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

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1930 volume:

vS YA LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK and liaVin ? «.VMND HAR,:80«K COLLEGE P iC ' I: ' OLiBR. 3 itvo er V v riV: ■5 JIMWu n u)rii . vcivVz oxt OF TH E ■Scho o 1 of He d i c i n e. Ui,wjifiM ,_.(i:ij -i iuit HiiiildMiiH ' ) CopyngVit - IroTinan " P CVidnCiud Ml A3 J or iD T India! Pulsating, mysterious India! Land of colorful adventure and romance; of magic, veiled by Hindu temples of Allah! The deep scented paths of India tempt us. The soft voice of its Orientalism calls. Somehow, we fear to wander from this safe existence of ours. Alas! The temptation is too great — we are lost to this land of beauty. Thus in our 193 Terra Mariae we seek to blend together the art and customs of this proverbial nation with the record of our stay at Maryland. Your unused Icaritiiii h an unlit taper; A hook, ti bt shut, is but a block of paper. And so, — Salaam Aleikum! .85593 5. iw DR. J. CARLTON WOLF Who was at all times ever agreeable and ready to assist us. His amiable manner, good fellowship, and sense of justice inspired in us the true Spirit of Pharmacy, the ideals of which, he tirniiv impressed on our minds. We therefore, respectfully dedicate to him this volume of the Terra .VLnriae. 3i: x- y DooK I I Ih LJnivprsifi) Dool II . . I he Ocnocl ol i- ndi iikk ij Bool. Ill . . Tlu S.l.oul [ L.ntistrij Dock IV . . I ne o n(( I ol ' i ursine] Bool. V . . Tlie Sdiool of MJicint? Book VI . . . TL S.Ihm.I uI L.w r (»( I 1 1 Ft lilt r iiilits Bool VIII Frnl.nrs The tasl ' If fantStlk h. . Ml , . , u S.i.nnl ,lV,nl,sl,,| Dool . I 111 S In ( I (•! IVIecJiLiiu Boo l VI ... III. M.. ' : ' Bool VII . . I,, J VIII . ' .I.n. 3f« Univjinly mmmsm f- ' The School oi Midkini [r i T T Tut School of Law 0 i Thi Ml dicai-Lavi Liukarv — Uavidgi Hall fr Mks. Rum Li 1 Briscok, Librarian i Mr. Samui;l Fli.dstlin, Assistant Librarian The Dental and Pharmacy Library E. Rebecca Griffith Librarian Mrs. Katherine B. Hamilton Librarian Albert C. Ritchie, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Governor of the Free State of Maryland TERRA MARIAE STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Earle M. Wilder Editor-iii-Ch ' ief Robert H. Freeman Faculty Aihisor Samuel H. Feldstein— _ Graduate Advisor Arthur Shure Editor, Pharmacy School N. Chandler Fraternity Editor John F. Maguire Editor, Dental School Miss Gladys B. Adkins Editor, Niirsiti} School Emil J. C. Hildenbrand Editor, Medical School W. Hamilton Whiteford Editor, Evening Law School BUSINESS STAFF Norman P. Chanaud Business Manager Gordon Lewis Advertising Manager James W. Smith - Representative, Dental School Carl Meyers Representative, Pharmacy School Joseph Blum Representative, Medical School Miss Oscie Davis Representative, Nursing School Arthur E. Griffith... ..Representative Eiening Law School SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS S. Nathan Zilber E. R. Cook ART STAFF H. G. Seidman Carl R. Pierce Bernard Koten Lawrence Leggett t-f ' Jf ' atf- " 3i j5 if r ;siL:ti Raymond Allen Pearson, M.S., LL.D. f resident of the University WiLLARD M. HiLLEGEIST Rcgiitrar John H. Tucker Ac fillip Comptroller r±: is m it-f-t Florence Hartge Sccir tiry School of Miirsiiii Miss Katharine Toomey Exccntiic Secretary, School of Dentistry Olive Cole, Piiar.D., LL.B Secretary of the Faculty School of Pharmacy Mrs. Gertrude Anderton Secretary School of Late Miss Rita BrRr.ER Secretary School of MeJiciiie trt: S ' f ' ' ,|II|l ' ' 1i i ' Kv Pharvidcy has for its privuny ohjett I Ldn render to ' tfie ' pnhiic in srfc " laiding the ;haii(Miii,g ,s h compounding u id disbensirlg ' of msdicjnai brtJi grf ' sbrtwo ' S.r! iiallilliiill:.. IUNE ToOMf Y ?m ((:)cmTiir H Srrrctary i. t tin School of ' P m li( »V, ,„. ' ' ' ... ■«.,. %«: fhaTmdcy HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY The 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, seven- teen in number, and among whom were Messrs. George W. Andrews, Thomas G. Mc- Kenzie, R. Rush Roberts, Robert Coleman and Dr. David Stewart, immediately organ- ized 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 pharmacists, to whose efforts in resuscitating and reorganizing the College In 18 56 much is due. Among the older graduates appear the names of Messrs. Fred A. Cochrane, Alpheus P. Sharp, Will- iam S. Thompson, Samuel Rodgers, J. Paris Moore, John W. Read and Christian Stein- hofer. Of these, Messrs. Alpheus P. Share and William S. Thompson were not only earnest and active supporters of the College, but were adornments to the profession they represented as well as graduates of whom their Alma Mater might well be proud. quest of the graduates timore pharmacists, the W. Andrews, called a in the election of thirty- a thorough reorganiza- The Board of Trustees, professorships, elected fessor of Chemistry; Dr. essor of Mjiteria Medica; Professor of Pharmacy. was given during the class of intelligent and life, which it has ever In 18) ' 6, at the re and a number of Bal President, Mr. George meeting, which resulted one new members and tion of the College, having established three Dr. Louis Steiner, Pro Charles P. Frick, Prof and Israel J. Grahame, A course of lectures season of 1857-58 to a McirvlanJ College of Phar man. i.fjj-ivoj appreciative students, and the College took a new lease of maintained. Mr. David Stewart gave the lectures in pharmacy during 1844-46. Following the reorganization, the chair of Pharmacy was very ably filled for a number of years by Professor Israel J. Grahame, who was succeeded by Mr. L. Phillips, an earnest and inter- esting instructor. The sudden and unexpected death of Professor Phillips caused the election of J. Faris Moore to the vacancy. Professor Moore was one of the oldest gradu- ates of the College, and was a continuous 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 Professor Baxley, he was chosen professor of Materia Medica. Then, on March 8, 1 879, 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 15, 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. t t r- WVVt " -! Mr. Wm. E. A. Aiken was lecturer in Chemistry from 1844-46. From 1856 the pro- fessorship 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. Hclsbv, 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 .ible and ener- getic Professor William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., to the chair. Dr. Daniel Base, Ph.D., be- came 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 Department of 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- 46. Dr. Charles P. Frick was elected Professor of Material Medica June 5, 1856, and on April 7, 185 8, Professor Frick having been called to the chair of Materia Medici in ihe University of Maryland, School of Medicine, was succeeded by Professor Frank Don- aldson, D.D. Like his predecessor, he too was called to a professorship in the University of Maryland. He was succeeded by Professor J. R. Winslow in 1863, and then on June 1, 1866, followed Claude Ba.xley, 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., Phar.