " He is great iiho is what he is from nature, and who neier reminds us of others- ' ' yj REAL man — a friend — a student — that is Vilare Isern. He has been in our midst only two years, coming from the Uni- versity of West Virginia. Always a man of marked integrity, energetic and with an ambition to succeed, he leaves the Univer- sity of Maryland as one of its finished prod- ucts. He will always be a credit to his Alma Mater. GT Three Hundred Seventeen fO MURRAY ELLIOT JACKSON. B.S. New Rochelle. New York College of City of New York " Sotne are born great, some achieve great- ness and some have greatness thrust upon them. " Ill URRAY has been studying medicine under the handicap of an aesthetic soul. He has been obhged to overcome an almost overwhelming propensity towards things his- trionic. A glance at the curl of his mous- tache will bear us out. However, he has succeeded and we are sure that Dr. Jackson will startle New Rochelle with his profound knowledge, when he hangs out his shingle. CLYDE ERNEST KELLY. A.B. SCOTTDALE. PENNSYLVANIA 4) K 4 ' N 2 N Bucknell University 2( ZJ ES. this is our " Al " , the cause of many a maiden ' s heart failure, and we still sit and wonder at his way with the fair sex. But this is not his only accomplish- ment, for he has proven himself to be a true, sincere and loyal friend. To those of us who know him best, he is rather a typical Southerner, instead of a son of the North, for he is a perfect gentleman on all oc- casions; and stands for honor above all. He has made good in his four years with us, and if Scottdale is as proud of him as we are, he should feel amply rewarded for his untiring efforts. May success be your lot, " Al " , and we all join m wishing you the best of luck. or %! 19 Three Hundred Eighteen BENJAMIN HORTON KENDALL, A.B. Shelby, North Carolina AKK University of North Carolina T is only by careful analysis that the se- cret treasures of profound personalities are revealed. Let us consider " B. H. " in such a fashion. One ' s first impression of him is a slowly spreading smile, relieving the rather direct gaze that is habitually his. What is beneath this placid surface. ' ' Cer- tainly not merely a plodding, painstaking sponge for knowledge, nor merely a " hail- fellow-met " chap, but more probably a hu- manistic, efficient medical practitioner. To delve further into this mystery would require one ' s frequenting Kendall ' s usual haunts, the library, the wards and even the " great open spaces " , and this is impossible. We ' ll just let his brilliant future decide the rest. WALTER PHILLIPS KNIGHT Throop. Pennsylvania xzx " His mind his kingdom, and his ivill his laiv. " T v_ HE tall boy from the wilds of Throop, a coal region near Scranton, swings a wicked golf club. He has given golf considerable attention and hopes to be a star some day. Mr. Knight has proved to be a hard- working, capable student during his stay at the University. He has done more than his share of studying and has reaped all the benefits from same. He is selective of his friends and when he considers you as a pal there is another Damon and Pythias relationship established. He is as clean cut a chap as has ever en- tered a Medical School. " There never was a better moraled chap in the profession. GT m fO Three Hundred Nineteen ekrX ERNEST LEVI. Ph.G. Baltimore. Maryland I A$ Baltimore City College University of Maryland School of Pharmacy " Just on the brink of death not before. God ice adore, and the doctor ice implore, Sickness past and the danger o ' er, God lie forget, and the doctor ue ignore. " £Pn ITY ' tis that one so susceptible to the arts and philosophies should have acquired a Ph. G. in preference to spending his time at a school of arts as well as of sciences. If genius is truly defined as remarkable ca- pacity for work, then with a little more ambition this man falls into that category. What a sad day it was when after three delightful years with Moish Schrieber as confrere, co-worker, and co-sleeploser, one was assigned to University and the other sent cross town. May fate be kind enough to cast to his lot the success which he so richly deserves. WALTER HOWARD LEVY New York. New York QO. A M 2 alti:r is more than " one of the boys " to his classmates. Medicine is his avocation as well as future vocation. Eager to learn and absorbing every bit of medical fact that comes his way, he has attained to heights of wisdom undreamed of by we com- mon mortals. Walter has shown his interest not only in things medical but in his leisure mo- ments, things musical and literary have pro- vided a well-earned thrill. We expect big things from one who has prepared so dili- gently for his life work. We part with rhe best wishes for your future career. GT W Three Hundred Tiuenly IRVING LYNN. B.S. Jersey City. New Jersey C. C. N. Y. iT ( ROM the very beginning our Irving has been reputed to be a good student, and has certainly continued his excellent work to the end. A man so serious and energetic and with a natural di slike for the opposite sex, we can see nothing but success for his future. Pediatrics is what the kid has in mind, so go right to it because you have our wishes for the best of luck. JOHN GALLOWAY LYNN Cumberland, Maryland St. Johns College " Blessed is he uho expects nothing for he is never disappointed. " DHN is a personality. He is himself, no other words can describe the gentleman from St. John ' s College. He is ingenious in his work, thinking of ways of doing things that no one can foretell. Serious in outlook and steadfast of purpose he has fought his way to the front. His major interest is psychiatry and we anticipate newer revelations of the working of the mind will come from his studies in the near future. (5T 76? Three Hundred Twenty-one JUNICHI MATSUMURA HiLO, Hawaii College Park, University of Maryland mi atsy " . the quiet, unassuming stu- dent whom we have welcomed into our midst, is about to depart homeward to Ha- waii. In the many days that have been spent together his class-mates have found in Dr. Matsumura a loyal friend and comrade. We beilieve that the future holds forth the golden promise of success to our friend in his chosen profession. JOSEPH THEODORE McANDREW Clarksburg, West Virginia $Bn Randolph Winslow Surgical Society St. Thomas College ,nD " is the smaller, handsome mem- ber ur that combination known as " Big and little Manny " and will be remembered by many for the faithful manner in which he took care of the erring member of this firm — having been caught napping — only once in this respect. During our acquaintance we have known Ted " to be a conscientious student — as well .is a real fellow and one we have been glad to know as our friend. We know he is sLucd to reach a high pedestal in his pro- fession and can only wish him greater speed .ind good luck in attaining it. (ST 79 Three Hundred Twenty-iwo JOSEPH F. MCGOWAN Mekees Rocks, Pennsylvania $X Class Historian, 3 Student Council, 4 Medical Dance Committee ' 28 Sl Francis College " To be young when you are old, you must he old ivhen you are young. " ' ack " , pleasant and ever ready to oblige, is one of our old standbys. A hard worker himself, he appreciates the difficul- ties of his fellow class-mates. He has care- fully prepared himself for a career in med- icine in the manner of the old clinicians we have learned to admire. Practical to a fault, human to the core, " Mack " goes forth to fight for the health of his community. May the future bring to him the reward of many lives saved that would have been lost but for his good counsel. ISRAEL PETER MERANSKI. B.S. Hartford. Connecticut $ AK Class Treasurer 1928-1929 Trinity College Hartford " He had a fast good nature, ivhich made him tolerant and accessible to all. " ete " is just one of the boys who are born lucky. Lucky in love — fortunate in possessing a pleasing, carefree personal- ity, " Pete " is one of the friends to whom we hate to say good-bye without adding good-luck! We have been proud to know him and we join the chorus of his many admirers who predict big things for the big-hearted boy from Hartford. GT 70 Three Hundred Twenty-three 1_ IRVING JOSEPH MORGAN. B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania $B A University of Pittsburgh " Disce ut semper Victurus Vive lit eras Moriturus. " urly " hails from the " Smoky City " . There this gentleman acquired the com- mendable habit of taking a daily bath to the dispair of his room-mates. Irving in the manner of Clara Bow has " it " and consequently the girls find him interesting. However, they stand no chance unless they own a Rolls Royce or at least a Packard. Morgan ' s seriousness and enthusiasm in his studies show his fondness for the med- ical profession. With his pleasing dispo- sition and personality, his sincerity of pur- pose, this man should eventually climb to the heights of success in his career. JOHN EDWARD MURPHY Oi.YPHANT, Pennsylvania i B n St. Thomas College QO. " Ad astra per aspera. ' ' E think " Murph ' really started out to be a minister of the gospel, since he knows all the words. When he found that he had learned the words backwards, he changed his vocation. We feel sure that fate was with medical science in his de- cision, for in " Murph " are found all the qualifications for a professional man, and more too. A Gibraltar of personality, a Socrates in reasoning, a true sport, and the perseverance of a Pasteur, all these qualities arc " Murph ' s " . C5T . 79 Three Hundred Twenty -i ) .ir I ISADORE IRVING NEISTADT. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Q. I A$ Johns Hopkins OCTOR Neistadt has been one of the lucky few to " come through clean " after four years of storm and strife. His friend- liness and comradeship have assured him of many pals among his fellows. His medical interests have led him to begin upon the nucleus of a medical library that he hopes will be of value to him in his future ca- reer. We, his friends, predict that he will do well in his chosen field. SAUL CHARLES NEWMAN, B.S. $ A E 4 E n Hartford, Connecticut University of Maryland m =f© Three Hundred Twenty-five EMANUEL HARRISON NICKMAN. A.B. $ AE Atlantic City, New Jersey Ut2nersity of Pennsylvania LEWIS MARVIN OVERTON, A.B. Rocky Mount. North Carolina I X A2$ Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Duke University _ _ Ew " Overton is one of the men who has shown great promise of future at- tainment while at medical school. Those of us who have had the pleasure of working with him in the laboratory and dispensary appreciate his skill and love for his work. The gentleman from North Carolina has gone far to perfect himself for a long and successful career as a surgeon. We, his class-mates, wish him well and congratulate him on his accomplishment. (5T • fO Three Hundred Twenty-six SAMUEL JOSEPH PENCHANSKY, B.S. Bayonne, New Jersey Randolph Winslow Surgical Society $ AK A $ n New York University " Write me as one ivho loves his felloxvmen. " Qy enny " , in spite of his tender years, has braved the vicissitudes of four years of Medical study with a smile. His spark- ling conversation spiced with a ready wit, has made four years of close association with him a real pleasure. He has been an ex- cellent student, and is an encyclopedia of the names of all of the obscure and rare diseases. Bayonne will be proud of you, " Sam " . % MAURICE COLEMAN PORTERFIELD Baltimore, Maryland ATQ N2N Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins Universty " XP dy ORTS " — he detests the name of Mau- rice and we wonder why, first came into prominence by singing on the famous Ca- daver Quartette of the Ducky Davis Era, and by refusing to buy a Spaltiholtz; since that time his favorite scholastic sport is spreading " gas " , and he is the originator of the expression, " well, boys, the blue- books are here! " Handsome, debonair, his extra-curricular activities have been various, and it is whispered that his influence has been felt, even in the far-distant and sa- cred portals of Goucher. Seriously, " Ports ' is a conscientious student, and we feel sure that, with his personality and perseverance, he will advance far in our profession. ©T 76? Three Hundred Twenty-seVen ARIA- PAUL ARLINGTON REEDER. B.S. BUCKHANNON. WeST VIRGINIA $B n Randolph Winslow Surgical Society W ' est Virginia Wesleyan College -9 CV Al aul " is from West Virginia and was not known nationally until he advanced the only sure cure for high blood pressure, an anastomisis between the oesophagus and aorta. This, and his original work on re- flexes, and his diet of horse radish have contributed to Paul ' s success. Paul is a real man and our association with him will leave many pleasant mem- ories. . His sincerity, pleasant personality and his ability to work means success for him. We understand he has chosen " a field with a large opening. " We wish you success and best of luck in everything, Paul. JOHN VINCENT REILLY Newark. New Jersey $K I X Syviicuse University Student Council 1, 2, 3 Student Council President 4 c.. _ .HE gentleman with the red hair and bright smile is one of our popular class- mates and has served us well as member and president of the student council. Quiet and unassuming in the classroom and clinic he has made a host of friends and well wishers. His personality will carry him far and his patients will have an interested friend as well as a trusted physician. We think a lot of " Reds " and anticipate a bright " and successful career for our friend and class-mate. C5T N =7 Three Hundred Twenty-eiQhl ELDRED ROBERTS. B.S. Westernport, Maryland $Bn Vice-President R. W. S. S. University of Maryland " Know thyself. " ' ob " came to us from Westernport, Maryland. His quiet, natural gift to make friends is one of " Bob ' s " greatest assets. He is always sincere — even eager to help the other fellow along and a good student. He has a whole-hearted manner that Mercy Hos- pital will learn about next year. He leaves many pleasant memories be- hind him! So long and the best of luck, " Bob " . t JACOB VICTOR SAFER. Ph.G. Jackson VI LL ' E. Florida T E$ Mercer University. Florida " Content is the philosopher ' s stone ti ' hich turns the lead of monotony into the old of happiness. " ELLOW Flea " Safer, our boy friend from Florida, has been the source of some of our most pleasant memories. Always a good and conscientious student, he has exuded some of the orange blossom atmos- phere of his native State wherever he has gone. His profound knowledge of Ma- teria Medica we thought was enough to sat- isfy any one man, but his interests have turned to the field of orthopaedic surgery. He has occasionally been seen with a " squaw " but that phase of his activities has been shrouded in such mystery that we sus- pect him of the worst. " Jay Vee " has our best wishes and we separate from him with regret. ©T Three Hundred Tiventy-nine fO HENRY T. SAFFORD El Paso, Texas University of Texas Ohio State University (7 " . . V HE big, silent man from the wide open spaces has been with us all along, but he has succeeded in losing himself in our midst. He has done his work silently, but with a determination that could not help but win the confidence of his patients and the admiration of his class-mates. Dr. Saf- ford has made an enviable record and we prophesy a career in the practice of med- icine that will be just as successful. MORRIS B. SCHREIBER New York, New York I A$ Johns Hopkins University " Hands that help are holier than those that pray. " V of " . our friend of the moustache and the one-sided smile, has provided more humor in class meetings than the rest of the class provided intelligence. He is a good student, of course, but latest reports have it that studies now are a minor item in his life. Simultaneous with his acqui- sition of the above-mentioned moustache he became very much attached to a wife and a Buick. It is also rumored that a little Schreiber is now making quite a noise around Fulton avenue. We hope that his practice of medicine will be as successful as he has Ween in the arguments in which he was so often engaged. GT 70 Three Hundred Thirty SAUL S. SCHWARTZBACH, A.B. Brooklyn, New York AEn $ AE Student Council 27, 28, 29 U. of M. Biological Society Cornell University JACK SEIBEL, B.S. Brooklyn, New York New York University _ ERE is Jack Seibel, the dynamite di- agnostician throughout the four years. Jack has maintained a high scholastic standing. He is especially interested in Gastro Enter- ology from both the medical and surgical point of view. No one who knows him in- timately can deny that he is splendidly fit to tackle this field or any other. We all feel certain that he will be a leader among the Brooklyn specialists. His character is just as outstanding as his scholarship and he is well liked by his friends. With such remarkable qualities success cannot but help come to him. Good luck to a good man. T9 Three Hundred Thirty-one RAYMOND ANDREW SEKERAK Bridgeport. Connecticut xzx Mount Vernon College " What faults the physicians commit, the earth corereth. " C y , AY ' arrived in Baltimore with a dual purpose, namely, to enter the medical field and lastly and foremost to become a connecting link in a family of physicians. Just as he succeeded his older brother, " Ray " becomes a predecessor and an inspiration to his younger brother, who will succeed him in the medical school in the near future. Always bubbling over with enthusiasm and confidence, " Ray " has survived his four years of strife without a scar. His record is splendid and enviable and speaks well for his future attainments in the medical profession. If diligence, sincerity and in- telligence are the prerequisites for success " Ray " can rest assured of rapid strides in the medical field. LAWRENCE SERRA. Ph.G. Brooklyn Heights Anne Arundel County, Maryland Uniiersil) of Maryland School of Pharmacy KJiy v. like to think of Dr. Serra as a student par excellence. Serious in all his attempts to serve our Mistress Medicine, our friend has seen to it, that he gets as much out of the medical curriculum as he possibly can. A well-read gentleman, interested in hu- manity, a friend in the classroom and clinic, we pin our faith for future conquests in the realm of the practice of medicine upon Lawrence Serra, M. D. GT JO Three Hundred Thirty-tu. ' o ALBERT EDWARD SIKORSKY. A.B. Baltimore, Maryland xzx Sergeant at Arms Junior Year Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Johns Hopkins University r C i ' , a Baltimore product, represents a rare combination of qualities, an admir- able personality, an inclination toward jo- viality and an