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 ef- ficiently held the profes-orship until June 10, 1920, when he resigned from active duty and became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Charles C. Plitt, class of 1S91, is now professor of Botany and Materia Medica. Following the reorganization in 1856, control was vested in the officers of the Col- lege — President, First and Second Vice-President, Treasurer and Secretary, who together with th. ' 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, Dr. Joseph Roberts, Dr. Edwin Eareckson, Mr. William S. Thompson, Mr. Louis Dohme, 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 ot the ; lar land College of Pharniacv 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 ore year, and Dr. Evander Frank Kellv was elected Dean on Septcmbi-r 30, 1918. This cffice was held by Dr. Kelly until December 3 1. 1925, when he became Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Oi . .Andrew (i. DuMez is the present Dean. f t -li.: When the institution was first chartered in 1841, the lectures were given in the am- phitheater of the University of Maryland. Following th: reorganization in 18S6 and until 1876, the College 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, materials and specimens. These buildings were used until the Maryland College of Pharmacy became the Depart- ment of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland in 1904. At the present time the School of Pharmacy is located in the new Dental and Pharmacy building at Lombard and Green Streets, which building was made possible by an appropriation from the State of Maryland during the Legislative Meet of 1929. The new building is the realization of a great need for the necessary physical equipment for the proper teaching of the honored profession of pharmacy in Maryland, and of dreams that came true. Everyone interested in pharmacy may well be proud of the splendid building, as well as of the wonderful equipment and apparatus which has been provided for demonstration and teaching purposes. It will thus be seen that the School of Pharmacy of the University of Maryland (Maryland College 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 institutions, the pro- fession of pharmacy. A. G. DuMez, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. r±: QMi [ ' . V ct-f r ii; 3n itlemoriam J. AUSTIN McGlNIT ' " There h no Jnith! W hut iceiii This life of mortal breath h hut a siihiirh of the life Elys Whose l ! rtal ite call death. " transition. It is with profound sorrow that wc, the class of 193 record the deatli ,f our fellow classmate, J. Austin McGinity, who was our vice-president. Vf ' e express our regret and deep sense of loss by his demise. In the memory of his classmates he will be remembered for his kindly disposition, his concientious efforts, and his sincere friendship. Our asso- ciations with him in life will remain with us as a sacred memory. Andrew Grover DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy Dr. Charles C. Plitt " Prince of Pals " Complimentary phrases, flattering adjectives, are without meaning in attempting to describe the place Dr. Plitt occupies in the estimation of the students in general, and the Seniors in particular. A few statements of fact, however, will attempt to convey the genuine admiration held for him. As a pedagogue, who can ever forget how con- scientiously and earnestly he tried to teach us those monotonous subjects. Materia Medica and Botany, and the careful manner in which he tried to reassure himself that we knew the lesson, " I ' ll go over this just once more. " The fair and impartial attitude he assumed in his dealings with the students, considering their quandaries and troubles, giving everyone an opportunity to make good. His benign and infectious smile, always beaming, occasionally brushing his mustache. In this manner did he conduct his courses with a personal interest that soon won him our greatest respect. And so, the Senior Class bids its farewell to " The Prince of Pals. " t-i ' tm 4 cr-f-t t± t(r W- t SCHOOL OF PHARMACY OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D., President of the Uiiiiersity Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S. M.S., Ph.D., Dcciii E. F. Kelly, Phar.D., Advisory Dean B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Sccrefary REPRESENTATIVE ON THE GRADUATE COUNCIL Glenn L. Jenkins. Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemist.y THE FACULTY Emeritus Professor David D. M. R. Cui ereth, A.M., Ph.G., M.D., B:)tany and Materia Medica PROFESSORS L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Chemistry Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Pharmacy C. G. EicHLiN, M.S., Physics Robert I.. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Physiology and Hygiene C. J. Pierson, A.B., A.M., Zoology Chas. C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., Botany and Pharmacognosy J. Carlton Woli, B.Sc, Phar.D., Dispensing Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Pharmaceutical Chemistry ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., H. E. Wich, Phar.D., Business Methods and Pharmaceutical Law Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Pharmacy and Dispensing Arthur H. Bryan, B.S., V.M.D., Bacteriology Wm. K. Morrill, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Mathetnatics J. H. ScHAD, M.A., Mathematics Edgar B. Starkey, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Organic Chemistry Guy P. Thompson, A.B., A.M., Zoology E. G. Vanden Bdsche, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Inorganic and Physical Chemistry INSTRUCTORS John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., B.S., Chemistry Samuel W. Goldstein, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Chemistry Arthur C. Parsons, A.B., A.M., Modern Language ASSISTANTS V. E. Brown, B.S., M.S., Zoology Gustav C. Cwalina, Ph.G., Chemistry Justin Deal, Ph.G., Pharmacy Donald C. Grove, Ph.G., Chemistry Casimir T. Ichniowski, Ph.G., Pharmacology and Therapeutics L. Lavan Manchey, Ph.G., Chemistry Gardner H. Fclfy, A.M., English M. A. PiTTMAN, B.S., Physics T. J. PvLES, A.B., A.M., English H. Hewell Roseberry, B.S., Physics Frank J. Slama, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Botany and Pharmacognosy Hugh B. McNally, Ph.G., Pharmacy Edmund E. Miller, A.B., Modern Languages Bernice F. PiERSON, B.S., Zoology Joseph A. Senger, Ph.G., Pharmacy Emanuel V. Shulman, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S., Bifany a ' rl Pharmacognosy W. B. Thjmas, A.B., English t-r j ' m -i HISTORY OF THE SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS The p.igcs ire bclni; written, .ind our brict st.iv .it the University drawn to a close. However, three ye.irs such .is we h.ive sjx ' nt do not p.iss quietU .ind uneventfully — so, lest we forget — Our introduction to the Ph.irmacy School and to University life in general, was un- doubtedly