excellent ability. He will undoubtedly enjoy the same popularity with his patients that he does with us. We pre- dict for him a future that cannot be ex- celled by any of us and a career that is enviable. MABEL IRENE SILVER, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Secretary 2, 3, 4 Lebanon Valley College Wl ABEL is the first lady of the land of signs and symptoms. She has been with us for four years and not once have we known her to shirk a duty or refuse to aid a class-mate. Miss Silver deserves the poD- ularity that she has won and we, her friends and well wishers, predict that her success among others will be as it has been among us — assured. ©T m 79 Three Hundred Thirty-three ALBERT ALEXANDER SOIFER, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland $ AK Washington College " I can ' t giie you anything but love. " cT V_ His good-looking boy once had the women of Baltimore all aflutter, but now, it is said, " Al " is paying court to some fair damsel " up North " . He certainly is good company, and it has been a pleasure to know him. We wish you no end of good luck, " Al " , on the uncharted seas of " pain, pho- tophobia, lachrymation, and blepharospasm. " MILTON L. SOLOMON. B.S. Brooklyn. New York College of the City of New York M ilt ' is one of our many friends from New York. Big in body, he includes a bigness of heart that goes far to place him foremost among his fellows. He leaves us to attain even greater honors among the members of his profession. J9 Three Hundred Thirty-four WILBUR GLENN SPEICHER, B.S. Accident, Maryland N5N Blue Ridge College " They are rich ivho have friends. " pike " is one of whom the whole class is proud. He is a high-grade student, a true friend, and a thorough gentleman. His wholesome optimism and friendly smile have won for him a permanent place in the hearts of his fellow-students " . Even though he is not so frequently the prey of human frailties as his less fortunate fellows, it is said that he is not altogether immune from the wiles of the fairer sex. t ERNEST SPENCER Bel Alton, Maryland $Bn McDonough " In the school of experience, the tuition is life. " cr V_ HIS amiable, modest, unassuming fel- low of many friends is our idea of the true Southern Gentleman. " Bill " has won great renown as a hunter in Charles County, where it is said by competent authorities that the " possums and coons " tremble in their tracks at his approach. Every week-end finds " Bill " tripping to- ward Washington. The magnet that draws him in this course is said to be a beautiful brunette. " Bill " is perhaps the most versatile man in his class. He is equally at home in dis- cussions of how to build a two-cycle en- gine, a twelve-tube superheterodyne radio, or how to cure a case of hiccoughs. or Three Hundred Thirty-five 79 ekrT ARIA? OLIVER WALTER SPURRIER, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland A KK ]ohns Hopkins University a OCTOR Spurrier is one of the elite inasmuch as he keeps his mouth shut and his eyes open to everyday opportunity. He is always prepared to lend a helping hand and has made friends readily among those who appreciate his kindly wit and thought- fulness. We, his classmates, have been glad to see him get along so well in the classroom and we can wish him no more than the same success in his professional career. LEON RAPHAEL STATON, A.B. Hendersonville, North Carolina AKK University of North Carolina _Jri s gentle stranger in our midst has left the solution of the only unsolvable problem up to Kipling. For Leon agrees with the poet who says, " There are men who say that there ' s reason locked some- where in a woman, but I doubt if God him- self remembers where the key was hung. " He has reserved himself for only one mis- tress — Life. Facts, not fancies, comprise his sine qua non. He has tried his best to learn everything about everything, but the .source of life, Woman; and yet we would be surpri.sed if he becomes the most fearless gynecologist of us all! May you fare well! (5T Three Hundred Thirty six CHARLES CALVERT STEVENSON Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah y harlie " is a gentleman and a scholar whose studies have taken him far from his native haunts. In his sojourn with us he has reaped the fruit of the friendships that he has so care- fully cultivated. His qualities of sincerity in his own work and respect for the feelings of his fellows have made him one of our finest classmates. His many associates and friends want him to know that he leaves behind him many well wishers, who antici- pate the same success in his chosen pro- fession that he has attained in our midst. WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN Providence, Rhode Island Providence College ( J G " Bill " Sullivan is one of our shin- ing lights. Silent as the statue that pre- sides over Mt. Vernon Place, he has had the opportunity to see the mistakes of others and has profited thereby. " Bill " takes his work seriously; a hard worker himself, he appreciates the work of others. A good friend and a cooperative class-mate, he has won the respect of his fel- lows. GT m . fO Three Hundred Thirty-seven HENRY ULLRICH Baltimore. Maryland Johns Hopkins en " is one of our still brooks — running deep. Every once-in-a-while a bril- liant thought strikes him and we receive the benefit of it all. We expect big things from Doctor Ullrich, some clinical adapta- tion of a mechanical contrivance — something big and in the near future, too. Keep thinking, Henry, remember that all your friends will greet your brain children with the deep respect that they deserve. We know that you will meet with success. Your conscientious work here has given us full proof of that. H. KING VANN Sebring. Florida N :i X AT il Randolph Winslow Surgical Society (_y I.ORIDA sent two hundred pounds of her favorite sunshine North when she sent King to Medical School. All of us have lived a little better — have been a little happier to have known him and this is just between you and me. " Lucky Strikes are after his signature already. " GT ► v 70 Three Hundred Thirtueiiihi CHARLES ALBERT WALLACK, B.S. Newark, New Jersey College of the City of New York 00. _ HY is this young man so earnestly sought by bridge enthusiasts? Because of his extremely fine sense of values, because of his ability to analyze and to read the person, and because of his foresight. And these are the qualities with which " Charlie " is equipped to go into the practice of med- icine. So that it is not so difficult to predict that this " Grad " has the makings of a Universal Student of Medicine. Here ' s hoping that he will be remembered by the remainder of the class as he will by those who owe him their knowledge of bridge. Fair, open, considerate, and willing, that ' s " Charlie " . t HUGH WALTER WARD. A.B. OwiNGS, Maryland W estern Maryland College O ZuGI _ UGH has attained the " highest standing " in the Senior Class. Although he looks down on us he con " descends " to join us with a spirit of good fellowship that makes for life-long friendships. We think a lot of Hugh Ward and wish him the success that he has worked for and so honestly deserves. Three Hundred Thirty-nine 79 ZACK JAMES WATERS. B.S. MoYocK. North Carolina A K K Randolph Winslow Surgical Society " For I have learned to look on nature, not as in the hour of thoughtless youth, but hearing oftentimes the still, sad music of humanity. ' ' ,ACK transferred from the University of the Old North State, where he was iden- tified with all lines of student endeavor — especially that of wrestling. Endowed with a disposition that enables him to see the bright side of life, and with sterling quali- ties that go to make up an honest and straightforward man, Maryland may with a justifiable pride, list him as being one of her graduates. In return for such con- fidence when in the future she establishes her own " Hall of Fame " , Zack ' s name cer- tainly shall not be among those missing. % GEORGE HERSCHEL YEAGER, B.S. Cumberland, Maryland Randolph Winslow Surgical Society VTest Virginia University m. _ JLTHOUGH spending two years of study at the University of West Virginia in the mysteries of the " healing art " , Mary- land boasts of graduating one of her sons with all the qualities which an altruistic medical man must have. His popularity among his class-mates has given us an elo- quent testimonial of the regard we have for him. With an unassuming, quiet man- ner, winning personality associated with a keen mind, one would say his future is assured and only have we to wait to hear of his success. And so to quote: " George is a man, take him all in all, I shall not look upon his like again. " Gt 79 Three Hundred Forty WILLIAM YUDKOFF, B.S. Bayonne, New Jersey New York University " The individualized physician is in the truest sense a man of the world. " ' ill " came to us after completing his pre-medical work at New York Uni- versity. During his four years, at the school he has been a quick, earnest and energetic worker and has gained the goal that he dreamed of as a child. Like all human beings, " Bill " has a spe- cial hobby, he claims it is his Chinese method of taking notes, but those of us who know him believe it to be sleep. During his entire four years one would see him dozing in his favorite corner in the lecture room. As a classmate he has been a congenial and well-liked fellow, and we all hope for him the bright future that awaits a man of his calibre and may he receive the full re- ward of his earnest endeavors. ' S% (3T JO Three Hundred Forty-one s. CyMedical School Prophecy T was a gala day in 1949 when the College of Physicians and Surgeons met in greater Baltimore. The grand old man of Medicine, President-elect Anderson, welcomed the visitors and presented the internationally famous African explorer-physician, Dr. Hugh Ward, and his colleague, Dr. Wallack. The section on surgery in charge of Dr. Alessi had the pleasure of listening to Doctors Husted and Draper on " Elphantine Astragelectomy — an experimental study. " The assembly adjourned to the amphitheater on the 15th floor of the New University Hospital, to watch Dr. Lewis Overton remove a frontal lobe tumor from a patient who had been reported to the psychiatric division by J. Galloping Lynn 3rd, or is it 4th? After lunch the section on gastroenterology led by Dr. J. Seibel, N. Y. C, dis- cussed a paper by Doctors Penchansky and Fattel on " Ovarian transplants in the Schiz- ophyta. " In the adjoining room the group of ophthalmologists, under the leadership of Professor Sascha Guglia of California, heard from the great " I " specialist, Dr. Horowitz. The meeting of the medical section ended in a battle royal when Dr. Henry Bongiorno shouted, " Why, certainly, he ' s all wet! " when clinical Professor Barland was discussing the pros and cons of Hydrotherapy. Amid the rioting, one corner of the room was as quiet as the calm before the storm because Doctors Staton, Spencer and Kendall were the occupants of that respective corner. The meeting was called to order by an old practitioner. Dr. Jim Bowen, who shouted, " Folks, are you with me or against me? " Immediately a gentleman in a Van Dyck, Dr. M. F. Birely, rose to state, " I ' m with you, Jim, but I am a man of few words . " To which Dr. Ciccone replied, " Sure, alright, " and a big fat man from Galeton, old Dr. DeBarbieri, shouted, " Friends, I came here because I ' ve got some thinking to do. " This so shocked the audience that it settled down to listen to the gentleman from Baltimore, Dr. Porterfield, whose paper on " Cigarette Grub- bing " was warmly discussed by Dr. Fargo and Dr. Sikorsky. The nose and throat section saw Dr. H. Cohen yank a pair of tonsils with one hand and one eye shut. But the prize talk was given by a general practitioner, Dr. Paul Dailey, on " Goats and Their Manifold Uses. " The symposium on Medical Progress brought forth the remarkable strides made in Cuba and Hawaii by Drs. Calas and Matsumara, respectively. The Genitourologists had a run for their money when Dr. Sikorsky sang " Clap hands here comes Charley, " and Dr. Charles Feingold related a series of one hundred nephrectomies. Dr. Ullrich astonished the assembly when he explained his latest invention to restore acid-base balances by an electrodynamic manipulation of the C. N. S. An interestmg fact was noted by one keen observer — all the colored attendants were called " Bateman. " The section on obstetrics heard the rotund Dr. Meranski of Hartford speak on " John Unterstipper, an Early Obstetrician. " Dr. McGowan, eminent obstetrician from Pennsylvania, spoke on " Newer and Better Labor Saving Devices. " The dcrmatoiogical division was thrilled to hear Dr. Neistadt, formerly of Baltimore, now of Vienna, tell of " My Experiences in the Viennese Seraglios. " GT 79 Three Hundred Forty -two The pediatric section was a howling success when Dr. A. Soifer, N. Y. C, almost succeeded in making himself heard while speaking on " Vocal Palsies of Infancy. " A special midnight meeting was held by the Veterinary division. Its success was due to a talk by Doctors Neuman, Taylor and Bierly on " The dope as we got it. " The section on Syphilogy was astounded to hear an address on " Essentially Negative Was- sermans " by Dr. W. Yudkoff. Professor Sullivan gave the finishing touch to the annual meeting by his stirring address: " Social diseases among Hippopotami. " The meeting was closed by the Band from Alliance, Ohio, which accompanied Dr. Botch, eminent Ohioan, to Baltimore. The meeting was a huge success. Dr. Anderson shook everybody ' s hand in the grand old style, and the members departed with fond adieus until the next annual reunion. J. H. Conn. ©T 19 Three Hundred Forty-three CyVfecJical Student Council James Vincent Reilly President Arthur Ford Jones Harry E. Gerner Treasurer Secretary CLASS OF 1929 Walter Anders Anderson Saul Schwartzbach James Vincent Reilly Joseph Francis McGowan CLASS OF 1930 Kenneth Louis Benfer Harry E. Gerner James Lyman Garey CLASS OF 1931 Milford Harsh Sprecher Waldo Briggs Moyers Arthur Ford Jones CLASS OF 1932 Frank Mull Hammell Samuel Lieberman Arthur Julius Glass GT ► JO Three Hundred Forty-four Junior Cy dedical Class History CLASS OFFICERS President Kenneth Benfer Vice-President I. MacMiller Treasurer Leon Ginsberg Secretary Esther Kuhn Historian F. Fielding-Reid Members of the Student Council James L. Garey Harry Gerner V ' HE present Junior Class consists of eighty-nine members. Sixty-seven of these were with us as Sophomores last year, one was with last year ' s Junior Class, and twenty-one came to the School this year as Juniors, transferring from other places. The quality of these new members is such that we feel ourselves greatly pleased and strengthened by their presence. Two of last year ' s Sophomores did not continue with the Class, and of these, one has left the School entirely. At the Class election in the autumn, all of last year ' s Cla.ss Officers were re-elected unanimously to their former positions; and a little later Mr. Garey was again chosen to manage the School Dance. There is a great difference between the work of the first two years at a Medical School and that of the third year, and to those who expect to practice Medicine there comes now a reawakening of interest as the studies more directly connected with practice are undertaken. Yet it is impossible not to realize that many of the difficulties which present themselves at the Clinic and in the Dispensary — difficulties of perspec- tion and difficulties of logical deduction — arise from our having neglected sufficiently to master the data given us when we were Freshmen and Sophomores. Could we have spent on our new work those hours which we have had to spend on review, the ben- efits to us of this year would have been materially augmented. We wish to express our deep regret that Charles Gordon Post, Jr., once a member of our class, who was obliged to repeat his Sophomore year on account of illness, has again become ill, and has found it necessary to give up the study of Medicine. Our best wishes and affection will be with him in whatever he undertakes. Francis Fielding-Reid, Historian. GT T6 Three Hundred Forty-five EKFfT Junior Class (Roll Aronfsky Ashman Baumgardner Baylus Berlinkin Benfer Berkowitz Berry Blum Bonner Burns Brown Chance Chenitz Cohen, A. Cohen, I. Cohen, M. Coppola Durrett Dyar, Miss Farinacci Faw Feman Fiocco Fisher Ford Forest Garey Garfinkei Gerner Gersten Ginsberg Goldman Goldstein Goodman Hamer Harrell Harsha Helms Hildebrand Hill Hornbaker Hudson Jackson Johnson Keller Kleinman Kovarsky Kraemer Kremen Kuhn, Miss Levin Levy Lewis Mace Magovern Maloney Mansdorfer Miller, B. Miller L Miller, J. Montilla Mortimer Moser Needle Oliver Oppenheim Owen, D. Owens, Z. Perlman Reid, F. Fielding Rineberg Romano Rosenthal Shill Shulman Smith Snoops Snyder Soltroff Sperling Strickland Thompson Warman Weinstein Werner Wooley, Miss Young Zieger ©T Three Hundred Forty-seven fO Sophomore Cy edical Class Officers Vice-President Frank H. Jaklitsch President MiLFORD H. SpRECHER Secretary SusANNE Sterling Student Representatives W. B. Movers Arthur Jones Class oll Treasurer Harry Shelley Adalman, Philip Allen, Howard S. Andrew, David H. Baldwin, Kenneth M. Bamberger, Beatrice Barton, Paul C. Baumgartner, E. Irving Berman, Henry, I Brice, A. Talbott Brill, Bernard Brill, John Contract, Eli Davis, Melvin B. Dawson, Maddren Donohue, Bernard W. Drenga, Joseph F. Eckstein, Harry Edel, J. Wesley, Jr. Eisenberg, David Ernest, Roy C. Feldman, Samuel Feuer, Arthur Fitch, W. Price Foster, Ruth Friedman, Joseph Grossman, Isadore Grove, Donald B. Gundry, Rachel Helfrich, Roy Hoffman, Reuben Hollander, Mark Hornbrook, Keut Jaklitsch, Frank H. Jacobson, Samuel Jensen, Carl D. F. Jett, Page C Jones, Arthur F. Karger, Abraham Kaufman, Max Keefe, Walter J. Kermisch, Albert Kilgus, John F., Jr. Kohn, Walter Kreiger, Jerome L. Lachmian, Harry Lang, Abraham Langeluttig, H. Vernon Lerner, Philip F. Leshine, Sidney S. Levine, David R. Lubin, Paul Mahan, E. Wade Mankovich, D. George Martin, Thomas A. Masterson, John F. Meyer, Leo M. Wojoik, William J. Moyers, Waldo B. Murphy, Richard L. Nocrea, Francisco Palitz, Leo Rehmeyer, Walter O. Rodriguez, Manuel Rohm, Robert F. Rozum, John C. Rosenberg, Benjamin Rosenthal, Henriette E. Seabold, Mervin W. Schimunek, Emmanuel A. Seidman, Herman H. Shaw, Christopher C. Shelley, Harry S. Shochat, Albert Siwinski, Arthur G. Skovron, Michael Slate, Marvin Slavcoff, Alexander Smith, Sol Sprecher, Milford H. Sterling, Susanne Stevens, Russell A. Taylor, Robert