similar to that of the many others who have preceded us. Suffice to say, we were not wholly and completely overcome by the sudden transformation from high school life to that of a higher plane, and soon were cramming and sweating over dark, intricate mysteries which gradually unfolded themselves with astonishing simplicity. Our big ogre in the first year was inorganic chemistry and few, very few of us can say that the " periodic table, " " ionization constant, " and " 22.4 " didn ' t cause them many sleepless nights. And, that first chemistry examination, when the fate ot the entire world seemed to depend on density and specific gravity! Soon, however, we were tried and true battle-scarred veterans of innumerable quizzes (so it seemed), and we even reached that stage where we could " be nonchalant " and " reach for a lucky " before an examination. Rumor hath it that two students were actually known to shave before an examination, but this report remains unverified. Withal, however. Chemistry was not the only obstacle in our path, for German and Botany, too, took their toll of victims. A few expert translators were unearthed in the German class, but for the most part it was understood that German and Jewish were two separate and distinct (?) languages — at least, separate languages. That ours was a talka- tive class was noted at the very beginning, by the fact that the entire debating team was composed of members of our first-year class. Returning for our second year found us changed — in numbers as well as in attitude. Of freshmen class of 165, only about 120 survived. What we lost in numbers, however, we more than made up in activity. For ours was an active class, although at times quite a boisterous one. Our second year at school witnessed several innovations, characterized chiefly by an attempt to create a closer bond between the faculty and the students. A five-dollar activity fee was adopted at the proposal of Dean DuMe , and although this first met with the expected opposition, the benefits derived therefrom soon asserted themselves, and proved all opposition groundless. A get-together smoker was held at the Knights of Pythias Hall for the entire faculty and the student-body, and this affair was universally declared the most successful social endeavor ever attempted by the School of Pharmacy. Despite all social endeavors, however, this year was our year of study, for ours was a complete schedule, replete with lectures, labs, and qui sections. Indeed at one time, it seemed as if our gallant professors had adopted the slogan of the ancient Greeks at Thermopyl.v, " They shall not pass! " It would be treason, however, to event faintly suggest that history repeat itself, for according to the story-books, those self-same Greeks were all exterminated. At this time, too, we were introduced to that shining example of efliciency. Dr. Rassel — ruler of the Pharmacy " lab. " I ' uriher information regarding his efficiency may be obtained from those aspiring emulsion crackers who took the State Board. Dr. An- r±2} J53 55tt i ' " drcws ' complex systems, which lie changed with iinf.iiHni; regularity, also came in for their share of comment, along with Dr. Eichlin ' s " 17,000,000 rises in tcmpL-rature " and Dr. Plitt ' s " Veronica Virginica. " What a relief when it was all over! So we returned for our third year; theoretically somber, dignified young men — actually (page Dr. Bryan). No denying the fact that we were prepared to loaf, but what a shock to learn we were still expected to continue studying.. Many of us were so overcome that we bungled H. M. Grace ' s book rather badly, quoting wrong prices on several firkins of butter and on Genesee Flour. Were it not for the aid of several expert bookkeepers and accountants in the class, poor Mr. Grace would have been forced out of business. Fortunatey, however, Miss Cole relented and let us take our books home during the Christmas holidays, and so Mr. Grace may continue in business for another year. Sports, too, had their place and the big sporting event of the year occurred every Wednesday and Friday afternoon in Bacteriology laboratory, where 100 students properly armed and under the expert and urgent pleading and directions of Dr. Bryan and his excellent corps of assistants, hunted in vain for the Streptococci, Diplococci, and Bacillus Typhosis (flagella included). ' T was most uncanny how the elusive creatures could hide behind water bubbles and yet not drown. Nothing could avail, however, for even " hot-footing " failed to drive them out of their hiding-places. And so the year is fast coming to a close. Whether or not we have enjoyed our stay at school is, of course, a question for each of us to decide individually. As a class we have had our likes and dislikes and our petty quarrels and the like. Let us hope, how- ever, that these will all be forgotten and that the class of 1930 will bring back only pleasant memories in future years. Harry A. Dalinskv, H ' ntorian. sdt: mst :± SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS llotiorar) I ' rcsidcul Proi . |oiiN C. Bauer President Charles Thomas Fulton Vice-Presidenl Harrv Jacob Cohen Secretary William Baker Treasurer Daniel J. Schvcartz Serf eaiit-at-Arms Harry Click i-f ' j ' vv ic --f-i PAUL J. ARCHAMBAULT " Arch " McIntosh, S. D. Mcintosh High School Kappa Psi Basket-Bail Committee Senior Dance Committee Student Council, 1 WILLIAM B. BAKER " Bill " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Secretary, Senior Class Dance Committee, 1, 3 CARROLL R. BENICK " Poll " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute University of Maryland, Dental School Kappa Psi, Xi Psi Phi Regent, Kappa Psi, 3 r£JK t i4 FREDERIC THlXM)ORE BERMAN " l-rilz " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega ELY T. BLUMBERG " Bliinimy " Chattanooga, Tenn. Forest Pnrk High School Iota Lambda Phi I lOBART C. BUPPERT Baltimorl, Md. Loyola High School Kai ' ivv Psi ti: ' i ' ' s ■ . K -. MILTON XERXES CAPLAN " Cap " Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Phi Alpha JOSEPH CARMEL " Flash " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Dance Committee, 1 Class Representative, " Old Line Collegian " N. W. CHANDLER " Chan " Ocean City, Md. Ocean City High School Fraternity Editor, Terra Mariae JJf. i HARRY JACOB COHEN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Vice President, Senior Class SAMUEL DIENER " SamhiicHi " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau PHILIP T. EAGLE " Phil " Baltimore, Md. Raltiniorc City College JOSEPH HORACE EDELSTEIN Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Chem Show, ' 29 LEON HENRY FELDMAN " Lee " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Iota Lambda Phi Captain Debating Team, 1, 2, 3 " Vanguard " Staff, 3 ELLIOTT LEE FINEMAN " Feeiiy " Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Alpha Mu Sigma t± Mi A - - ARTHUR B. FISHER " Ottr Baltimori-, Mij. Baltimore City College Sigma Tau Delta Student Council, 1 Win lAM T. FOLEY ■■B:ir Havre dh Grace, Md. Havre