B. Van Ormer. W. Alfred Warren, Edward W. Wigderson, Henry (ST Three Hundred Forty-nine 19 Freshmen CyVledical Class Officers President Frank M. Hammell Secretary Mill L. Alagia Treasurer R. Reubenstein Vice-Pres ident Jack E. Savage Historian Marion L. Swoot Student Representatives Samuel Lieberman Arthur J. Glass Abrashkin, M. D. Ahroon, C. R., Jr. Alagia, L. C, Miss Ashman, L. BeadenkofF, A. L., Miss Bell, C. R. Bell, J. R. Bercovitz, N. Berger, H. Bielinski, N. B. Blum, S. D. Boggess, J. P. Bogorad, D. E. Brown, W. E. Byer, J. Cannon, M. L. Chimacoff, H. Clayman, D. S. Cooney, J. M. Correri, J. Currie, D. M. Crecca, A. D. Davis, C. K. Davolos, J. I. Demarco, S. Diamond, J. G. Dumler, J. C. Easterday, C. E. L. Eichert, H. Eisenbrandt, W. H. Elliott, A. W., Miss Falk, S. Fein, J. Fishbein, E. Flem, C. France, A. M. Ganz, S. F. Geller, S. Gershenson, D. Gittleman, J. E. Girouard, F. L. Glass, A. J. Gluckman, A. CLASS ROLL Gorenberg, H. R. Grollman, E. Grosh, J. W. Halperin, D. Hammell, F. M. Hanagan, J. J. Hantman, I. Harris, J. Hecht, M. S. Hendler, N. B. Hull, H. C. Jacobson, M. W. Jones, G. G., Miss Kaplan, A. N. Karfgin, A. Kimmel, C. Keiser, S. Katzenstein, L. Katz, A. Katz, L. Kingsley, A. M. Klimes, L. F. Kress, M. KorostofF, B. A. Krieger, A. A. Kriete, E. W. Layne, F. H. Lechner, S. Lefkowitz, J. Legum, S. Lent, S. M. Lerner, G. Lieberman, S. Louft, R. R. Markman, H. D. McCauley, L. McGovern, W. McMillan, W. O. Mickley, J. H. Miller, M. J. Moores, J. D. Myers, G. T. Myles, H. S. Nachlas, A. Newman, A. C. Panebianco, R. R. Patterson, R. C. Pear, H. R. Philip, A. J. Pink, S. Prigal, S. J. Proctor, S. E. Prussack, S. Reckson, M. M. Richardson, J. Robe rts, M. B. Rohm, J. Z. Rosenthal, S. I. Rubenstein, R. Rubin, W. M. Sager, H. Saunders, F. S. Savage, J. E. Schaabel, W. T. Schubert, G. R. Schwartz, D. L Senger, J. A. Shack, N. H. Shawl, J. J. Siegel, S. L. Silverstein, G. Simmons, J. F. Smoot, N. L. Snyder, J. Sollod, H. C. Statman, A. J. Stein, C. Stephenson, F. R. Strully, G. Thomas, R. Thompson, H. G. Wirts, C. A. Young, A. Zupnik, H. L. Zuravin, M. H. ©f Three Hundred Fifty-one 79 3he Medical Alumni Association HE first attempt to organize the alumni was made in 1844. The late Pro- fessor G. W. Miltenberger was elected President, and the present motto of the associa- tion, " Filius sim digmus ista digna parente, " was adopted at this time. Although these early efforts were unsuccessful they produced a voluntary unofficial group of alumni who met under the leadership of Dr. R. S. Steuart from 1874 until 1880. The first formal organization was perfected in 1880 with Professor G. W. Milten- berger as its first president. The alumni body met regularly at an annual meeting from this period until the time of disruption, which lasted from 1917 to 1921. In 1920 a new era began with the reorganization of the Medical School. Dr. J. M. H. Rowland, as the dean of the College of Physic and the last President of the alumni association, called for a meeting to be held in April, 1921, to revive the alumni activities. About thirty men attended the reorganization meeting and elected Dr. J. B. Schwatka, president, and Dr. Nathan Winslow, secretary, until the annual meeting, which was planned for May 30, 1921. At that time Dr. Schwatka was re-elected pres- ident of the alumni association. Since 1921 until the present time the interest that the alumni association has taken in the University affairs has progressively increased With the permission of the Board of Regents there are two members of the alumni association appointed to the Hospital Council, two members serve on the Alumni Council, two members are appointed to the Editorial Board of the Bulletin and one member serves on the Library Committee. The Alumni Association has taken an active part in every effort that has been made to place the School of Medicine on the highest plane of professional attainment, in order that, it may attract the best type of medical student. It has given freely and generously of its services and resources in the recent educational campaign for the needs of the medical school and University Hospital. It helped to raise funds for the new Nurse ' s Home. It raised $1200.00 to modernize the X-ray department. It has inaugurated a student ' s rotating loan fund. It has maintained a book store. It has successfully conducted a cafeteria and a seated dining room. It has fostered alumni reunions at the annual meetings of the American Medical Association, the Southern Medical Association, and at special society meetings. It has maintained an office, executive secretary and clerical help. It keeps a file of over 1500 alumni listed alphabetically and by state, of both the active and deceased members. In 1929 the activities of the alumni association made it necessary for the organiza- tion to incorporate and to procure a home of its own. The new alumni house will be located at 519 W. Lombard Street, and will house the various activities of the organization. The association has had many friends and sincere workers who deserve the thanks of their fellows. Among these three men appear prominent because of their invaluable contributions to the cause of alumni endeavor. They are, Dr. Eugene Cordell, father of the Endow- ment fund ; Dr. Wm. S. Love, Sr., secretary of the reorganization period. Dr. Howard M. Bubert — the present secretary. The senior class has had ample opportunity to see for themselves the work of the alumni association. It is the privilege and duty of the graduates in medicine to join the ranks of their fellow alumni in order that they may cooperate with them and bring about a wider and more useful field of service to the University that has sent them forth well trained and well armored for the battle of life. Three Hundred Fifty tivo BOOK MI- FRATERNITIES ©T Three Hundred Fifty-five w Xi Psi Phi ELa, Chapter ETA CHAPTER Founded December 3, 1889. FLOWER: American Beauty Rose COLORS; Lavender and Cream FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. B. B. Ide, D.D.S. Edw. Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S. W. L. Oggesen. D.D.S. G. M. Anderson, D.D.S. L. Walzak, D.D.S. M. E. Coberth, D.D.S. George Koshi. D.D.S. George Devlin. D.D.S. OFFICERS H. L. Stephenson President T. D. McLeod Vice-President G. B. Slattery Secretary A. J. Harlacher Treasurer C. R. Pierce Editor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine J. Capone D. D. Drake J. Conway M. Fancher F. Berberich E. Grace H. W. Eadie T. Marianna E. C. Dobbs T. D. McLeod C. Ortel C. R. Slavic F. O ' Connor H. L. Stephenson T. A. Richter E. Tirpak J. A. Roberts C. N. Watkins L. G. Page E. Seeley F. OMalley Class of Nineteen Thirty N. P. Chanaud C. R. Pierce A. J. Harlacher I- H. Shupp E. A. Hulit G. B. Slattery L. L. Leggett J. W. Smith M. B. Messore E. R. Cook J. B. Noll T. Zamecki Class of Nineteen Thirty-one E. A. Barnes A. E. Gilfoyl L. Curry R. Kiker D. Edwards E. Reese E. Snyder Class of Nineteen Thirty-two C. R. Applegate R. Graves C. S. Beamer R. Manuel R. D. Garrett A. W. Wiggins GT fO Three Hundred Fifty -seven History of the Xi (Psi Phi Fraternity ( _ y EALIZING that fraternalism is a tie that binds man to man in a way that no other organization does, Xi Psi Phi was founded in 1889 at the Dental Department of the University of Michigan, Anne Arbor, Michigan. The organization boasts of six chapter members, all of whom are living, proud of their endeavor and gratified that Xi Psi Phi has grown to the extent of thirty-two chapters with almost an equal number of Alumni chapters. The obligations that we assume are those of fellowship, scholarship and good academic citizenship. It is our aim by assuming these responsibilities to make XI Psi Phi a source of strength and pride to the University. In 1912, the Alpha-Beta chapter of the Baltimore Medical College, Dental De- partment merged with Eta, and in 1923, the Delta Chapter of the Baltimore School of Dental Surgery joined Eta ' s fold. In February, Xi Psi Phi celebrated Eta ' s thirty-ninth anniversary, which means to us that for thirty-nine years the ideals of our fraternity have been in practice the world over, and are being cherished and upheld by those of us who are just beginners. The men who are leaving us this year to take their places in the professional world have proven themselves worthy of our ideals, and in living them as they have, will stamp themselves as men of character and worth wherever they may go. We wish them success, for we are proud of them. GT N 70 Three Hundred Fifty-eight ' hi Kappa Si ma Founded 1850 A Z Chapter, 1899 James L. Benjamin George Berry George Cobb Noel Cook Allan Craig Benjamin Field Paul Fletcher John Hoen Arthur Wyatt Benjamin Howard Joseph Howard Charles Jarman Herbert. Lockwood Kenneth Proctor Nelson Sterling John Wagaman Robert White Alpha Zeta Chapter— 1899 (ST Three Hundred Fifty-nine 79 PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University, 1914 Publications: Phi Alpha Quarterly Phi Alpha Bulletin COLORS: Blue and Red Beta Chapter Established 1916 OFFICERS J. Samuel Cohen Grand Regent Milton Click Horwitz Vice-Grand Regent Alexander Kloze Keeper of the Secret Scrolls IsADOR M. Cohen Keeper of the Exchequer Jacob Pollikoff Bearer of the Mace ACTIVE PRATERS J. Samuel Cohen Isadora M. Cohen Joseph B. Gross Aaron Harris Alexander Kupfer Philip Arenson Milton Caplan Milton R. Stein Irvin Siegael Max L. Berman Milton G. Horwitz Bernard H. Herzfeld Harry Gerson Sidney Chayt Alexander Kloze Philip Margolis Ephraim M. Baker Jacob Pollikoff LeRoy F. Koppelman (3T — 10 Three Hundred Sixty -one OMICRON CHAPTER Charter Granted in 1920 COLORS: Red and Black FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gov. Albert C. Ritchie Hon. James P. Gorter Edwin T. Dickcrson J. Wallace Bryan Bien, David W. Bollinger, William D. Brown, Thomas C. Buckmaster, Everett L. Chambers, Robert E., Jr. Christian, Thomas Clautice, Joseph W. Doyle, James L. Flynn, Paul J. Hannan, John P. Johnson, John T. Kessler, John H., Jr. Lyons, Charles C. Manahan, Theodore W. McCandless, George Byron Mills, Daniel C. Ness, George Thomas, Jr. Reicheh, Arthur J. C. Renshaw, James G. Rogers, Grafton D. Rosenthal, Albert N. Russell, Charles E. Seabold, Martin W. Sherwood, William D. Sterling, Norris P. Stinchcomb, Charles J. Vail, James A. Wachter, Samuel S. Wilson, Edward D., Jr. Zamanski, Bernard T. (ST m W Three Hundred Sixty-three elta Theta hi Taney Senate Fraternity Founded 1913 a Taney Senate Founded 1921 ELTA THETA PHI is a legal fraternity, having chapters in sixty-seven of the world ' s foremost law schools. Desiring to form bodies of representative men, who would by their influence and legal interest, uphold the highest ideals of the pro- fession; desiring to provide means by which congenial men of legal inclination could meet together; desiring to furnish the highest reward for conscientious efforts in fur- thering the best interests of the legal profession ; and desiring to promote scholarship, — the fraternities of three law schools formed Delta Theta Phi in 1913. In 1921 several students of the University of Maryland Law School banded to- gether and formed the local Senate of Delta Theta Phi, naming the Senate after that distinguished Maryland jurist — Roger Brooke Taney. Since that time well over one hundred students have been taken into the local Senate, many of whom are now engaged in active legal practice in Maryland and the adjoining States. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Dean J. Francis Ireton John O. Dumler W. Albert Menchine Tribune Eugene J. Hammel Harry B. Urey Don R. Schellhase Bruce C. Wilson (ST 79 Three Hundred Sixty-five ekra Iota Lambda hi GENERAL FRATERNITY Organized at the University of Maryland in 1921 COLORS: Maroon and Gray FLOWER: White Carnation PubUcation: " Ilph " OFFICERS Albert Moss Master Leon Feldman Scribe Abraham Levin ■ " • Vice-Master Leo Libauer Exchequer Abe Fribush Guard-at-Arms Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Herman Miller Leo Libauer Albert Moss Ernest Levi Abraham Levin Harold Goldin Class of Nineteen Thirty Leon Feldman Max Cohen Archie Cohen Ely Blumberg Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Samuel Kimmel Sylvan Shaivatz Barney M. Robbin David Brown Lawrence Cohen Melvin Fink Class of Nineteen Thirty-two David dayman CST Three Hundred Sixty-seven 70 LEGAL FRATERNITY Alpha Chapter Founded 1920 OFFICERS Louis Silverstein Chancellor Samuel Carliner V ice-Chancellor Bernard Jacobson Recorder Louis C. Freed Clerk of the Exchequer Harry Adelberg Bailiff FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Irvin Davison Maurice Goldstein S. Sylvan Farber Maurice T. Siegel Irvin F. Freed Abraham Levin Bernard Jacobson Benjamin Goldberg Solomon Harris m Three Hundred Sixty-nine = 9 GT •5 .J §1 w " " ■ ' ' " Uhe Louis (D. ' randeis Law Club Organized at the University of Maryland, March 27, 1927 OFFICERS Leon A. Rubenstein President Louis Levin Secretary Albert Moss Treasurer MEMBERS Sidney Chayt Abraham Levin Benj. B. Cooper Louis Levin S. Sylvan Farber Leo Libauer Ellis Fell Meyer Libauer Irvin Freed Albert Moss Sol. H. Harris Bernard Jacobson Walter Samuelson Leon A. Rubenstein " } Three Hundred Seventy sr Three Hundred Seventy-one 79 COLORS: Maroon and Gray FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Marvin Andrews Prof. John C. Bauer Prof. W. Dembeck Dr. a. Dr. Glenn L. Jenkins Dr. E. B. Starkey Dr. E. G. Vandenbosche DuMez OFFICERS Carroll R. Benick Regent Ernest Lagna Vice-Regent T. GoRSUCH Wright Secretary Randolph M. Owens Treasurer Carl J. Meyers Historian John Larovsky Chaplain FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Stanlej ' Kauffmann Hugh McNaily Raymond Meeth Theodore T. Niznik Carroll Bendick H. C. Buppert Wm. T. Foley C. T. Fulton Ernest T. Helgert H. I. Homberg Peyton N. Home Calvin L. Hunter H. H. Kains Frank C. Dinges, Jr. John Heck Louis Hens Third Year Second Year First Year Louis Pasco Stephen Provenza Alfred Morgan Chas. Spigelmire Wilham Karwack Ernest Lagna Carl J. Meyers W. P. Neumann R. M. Owens George Petts John Larovsky John Wilson T. Gorsuch Wright Charles Kesmodel Dawson Parlett Salvatore Molinari GT =r6 Three Hundred Seventy -three PHI DELTA CHI PHARMACEUTICAL FRATERNITY Founded 1873 IOTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland, 1903 Chapter Publication: The lOTAFORUM COLORS: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine FLOWER: Pink Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. G. DuMez, Ph.G., M.S., Ph.D. E. F. Kelly. Phar.D. J. Carlton Wolf, B.Sc, Phar.D. Richard W. Austermann, Ph.D. John C. Krantz, Jr., M.S., D.Sc. Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S. OFFICERS Alton L. Geesey Chief Councilor Bertram Roberts • Vice-Councilor Thomas F. Thiermann, Jr Secretary W. Arthur Purdum Treasurer Joseph S. Milan Master at Arms Wilbur H. Gum, Jr Inner Guard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tiventy-nine Bertram Roberts Class of Nineteen Thirty Lester Brunnett Joseph S. Milan Alton L. Geesey William Porterfield Wilbur H. Gum, Jr. W. Arthur Purdum Thomas F. Thiermann, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Richard Austraw D. Franklin McGinnis Edward Cotter Anton B. Marek Karl H. Holtgreve Charles B. Marek Joseph Hulla Vernon Michel William Hunt Harry M. Robinson, Jr. Three Hundred Seventy-five 1P f 1929 Alpha Zeta Omega Founded at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1916 Kappa Chapter founded in 1921 FLOWER: White Carnation COLORS: Blue and White Official Organ: THE AZOAN " OFFICERS Morris Schenker Direct or um Daniel Goodman Sub-Directorum Phil Kramer Exchequer Godfrey D. Kroopnick Signare Marcus Satou Bellarum HONORARY E. F. Kelley, Phar. D. ALUMNI Robert Abramowitz Samuel Block Simon Brager Eman Caiman Irving Freed Harry Greenberg Samuel F. Higger M. A. Kolman Phil Kramer Godfrey D. Kroopnick Sydney I. Marks Aaron Paulson David Pugatsky Robert Robinson Robert Scherr Marcus Satou Benjamin Schoenfeld Paul Schochet Arthur Storch Milton Smulson Nathan Schiff Morris Schenker Emanuel V. Schulman Milton Schlachman David Tenner Harry Cohen Daniel Goodman Maurice Karpa Jay Krakower F. Beurman C. Gordon M. Helman Class of NineteetJ Twenty-mne Earl I. Kerpelman Alvin Liptz Leon Raffel George Schochet Class of Nineteen Thirty Lester Levine Bernard Lavin Pledgees A. Libowitz H. Seidman M. Weiner (ST ? 70 Three Hundred Seventy-seven EKRa (General Fraternity) Kappa Rho Chapter Founded at Connecticut Wesleyan, 1870 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert P. Bay, M.D. Robert L. Mitchell, M.D. Howard J. Maldeis, M.D. J. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D. Edgar Fay, M.D. J. Carville Fowler, D.D.S. Edward Hoffmeister. D.D.S. , A.B. Leo Walzak. D.D.S. NoRVAL H. McDonald. D.D.S. George M. Anderson, D.D.S. Ethelbert Lovette, D.D.S. Gerard Devlin, D.D.S. OFFICERS Eugene J. Tirpak President John Wolfe Secretary Raymond LaVallee Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Eugene Tirpak John Wolfe Raymond LaVallee Sheridan Watkins George Slattery Carl Pierce Charles Murray Francis Phillips John Sharplev Kyrle Preis Landis Curry William Schwartz Ellwood Seeley William Meyer Anthony Laureska Arthur Fern Jack Martindale Rudolph Tulacek GT 70 Three Hundred Severrty-nine GENERAL FRATERNITY Gamma Chapter, Founded 1923 COLORS: Blue and Gold OFFICERS Joseph Blum Chancellor Joseph Gordon V ice-Chancellor Morton E. Naiditch Scribe Ellis Freeman Comptroller Jacob H. Greenfeld Graduate Delegate FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Harry Ashman Harry Lee Greenberg Jack Blum Jacob H. Greenfeld Paul E. Carliner Isaac Gutman Joseph Cohen Theodore Levin Jerome Fineman Irwin I. Sealfon Mortimer Slatkin Class of Nineteen Thirty Meyer Baylus Joseph Gordon Joseph Blum Oscar Samuelson Class of Nineteen 1 hirty-one Joshua Bearman Morton E. Naiditch Milton L. Elsberg Phillip Adalman Class of Nineteen Thirty-two David Gershenson George Lerner Hyman Hendler Jerome Snyder Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Arthur Wheeler tm fO Three Hundred Eighty-one Alpha Kappa Kappa _j Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded 1888, Dartmouth College Beta Eta Chapter Instituted in 1923 COLORS: White and Green FLOWER: White Carnation Publication; Centaur FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenly-nine Hugh Amos Leon R. Staton Sascha F. Guiglia Charles V. Taylor Benjamin H. Kendall Thomas F. Vestal Oliver W. Spurrier Zack J. Waters Class of Nineteen Thirty Lester T. Chance Marshall V. Jackson Robert D. Oliver Class of .Nineteen Thirty-one Harry V. Langeluttig Class of Nineteen Thirty-tuo Frank R. Stephenson GT % . 