de Grace High School Kappa Psi HOW AKl) I RII UMAX Baltimori:, Mo. Baltimore City College Basket-Ball Team, 3 Tennis Team, 1,2, 3 Chairman Tennis Tournament Committee f- f t CHARLES THOMAS FULTON " Tom " Halifax, Nova Scotia Musquodoboit High School Kappa Psi President Class, 2, 3 Student Council, 2, 3 Chem Show, ' 29 ALTON L. GEESEY " Al " Spring Grove, Pa. Spring Grove High School Phi Delta Chi Student Council Secretary, 2; Vice-President, 3 Senior Dance Committee HARRY CLICK Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Base-Ball Team, 1 Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, 3 r± :V. V5 - HERBERT N. GOLDSTONE " Herb " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Student Council, 1, 2, 3 President, } THOMAS GORBAN " Tonimy " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Chem Show, ' 29 JOSEPH GORDON " Joe " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Tau Alpha Omega Dance Committee, 2 Class President, 1 t± - ' i m ISIDOR H. GRESSER Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Basket-Ball Team, 3 WILBUR H. GUMM, Jr. " Pop " White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. White Sulphur High School Phi Delta Chi MORRIS HARRIS Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau 4± t l2ri4 Jlk A ERNEST HELGERT " Ernie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi EDWARD HAROLD HENDERSON Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Terra Mariai Representative LOUIS HERGENRATHER " Hcr ij c " TowsoN, Md. Towson High School A 4 f ■X =.«» -: .. ra v , HENRY IRVIN HOMBERG " Honniiy " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Dance Committee, 2, 3 PEYTON N. HORNE " Pate " Baltimore, Md. Belair High School Kappa Psi CALVIN L. HUNTER " Cal " Dundalk, Md. Sparrow ' s Point High School Kappa Psi ff-? lKS t4:« - i ciii,c it ABRAHAM B. HURWITZ " Abe " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College RICHARD BEN JAEGGIN " Dick " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College J. LEON KAHN " Lee " Jersey City, N. J. Oregon State College of Senior D.inee Committee j_.£- W i f It EDWARD S. KALLINSKY " Ed " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Debating Team, 2, 3 HUGH H. KARNS " Hnghic " Cumberland, Md. Alleghany High School Kappa Psi Senior Dance Committee Athletic Committee, 2 B. FRANKLIN KLEIN, Jr. " Frank " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Mu Sigma t- ' Mf ' ' ■■ Jbicv JAY KRAKOWER Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega MEYER KUSHNER " Mike " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Ali ' ha DiLTA Omega j. WAITER LANDSBERG Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polvtechnic Institute -f M f : vv r±t i;: REGINALD TONRY LATHROUM " Tony " Baltimore, Md. Calvert Hall College BERNARD LAVIN " Goosie " Clifton Forge, Va. Forest Park High School Alpha Zeta Omega LESTER LEVIN " Mac Levy " Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Alpha Zeta Omega j-y jr- m t±t MILTON LEVIN " Milt " Baltimore, Md. B.iltlmorc City College CARL J. MEYERS " Unk " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Dance Committee, 1 Chairman, 2 Representative of Terra Mariae JOSEPH S. MILAN " ]( c " Baltimore, Md. B.iltiniore Polytechnic Institute Phi Delta Chi Ch.iiriii.iii Rini; .ind Pin Committee riJ r IRVING W. MILLER " In " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Dance Committee, 2 MAXWELL H. MUND " Mack " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta REUBEN NARUNSKY " Keiib " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Delta Omega %v;:»-M W ' ALTl.R 1 . NEUMANN " Dick " OVERLF.A, Md. Towson High School Kappa Psi RANDALL M. OWENS " 0:: " Salisbury, Md. Sharptown High School Pierce School Chairman Senior Dance Committee WUIIAM HAROLD PACKETT ■■l uk " V aksavc, Va. Warsaw High School f- S. J53»Jfi«Ta v| dr ' uiO =! ISADORE JACK PASOVSKY Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Alpha Zeta Omega GEORGE E. PETTS, Jr. " Reels " Baltimore, Md. Calvert Hall College Kappa Psi HERMAN H. PINSKY " Rcils. " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Dance Committee, 1 S-f Jf ' m t- --r WILLIAM ARTHUR PURDUM " Bill " Baltimore, iMo. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi LEON RAFFEL Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Mt. Vernon College Alpha Zeta Omega THKODORE ELLIS R(.M)BELL " TcdJy " Baltimore, M d. Baltimore City College Iota Lambda Phi Athletic Comiiiitteo, 2 t! . vv -4 BERNARD R. ROSENBERG " Bcniy " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College HARRY RUDIE " Jimmie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College STEPHEN W. RUTH " Steve " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Vanguard Staff, 3 i- - JJf ' Wm ;: v ■ ' [ax la. ' i AARON M. SACKS " Mamie " Norfolk, Va. Maury High School Phi Alpha ABRAHAM B. SC:HAI IRO Baltimori;, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Kappa Delta DANIEL J. SCHWARTZ " Danny " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Dance Committee, 1 Treasurer oi Class, 2, 3 Pharmacy School Orchestra, 2, 3 t± t _ v:iij THEODORE A. SCHWARTZ " Tec " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau Pharmacv School Orchestra, 2, 3 MILDRED LOUISE SHIVERS " Mil " Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Pin Committee, 2 ARTHUR ALVIN SHLTRE " Ofts " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Pharmacy School Editor Terra Mariae Athletic Committee, 2 j-h- jr- • ' B - -A c ki - ISAAC WILLARD STANDIFORD r.VLISTON, Ml). Franklin Dav School BENJAMIN STRINHR Baltimori;, Md. Baltimore City College Alpha Zeta Omega Dance Committee, Class ' 29, 2 Chairman Social Committee, Class ' 29, 2 R. EDWARD SUSEL " EilJie " Baltimori , Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Tau JOHN W. SVAROVSKY " Fats " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi THOMAS F. THIERMANN, Jr. " Tom " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Phi Delta Chi MARTIN WEINER " Miirfy " Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High School Alpha Zeta Omega t± t r. EARLE M. WILDER Glyndon, Md. Baltimore City College Editor-in-Chief, Terra Mariae Editor, " Vanguard " Member Student Council, 1, 2, 3 Chairman " Chcm Show " Committee, JOHN J. WILSON " Willie " Brooklyn, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Orchestra, 2, 3 Debating Team, 1 THOMAS GORSUCH WRIGHT " R " Bai.timork, Md. Baltimore City College Kappa Psi Chem Show, ' 29 % i FRANK ZEROFSKY " Zero " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College S. NATHAN ZILBER Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Phi Epsilon Omega Manager Tennis Team, 3 Tennis Team, 1, 2, 3 Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 2 Vanguard Staff free Comratlcship uns oiin in Work iiiiJ P in : Our FrieiuLship streugthened, till, ivc knew not how It grew to Love; — yet Love may die away. We shared one Sorrow, — what can part in now! t-r- JF ' : U r7 ' - - J THE AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION CONVENTION OF 1950 It had been twenty