70 Three Hundred Eighty -two Three Hundred Eighty-three f9 % Q9Q siV aC iapj n i2 SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Epsilon Chapter Founded New York College of Dentistry, 1901 COLORS: Black and Gold OFFICERS Julius E. Belford Master Murray Aronson Chaplain Albert C. Eskin Scribe Irving Schein Treasurer Herman Ehrlich Historian Harry J. Winney Inner Guard Irving Newman Outer Guard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Allen Abrams Herbert Greenberg Murray Aronson Leon C. Grossman Julius E. Belford Benjamin Kaplan Ben B. Brauer Max N. Matzkin Herman Ehrlich Samuel Silber David Fogelman Simon Weiner Class of Nineteen Thirty Irving Schein ■ Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Milton Buchbinder Fred Pedlosky Albert C. Eskin Harry J. Winner Max Friedman Henry Rostov Arthur Kohn Julius Zukovsky Sam Leichter Class of Nineteen Thirty-two Isadore Abramson Milton Wolfe Joseph Boxer Joseph Gitlan Benjamin Goodkin Irving Newman Albert Miller Reuben Rosenbloom Abe Sidle Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Charles Gillman Henry Taylor Leon Horchowsky Joseph Toubman Jack Itzkowitz Robert Gurvitz Irving Steinfeld PLEDGEES Sam Bamdas Arthur Britovich CiT 70 Three Hundred Eighty-Roe Theta Kappa Psi heta Kappa si Founded 1897 — Medical College of Virginia DELTA — Founded 1898 at the University of Maryland COLORS: Gold and Green FLOWER: Red Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. Carroll Lockard Dr. C. A. Riefschneider Dr. Compton Riely Dr. Frank W. Hachtel Dr. H. J. Maldeis Dr. T. B. Aycock Dr. J. Dawson Reeder Dr. Clement R. Monroe Dr. Edward S. Johnson FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Richard S. Anderson Dr. George A. Bowden Dr. Edward L. Bowlers Dr. J. S. Bowen Dr. Charles H. Bubert Dr. Stewart C. Bowers Dr. Spencer L. Bivens Dr. Charles S. Crook Dr. William J. Coleman Dr. Louis C. Dobihal Dr. Shepard Drain Dr. Clarence C. Erkenbrack Dr. Bernard J. Ferry Dr. John S. Fenby Dr. Bernard S. French Dr. John F. Hawkins Dr. Geo. Dr. J. T. Hennessy Dr. Elmer C. Hazard Dr. Francis W. Janney Dr. A. B. Lennan Dr. N. T. Lombard Dr. Edward A. Litsinger Dr. Henry B. Kolb Dr. Harold C. Pillsbury Dr. Joseph J. Roberts Dr. Thomas F. A. Stevens Dr. Frederick S. Robertson Dr. F. Edward Smith Dr. Henry S. Mitchell Dr. B. N. Roberts Dr. Horace B. Titlow Dr. Frederick Williams W. Hemmeter FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tirenty-nine L .S. Heck J. Holroyd Class of Nineteen Thirty E. Maloney V. E. Mace C. T. Thompson C. Y. Moser J. L. Ford D. E. Forrest L. J. Howel W. A. Hamer D. S. Owens (ST • 7© Three Hundred Eighty-seven MEDICAL FRATERNITY Xi Chapter FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. Goldsmith Dr. a. a. Weinstock Dr. C. Feldman Dr. S. B. Wolfe Dr. M. a. Novey FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Ttventy-nine Jacob H. Conn Charles R. Feingold David Givner Albert A. Soifer Murray E. Jackson I. Peter Meranski Samuel J. Penchansky Class of Nineteen Thirty Milton R. Aronfsky Joseph Blum William Chenitz Irving Cohen Nathan M. Sperling Leon Ginsberg Samuel Fisher Benj. H. K. Miller Jack G. SoltrofF Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Joseph Friedman Reuben Hoffman David R. Levine Jerome L. Krieger Harry Lachman Class of Nineteen Thirty -two Elliot Fishbein Sol Pink Harold Sager Sol Prussack George J. Diamond Daniel Bogorad Samuel Ganz Murray Reckson Samuel Legum Charles Stein Meyer Jacobson (ST Three Hundred Eighty-nine hi Lambda Kappa CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine Alpha Alpha University of Illinois College of Medicine Beta Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia Gamma Loyola University School of Medicine Delta Rush Medical College Epsilon Northwestern University Medical School Zeta Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons Eta University of Bellevue Hospital Medical College Theta Long Island College Hospital Kappa University of Buffalo School of Medicine lota Tufts College Medical School A u University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine Nu Boston University School of Medicine X .... University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons Omicron Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery P; University of Michigan Medical School Rho George Washington University Medical School Sigma Medical College of Virginia Tail St. Louis University School of Medicine Upsilon University of Virginia Department of Medicine Phi Georgetown University School of Medicine Chi Albany Medical College Psi Tulane University of Louisiana Omega University of Tennessee College of Medicine Lambda Yale University School of Medicine Alpha Beta Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital of Philadelphia Alpha Gamma Western Reserve University School of Medicine Alpha Delta Harvard University Medical School Alpha Epsilon University of Kansas School of Medicine Alpha Zeta Medical College of South Carolina Alpha Eta Washington University School of Medicine Alpha Theta Ohio State University College of Medicine Alpha Kappa Cornell University Medical School Alpha Iota Temple University School of Medicine ALUMNI CLUBS BALTIMORL NEW YORK PITTSBURGH CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA DETROIT GT fO Three Hundred Ninety JACOB JOSEPH WOHLREICH $AK " Jack " Class of 1927 Born November 1, 1903 Died May 4, 1928 Brilliant comet in your celestial course. You rose, and swelled, and passed before our eyes Into another land as if some tragic force Had planned for your demise. (ST 7$) Three Hundred Ninety -one , Phi Beta Pi 1 9 2 9 Zeta Chapter L ri - ; ZETA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D. William S. Gardner, M.D. Standish McCleary, M.D. Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D. Frank W. Hachtel, M.D. Harry J. Duel, Jr., Ph.D. C. Hampson Jones, M.D., CM. John Ruhrah, M.D. S. Griffith Davis, A.B., M.D. Charles E. Brack, Ph.G., M.D. Harvey G. Beck, M.D., Sc.D. Edgar B. Friedenwald, M.D. Walter D. Wise, M.D. T. Fred Leitz, M.D. Melvin Rosenthal, M.D. Edward Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. F. A. Ries, M.D. Leon Freedom, M.D. George A. Knipp, M.D. LL.D. Joseph Sindler, M.D. Frederick B. Dart, M.D. A. C. Monninger, M.D. Leo T. Brown, M.D. T. Nelson Carey, M.D. Frank Dyer Sanger, M.D. Andrew C. Gillis, A.M., M.D., LL.D. R. W. Locher, M.D. Lewis R. Rosenthal, M.D. H. K. Fleck, M.D. E. P. Smith, M.D. E. B. McElwain, M.D. SENIORS C. C. Stevenson A. Wilkerson L. J. Volenick E. J. Roberts P. A. Reeder John E. Murphy J. T. McAndrews E. F. Gouldman W. F. Daniels F. L. DeBarbieri A. E. Spencer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JUNIORS J. L. Garey E. R. Lewis E. Brown F. Fielding-Reed J. H. Burns, Jr. SOPHOMORES J. C. Rozum E. I. Baumgartner H. S. Allen B. Donohue A. Siwinski E. Schinunek PLEDGEES C. A. Wirts H. L. Zupnik K. M. Baldwin R. C. Patterson R. R. Louft J. W. Cooney L. B. Bielinski W. O. McMillan S. DeMarco A. M. Kingsley L. F. Klimes J. D. Moores (ST 70 Three Hundred Ninety-three hi Chi MEDICAL FRATERNITY Dr.H. C. Blake Dr. A. B. Buchness Dr. Albertus Cotton Dr. Carl L. Davis Dr. J. C. Eastland Dr. E. B. Freeman Dr. Charles Gill Dr. Charles G. Hill Dr. Joseph W. Holland Dr. Amos Hutchins Dr. Elliot Hutchins Dr. Wm. H. Ingram FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. G. Milton Linthicum Dr. J. C. Lumpkin Dr. F. W. Machin Dr. Charles Maxson Dr. George McLean Dr. R. F. McKenzie Dr. Walter C. Merkle Dr. Samuel K. Merrick Dr. L. J. Milan Dr. George W. Mitchell Dr. Dwight Mohr Dr. John Onnen Dr. W. B. Perry Dr. D. J. Passagno Dr. Joseph W. Pokorney Dr. J. M. H. Rowland Dr. Henry Sheppard Dr. Arthur M. Shipley Dr. Hugh R. Spenc er Dr. George A. Strauss Dr. Henry J. Walton Dr. R. G. Willse Dr. H. Boyd Wylie Dr. W. F. Zinn M. Frank Birely W. Paul Dailey John J. Haney Samuel T. Helms FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine John G. Lynn Roy H. McDowell Joseph F. McGowan Lewis M. Overton John V. Reilly Henry T. Safford Wm. J. Sullivan P. E. Berry, Jr. M. D. Bonner Charles J. Farinacci W. Maddren Dawson Kent M. Hornbrook Carl D. F. Jensen Walter J. Keefe John F. Kilgus Class of Nineteen Thirty John C. Helms James A. Miller Egbert L. Mortimer, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-one D. George Mankovich John F. Masterson Richard L. Murphy Robert F. Rohm W. Merven Seabold Zack D. Owens Horace Strickland Harry S. Shelley Mervin L. Slate Michael Skovron Robert B. Taylor Edward M. Warren Class of Nineteen Thirty-ttio Dewitt Curry A. Carl Newman C. Ray Bell James R. Bell Ferdinand J. Girouard Frank Mull Hammell John Joseph Hannigan Pledgees of Nineteen Thirty-two Frank H. Layne Sylvester M. Lent Lewis Ross McCawley William J. McGovern Jack Richardson Jack Z. Rohm Wlliiam Schnable George R. Schubert Marvin L. Smoot Robert Y. H. Thomas Harry G. Thompson GT Three Hundred Ninety-five ALPHA OMEGA EKffA ZETA-MU CHAPTER Founded at the University of Maryland, 1909 House: 1320 Eutaw Place COLORS: Black and Gold FLOWER: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Ainenberg, D.D.S. Nathan A. Scher, D.D.S. A. A. SusMAN, B.Sc, M.D., D.D.S. Louis E. K. yne, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lawrence T. Bruskin Maxwell Green Irving H. Kaplan Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Monte S. Levy Milton Robin J. Sol Rosen Max Sandberg Maurice J. Savitz Harry B. Shpiner Herman L. Weisler Benjamin B. Braunstein Julius J. Miller Class of Nineteen Thirty Philip Schwartz Edward E. Sobol Max Nirenberg Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Emanuel Shapiro Class of Nineteen Thirty-two Irving I. Breslow Nathan N. Frankel Jesse J. Englander George J. Doneson Irving E. Rosenbaum Class of Nineteen Thirty-three Irving Barnett Samuel S. Bisnovich Herman Brenner Gustave Diamond Leo L. Diamond Harry Garmansky Albert Ginsberg Louis Goldstein Nathaniel Helfman H. Murray Merlin Milton S. Nussbaum William Rosenberg ©T JO Three Hundred Ninety-seven Chi IuActov 7ela CKi CHI ZETA CHI Chi Zeta Chi Chi Zeta Chi National Medical Fraternity was founded at the University of Georgia on October 14, 1903 Dr. A. M. Shipley Dr. F. S. Lynn Dr. E. K. Galvin Dr. W. H. Toulson Dr. L. H. Douglas Dr. E. A. Looper MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY Dr. C. F. Horine Dr. C. C. Hableston Dr. H. L. Rodgers Dr. A. J. GiUis Dr. F. X. Kearney Dr. N. Winslow Dr. W. R. Johnson Dr. R. W. Johnson Dr. W. R. Stokes Dr. H. M. Foster Dr. R. N. Nock Dr. L. K. Fargo Andres E. Calas Earl L. Chambers SENIORS Rafael Vilar Isern Walter P. Knight Samuel H. Husted Raymond A. Sekerack Albert E. Sikorsky JUNIORS George M. Baumgardner G. Bowner Mansdorfer Victor J. Montiila Frank Jaklitsch SOPHOMORES Frank P. Nocera Russel A. Stevens Cs Three Hundred Ninety -nine fO Nu Si ma Nu BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1904 Chapter Home, 919 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Maryland OFFICERS H. K. Vann President C. E. Kelly Vice-President J. H. HoRNBAKER Secretary W. B. Movers Treasurer W. M. Faw. Jr Custodian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine W. H. Chapman W. B. Draper W. R. Fargo H. K. Vann C. E. Kelly M. C. Porterfield W G. Speicher Class of Nineteen Thirty W. M. Faw, Jr. E. J. C. Hildebrand J. H. Hornbaker R. F. Young R. C. Hudson M. P. Johnson G. J. Snoops, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-one D. H. Andrews P. C. Barton A. T. Brice M. B. Davis J. W. Edel, Jr. R. C. Ernest D. B. Grove P. C. Jett A. F. Jones W. B. Moyers M. H. Sprecher W. A. Van Ormer Class of Nineteen Thirty-tivo A. M. France J. W. Grosh H. C. Hull, Jr. A. Karfgin E. W. Kriete G. T. Myers M. B. Roberts J. E. Savage (ST T9 Four Hundred One Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Honorary OFFICERS H. K. Vann " President E. A. Roberts Vice-President M. C. PoRTERFiELD Secretary P. A. Reeder Treasurer S. T. Helms Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Hugh Amos Walter Anders Anderson M. Frank Birely Francis Alden Clark W. Paul Dailey Willard F. Daniels Fred Louis Debarbieri William Russell Fargo Leroy Savin Heck Samuel Thomas Helms Frank Jackson Holroyd Morris Horowitz Samuel Harley Husted Rafael A. Vilar Isern Joseph Theodore McAndrew Joseph Francis McGowan John Edward Murphy Lewis M. Overton Samuel Joseph Penchansky Maurice Coleman Porterfield Paul Arlington Reeder John Vincent Reilly Eldred Andre Roberts Albert Edward Sikorsky Charles Calvert Stevenson Henry F. Ullrich H. King Vann Tom Fletcher Vestal Zack James Waters George Herschel Yeager The Randolph Surgical Society was organized at the University of Maryland in 1911 in honor of its patron, Dr. Randolph Winslow. Its members are elected each year on the basis of their scholastic stand- ing, being passed upon by members of the faculty. This is an hon- orary society and those who have an opportunity of being a member feel highly honored. fO Four Hundred Three _L GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS C. H. SCHEID President S. Rosen ; Vice-President F. P. H. Moore Secretary H. W. Lane Treasurer R. A. Brand Historian Class of Nineteen Ttcenty-nine Allanach Bowers Brand Brauer Cranwell Fogelman Hill Dobbs Lane Lewis Meyer, W. Moore Oertel OMalley Richter Rosen Sandberg Savitz Scheid Shaffer Sharpley Stang Stamp Trundle Watkins Williams Willen Wolf, S. Miller, J. Nelson Noel Class of Nineteen Thirty Schwartz, P. Shupt Wilson The Gorgas Odontological Society was organized on December 8, 1915, for the purpose of providing a medium for discussion of such vital subjects which are strictly applicable to the practice of Dentistry. To qualify for admission a student must be of exemplary moral char- acter and scholastically eligible to the degree of having attained a composite average of no less than 85 percent in all studies in the cur- riculum. Characters of the highest esteem and scholastic ability are the requisites for consideration for admission to the society. (ST Four Hundred Five Lambda Q hi (lM.u Class of Nineteen Thirty-one S. A. Alessi H. D. Bongiorno A. W. Ciccone J. N. Corsello Class of Ninetee)! Thirty M. J. Coppola N. Romano V. Fiocco Four Hundred Six (5T Four Hundred Seven w OMEGA Phi Alpha Chapter Founded 1892 COLORS: Blue and White FLOWER: Lily Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Journal: The Frater House: 1111 St. Paul Street A. F. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. H. N. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. J A. Davila, D.D.S. O. H. Gaver, D.D.S. G. W. Gaver, D.D.S. R. P. May, D.D.S. H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S. G. Karn, D.D.S. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. W. W. Boatman, A.B., D.D.S. L. L. Emmert, D.D.S. K. H. Grempler, D.D.S. O. Hurst, D.D.S. F. Hurst, D.D.S. B. A. Browning, D.D.S. L. O. Brightfield, D.D.S. C. C. Coward, D.D.S. J. D. Fusco, D.D.S. N. H. McDonald, D.D.S. F. N. Crider, D.D.S. P. A. Deems, D.D.S. M. B. Mott, D.D.S. P. W. Miller, D.D.S. J. E. Pyott, D.D.S. A. B. Bishop, D.D.S. F. G. Allanach M. E. Bowers R. A. Brand L. L. Boyer O. T. Brice F. J. Lewis C. R. McCurdy Cord Meyer, Jr. F. P. H. Moore Q. Oshlund FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine C. W. Buttermore C. D. Hogan G. B. Clendenin H. W. Lane A. P. Cranwell F. C. Quillen F. S. Harold L. S. Quinn Gary Heesman C. H. Scheid S. W. Shaffer J. L Stang R. G. Springer J. C. Smith J. F. Walker C. H. Gentry J. F. Maguire Class of Nineteen Thirty Carl McAloose F. J. McNerney J. W. Wilson E. Wilkerson O. Cummings J. P. Cross R. W. Cline P. R. Clayton C. T. Grosshans R. Ball A. V. Kendricks Class of Nineteen Thirty-one W. Drumheller W. E. Hahn A. M. Lankford C. D. Dern L. W. Fetter H. K. Markley A. L. Hayes W. Kearfoot J. W. Miller H. Tracy E. B. Nuttall C. E. Saunders J. Tew Class of Nineteen Thirty-two M. C. Hills H. L. Johnson D. W. Farrington H. W. Lott R. Prather Pledgees R. T. Goe J. F. Miachels J. Ainsworth J. Niosi A. Wheeler V. Z. Kendricks P. O ' Brien T. Boote L. F. Milliken R. B. Thrall H. Bryant S. Wicks Gf four Hundred Nine = si Ome a History SI OMEGA bids au revoir, but not good-bye, to its graduating brothers. We sincerely hope they will not forget the brothers of Phi Alpha Chapter in the years to come, and will never fail to call at the chapter house on St. Paul Street when in Baltimore. With the passing of this class we lose some of our most active brothers, and our only wish is that their activity may be carried to their alumnae chapter, and help to make it as much a success as the active chapter. There is a great deal of consolation in knowing that after graduation, with the class scattered over the states, the spirit of Psi Omega, bred into our brothers during their college years, will bind us together in that bond of good fellowship which is ever present among us. Phi Alpha Chapter this year loses one of its most conscientious workers, Past- Master Robert G. Springer. Bob has given his untiring efforts during his regime toward the betterment of the chapter, and we are very grateful to him and his officers. We are very fortunate in having selected as his successor one who possesses this same quality, John Maguire. Under his direction we have a very capable group of officers. May they carry on the work with as much success as their predecessors, and may they have the whole-hearted support of every brother in every undertaking. (ST JO Four Hundred Ten or Four Hundrel Eleven w EKR Number of Chapters, 53 Delta Epsilon Chapter 1503 Eutaw Place Founded at Cornell University, 1903 Established, 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Bagley, M.D. Sidney M. Cone, A.B., M.D. Nathan S. Davidov, M.D. Ernest S. Edlavitch, M.D. Joseph Gichner, M.D. S. Shipley Click, M.D. Albert E. Goldstein, M.D. M. H. Goodman, M.D. Martin J. Hanna, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, MD.,Ph.D.,Sc.D., M. Randolph Kahn. M.D. Joseph I. Kemler, M.D. I. I. Levy, A.B., M.D. I. Masseritz, M.D. Theodore Morrison, M.D. I. A. Siegal, A.B., M.D. Henry L. Sinsky, M.D. Samuel Snyder, M.D. Irving I. Spear, M.D. A. Allen Sussman, M.D. Israel S. Zinberg, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, M.D. Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D. Robert Bernhard Herman Cohen Jacob S. Garber Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine Morris Horowitz Saul C. Newman Harrison E. Nickman Benjamin Prager Saul S. Schwartzbach Max Cohen Jacob G. Feman Harry E. Gerner Paul F. Gersten Class of Nineteen Thirty Julius Goodman I. Moe Miller Robert Perlman Irving E. Rineberg Abner H. Rosenthal Joseph J. Smith Aaron Seth Werner Henry Berman Samuel Feldman Class of Nineteen Thirty-one Mark Hollander Sol Smith Samuel Luberman ©T 79 Four Hundred Thirteen Chapter (Roll 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 Columbia University..; New York City Zela. 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. McGill University Montreal, Canada Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Newark Newark, N. J. Phi Deta Epsilon Club of New York New York City Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Brooklyn Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Delta Epsilon Club of the Bronx •• Bronx, N. Y. Rho, Harvard Medical College Boston, Mass. Alpha Theta. Tufts College Medical College Boston, Mass. Alpha Omicron. Boston University Medical School Boston, Mass. Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Boston Boston, Mass. Delta Epsilon. University of Maryland Medical College Baltimore, Md. Lambda. Johns Hopkins Medical School Baltimore, Md. Alpha-Mil. Medical College of Virginia Richmond, Va. Psi. George Washington University, Medical Department Washington, D. C. Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Baltimore ' . Baltimore, Md. 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, Wisconsin Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Chicago Chicago, 111. 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. Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pa. Omega. University of Michigan Medical School Ann Arbor, Mich. Phi Delta Epsilon Club of Detroit Detroit, Mich. 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. Tulanc University School of Medicine New Orleans, La. Alpha-Nu. University of Texas Medical School Galveston. Texas Alpha-Phi. University of California Medical School San Francisco, Cal. Beta. Beta. University of Colorado Medical School Denver, Colorado Alpha. Omega. University of Oregon Medical School Portland. Oregon Phi Delta Epsilon Club of San Erancisco San Francisco. Cal. Kappa-Pi. University of Pennsylvania Medical School Piuladelphia, Pa. Mu. Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia. Pa. Si.Kma. Temple University of Philadelphia Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Epulou Club of Philadelphia PliliaJeiphia. Pa. (3T ► i 7© Four Hundred Euurteen LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS CoRiNNE Jacobs President Miss B. Olive Cole Honorary President Rita O ' Connor Vice-President Mildred Shivers Secretary Frieda Kroopnick Treasurer Frieda Carton Elizabeth Kreis Jessie Cantor Sylvia J. Millett Amelia DeDiminicus Dorothy Schmalzer Jeannette Heighinian Virginia Scott Nancy Kairis Lea H. ScoII The 1928-29 semester has witnessed among its outstanciing events the organization of Lambda Kappa Sigma, the first sorority to be estabhshed in the professional schools of the University of Mary- land. Lambda Kappa Sigma signifies all that which the pharmaceutical profession embodies, namely, service to mankind. It has also tended to bring about a greater understanding between the girls of the school and their fellow students. Thus we find the co-ed club of the University of Maryland rapidly progressing from its infancy to the adult Epsilon chapter of the National Women ' s Pharmaceutical Sorority, Lambda Kappa Sigma. Four Hundred Fifteen erra Youn Men ' s Christian Association University of Maryland VyHE activities of the Association are two-fold, both items representing needs of students. The first group come from questions Hke these: " Where can I find a room, how much must I pay, where are there good boarding houses, where can I bank money, where bor- row it, can you find a room-mate for me, and should I have a room- mate; The Y. M. C. A. is responsible for the situation which these questions represent. We meet the responsibility by preparing an inspected list of 500 rooms. Many interviews are held with students in order to assist them. Under the second grouping come questions like these: " Is there a Purpose back of the universe, what can you believe about God, heaven, hell, immortality. Isn ' t science a better God than religion? " In this field the Association secretary spoke to 500 students, helping small groups in fraternities and boarding houses. The task of the professor is analysis; ours is synthesis. We believe this is a specialized but desirable interpretation of religion for our profes- sional students. The chairman of the Board of Managers is Dr. Carl Davis. Harry E. Foulkrod is the Executive Secretary. C5t T6) Four Hundred Sixteen BOOKM - FEATURES Moot Court at Maryland " All right, gentlemen, who ' ll speak first for the plaintiff? The defendant? Pro- ceed, Mr. A. " May it please the court: At this time it would not be amiss to review the evidence. James Smith, the plain- tiff, entered into an agreement with John Rich, the defendant, whereby he contracted to sell to Rich a fine bay horse for $300.00. Rich paid $50.00 on account, balance to be due and payable when the horse was delivered. The horse was shipped to the defendant. When Rich arrived at the station he found the horse dead. Rich took the horse, but refuses to pay the balance of the purchase money and we bring suit under the common counts. Now, your honor, analyzing these facts, we see that a valid contract was entered into by Smith and Rich, for in Branbly on Contracts, at pages 45, 48, 49 and 60, we see (A fumbles with papers and then proceeds to read for five minutes) ... Now, what is the next thing that happens? Smith in good faith ships the horse. My worthy brothers may argue that my client breached his contract since the contract called for a fine bay horse and not horse meat. Such, however, is not the case, your honor; cases from time IMMEMORIAL have held that such is not the case. In case there is any doubt in the court ' s mind, I will read what Chief Judge Mactinavish said in Barnum vs. Bailey, 3 ' Wild West, p. 44, also found in 47 A.K.R. at p. 494, and in 31 Amer. Dec. at p. 4. (Again reads for five minutes, while student body, constituting the jury, are busy working out the cross-word puzzles.) So you see, your honor, the plaintiff is entitled to recover. My colleague will further our contentions. (Applause.) Mr. B for the Defendant: May it please the most honorable court. Before I proceed with my argument, I would like to bring the court ' s attention one fact omitted by my worthy brother. The defendant in this case is a farmer, dom- iciled in Walla Walla. So your honor sees that we are attempting to temper justice between the parties and yet the plaintiff wishes to enforce against a poor, unsuspecting, trusting man of the country, a man not familiar with the ways of the " Will you two in the back stop talking? How in the world can I follow counsel with that continual buzz-buzz going on? Pardon me, Mr. B., continue. " As I was saying, your honor, ' sic ubi itineris pro tunc absque ' is an old maxim to be followed by our courts. Counsel for the plaintiff, your honor, has made it appear that the case at bar is one easy of determination. Such is not the case. There has been a mass and maze of decisions, your honor, with subtleties so fine and nice drawn distinctions so as to baffle the minds of our most learned and eminent judges. After an exhaustive search of the decisions and digests we find a case where the plaintiff negligently ran into the fence of the defendant, I mean — (ST T6) four Hundred Nineteen What ' s that got to do with the case, you say? You mean what relationship — oh! Well, uh, you see, uh — well, in that case the defendant ' s name was John Rich, and, uh, in the case at bar the Defendant is John Rich. I hope the court bears with me. You say my time ' s up? Well, uh, in closing, I say I appreciate the court ' s indul- gence and ask that our prayers be granted. (Applause.) Then follows the second speaker for the defendant, who reviews the facts, quotes Latin phrases, and says in substance what his colleague said — i. e., nothing. His conclusion is met with deafening applause, and rumor spreads through the class that the last speaker is on. Papers and puzzles are dropping, the boys come in from the crap game downstairs, and all listen attentively. After fifteen minutes of hemming and hawing, fumbling and reading of papers, etc., the plaintiff ' s counsel closes with an unheard-of burst of eloquence and oratory, praying for a verdict. " All right, gentlemen, I ' ll read you the plaintiff ' s first prayer. " The plaintiff prays the court to instruct the jury that if it finds from all the evidence that the horse died on the train, then the defendant should pay, since it is a matter of law that the contract was made by Smith and Jones and the verdict should be for Smith. " " All those in favor, raise their hands. One, two, three — is your hand up? How do you expect me to count if you keep changing? — The vote is 14 to 14. I ' m inclined to agree with the class. " Now the defendant ' s prayer: " The defendant prays the court to instruct the jury that if it finds the defendant is entitled to the verdict, then the verdict shall be for the defendant. " All those in favor? . . . Against? — What ' s the matter? Don ' t you understand the prayer? I ' ll read it again . . . Now, then, all in favor, 4. All against, 10. What happened to you other 14 men? " The verdict is for the plaintiff, since the defendant ' s prayer is refused. As I see the law, this case involves (And so far into the night) The result, patient reader? Before Judge X, marks vary between 85 and 90. Before Judge Y, marks all below 60. GT •f . 70 Four Hundred Twenty 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 Schools The Baltimore Schools of the University of Maryland offer the following courses School of Medicine J. M. H. Rowland, M. D., Dean The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery J. Ben. Robinson, D. D. S., F. A. C. D., Dean School of Pharmacy A. G. DuMez, Ph. D., Dean School of Law Hon. Henry D. Harlan, A. B., A. M., LL. B., LL. D., Dean School of T ursing Miss Annie Crighton, R. N., Superintendent For further information regarding any of the above schools, address the Dean, or W. H. Hillegeist, Registrar Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md. Four Hundred Twenty-one ARIA Questions We ' d Like to Ask (Ba by) — When issues are framed in the Orphans ' Court, who pays for the frame? (Bramble) — Can a bhnd man accept a sight draft? (Bryant) — What cleaning fluid removes causes? (Howell) — Does the equity maxim, " He who comes into Equity must come with clean hands " affect a coal dealer? (O ' Dunne) — When crimmal charges are dropped do they make much noise? (Bagby) — Where does a " residuary legatee " reside? (Bryan) — What did " general issue plea " ? (Dickerson) — What sculptor is responsible for the " statute of frauds? " (Sappington) — Why the " point " of the case usually sticks all of us? (Niles) — Isn ' t " half-pilotage " the difference between pilotage and half-pilotage? (Dennis) — Isn ' t a 75 in personal property a " gift inter vivos " ? (Ruge)- — What does the " doctrine of estoppel " stop? What can you " spell out " in the case of " Wciezkswhilmx vs. Rscarsmlo " ? (Frank) — If A slanders B unjustly, is he " libel " ? (Carter) — What women are not part of the " reporter system " ? I.S. Class Statistics Law Most popular Dumler Most unpopular The Profs Interrogator Lou Levin Class Weeper Irv Siegael Class Commodore Sopher Class Wits (each I 2) Cohn Horwitz Most negligent Gorfine Prettiest co-eds Nordy Mavis Tardiest Slatkin Class Sleepers — 1923, Foster Fenton; 1926, Ed Wilson; 1927, Jacobson; 1928, Abe Levin Class Squauker Charlie Lyon We tionder what would happen if — Ginsberg were absent Sherwood ' s hair was messed up McFall spoke so that you could hear him Sopher stopped bouncing Howard Bryant stopped telling stories Al Vail failed to make a nomination speech Goldring lost her accent Bill Hart became human Wally Bryant actually decimated the class Dickerson flunked anybody Ruge passed anybody Slatkin got rid of his flivver Stulman lost that superiority complex Miller got shorter Gorfine got to class on time GT Class Comedian Harry Katz Best Dresser Benjamin Handshaker — Fried (1), Ginsberg (2), Lou Levin (3) Bookworm Ginsberg Least Interested Meyer boys Quietest Chambers Baby face Gerson Class orator O ' Brien Most serious Stinchcomb Least serious ( e blusii) Biggest Albrecht Smallest Meurer MGH PEC Horwitz got serious Sappington gave anybody a break Dennis remained awake while lecturing Bernstein lost his cigar Stinciicomb walked out on a prof Barton dropped his long A Cohn didn ' t have a new one for the boys Himmelfarb washed the coca-cola glasses Zenitz wasn ' t in on a millii)n dollar deal O ' Brien hit a seven horse parlay Sacks went democratic Freeman answered a question Jackson forgot where his domicile is Fried stopped handshaking MGH PEC Tc) four Hundred Twenty-two Character and Personality portrayed in Camera Studies Cecelia cJ orfolk Eareckson 411 Charles Street, l orth Baltimore, Maryland ?CiXi;)c four Hundred Twenty-three ARIA Observations and Impressions of Any cJVfarylaTid Law Student (Apologies to O. O. Mclntyre) V_y HE gong of the street cars — incessant noise of autos — ill-ventilated buildings — church and factory converted into smoke-filled class rooms — hard seats (hard to sleep on) — cold in winter — hot in summer — restlessness predominates — continual drone of profs — we said last time that the re-e-e-es — " no smoking " — " now isn ' t that true " — " What ' s your name? Not prepared? I thought not! " — " The situs of the domicilii, uh, uh " — " The case on page fohty-foah spells out " — The courts, uh, will, uh, refuse to, uh, recognize when there uh " — " naow this yere red headed school marm from Caa-a-line Canny " — " Gentlemen, you stand or fall by your narr " — " Nay, nay, Pauline " — " that ' s what the syllabus says, a divorce " — " siezen to Blackacre " — " the partnership is dissolved " — " wasn ' t much in the papers tonight, but here ' s one: " boats sink in dry dock . . . ' " Recess. A stroll on the campus — eats — drinks — downstairs, " Am I faded? " — " Let ' s cut — shoot some pool — Greta Garbage at the Century — Let ' s go! " — " " So I sez to her, If you . . . " — " Aw that x ? x, gave me a 47. Sure I know the stuff. " Another semester near an end — cramming — hectic borrowing of notes, cases, etc. — " The roll wasn ' t taken right, of course I attended ? ' % of the lectures. Spring — one ' s fancies turn to baseball and love — exams — vacation — Gawd, time flies — " Gonna study this year " — same old routine. Four years of growls — complaints — occasional enjoyable evenings — (prof doesn ' t show up) — thesis in — commencement — degree — what result? — your name is necessity — " Necessity knows no law " . LS. rx, Last Will and Testament LAW CLASS OF ' 29 NOWING well that the end of our present existence as a class is drawing near and wishing to settle our worldly affairs before that time comes, we, the Law Class of 1929, do make, ordain, publish and declare this to be our last will and tes- tament. Having spent hours of nerve-racking study in an attempt to cram into our heads everything we learned or should have learned during the semester, and having endured the terrible suspense of awaiting the results of our final examinations, we feel that the rest about to be ours is a well-earned one. As to our property, real, personal or mixed, wheresoever situate which we shall be entitled to at the time of our decease, we devise, bequeath and dispose thereof in the following manner: First: To the law classes and fellow students of this School, all the rights, powers, privileges and immunities formerly enjoyed by us. (No smoking.) Second: To the next editor of the Ti;rra Mariai; great possibilities and much valuable advice for the furtherance of this book. Third: To the Board of Regents of the University bigger and better classes, pro- vided they exercise greater diligence in the selection of the faculty for the Law School. Fourth: To Miss Briscoe, librarian, friend, and co-worker, a soundproof library, more studious students, less hours and more pay. four Hundred Tu ' cnlu-four The Daily Record DEVOTED TO Law, eal Estate, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE Published Every Morning (except Sunday) at Tlie ailj T(ecord building, 11-15 E. SARATOGA ST., BALTIMORE Phone, PLaza 3849 Gives acc urate account of all cases instituted and cases disposed of in the Courts of Baltimore City and Baltimore County, also opinions of the Court of Appeals of Maryland, the Courts of Baltimore City, the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for the Fourth Cir- cuit 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 TKe T)aily Record Job Department Is Completely Equipped for the Printing of RECORDS LETTER HEADS BRIEFS ENVELOPES LEGAL BACKINGS CARDS MODERATE PRICES Four Hundred Twenty-five Fifth: To Edwin G. Ruge, one sixth grade spelHng book, to aid him in inter- preting decisions. Sixth: To James U. Dennis, three cots, six double beds, and nine Simmons " beauty rest " mattresses so he can do his sleeping at home. Seventh: To Arthur H. Jackson, one carload of throat lozenges, one carload of " Old Golds " . Eighth: To Emory H. Niles, one year subscription to all daily newspapers. Ninth: To John M. McFall, one megaphone. Tenth: To Robert H. Freeman, leave of absence the first eleven days in May and November. Eleventh: To J. Wallace Bryan, three extra pairs glasses, one gross of pencils, one telescope to see students coming in late. Twelfth: To G. Ridgely Sappington, one gross pins, to aid boys to find the point in the case. Thirteenth: To Roger Howell, one case " Mange Cure " hair tonic. Fourteenth: To Eugene O ' Dunne, six volumes French Literature— Rabelais, De Maupassant and Zola. Fifteenth: To Edwin T. Dickerson, one box " El Repos " . Sixteenth: To Alfred Bagby, Jr., one volume " Pilgrim ' s Progress " , and the real address of " My Niece Christine " . Seventeenth: To R. Earl Christian, three books, one on questions; two on an- swers. Eighteenth: To Forrest Bramble, our mail on the first of the month — all bills and notes. Nineteenth: To Matthew Gault, the privilege to lecture from his home over the radio so students will not embarrass him by asking questions. Law Class 1929. Signed, published and declared by the above named Law Class of ' 29 to be its last will and testament, in the presence and at its request, and in the presence of each of us, who in its presence and at its request, and in the presence of each other, have hereto subscribed our names as witnesses. Alfred E. Smith Herbfrt Hoover { yj » — f ' IB GT " fO Four Hundred Twenty-six 1 w Nottingham brics WitK a toucK of British Swank! ' T ' HE new Tattersall vest, — now teing, worn by well dressed young men on Loth sides of tlie Atlantic, olFers just tlie proper note of distinction to the Spring, ensemble! In new suits of Nottingham Fabrics, at prices you can cheerfully pay. gM. SOLOMON SONS ' ' Baltimore s Best Tailors and Clothiers ' 603 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. Four Hundred Twenty-seven I I ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for Vacation and Summer Sport end for New Illustrated Catalogue BOSTON Newbury corner of Berkeley Street newport palm beach © exOOKS BROTHERS Panoraraa of the World ' s Le al Systems liht Story of the Origin and Development of the Law — in Pictorial Form The distinguished author, Dean Wigmore, of Northwestern University, Chicago, in this work, has done for the Law what Wells in his " Outline of History " and Van Loon in " The Story of Mankind " did for these broader general subjects. There are over four hundred pictures in black and white and nearly a hun- dred in full color, showing the edifices of the law, the men of the law, and legal records. The author traces the development of the sixteen legal systems from the earliest beginnings in Egypt down to the present time, with hundreds of legal records translated and reproduced. Bound in a rich green silk cloth binding with gold lettering on back and side. Each set is signed by the author. A limited number of copies are numbered and subscriptions will be filled strictly in the order of their receipt. Three volumes, $25.00 delivered. West Publishing, Company ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA I Four Hundred Twenty-nine i PHARMACY SCHOOL ALL-TERPENE ELEVEN WINS BARBITURIC SERIES " TeRPINB ' ' ' " £ LIVEN 1 — Ichniowski 2 — Stein 3— Roberts, W. P. 4 — Malinoski 5 — Kaplan 6 — Grove 7— Rubin, S. 8— Greif, S. 9 — Brickman 10 — Cwalina 11 — Gutman January 17, 1929.