years since the A. I ' ll. A. had had its annual convention in Balti- more. I had not been here in town for over ten years and upon receiving a letter from .M. Harris, local secretary, and D. J. Schwartz, president of the local branch, I was more than pleased to attend and register in the hope of renewing old friendships. The first meeting that I attended was that of the scientific session. Someone, a familiar person, was addressing the audience upon the latest investigation that had been conducted by the big firm of Buppert, Foley, and Karns, pharmaceutical chemists. I turned to my neighbor and asked the name of the speaker. " Why that ' s Mac Mund, " he answered, then proudly, " I went to school with him. " I laughed, " So did I. " The stranger turned and then 1 recognized Joe Gordon, very stout. He told me that he and Dallinsky were in the Medical Arts Building together. " Yes, sir, " said Joe, " Get yourself another man, and Harry and I will trim you in handball at the new " Y. " That brought back fond recollections. I began asking for other members of the class of ' 30. Joe had lost track of some, but remembered that Reds Wright had married shortly after graduation and settled down near Annapolis. Hornc, Hunter, Homberg were the owners of a beautiful store in the new seventy-five story Chandler-Geescy building. J.ieggin, a successful prac- titioner and father of nine children, was a sponsor of the Metropolitan Opera Co. in which John Wilson was a conductor, and Edelstein, a singer. A shout, " Hi, there Nate! " I turned and he grabbed my hand. I stared; who could it be? Light dawned! " Buck, I ha en ' t seen you for years; how are you? " We began dancing around in the aisleway like two little freshmen. Then, suddenly, we remembered ourselves, and resumed our dignity. " Ahem, and what have you been doing all these years? " I asked. At that juncture a heavy hand descended upon my back with such violence that I almost coughed up my tonsils. I glared at the offender, recognized him, then fell to pummeling him. " Otts, Otts — Gosh, you ' ve gotten prosperous looking. " Finally we all sat down and began to talk. Earle told me that he was the editor of the American Journal of Medicine and that on the staff were Bill Baker and Ed Kallinsky. Otts was h. ' .lf of the Shure and Shure that have largely displaced Read ' s here in town. They had stores all through the east. He took out pictures of his wife and children. I recognized his wife as a girl 1 knew years ago. Otts gave me more news of old classmates. Petts had married the year fol- lowing graduation and had left town with his wife. Mil Shivers. Do you remember, " George Petts while Mil Shivers? " Standiford had the best pharmacy in Bel Air. His daughter was a freshman in the School of Pharmacy. Diener was in charge of the Phar- macy at the Sinai Hospital with Carmel as his assistant. Feldman was employed by P. D. Co. to deliver lectures upon various medicaments at Universities and Schools of Medicine. Striner was at the head of the Read ' s Stores in Maryland and Rosenberg was second in chief to him. Herb Goldstone was professor of operative surgery at the Medical School. Others on the teaching staff were T. Schwartz and Irving Miller. John Svarovsky was professor of dispensing pharmacy at the School of Pharmacy. Nathan Rudo was still abroad. He was at Prague, doing research work prior to coming back to the bacteriological laboratory at Hopkins. F.arle asked me whom I had seen in F.uro[x;. I told him that I had lost again at Wimbledon to Howard Friedman. I was at match court twice and then Pioward began outstroking me. Milton Levin was taking his fam- ous " Pharmacy Corps " Orchestra through Europe; Henry Seidman, of our class was the conductor. Levin and Lavin were joint owners of some fine stores in Guilford and Roland Park. Milton " Scotch " Sacks and Jack Weinstein were running the " Studio Pharmacy " at Franklin Street. Tom Fulton had returned to Canada and was teaching at the University of Toronto. Tom Thierman, Purdum and Milan have a suite of offices together. Purdum is the Pharmacist of the trio, and has a laboratory in the suite. We spoke of some new discoveries in pharmacy and medicine and of the number of members of our class that had figured in the research work that was being carried on in the laboratories throughout the country. Gorban had discovered the formula for hydrogen sulphide. Kahn had collaborated with Klein in the synthesis of " Postarene, " which was being licensed by the University of Maryland and marketed by Caplan Berman, now the leading pharmaceutical manufacturing house in the country. Ely Blumberg was their press agent and Raffel their district manager for the East. Kushner Narunsky were the city ' s leading dermatologists, while Henderson went crazy trying to fill their numerous prescriptions. Eagle was another that had remained an ethical pharmacist and has an old reliable stand in the new Hurwitz Hotel. Some discussion arose about others; no one had had any news of the missing members of our class for years. If anyone has news of these men who moved out of town to go West and abroad will you please send word to your local branch of the A. Ph. A.? The men are Fineman, Gum, Gresser, Hergenrather, Lathrom, Newman, Rodbell, Schapiro and Suscl. Otts, Earle and I walked through the hotel looking for old friends. We heard M. Harris tell of his twenty-five years in pharmacy and how happy he was. He was the goat of the association. I brought back memories of the last convention twenty years ago. Ruth delivered a talk on the incompatibility of adrenalin in solution; he, too, was happily married. Meyers was actively engaged in medicine along with Helgert, Fisher, Landsberg and Wiener. " Where is that nickel you owe me? " I started guiltily. Yes, it was Frank Zerofsky. I reluctantly paid the years ' old debt and thanked him graciously. Owens, just as youthful as ever, came up and told me that Packett had returned to Virginia and now had a son at the Pharmacy School studying pharmaceutical technic under Benick. Pasovsky and Krakower were both pharmacists. Jack still could eat more than any other three men. It was late at night when I left the hotel for my apartment. Twenty years had passed since I had seen many of these men I knew as boys. A great sadness was on my heart and wearily I drove homeward, my age heavy upon my shoulders. Jj j zr- -c - ■:iik I A SOPHOMORE PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS Honorary Prcihleiif Proi Marvin J. Andrews President _,.. Abraham Louis Batalian Vice-President _ _. ...Earl Henry Diehl Sccrc iiry — Aaron Harris Treasurer Benjamin B. Moses Sergeant-at-Arms .William Hovxard Hunt t-V Mf ' t A SOPHOMORE PHARMACY CLASS ROSTER Abelson, Bernard Alessi, Edward J. Auscraw, Richard Freeman Barke, Daniel Stanley Batalion, Abraham Louis Beck, Samuel David Beitler, Ben Bennett, Lester L. Bloom, Max Briele, Henry A. Brunnett, William Lester Brusowankin, Maurice Cantor, Miss Jessie Carton, Miss 1-rieda Cohen, Morris G. Cotter, Edward