— The All-Terpene Eleven scored an easy victory over Hohns Jopkins. The lads from Jopkins were outclassed completely. At eleven o ' clock, Glenn " Knute " Jen- kins greeted his charges with a " How are you today, fellas? " gave them some preliminary advice, then trotted them out on the field of CHEMOTHERAPY. The Jenkins ' double bond shift into cycle for- mation completely bewildered the Hays, and all Jopkins attempts to penetrate the TERPENE RING were futile, as Jenkins had his charges use Mayer ' s Reagent to precipitate their rushes as well as race- mize them into inactivity. THE FIRST HALF The Hays won the toss and decided to kick off, alpha-picoline receiving the kick, refluxed for a good yield behind a splendid interference. On the first play levo-geraniol shifted into linalool and plowed through meso terpatriene for four V ' rds. Then dextro-Pulegone on a reduction play was stopped in his tracks - thus the beautiful pass into menthol was stopped. Inactive coniine on derace- mization shot through levo-pulegone for a short gain but failed to make the neces- sary distance. On the last down dextro- geraniol was nailed for a loss. The Hays began their futile attempt. The Hays tried the pelletierine wing but were par- alyzed into insensibility. Their next try was racemized into inactivity by meso- GT %r fO Four Hundred Thirty Be Informed The intellectual person to-day must be informed on that science which is shaping our lives and building our futures — the science of chemistry. Here is a journal designed to inform you on the important chemical develop ' ments every month — in plain language, free from unnecessary technicalities. There are chemical developments to-day that affect your business, your health, and every activity in which you may be engaged. To know of these developments will prove of great material benefit to you. The Journal of Chemical Education makes it possible for you to know every important chemical development every month. Its pages are as interesting as the most romantic novel. The truth in them is stranger than fiction. It is the only journal of its kind in the world. It is published by The Chemical Foundation, Inc., not for profit but for edu- cational purposes. Send us the attached order form and two dollars, to receive this vital magazine every month for a year. Four dollars will bring it to you every month for two years and also procure for you a copy of one of our books, without extra charge. JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL EDUCATION 654 MADISON AVE., NEW YORK CITY Journal of Chemical Education 654 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. Attached is my check of $ Kindly have subscription begin with the month of issue. Very truly yours, Name Street City State If already a subscriber to Journal of Chemical Education, subscription will be extended 1 year beyond expiration date. four Hundred Thirty-one terpatriene. Their next two attempts at the coniine wing were easily repulsed (why — ask Aristotle). The Terpenes took possession. The Pharmacists with perfect unison and co-operation steam distilled and refluxed their way to three goals. Towards the end of the first half it looked as though the Hohnnies would score because of the weakening of the coniine and pelletierene wings who were losing strength due to volatilization — but a little dilute surfuric fixed them and the terpenes by using Mayer ' s reagent and Iodine T. S. were able to check the Hays in the shadow of their own goal. THE SECOND HALF The feature of this half was the triple threat work of the pulegones, — geraniols — meso terpatriene — alpha-picoline — these men steam distilled and refluxed on the offense and racemized the Hohnnies into inactivity on the defense. The Hays made a rush of seventy yards but were called back because their tactics did not con- form to the thalleioquin and murexide tests. Terpenes ' ball. On a delayed shift levo-geraniol was stopped, but after some argument the officials agreed that it was not a down since it was linalool, its iso- mer, the Hays stopped and not geraniol. On that famous double bond shift this time forming the quinoid grouping (this added color to the play) - - - alpha-picoline shot through the hole opened by meso-terpatriene for a good yield. On a fake reflux, meso-coniine shot off levo-geraniol for another gain and goal. After a short exchange of dis- tillates the terpenes began to weaken — they took time out and made tautomeric changes (this change produced new men but the terpenes were within their rights as they did not change their empirical formulae) — the Hays were surprised at the ease with which they were stopped when on the verge of making a goal. Towards the close of this half, the ter- penes were shaking out long yields, using that famous Jenkins ' whirlwind double bond shift into cycle formation. The game ended as dextro-pelletierine was sweeping through the hole made by levo- coniine. Q harmacy School Hall of Fame 1. Most popular — Ike Gutman . 2. Best looking — George Meeth. 3. Best dressed — Ray Theodore. 4. Did most for class — Jack Greenfeld. 5. Best student — Bill Roberts. 6. Most serious — Harry Greenberg. 7. Most humorous — Moe Kerpa. 8. Front row hounds (3) Rosenberg, Sap- perstein and Settler. 9. Champion pool player — Sam Becker. 10. Champion class cutter — Ben Sager. 11. Best Handball player — Gus Cwalina. 12. Hardest worker — Cas Ichniowski 13. Biggest beefer — William Dudley Ryan Bernhardt 14. Best salesman — Lew Miller. 15. Biggest grind — Cas Ichniowski. 16. Shortest — Sol Leboff. 1 . Tallest — Ed Rodowskas. 18. Biggest sheik— Max Ansell. 19. Saddest looking — Dave Karlinsky. 20. Best athlete — Charlie Kramer 21. Happiest looking — Sam YaflFe 22. Best committeeman — Joe Cohen 23. Most representative type student — Don- ald Grove. 24. Biggest lover — Paul Carliner. or f9 Four Hundred Thirty-two icu:r: c L n I Gray ' s Glycerine Tonic Comp. Glycerine Sherry Wine Gentian Taraxacum Phosphoric Acid Carminatives {formula Dr. John P. Gray) Dosage — Adults: Two to four teaspoonfuls in a lit- tle water before meals three or four times daily. Children — One-half to one teaspoon ful in water be- fore meals. INDICATIONS Auto-Intoxication Atonic Indigestion Anemia Catarrhal Conditions Malnutrition Nervous Ailments General Debility A TONIC OF KNOWN DEPENDABILITY THAT CAN BE PRESCRIBED AT ANT SEASON OF THE TEAR THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 13 5 CHRISTOPHER ST., NEW YORK EUGENE W. HODSON THOMAS THOMPSON CO. Prescription Pharmacists COR. BALTIMORE AND LIGHT STREETS BALTIMORE, MD. PURE DRUGS, TOILET REQUISITES, ETC. OSCAR B. THOMAS JOHN B. THOMAS, Jr. Four Hundred Thirty-three c I I SOLOMON ' S PHARMACIES ' Prescription 1)ru ists 631 W. Lexington St., Cor. Arch 1342 Pennsylvania Ave., Cor. Lafayette N. W. Cor. Baltimore and Green Sts. Baltimore, Md. To the Lawyers — We offer the co-operation of our trust department in any estate or trust problems you may encounter. To the Doctors — We offer the services of all of our departments — Savings, Checking, Investment, Safe Deposit and Trust. To the Pharmacists — We offer the banking facilities of eleven branch offices to the phar- macists contemplating opening stores in the neighborhood sections. Union Trust Company of Maryland Main Office: CHARLES and FAYETTE STREETS Four Hundred Thirty-five Cental Statistics Craziest classmate — O ' Connor — Whoopee ' Biggest sport — McLeod Most cynical man — Dobbs Greatest thru sleeper — Slavic Aluays hiding in some corner to himself — Pomroy Only and original baseball player — Dandy Dave Danforth Brightest man in our class — Thomas, who thinks so? Biggest chicken hunter — Pop Gordon. Hardest loser — Brice Handshakers club — Brice and Scheid ; Scheid usually leading by a finger. The Iron Man — Little Johnson — He knocked Big Pop Gordon on his can. Most mysterious man — Williams — since he put black pomade on his bald head — Some mess! Knife thrower — Robles Eloquent orator — Joyce Biggest liar — Smith Dr. McDonald— " The Undertaker. " — B Dr. Starkey — The man with the black tie. Dr. Vanden Bojr ' — Chemical Cyclone. Dr. Bright field — " Grind off the cusps. " Dr. Ide — " Let me ask you this one. " Dr. Wilkerson — " Well, Dr., what do you know? " Dr. Sussman — " Name the cranial nerves. " Our Own ook of Knowledge Dentists have considerable pull, and are good on the stump — yet, they avoid pol- itics. A dentist ' s office is cluttered up with drawing materials, and yet he is no artist. He can sing in a false-set-o voice, but avoids the opera. He is not mad when he shows his teeth. He wants to sell them, maybe. Although optimistic generally, he prefers to be down in the mouth, and if you open your mouth too wide he politely tells you to close it up a bit, as he is going to stay on the outside when he pulls the tooth. He has intelligence enough to know what to do when he meets a snag. When you say that a dentist is making you an upper and lower set, you said a mouth full. (Continued on page 438) 79 Four Hundred Thirty -six s 7winciflindet COMPRESSOR Ritter PORTABLE X-RAY A Message to the Graduates of UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND You are standing on the threshold of a new endeavor ... a new experience. Within a few short weeks, all the hopes and expectations which you have held during your years of study and intensive training will be crystal- lized in the parchment that you receive acknowledging your right to enter your chosen profession. You are fortu- nate in starting practice in an age when science has done so much to help the dentist of today, and when so many forces are at work to make dentistry a profitable and pleasant occupation. Ninety percent of the dental graduates of the world deal with Ritter dealers and buy Ritter equipment. There must be a very definite reason for such an expression of faith. That reason is— that Ritter equipment has been worked out to meet the exacting demands of a specialized profession. Interview a Ritter dealer. Learn about our office plan- ning service . . . our aids, free to you, in planning and decorating your suite. Let a Ritter dealer help you select your location. Take his advice about equipment. He will be frank and honest with you, and seriously interested in your every problem. The price you pay for success will be measured by the hours you produce. Dental equipment plays an impor- tant part in your daily program. Defective equipment means lost time. Ritter equipment is trouble-proof. It is the line that abides with you, helps you, and helps to create satisfied patients. Values must be Judged in terms of service, . . Ritter equipment renders a service in use tha t defies duplication. STEREOSCOPE tr Diagnostic £amp Ritter ED JUNIOR UNIT MODEL A LATHE Ritter RHEIN LIGHT Four Hundred Thirty-seven ekra OUR OWN BOOK OF KNOWLEDGE (Continued) There are two departments in dentistry. One is dental surgery and the other is mechanical dentistry. Both are inci-dental, and have to do with dents. A cavity is a hole into which the dentist gets you on account of his exorbitant charges. Whenever he cleans your teeth you are glad when you can leave his office, shake a farewell and say " tar-tar " . We have had many good dentists during the last decade, some of foreign extrac- tion. The mechanical dentist constructs artificial substitutes. He makes new teeth for you, and that ' s where a biting dog has it all over a dentist — he inserts natural teeth. If your new teeth bother you, and you say to the dentist, " My new teeth cut me, " he laughingly will reply: " They should, for they belong to another set. " The dentist usually wants you to take chloroform or gas; ether is good. The dentist is not often found in society, although he is constantly present at so many swell affairs. No matter how much money the dentist has, he lives from hand to mouth. CyVloonU ht and looses I felt his soft breath on my cheek, The getJtle touch of his hand, I quivered a hit as he brushed my hair, Caressing each warm, moist strand. Then he leaned more close and gazed in my face, And then I thrilled to the finger tips, As I realized he was holding me close, While he reverently brushed my lips. The time had come, I knew it now. When the question must come as of old. My ansiver ivas ready — the question came, " Shall the falling be silver or gold? " Dentist: " I ' m glad that porcelain fac- ing broke in half. I was going to re- place it anyway. " Patient: " A wise crack, ' ey? " " " Her mouth reminds me of a lin- oleum. ' " How come.- " " It ' s all inlaid, " An advertisement claims that Paul Revere was a dentist. Maybe that ' s why he kept people up all night. A guy I hate is patient Bruce, He always knocks the head -rest loose. FABLE Once upon a time a young mother stepped into a dental office and didn ' t say: " Oh, doctor, before my baby came, I wasn ' t at all afraid of the drill, but now I can ' t seem to stand anything at all. " GT ' W - fO ' Four Hundred Thirty-eight v w :i .:J ::: :fc Pout Hundred Thirty -nine Absent minded dentist to electrician: " Would you mind seeing if that socket has healed up? " Joe pipes up to say that he finally has discovered the good of a fraternity. It makes one learn to like every kind of toothpaste. Dentist (proverb addict) : " Pride goeth before a fall. " Patient: " Yeah, and you were so proud of this plate you made for me. " " Get this straight, " cried the patient to the orthodontist, pointing to a rotated cuspid. Joe: " What condition were you in when you came home New Year ' s Day? " Moe: " Why, even the clasps on my partial were half-tight. " Enterprising dental salesman: " Why, this outfit, doctor, will do half of your work. " Dentist (not inclined to overwork) : " Give me two! " " I ' m dead from the neck up, " said the patient as the mandibular started to work. No, Horace, a bacteria is not the rear entrance to a cafeteria. " Did you work hard at college? " " You bet. You ' ve no idea what hard work it is to get spending money from my dad. " Actor: " My Kingdom, my Kingdom for a horse. " Voice from the Gallery: " Will a jack- ass do? " Actor: " Sure, come right down. " If we could see ourselves as others see us, we ' d never speak to them again. " Smell anything, Grandmother? " asked the youngster who was lying on the floor drawing. Grandmother assured him that she did not. The young artist gave a few finishing touches and repeated the question. Grand- mother sniffed the air and again declared that she smelled nothing. " Well, " said the boy, " You ought to. I just drawed a skunk. " MacGregor: " Are you the mon who cut ma hair last time? " Barber: " I don ' t think so, sir. I ' ve only been here six months. " " You say your cow was disappointed in love. Rube. " " Yey, gol durn it, she fell for one of them Bull Durham advertising signs. " Mother: " Oswald, you should never do anything which you would be ashamed for the whole world to see. " Oswald: " Hooray! I won ' t have to take any more baths. " Customer: " Where is that ham you said you would bring me? " Farmer: " Well, sir, that hog finally got well. " Drinking synthetic gin is said to drive Americans temporarily mad. They ' d be a whole lot madder, however, if they couldn ' t get it. " When I was your age I thought noth- ing of a ten-mile walk. " " Well, I don ' t think much of it, ei- ther. " He: " Dearest, I must marry you — " She: " Have you seen father and mother? " He: " Often, darling, but I love you just the same. " GT «Wj 70 Four Hundred Forty icTSS c; Wh o Will cMake Up Youi- cMind? c The trained man in any profession or trade is the man who selects his tools — or equipment. He undoubtedly knows best how he will apply his knowledge and skill, and, therefore, he should know — better than anyone else — what he will require in equipment. Very soon you will turn your thoughts and attention to the selection of dental equipment for your office — and the im- portance of your decision cannot be em- phasised too strongly. You will be approached, no doubt, by many types of salesmen, each endeavor- ing to sell you his line of equipment. Some of them will strive, through one means or another, to get your signature on the dotted line immediately without Any Harvard Dealer will he glad to demonstrate HARVARD ESIUIPMEHT At the right: An Office — Harvard Equipped — including the Peerless Har- vard Chair, the Harvard Unit (Model A) with the Harvard Electric