F. Diehl, Earl Henry Dinges, Frank C, Jr. Elsberg, Milton L. Feldman, David Fox, Lester M. Garfinkcl, Meyer Ginsberg, Benjamm Glassncr, Frank Goldblatt, Ben Gordon, Charles Gorhne, Bernard M. Grollman, Jacob Gross, Joseph liernard Grossman, Bernard Grothaus, David Benton, Jr. Harris, Aaron Heck, John Conrad Hecr, Mclvin Lcntz Hcighinian, Miss Jeannettc R Henderson, Marvin W . Hens, L. Louis, Jr. Highstein, Benjamin Hull.1, Josepii L. Hunt, William Howard Hyman, Paul Illberg, Peter Ludwig Itzoe, Leonard Valentine Joflfc, Albert Kairis, Miss Nancy E. Karwacki, Wm. S., Jr. Katz, Joseph Kesmodel, Charles Raymond Kirson, Walter Klavens, Elmer Ladensky, William Lagna, Ernest L. Levin, Harold J. Levin, Max Love, Edward Bennett McTcague, Charles Joseph Marck, Anton Charles Marek, Charles B. Mendelson, Herman Michel, John Vernon Miller, Nathaniel Arnold . lillett. Miss Svlvia Moore, Alfred Charles Morstein, Raymond M. Moscati, Marius A. Moses, Benny B. Naiditch, Morton E. Newman, Leon . Okcn, Louis Edward Ordecki, Anthony V. Parlett, George Dawson Pasovsky, Isadore Jack Pelovit , Nathan G. Pteifcr, Charles Mich.ael Robinson, LLirry M., Jr. Rodriguez, Aliss Sara G. Rostov, Samuel J. Rubin, Sylvan L Savage, Walter Thomas Schmalzer, Miss Dorothy E. Schmitt, George F., Jr. Schulte, Charles J., Jr. Scoll, Miss Lea H. Scott, Miss Virginia Patricia Shenker, Arthur Sherman, Louis L. Shoben, Cierald Sister Mary Carmel Clarke Sister Liry Rita Spellman Smulovitz, David Sollod, Herbert Steinberg, Bernard StifVman, Joseph George Tourkin, David Tralinsk) ' , Julius Joseph Wode. Alvin Eugene W. Wolf, Nathan Wolfovitz, Samuel Wollman, Joseph L ' oung, Charles L. Zolcnas, Anthonv J., Jr. ff Mf ' . VV- ' -» Nichelson ' anden Bosche Hackett Vogel Snyder Carlson FRESHMEN PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS Dr. E. G. Vanden Bosche Houuntry PrcsiJent Bernard E. Hackett President Max Nichelson Vice-President Carl E. Carlson Secretary Lyndon B. Myers Treasurer Louis Vogel, Jr. Serjeant-at-Arms r± ft Wit A aiStb. 1 -t freshman pharmacy class roster abramson, d. j. askey, w. g. august, h. j. baier, j. c. barshack, j. battaglia, j. j. bomstein, s. burtnick, 1. 1. carr, c. j. cohen, p. cheng, t. c. czekaj, 1. m. dausch, m. j. davis, i. d. droyd, d. dvorak, g. j. eisen, m. d. falagan, 1. feldman, c. w. feldman, m. h. feldman, m. fleagle, miss m. foxman, m. j. fribush, r. froman, i. galperin, i. O. gareis, 1. c. goldberg, h. j. gordon, s, greenburg, a. hearn, c. b. heneson, h. Jacobs, 1. Jules, b. c. kaminski, f. h. king, a. m. kirson, j. koten, b. 1. knox, d. r. kramer, 1. h. levin, b. levin, p. leyko, g. w. jibowitz, a .m. littman, s. s. mcginnis, d. f. mackowiak, s. c. macks, b. h. maggio, a. j. messina, j. miller, r. molinari, s. moser, miss v. g. meycrowitz, j. r. parr, w. a. pinerman, j. reinstetter, g. rodriguez, d. a. sacks, m. sandals, g. e. schmidt, j. segall, j. sellers, h. h. senger, c. f. serra, miss c. m. shemanek, 1. j. shipley, a. r. shochatt, m. r. silberman, i. silberman, j. sisco, s, smith, m. r. Snyder, s. sperandeo, f. stecher, j. 1. steinbach, r. steiner, a. twelbech, j. h. ulbrich, j. s. vojik, e. c. ward, a. t. wehner, d. g. wilderson, r. s. witzki, 1. h. wolf, mrs. i. n. young, j. j. zerwitz, s. r±JK ■ yvs -f ri ' . - ..Y Bk. ' , THE STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY OFFICERS Prof. John C. Bauer - ..Faculty Adihor Herbert N. Goldstone — — Pirsiilciit Alton L. Geesey. Vicc-Pn ' shlciif George J. Schmidt, Jr Secretary Thomas Fulton MEMBERS Seniors i4LToN L. Geesey Earle M. Wilder Herbert N. Goldstone Louis A. Batalian Sophomores £arle Diehl George F. Schmidt, Jr. Aaron Harris ' iLBUR G. Askey Freshmen Louis A. Davis Bernard P. Hackett Irving O. Galperin The Student Council, organized by the students of the School of Pharmacy, super- vises in a general way the social and extra-curricular affairs of the student body and fosters and encourages such class spirit as will reflect with honor on the splendid tradi- tions of the University. In addition, it is the duty of the Council to see that each student shall so conduct himself that he will not, at any time, interfere with the per- sonal rights of others, and that each student shall act courteously and deal fairly in all things with his fellow students, with the University, with the Faculty, and with visitors who may come to the University of Maryland. The present Council was instrumental in managing the successful Chemistry Show of 1929. They also conducted athletic tournaments, namely, tennis and basketball. It was due to suggestions by the Student Council that an honorary fraternity was or- ganized. These are but a few of the accomplishments of this august body. As a repre- sentative organization they have managed to obtain a place in the general estimation of the student body through the conscientious efforts of its members and the advices of Professor Bauer. t± :V;V ? - tic work up(»i marhlf, if will l crish; if wc work upon brass, fimt will cffiiic it; if u c rear Inn j ' trs, thc u ill crumble into Just; but if wc work upon immortal minds, if we imbue them with prin- ciples, with the just fear of God and lore of our fellow men, uc cny raie on these tablets something tihich will brighten to all eternity. -.P A . ' A UW. ' t lC " i ' NN ' Cv. , ;;:» In his ida S mltn patients ' the jiclmJitct of the dentist shoul he jn ■ccord- anai witfi the joldefn rule, both in inti ij lie utjJi AiiWii ' UVi ' l ' ' l VHii ' li. if. ' I ' ' ' ' ' " I ' T, . ' ociii mill liriit ..pies, unl 5 . ,!f: h !i ? . ...„. .e A u U5nti5liy EARLY DENTISTRY IN BALTIMORE Prior to the Nineteenth Century dentistry, as well as other callings, was recognized through individual men engaged in its pursuit. Its practice was characterized in indi- vidual effort, without reference to preliminary training or co-ordination of interest. Pre-professional educational standards were unknown, nor were any legal restraints over those engaged in practice observed. At the beginnning of the Nineteenth Century this dissociation of interest was recog- nized as the greatest obstacles in the way of a more scientific progress. The man with the vision, as well as capacity for action, who proposed that these hmdrances should be removed was Horace 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 sub- jects of dentistry, and, with that energy characteristic of all his undertakings, set him- self 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 Balti- more about the year 1801, renting a small room on Favette 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 pro- fession 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 before 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 con- summate 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 dent- istry in North Carolina and Virginia. He located in Baltimore in 183 3, 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 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 Med- ical 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 urged that, as a specialty of medicine, the Faculty was authorized to offer such examinations. The question of authority having been raised, Attorney General Luther r± iQW ' ■ ' mt-f-t Martin ruled that the Faculty was within its righ ts 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 Mary- land, 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 undertook the task of organizing an in- dependent chool. This effort resulted in the Maryland Legislature chartering the B.