Engine and automatic controller, tiie Harvard Cabinet No. 104 and the Harvard Aux- iliary Cabinet. e HARVARD Co. CANTON, OHIO Manufacturers of Chairs, Cabinets, Units, Engines and other dental equipment. occasion to inspect any other line — it is their job to ma e up your mind. Most obvious, then, is the necessity of deliberating and wisely deciding — mak- ing up your own mind — whether this equipment or that equipment will best suit your needs. It always has been the policy of The Harvard Company not to rush the den- tist into a sale — but to invite open in- spection, demonstration and comparison of Harvard Equipment with any other line. We urge you, before you buy, to care- fully examine every line of equipment and compare it point for point with every other line — then use your own good judgment in making up your mind. Four Hundred Forty-one Retrospect Dental burrs in tny fingers. And creosote up my nose. Cavities to drill upon. And a Prof ivho thinks he knows. Three hours in Starkey ' s lab. And Van ' s lectures on the side. Note all these things make life One horrible drag. W ' e had belladonna and names you can ' t say, And studied aconite yesterday. Y ' e talked about cinchona, along uith calisaya, Until lie ' re in an aiiful fray. Last iveek we had sumhul. {some bull). Until our heads were bursting full Dr. Hojfmeister is a dear, But Materia Med. I did fear. Pathology and physiology Are hard, gee wee, IFhen Dr. Mitchell and Gaver get sore, Then you better back out the door. In histology tie gaze until our eyes cross. And our brains are at a loss. Now all these things ivheu said and done Don ' t mean a lot of fun. Now lie come to Dental History, W ' hich sure is like poison to me. This was taught by Dr. May W ho decided to leave us one day. In English xve think of old Dr. Reed, ' Nuff sed! Nuff sed! no need. Now all this curious stuff, Makes one feel like getting rough. Now our Dr. McCarthy dear. Who obstains from wine — and beer. A man amongst men, and handsome yet. So far free for some lady to get. Dr. McDonald is lanky and tall, While Dr. Grempler is tiny and small, They look like I do and I don ' t, But Dr. Gret)ipler said that he ivon ' t. W hen an error you make, or an accident. Gentlemen, destroy the evidence, A tooth extracted and thrown in the can. Is better than a dentist on the pan. In the cor)ier is Dr. Koshi and his little chair. Taking the senior boasts and hot air; But you better solder that bridge strong and nice, Or perhaps you will do it twice. He surely knows his bridge and crown. Which is larger, he or his ichite gown? He is an artist and surely neat. All over the world go his little feet. Dr. Dick Gaver has an eagle eye, Bad plates can never get by. Last week he caught a Senior in a lie. Oh my! Oh my I Don ' t have that plate done at the dental lab. You can ' t give him that gab, Trying to get by so with " Dick " , Is just like getting a great big kick. Take the Prof ' s gas, and more gas, After it ' s all over then laugh and laugh; But not until you have your diploma in hand, Can you practice dentistry in any land. Kate Toomey and her clerical force, Make one pull like a truck horse; No incident and no Prof tvill be forgotten. Now III close, for my poetry is rotten. C. H. Oertel. GT mm . fO Four Hundred Forty -two Ma Your Practice Pay Better Thousands of dentists find doing their own X-Ray work promotes systematic methods . . . accurate diagnoses . . . elimination of errors. When a radiograph is desired the dentist with a CDX simply re.iches over to the wall where it is mounted on a folding bracket, and brings it into oi erating position as easily as he does his dental engine. $100 down payment puts theVktorCDXUnit in your office. The balance is payable in 25 easy monthly payments. Compactness is another feature in the design of the CDX. Requires no floorspace, as it is mounted on the wall and out of the way when not in use. The restless patient doesnt worry the dentist who uses a CDX, for he knows it is 100% electrically safe. THERE used to be more argument than now regarding the value of a dentist doing his own X-Ray work. That was before Dr. Cool- idge (inventor of the Coolidge tube) perfected the CDX. Now thousands of dentists have installed the lctor CDX. They arc finding it increases their production by promonng systematic methods, by insuring accurate diagnoses, by ehminating a large proportion of errors. These dentists, since owning the Victor CDX, have improved month by month in their radio- graph technique. Through constant and increas- ing use, they have educated themselves in this important phase of the profession. And this course of education has not been an expense but a profitable investment. Costs nothing to investigate You may think you " can ' t afford to bother with X-Rays. " But that ' s what hundreds of dentists have said. Then they looked into the matter more thoroughly. Now these operators cheerfully ad- mit that owning a Victor CDX has made them better dentists . . . has paid them dividends in cash and in prestige. It is so easy to own a Victor CDX. Don ' t let " cost " worry you. Make us show you that it needn ' t be considered. Just ask us on the con- venient coupon to send you all the facts. VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Dental Department |i A GENERAL ELECTRIC -J s 2012 W. J CHICAGO ORGANIZATION Ray Corporation ackson Blvd., Chicago Please send booklet and full information on the Victor CDX. Name Business Address Pout Hundred Forty-three Cyi ime to Weep When your back is broke and your eyes are blurred And your shin-bones knock and your tongue is furred, And your tonsils squeak and your hair gets dry, And you ' re dog-gone sure you ' re going to die. But you ' re skeered you iron ' t, and afraid you tvill, fust drag to bed and have your chill And pray to the Lord to see you through, For you ' ve got the flu, boy— you ' ve got the flu. When your toes curl up and your belt goes flat, And you ' re ttvice as mean as a Thomas cat, And life is one long dismal curse. And your food all tastes like a hard-boiled hearse, When your lattice aches and your head ' s abuzz, And nothing is as it ever was, Here are my sad regrets to you — Tor yon ' ve got the flu, boy — you ' ve got the flu. What is it like, this Spanish flu? Ask 7ne. brother, for Tve been through. It is misery out of sheer despair. It pulls your teeth and curls your hair. It thins your blood and breaks your bones, And fills your craw with moans and groans, And sometimes, maybe, you get well, Some call it flu — call it Hell. B. H. S. CAn Appetizing Stew In these days of indigestion. It is often times a question As to IV hat to eat and ivhat to leave alone. For each microbe and bacillus Has a different way to kill us. And in time they always claim us for their own. There are germs of every kind In any food that tve can find. In the market or upon the bill of fare. Drinking water ' s just as risky As the so-called deadly ivhisky. And it ' s often a mistake to breathe the air. GT 70 Four Hundred Forty-four iCU C L Your Dental Cabinet Your dental cabinet should be a credit to your skill and your profession, and it is very important that the appearance of your equipment should make a good impression on your clients. No better dental cabinets are made than American, and 75% of all cabinets in use today are of our make. The new Console Dental Cabinet No. 150 shown below is a beau- tiful example of the Cabinet builder ' s art, and in addition has many unique features not found on other dental cabinets. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer with other equipment on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the Senior Class. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. TWO RIVERS, WIS. Four Hundred Forty five The inviting green cucumher Gets most ereryhody s number. While the green corn has a system of its oiin. Though a r ad dish is nutritious, Its behavior is quite viscious, And the Dr. will he coming to your home. Eating lobster, cooked or plain. Is only flirting ivith ptomaine. W hile an oyster sometimes has a lot to say, Bnt the clams ive eat in chowder Make the angels chant the louder. Tor they know that we ' ll be with them right away. Take a slice of nice fried onion And you ' re fit for Doctor Munyon. Apple dumplings kill you quicker than a train. Cheiv a cheesy midnight " Rarebit ' ' And in the grave you ' ll soon inhabit — Oh! to eat at all is such a foolish game. Eating huckleberry pie Is a pleasant way to die, While sauerkraut brings softening of the brain. When you eat banana fritters The undertaker titters And the casket makers nearly go insane. When the cold storage vaults I visit I can only say, " what is it? " Makes poor mortals fill their systems with such stuff. Now for breakfast prunes are dandy. If a stomach pump is handy And your Doctor can be found quite soon enough. Eat a plate of fne pig ' s knuckles And the head stone cutter chuckles. While the grave digger makes a note upon his cuff. Eat a lovely red bologna And you ' ll ivear a wooden kimona. And your relatives start scrapping ' bout your stuff. All the crazy foods we mix Will float me cross the river Styx, Or they ' ll start me climbing up the milky way. And the meals we eat in courses Mean a hearse and two black horses — So before a meal some people always pray. B. H. S. GT T6 Four Hundred Forty- Six To the Class of 1929 We extend our warm congratulations! We cordially invite you to visit our laboratories at any time. There you will see the newest developments in all branches of Prosthetic Dentistry, constructed by specialists who have been trained to produce the best. Our Consultation Bureau is at your service at any time, free of charge. Write for any information or technique which you may desire. Co-operative Dental Loboratories " ARTISANS OF DENTAL PROSTHETICS EUTAW 5? FRANKLIN STS., BALTIMORE, MD. K ' experts may use this Emhlem! I Four Hundred forty-seven n 1 C I LUTHER B. BENTON CO. CENTAL SUPPLIES Students ' Equipment Our Specialty RITTER X-RAY AND EQUIPMENT S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. ' S INSTRUMENTS, FORCEPS, ENGINES, ETC. Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR and JOHN F. KELLY Phone, VErnon 8512 533 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. G lbout MAY 1st, we will occupy our new DENTAL DEPOT N. E. CORNER PARK AVENUE and CENTRE STREET where we hope to maintain a service for the dentists and dental students in keeping with modern dentistry. We cordially invite a visit from the students of the University of Maryland. THE L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. (HART STOETZER) N. E. Corner Park Avenue and Centre Street Baltimore, Maryland Phones, VErnon 6400-6401 Kepresentmg L. D. Caulk Company „ „ „ Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. Sd ' t ' ' I ' jT, ' ' S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. MR. J. A. BELUE Victor X-Ray Corp Four Hundred Forty-nine EKRa Impro vemen ts " Last veek my vife Rachel vas sick, I bring her avay in the hospital by the doctor, the doctor he look at her; he says, " I ' ll give her an examination. " I says, Give it to her. ' He gives her an examination, then he says, ' I got to give her an operation. ' I says, " Give it to her. ' He took her upstairs in the hospital, he came down and told me I couldn ' t see my vife till she gets better, so I vent away. I come around the next day, I says, ' Doctor, how is my vife? ' He says " Improving. ' I come around the next day, I says, ' Doctor, how is my vife today again. ' ' he told me, ' She ' s improving, ' every day she ' s improving. Sunday morning I voke up six o ' clock in the middle of the night before breakfast. I bring along with me for a nickel, six oranges (good oranges, only they had specks). I gives the oranges to the doctor and I says, ' Doctor, how is my vife.- ' He says, " Your vife died. ' Ven he told me my vife died, I thought I ' d take to fits. My heart vas broken in two pieces. I vent out on the street and I vas crying; the vater vas coming out of my eyes; I tell you I vas raining in the face. I meet my brother on the street, he says, ' Vat ' s de matter, you crying? ' I told him my vife Rachael she died this morning. He says, ' Vat from? ' I told him ' My vife died of improvements. " J. W. Cy4n Irishman ' s Q ream About a week ago I was invited by an old-time friend of mine, To come up to his residence and test his beer and wine; ' We ate a lobster salad and a lot of other truck, And drank each other ' s health until the hour of three had struck — Well, we drank until we didn ' t know which was wine or which was beer, Till our heads felt rather heavy and our brains not very clear. Well, I got home, I didn ' t know how; my prayers I think I said; But anyhow, I was paralyzed when I got into bed. Well, I died and went to heaven, I saw that repentance was now too late, When suddenly I was ushered before the golden gate. Well, what will you have? said Peter, " Don ' t you know you can ' t get in? For you must surely suffer the greedy glutton ' s sin. " Then I turned aside and said no more, and hung my head in shame. And Peter ' s clerk stood close by and wrote " lost " against my name. Next came an Italian, one whom I knew well. So I stopped and listened patiently to the story he had to tell. " Gooda Father Peto, I comma to you atlast; My peanutta days are avera anda my banana nights are passed; I treata my neighbors like myself, no begga, no robba, no steal; And nevera on the sidewalka I throw the banana peel. " " You get out! " said Peter, your gains were ill-be-gotten, Your peanut shells were empty and your bananas oft-times rotten. " The Italian turned away, and a tear was in his eye; He came and stood behmd me and heaved a heavy sigh. {Covtinued on page 452) GT • 7Q Four Hundred Fifty c CHAS. . q)EELEY SON DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF CENTAL SUPPLIES College Representative Geo. V eisensel 108 W. MULBERRY ST., BALTIMORE, MD. University Inn Features Special Students ' Lunch University bookstore Students ' Boo s, Supplies, Stationery and J ovelties of All Kinds qmedical calumni house 519 W. LOMBARD ST. Opposite Medical School Four Hundred Fifty-one AX IRISHMAN ' S DREAM (Continued) Next came an a ed Hebrew with a satchel in his hand, And before the gate and old St. Peter the " Hebrew " took his stand. " Oh, Father Peter, I vill tell you vat I vill do, I haf got jewelry fit for angels I vill sell cheap to you. I could sell dem on the installment plan, but that vould be a sin. So I vill gib them to you at half prices, if you vill let me come in. On earth I kept a clothing-store, my goots were fine and strong, And to show you I had an overcoat I forgot to bring it along. " " Then you did well, " said Peter, " for very well you know There ' ll be little use for an overcoat where you will have to go. " So the Hebrew turned aside, and as he was a friend of mine. Just like me and the " dago " , he sashaa into line. Next came an old maid, one bound to have her say; And she began addressing Peter in this peculiar way: ' Oh, goodness, gracious me, here I am, after gossiping many a year, So open the gate and let me in, I will be catching cold out here. Give me a first class pair of wings, a silver shield and then I won ' t be afraid of the naughty, naughty men. " " No, " Peter answered blandly, " no angels have gray hair. And you have no sons or daughters, so you would be a stranger there. " The poor old maiden wilted, she must evermore repine. And just like me and all the rest, she waddled into line. Next came a German now paralyzed with fear, Who on earth oftimes paralyzed his customers with beer; " Veil, Fadder Beter, I come to you free from sin, Und I vill only ask you ein favor. Das is: If you vill let me in. Mein vife she runned avay from me, to hide mein shame I cried, So I vent down by de river and committed suicide. " " Then you begone, " said Peter, " and suffer thy disgrace, you came before I sent for you, I cannot make a place. " The German turned away and said: " Oh, Gott! oh, mein! " And, just like me and all the rest, took his place in line. Next came poor Paddy, a son of Erin ' s Isle, And greet old St. Peter with a very gracious smile. " Ha, ha! Is it yeself, St. Peter, looking so nice and swate, So get your clerk to let me in and show me to me sate. " " Hold! " cried Peter, " your case like all the rest must first be tried. You will have to show a passport before you get inside. " " But hurry up, " said Paddy, " or for supper I ' ll be late. " And purposely he took his old slouch-hat and threw it inside the gate. " Go get thy hat, " said Peter, " thou sacrilegious lout, " So Paddy went in and slammed the gate and locked St. Peter out; Then, through the keyhole, loud he cried: I ' m master now, ye see, But I ' ll give up heaven, gate and crown, if ye ' ll set old Ireland free. " I then awoke and found by head between the bed and wall. The sheet got tangled around my feet, ' twas that lobster did it all. " J. W. K. f9 Four Hundred Fifty -two I I c 372e CArundel Corporation BALTIMORE, MD. •• •• Contractors and Engineers and distributors of Sand and Gravel 1 USE EN cMAR COAL S rHERE IS SAriSFACriOH IH EVERT SHOVELFUL! i •J I A " Spicand ' Spdn " Delivery EN cMAR COMPANY ( INCORPORATED . 321-332 MUNSEY BUILDING (Display - - - Ground Floor) PLaza 2750-9 i Four Hundred Fifty- three Hynson, Westcott unnin Compliments of MANUFACTURERS OF ® PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES Skarp ohme BALTIMORE MARYLAND Edward S. G 4ppel Tru-Art Co. Crowns — Bridges — Castings Manufacturers of Partial Plates That Fit Dental Coats Used by University of Maryland qiOY H. CASSEL Dental Laboratory 221 N. LIBERTY ST. Baltimore, Md. Phone, CAlvert 4113 14 NORTH LIBERTY ST. Only the best in Prosthetics Four Hundred Fifty -five Others There are times ii-hen I grow tveary Of the life I chose to lite: Then comes the tho ' t of the sick ones To the VI — who is going to give The rays of hope and cheerfulness, The tho ' t of the new coming day, When health ivill be restored to them And they ' ll journey upon their ivay? No, not for worlds would I exchange W ith him, who never thinks of others. Shut in by four dark walls of gloom. Perhaps he never seen a brother in distress Or. as it II ere, adrift at sea. Waiting for a helping hand. But as for me I ' d rather be just where I am today. Giving a cheerful smile with a kindly deed To aid the suffering along Life ' s ivay. H. L. PuSEY, ' 29. CA oM urse ' s Grayer Lord, for tomorrow and its needs I do not pray; Help me to bluff my lessons through fust for today. Tomorrow, I ' ll diligently work And duly pray; Help me to get away from A -B Just for today. Let me be su ' ift to hear the bell, Protnptto obey; Help me to answer each call fust for today. Let me no wrong or idle word Unthinkingly say; Help me to recite all right fust for today. So for tomorrow and its needs I do not pray; Bnt keep me from the instructor ' s ivrath fust for today. GT W- = 9 Four Hundred Fifty-six hin s Worth While Remembering The Pediatric lectures of Dr. Summers. The Surgical judgment of Dr. Shipley. The Clinical pathological conferences. The lectures on Cardiovascular disease by Dr. Pincoffs. The physical diagnosis class of Dr. Habliston. The cooperation of the Mercy Hospital Nurses. The ward rounds by Dr. Harry Friedenwald. The abdominal closure of Dr. Gardner. The out patient department of obstetrics. The neurology clinics of Dr. Spear. The skin dispensary. The neurology clinics of Dr. Gillis. The good will of Dr. Huck. The course in Pathology. The lectures on " Little Willie " by Dr. Sullivan. The first obstetrical case. The skin clinics and friendliness of Dr. Robinson. The enthusiasm of Dr. Freedom. The physical diagnosis classes of Dr. Morgan and Dr. Woody. The Medical history lectures of Dr. Oliver. The last post-partum call. The bed side manner of Dr. J. Gichner. The efficiency of Miss Moffatt. The Pediatric out-patient department. The accomplishments of Dr. R. T. Taylor. The clinical perspective of Dr. L. Krause. The kindness of Dr. Buettner. The fine sense of humor of Dr. A. H. Gillis. The Surgical Science of Dr. Edwards. The medical approach of Dr. Wilson. The black-board art of Dr. Davis. The surgical technique of Dr. McGlannon. The laboratory system of Dr. Wylie. The personality of Dt. Stein. The bus trip to Kernan. The car rides to the City Hospitals. The exemptions in pharmacology. The efficient apparatus in the Pharmacology laboratory of Dr. Schultz. The Robust Joviality of Dr. Stokes. The fairness of Dr. Hachtel. The enthusiasm of Dr. Finklestein. The psychiatric clinics of Dr. Chapman. The operations prevented by Dr. Julius Friedenwald. The versatility of Dr. Cotton. The cooperative spirit of Miss Berger. The clinical diagnoses of Dr. Fdgar Friedenwald The Humanity of Dr. McGlannon. GT je Four Hundred Fifty-eight ? iC S! IDE THE CARS The most convenient, comfortable, economical, reliable means of going from where you are to where you want to go. A 24 ' Hour Service 365 Days of the Tear FREE TRANSFERS UNITED RWYS. ELEC. CO. OF BALTIMORE Phone CAIvert 145 3 S. Fonti, Prop. O. K. Shaving Parlor A Shop for Particular Men EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 5 BARBERS NO WAITING SHOE SHINING 531 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. Greater Store Visibly changed in size and ability for better service. Es ' sentially retaining the admir ' able traditions that are the source of its prestige HUTZLER BKTTHERS € PLaza 2469-2470 Baltimore Towel Supply and Laundry Co. 107-109 S. CHARLES STREET Towel Service Coats — Table Linen — Aprons Four Hundred Sixty -one Handbook for Handshakers A Text Book for Beginners. To Be Used in Colleges and High Schools. A Complete Course in Ten Lessons. Introduction: This text was primarily intended as a guide and outline for all future college work. It comprises the experiences of thousands of full-fledged hand- shakers and as such contains the essence of all undergraduate endeavor. My thanks to my fellow-workers in this field are profuse and sincere. My grati- tude is especially due, because of their heroism in allowing their right hands to be injured in the worthy cause. J. H. C. Preface: For the convenience of our numerous readers, we will divide the text into as many lessons as there are fingers. Experiments 1 to III Elementary, only for the inexperienced Handshakers (if such exist). Object: to assure the good-will of an instructor. Apparatus: One fixed smile, two fairly well-developed nods of head, to be designated as the Yea and Nay, respectively. Work to be done: Handshaker (H. S.) sits as if petrified with eyes fixed on coun- tenance of instructor. As instructor speaks, H. S. brings the Yea and nod into play once every 30 seconds. (At first a stop watch may be used. Later the response will become automatic) . Part 2: Certain definite answers should be memorized by the student, such as: " Ah! " (prolonged), " You don ' t say! " " Dear old Osier " (very sweetly), or, " Lovely Lister " (as the case may be). Part 3: When the lecture is over rise slowly and step to the instructors desk. Do not crowd fellow handshakers! — remember the creed — Shake one — shake all! Lessons IV to VI. Object: To pass a specialty. Apparatus: No special love for that specialty. Work to be done: Absolutely nothing — if the experiment is successful. Technique: One day while passing by the library, casually step in and read off the name of the latest Journal of that particular specialty. The next morning after the lecture — ask the instructor in the voice of the inter- ested student (adenoid pitch) whether he believes that the such and such journal is worthwhile. Then sit back and wait for results. Lessom VII— VIII Object: To pass any course: (for experienced handshakers only.) Apparatus: An intense desire to loaf. Technique: (a) Don ' t buy a text-book — so that you wil never learn that the lectures came directly from the text — and thus be sadly disillusioned. {Co nti fined on Page 464) C$T T© Fniir Hundred Sixty two c qA. cMercKandisin Service G lvailable to Jersey Ice Cream dealers Consisting of important information with regard to — 1 — Desirable locations. 2 — Efficient empl oyees desirous of making connections. 3 — Merchandising service and other impor ' tant helps that may present themselves from time to time. This new department is under the direction of Louis Carliner, Ph. G., who, because of his intimate knowledge of the pharmaceuti- cal profession and the requirements of the business, is in a position to give you valuable assistance. This new department is inaugurated for the purpose of offering further service to Jersey dealers. JERSEY ICE CREAM COMPANY Four Hundred Sixty- three Handbook for Handshakei s — Can ' t {CoiUimied fro 1)1 page 462) (b) Sit in the first row and write furiously. Then at the end of the class — ask questions whose answers you always know. Don ' t mind the rest of the men — especially if it " s 12 o ' clock; they lost their appetites when the lecturer came in. (c) You will pass but your life may be cut short suddenly. Lessons IX-X. Object: To become a Senior. Apparatus: Four years ' tuition and long suffering Parents. Work to be done: Slight — if any luck is with you. To be memorized — once and for all time: 1 : I came in one minute after the roll was called. 2: I was out on an outside obstetric call. 3: I had an upper respiratory infection. Sig. to be used alternately — and whenever required. ■ Books required: Work on " Auction Bridge. " Hoyle on " Rummy " . J. H. Conn. GT Tilings You Seldom See op Hea? Holroyd not lying about West Virginia. Husted out on a date. Guiglia present at the first class in the A. M. Fargo when he isn ' t grouching about all the work he has to do. Anderson without his hair combed. Ullr ich not applying some formula. Sikorsky acting his age. Draper not taking gas from Fargo. Bongiorno without his undertaker ' s tie. Levy not chewing gum. Horowitz and Garber calling on Dr. Gardner in evening clothes. Vann without a girl nearby. Kelly in a hurry. Matsumara with a worried expression. I ' eit without his forceps. Daley without his goat. Helms without his technique. Riley without Overton. Haney without his " foci of infection. " Miss Silver worried about anything. Gouldman hiring a taxi for the obstetric nurse. {Continued on page 466) 70 four Hundred Sixlu-tour iClXs C Ttie SOUTHERN HOTEL Baltiyjiore ' s Foremost c ? Vi A Hotel of Atynosphere and Environment Compliments of Maryland Glass Corporation Baltimore, Maryland ' ■oT .o ' Manufacturers of Royal Blue, Green Tint AND Flint Glass Bottles jcixi c TKe EMERSON HOTEL I Baltimore Service and Cuisine Unexcelled • Gy4 Great " TBank uilt on Friendliness TOTAL RESOURCES $90,000,000 Departments J J COMMERCIAL SAFE DEPOSIT CREDIT travel SAVINGS FOREIGN investment TRUST First eNational ank LIGHT and REDWOOD STREETS Baltimore, Maryland I Four Hunrred Sixty-five " ■Z in s You Seldom See or Hear — Con ' t {Continued from page 464) P. Cohen without a gripe. Staton real quiet. Fargo smoking his own cigarettes. Corsello talking or saying something. Ciccone refusing to do anything for anyone. McGowan without the clinical atmosphere. Heck without the swagger on London overcoat. Murphy without McAndrew. " Gallopin " Lynn without his cane. Taylor buying peanuts with the money won on the Hosses. Fifer singing Pagliacci. Speicher without his mustache. Farbman without an opthalmoscope. Serra without a Derby. Barland without a book. Neuman without a cigar. Ward wide awake. Safford in a hurry. Birely all hot and bothered. Fattel without Rummy. DeBarbieri out on a B. O. A. Senior CyVfedical Statistics The most popular professor was Dr. Arthur M. Shipley, with Dr. Hugh Spen- cer a close second in the affections of the men in the senior class. William Russell Fargo was elected as the best student in the class of 1929- Sascha Facchetti Guiglia was nominated and elected the best dressed man by ac- claim. ■ ' Keep still my fluttering heart — " Maurice Coleman Portcrficid and H. King Vann were given their just due when they were elected our handsomest men. The best managed course in the minds of nearly all the seniors was pathology. To the department of Surgery was awarded the honor of being elected the best managed of the clinical courses. The award of Best Handshaker went to Dr. Anderson by an unanimous vote. The most popular specialty is gyne- cology with obstetrics as a close second. C5T « 79 Four Hundred Sixtytux UNDIVIDED RESPONSIBILIiy tiavvy a. Read, ' President V- Tveasuvec Ghacles j4. Taylor, Vice-Pcesident IcCin I. Siloec, Secretary c ltoof nnuaf Engraving Eombard and South Greets J)altimore- cKcpfeseniahves wilk L otle e . Annual Ojc jerir ■tytjfiien Lr ihes ' .SmK fyMastr XA J i r i; v -, CTG C f THE MAY CO. A Metropolitan Store For Toung Men and Vomen J Correct CApparel and CAccessories at HOfflSCHim KOHN CD. BALTl v ORE GOWNS HOODS CAPS for all degrees Selective Materials and Superior Workmanship at Reasonable Prices Full information sent on request COTRELL LEONARD College Dept. ALBANY, N. Y. CONSIDER THE CONVENIENCE OF A CHARGE ACCOUNT At Stenxart Co. RELIABLE WEAVING CO. " What Is Impossible to Others Is Possible To Us " The Most Perfect Work and Service in Baltimore in Re-Weaving Damages by Moths, Burns, Cuts or Tears. We Also Repair Silk Dresses. 28 Tears ' Experience 208 W. SARATOGA STREET VErnon 1868 Between Classes, Before and After School MOM ' S LUNCH Is Always Ready To Serve 305 S. GREEN STREET Opposite the School Hovv ' ard C. Lamkin CAlvert 5183 JAMES J. LAMKIN ' S SON Importer, Manufacturer and Dealer In DRUGS, CHEMICALS, DRUGGISTS ' FANCY GOODS AND SPECIALTIES Office and Salesroom 13 37 W. LOMBARD STREET Laboratory 101 S. CALHOUN STREET RIDR IS " YFJJ.OW CABS vkk:s o:s 1212 2 ' Four Hundred Sixty-seven jQ eXL C -harmacy A, B. C ' s. A slanJs for Ansel who ' s head of the list W ' ith girls and uith dairies he kiioiis how to jist. B stands for Bernhardt who hands you the line irho loies everybody and eierything fine. C stands for Cohen, both I. E. and Who have all their virtues each in his way. D stands for Deal our Cumberla nd kid . . Who ' s neter sorry for that which he did. E stands for Eisinaii who ' s had everything From callous ' s and bunions to a sore pitching wing. F stands for Fine man. iiho goes out a lot He stands for the right thing and nothing like rot. G sta ' ids for Gawthrop. the man in the car Who takes all prois both near and both far. H stands for Highstein who loves his jokes But the guys who love them are just merely blokes. I stands for Ickiiy the man of the men Who loves his school uork especially Chem. J stands for Jake, who ' s aluays around fust when she sleeps, she utters no sound. K stands for Kurland. our great tennis star Whose honors and medals come near and go far. L stands for Levin, of ivhom we have three The place ivhere they should go is right up the tree. M stands for McKally our great basso voice Who picked as conductor his second choice. N sta ' ids for Cwalina in case you should look He doesn ' t belong here nor this in this book. stands for O ' Conner our good looking dame. Who is a good Irish — You see by her name. P stands for Polly, who ' s alivays amiss He ' s either afighting or throning a kiss. Q stands for questions the icord for the maker That ' s used by the person who is a hand shaker. R stands for Radoivskas. the giant of us all Whose seven feet height makes him quite tall. S stands for Silverman who knows all the books just take one glance and you tell by his looks. T stands for Theodore — the Ford is his own — Whose uild oats, some years ago. have already been sown. U stands for us of whom there are many Who make up the class that is better than any. V stands for very both good and both bad If former, we ' re happy, if latter, we ' re sad. W stands fir Weisman. trhose name tells you all He ' s aluays quite ready for your beck and call. X stands for unknown for those iie ' ve left out Let ' s give them three cheers and then a good shout. Y stands for Yaffee. the man of the ink. Who " pictures " for you all that you think. Z stands for Zervis, who ' s last of the list We know wu ' re not sorry if your name we missed. J. H. Gri:i:nfi:i.d. lour Hundred Stxlyi ' n hl 4 r35 c - Compliments of Baltimore, Md., 1929. 3300 Garrison Ave. To the Graduates of University of Mary- ■ - r TAGNET land: We sincerely hope your career will be one of interest, usefulness, health, happi- W-JneR ness, and success. J 7 Sincerely yours, -Fnai macists SEGAL DRUG COMPANY BALTIMORE ii EUTAW STREETS N. J. Segel. 502 COLD SPRING LANE Baltimore, Md. CONEY ISLAND LUNCH Compliments of 5 35 W. BALTIMORE ST. Recreation ' - ' Billiard ' Parlor Special Attention to Students 524 W. BALTIMORE ST. Tables for Ladies Levitt Ferg,uson Co. Say It with Flowers Laboratories Equipped Complete Glass Blowing to Sketch HAHN HAHN Laboratory Supplies 324 W. SARATOGA STREET Scientific Apparatus 1828 GREENMOUNT A ' E. Flowers for All Occasions VErnon 1400-0812-0813 We Telegraph to All Parts of the World HEPBRON and HAYDON Compliments — 14 W. FRANKLIN ST. From one interested in the Progress of Pharmacy SEE us FOR BOOKS as a profession Clli3 Order.s Given Specl ' vl Attention Four Hundred Sixty-nine INDEX A Advertisements 421 Alpha Kappa Kappa 382 Ali)ha Kapi)a Sigma 369 Alpha Omega 396 Alpha Zeta Omega 376 Alumni Association — Medical 352 Alumni Association — Pharmacy . 162 Appreciation 24 c Camjnis 12 Chi Zeta Chi 398 Common Law 96 D Delta Theta Phi 364 Dental — Seniors 21 1-263 Dental — Juniors 265 Dental — Sophomores 269 Dental — Freshmen 273 Dental— Pre-Dental Class 277 Dentistry 201 Donum Causa ] Iortis 35 E Karly Dentistry in P.altimore 203 F Faculty— Dental School ... „.. 207 Faculty of Law 37 Faculty — Nursing School _. 171 Faculty — Pharmrxy School 105 Features 417 Fraternities 353 G Gamma Fta Gamma 362 Gazing into the Crystal Glass 190 Gorgas C)donto1()gica! Society 404 H History of 1929 Nursing Class 209 Flistorv of the School of Law 31 History of 1929 Law Class 38 History of Medical School .— 283 History of 1929 Medical Class ._... 296 History of Nursing 165 History of 1929 Nursing Class 172 History of Pharmacy School 99 History of 1929 Pharmacy Class 106 I Iota Lambda Phi 366 K Kappa Psi 371 L Lambda Kappa Sigma 415 Lambda Phi Mu 406 Law _.: 29 Law— Seniors 42-90 Law— Juniors 93 Law — Sophomores 94 Law — Freshmen 95 Li])rary 18 Louis D. Brandeis Law Club 370 M Medicine 281 Medical Council 293 Medical— Seniors 298-341 Medical — Juniors -.. - 347 Medical — Sophomores — 349 Medical — Freshmen - 351 Modern Opium Eater 153 N Nursing 63 Nursing — Intermediates l ' 5 Nursing — Juniors — - 199 Nursing — Seniors — 17-1-189 Nu-Sig Ma-Nu —- 400 Pharmacy 97 Pharmacy — Seniors 109-152 Pharmacy — Sophomores 155 Pharmacy — Freshmen 159 Phi Alpha 360 Phi Beta Pi 392 Phi Chi 394 Phi Deha Epsilon 411 Phi Delta Chi 374 Phi Kappa Sigma 359 Phi Lamhda Kappa 388 Psi Omega 407 Prophecy — Law School 91 Prophecy — Medical School 342 R Randolph Winslow Surgical So- ciety 402 S School of Dentistry 16 School of Law 13 School of Medicine 17 School of Nursing 14 School of Pharmacy 15 Sigma Epsilon Delta 383 Student Council — -Medical 344 Student Council — Pharmacy 161 T Tau Alpha Omega 381 Theta Kappa Psi . 386 Theta Nu Epsilon 378 U University „. 9 X Xi Psi Phi 355 Y Y. M. C. A 416 ( Advertisers Index American Cabinet Co - 445 Apple. Kdward S ..„ - — - -..- 455 Anuidel Corporation 453 Baltimore Towel Sni)ply Co 461 Benton. I ,uther P. : . 449 Brooks l ros. : 429 Cassel. kov II 455 L. 1). Cauik Denial Depot 449 Compliments . 469 Coney Island I .tineli 469 Co-Oi)erative I )ental Labs .. 447 Cotrell : Leonard . .- 467 Daily Record 425 I )eeley, Cbarles R - 451 Lakerson. Cecelia Norfolk 423 Emerson Hotel , 465 First National Bank 465 I lahn Halin 469 Harvard Co. . 441 Hepbrom iS: I laydon 469 Hocbschilrl, Kolin Co. 467 Hut ler Bros. ... 461 Hynsun. W ' escott ill- Dnnnitic 1 ...,.. _ 455 jersey lee Cream Co. 463 Journal Chemical Education 431 James J. Lamkin ' s Son l... 467 Levitt Ferguson Co. 469 Maryland (jlass Corporation 465 May Company. The 467 Medical Alumtn ' I louse 1 451 Mrtm ' s Lunch 467 U. K. Barber Shop :.. 461 Pen- Mar Corporation 453 Purdue Frederick Co 433 F ecreation Billiard Parlor 469 Rpliahle Weaving Co 467 Kilter Dental Mfg. Co 437 Segal Ding Co 469 Sharp iv I )obme 455 .Solomon I ' harmacies 435 .Solomon. M.. iv .Sons 427 Sontbcrn 1 lot el 465 Stewart (K ( ' ompany 467 Thr)m,is Thompson 433 Liiion It list ( o. ,.__ 435 Uiiitcd l ail a s _ 461 ljniversit of Marvland ,,. 421 X ' irtor X-K ' av ( ' orporatioii 443 Wagner i - Wagner , . . 469 West I ' ublishitig Co. . 429 S. S. Whit. ' Dental .Mfg. ( o. 439 ■ellow Cab ( o. _. 4 7 DO SOT CIRCULATE


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, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1927

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

1928

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

1930

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

1931

University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.