-.lti- morc College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. The charter was issued February 1, 1840; the first lectures were given November 5, 1840, and the first class graduated in Marcli, 1841. The first faculty was composed of Dr. Flaydcn, Presi- dent; Dr. Harris, Dean; Dr. Thomas V,. 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, 3,608 graduates having received diplomas during the period. 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 first work pub- lished in this country was by a New York dentist. The second contribution was by B. T. I.ongbottom of Baltimore, published in IS02. We are unable to find any record of Longbottom as a practicing dentist, other than the text referred to. The first original text publlshsd In this country for the use of the profession exclusively was that written by Chapin A. Harris, of Baltimore, in 185 8, 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. 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, ht " maintained his faith In the need for such an organization. He lived to ' ec his hopes realized, but not until IS O. 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 forgotten 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 profession. 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. Hayden 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 unselfishly contributed most to its improvements, the names of Hayden and Harris stand first. J. Bi N Ri iiiNsoN, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean of the School of Dentistry Dr. Brice M. DoRsiiv Honovary Member of the Senior Class A specialist in his chosen field, a gentleman of whom our profession may well be proud. He has always been ready to counsel us, cheerfully helping with an attitude of other-mindedness. He is calm in action, a zealous worker, and inspires us with confi- dence. His genial personality wins the affection of .t11. Our association with him has been most agreeable and will remain with us as one of the pleasant memories of the University of Maryland. t-r j ' w G -M ' =l c a ' i $ 4ii jf Si- THE FACULTY OF THE DENTAL SCHOOL OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dcm A. W. RicHESON, Ph.D., Examiner Katharine Toomey, Exccntiic Secretary Dentistry Dentistry Dentistry Dentistry Emeritus Professors E Frank Kelly, Phar.D., J- Edgar Orrison, D.D.S., Professor of Chemistry Professor of Operatnc Dentistry Professors, Associates, Assistants and Instructors George M. Anderson, D.D.S.. Professor of Comfaratiir Dental Anatomy and Orthodontia Robert P. Bay, M.D.. , „ , c Prof, of Anatomy and Oral Surgery Jos. A. DAVILA, D.D.S., . Prof of Clinical Operative Dentistry Horace M. Davis. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Prof of Anesthesia, and Exodontia Radwdontia OREN H. GAVER, D.D.S., , p, . , Professor of Physiology EDWARD HOFFMEISTER, A.B.. D.D.S., Prof of Materia Mediea and Tlierapeiities BURT B. IDE, D.D.S., . n .■ , Profesor of Operative Dentistry HOWARD J. MALDEIS. M.D., Prof, of Embryology and Histology ROBERT L. Mitchell, Phar.G.. M.D.. Prof: of Baeteriology and Pathology ALEXANDER H. PATTERSON, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. „ , . Prof, of Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic Dentistry LEO A. WALZAK, D.D.S., Professor of Periodontia Myron S. Aisenberg. D.D.S.. Assistant Prof, of Embryology and Histology Grayson W. Gaver, D.D.S.. .isst. Prof, of Prosthetic Dentistry George C. Karn. D.D.S.. .■Issf. Professor of Radiodontia Harry B. McCarthy. D.D.S.. Asst. Prof, of Dental Anatomy Norval H. McDonald, D.D.S.. Asst. Prof, of Anesthesia Walter l. Oggeson. D.D.S.. Asst. Professor of Crown and Bridge A. Allen Sussman. A.B.. D.D.S., M.D., Asst. Prof, of Anatomy J. Herbert Wilkerson, M.D., Asst. Prof, of Anatomy D. Edgar Fay. M.D.. Lecturer in Physical Diagnosis George E. Hardy, Jr., A.B.. D.D.S., Lecturer in Comparative Dental T. O. Heatwole, M.D.. D.D.S.. D.SC. Lecturer in Ethics and Jurisprudence William v. Adair. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Jose Bernardini. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Balthis a. Browning. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry DAVID C. DANFORTH, D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Paul A. Deems, D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry Frank Hurst. D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Operativ Mayo B. Mott. D.D.S. , Instructor in Opcrativ Nathan Scheer. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Operativ C. Paul Miller. D.D.S.. Instructor in Clinical Prostheti. George S. Koshi, D.D.S., Inslructor in Clinical Ceramics and Crown and Bridue Brice M. Dorsey. D.D.S.. Inst, in Clinical E.rodontia and Radiodontia Joseph D. Fusco. D.D.S.. Inst, in Clinical E.rodontia and Radwdontia CHARLES C. Coward. D.D.S.. Inst, in Dental Anatomy Technics Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S.. Instructor in Operative Technics Orville C. Hurst. D.D.S.. Instructor in Prosthetic Technics George G. Phillips. D.D.S.. Instructor in Prosthetic Technics JAMES E. PYOTT. D.D.S., Instructor in Croifii and Bridge Technics Meyer Eggnatz. D.D.S.. Instructor in Orthodontia Technics Hubert Gurley. M.D., Instructor in Practical Anatomy E. E. HACHMAN. D.D.S.. Instructor in Practical Anatomy Conrad L. Inman, D.D.S.. Instructor in Practical Anatomy Louis E. Kayne. D.D.S.. Instructor in Physiological Chemistry L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Profesor of Chemistry E. G. vanden Bosche. Ph.D., Edgar B. Starkey, M.S., .4sst. Prof, of Organic Chemistry F. F. BRACKBILL. B.S., Asst. in Chemistry H. Hewell Roseberry, M.A., .isst. Professor of Physics Melvin a. PITTMAN. B.S.. Instructor in Physics C. J. PIERSON. A.m.. Prof, of Zoology Guy p. Thompson. M.S.. Asst. Professor of Zoology BERNICE F. PIERSON, B.S.. Assistant in Zoology V. E. Brown, M.S., Assistant in Zoology J. THOS. PYLES, M.A.. Instructor in Engli.ih A. W. RiCHESON, Ph.D., .■isst. Professor of Mathematics Samuel P. Platt, IiLitructor in Technical Drawing Gardner H. Foley. A. M.. English i± fr r. ma A HISTORY OF THE SENIOR DENTAL CLASS " A glorious adventure has come to an end, Study, work, hardships, a httle pleasure and then The exciting beginning becomes a glorious end. Five years ago Dentistry, with its magnetic power, attracted twcnty-;ix somewhat oung, inexperienced, yet eager students, each with a set goal, that being, the pursuit of the profession which they had chosen, and naturally, eagerly awaiting that day of days — graduation. The class of thirty started with the advantage of being few in number, and here at the university we started a new era, the first five-year class in the history of the school of Dental Surgery. Doctor Robinson, in his opening address impressed upon us, that much was to be expected of us; and we have endeavored to prove ourselves worthy. In our pre-dental and freshman years, we were guided over the hardships and rocks bv " Reds " Hulit as our able guide. Our sophomore year found " Ike " Shupp at the helm, and when we sailed through the junior ear and emerged safely through its rough waters, we were grateful to Captain Slattery. Here we are on our last stretch of the voyage, seeking the harbor, awaiting the " All ashore " call of Captain Noll, we realized that not only these men, but the faculty have been ever on the job to help and direct us lest we flounder and be lost, so to them we are equally grateful. We are indeed proud to think that the class of " Thirty " is to go down in history as the first five-year class at this institution, and prouder still that " old Thirty " is to be the first class to graduate from our new and wonderfully equipped building, and so — " Old Maryland, we ' re glad you took us in your fold. News of your ever increasing glories To us will always be The sweetest story ever told. " Cari. R. Pii IK I , Historian. Cerstein Xoll Sche Pierce Spitzen SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS John B. Noll President Irving Schein Vice-President Percival Spitzen - - Secretary Irwin Gerstein ...Treasurer Carl R. Pierce - - Historian -r-t jjf ' cjt i BEN B. BRAUXSTEIN " Ben " Passaic, N. J. Passaic High School Alpha Omega ALBERT BUUAY " .A " Bridgeport, Conn. Bridgeport High School Xi Psi Phi JAMES ERAXCIS RYAR BURNS Trenton, N. J. Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Delta tdt S Jf ' NORMAN P. CHANAUD " Norm " Union City, N. J. Union Hill High School Xi Psi Phi Business Manager, Terra Mariae Business Manager, " Vanguard " EDWARD RUSSELL COOK " Serjeant " Childs, Md. Georgetown University George Washington University Xi Psi Phi WALTER J. EASTWOOD WOODCLIFF, N. J. Georgetown University Delta Sigma Delta t r jf ' mit i IRWl.N GERSTEIX " Shorty " Brooklyn, N. Y. College of City of New York Treasurer of Senior Class, ' 29, ' 30 MORRELL GENE GLICKMAN " Hot-Sha " Brooklyn, N. Y. New ' ork University ANTHONY J. HARI.ACHER " Tony " Progrlss, Pa. Bucknell University Xi Psi Pill Phi Kappa Psi Class Treasurer, 1 tl E. ADDISON HULIT " Rcch " Ocean Grove, N. J. Neptune High School Xi Psi Phi Phi Sigma Kappa Class President, 1, 2 Student Council, 1, 2 ALBERT LAPOW " Lal " Newark, N. J. Central High School LAURENCE LIONEL LEGGETT " Phikey " Uhrichsville, Ohio Dennison High School Xi Psi Phi Terra Mariae Staff Class Vice-President, 2 Glee Club, 2, 3, 4 t- - J F. J. McNERNEY " Mai " WiLLIAMSPORT, Pa. St. Joseph ' s Psi O.MIC.A CARL McALOOSE " Mac " McAdoo, Pa. Brown Prep.iratory Psi Omega JOHN F. MAGUIRE " Bull " Atlantic City, N. J. University of Pennsylvania University of Delaware Psi Omega Phi Kappa Tau Dental Editor, Terra Mariae i-f tPm L A ' im :! MICHAEL B. MESSORE " Red " Providence, R. I. Providence College Xi Psi Phi JULIUS MILLER " Jules " Bayonne, N. J. Bayonne High School Alpha Omega Treasurer Gorgas Odontological Society SOLOMON MARGON " Moi ic " New York, N. Y. New York University 4± fe W cr-f H. A. NELSON " Nellie " Freeport, N. Y. St. John ' s College Gorgas Odontological Society JOHN B. NOLL " lack " New Haven, Conn. New Haven High School Xi Psi Pm Odontological Society President, Senior Class CARL ROCK PIERCE " Rorkie " Norfolk, Va. Maury High Xi Psi Phi Till I A u Epsii ON TiRRA Mariae Staff Class Historian, 4, 5 r.ditor, Xi IM Phi, 4; Treasurer, 5 • SAM REISS Brooklyn, N. Y. Eastern District High School New York University Sigma Tau Epsilon IRVING SCHEIN " In " Newark, N. J. Central High School Sigma Epsilon Delta Class Secretary, 1 Class Vice-President, 4, 5 JOSEPH SHEINBLATT " Joe " Elizabeth, N. J. Battin High School Gorgas Odontological Society : VVr ' Ml ' PHILIP SCH X ' ARTZ " Phil " Newark, N. J. South Side High School Alpha Omfca Class Historian, 1 Vice-President, 5 N ' icc-Presidcnt, Gorgas Odontological Society President Alpha Omega Fraternity, 5 I. HAMILTON SHUPP " Ike " Hagerstown, Md. Hagerstown High School Washington and Lee University Xi Psi Pm Gorgas Odontological Society Class President, 3 GEORGE B. SLATTERY " Sla ti " MoNT LAIR, N. J. St. Benedict ' s Preparatory School Thlta Nu Epsilon Xi Psi Phi Class Historian, 3 Class President, 4 i- ny ' ir. ' AV cf 1 ' O of JAMES WINSTON SMITH " Siiiit y " LiNCOLNTON, N. C. Lincolnton High School Davidson College Xi Psi Phi Class Representative, Terra Mariae EDWARD A. SOBOL " Corei a " Hartford, Conn. Tufts College Alpha Omega Class Treasurer, 3 PERCIVAL SPITZEN " Percy " Elizabeth, N. J. Battin High School Tau Epsilon Phi Secretarv of Senior Clas r±: s r- m t- -t 85593 jUWOi GEORGE EARL WILKERSON, Ph.G. " Snooks " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College University of Maryland School of Pharmacy Psi Omega JAMES WILLIAM WILSON, B.S. " jiuniiii " Mount Airy, Md. Randolph-Macon College Psi Omega Gorgas Odontological Society JOHN W. WOLF " fohiniy " Carlisle, Pa. Carlisle High School Theta Nu Epsilon Gorgas Odontological Society Class Secretary, 1, 3 THEODORE M. ZAMECKI " Teddy " Baltimore, Md. Loyola High School Loyola College Xi Psi Phi Glee Club Orchestra Havden and Harris THE Spirit or Di ntistrv An iinpivafioii born in I heir hearts Founded a service to the nation; Steadfastly they aze upon their work, And trust to us for its elevation. — Alexander H. Paterson ,D.D.S. t±: - sdii DENTAL PROPHECY A PROGNOSIS Subject — Class of 1930 ot the H.iltimorc College of Dental Surgery of the Univer- sity of M.u l.uui. Past History — Very dark. Prisixt History — Age J years Temperature 1 to 2 degrees Pulse -- Weak Hlood Pressure Rather High Respiration Stertorous Varied Tests - Various Results Local Symptoms Mostly Gin-givitis General Symptoms iMalaise Rtpoiu — The outlook in general is very promising. The consultant is forced to take each case individu.illv in giving his or her opinion, and must allow ten years for their completion. Thi; Cases as Foi lows — Bennv Hraunstein: Complete feminine clientele. Al Buday: Still taking over Dr. McAloose ' s patients. Rve Burns: Consultant dentist to Tammany Hall. " Norm " Chanaud: Busin ' ss manager of Uninteresting Dental items. Joe Cook: Dental surgeon of Maryland ' s Dandy I Ittli. Walt Eastwood: Retired. Rudv Glickman: Entirely masculine clientele. And how? Shorty Gerstein: Treasurer of the Dentists ' Union of New York. Tonv Harlacher: Assistant to Slatts. Reds Hulit: Open Sundays in Ocean Grove. Al Lapow: Superintendent of the Dental ( linic. Baldy Legett: Paying back the nickels he borrowed in school. Yank McNerney: Dentist on the Brazilian Board of Health. Carl McAloose: Private dentist to Mussolini. I Bull Magulrc: Driver of Yellow Cab No. 91. Reds Messore: Taking out the fillings he put in .u school. Jully Miller: The Golden Glow ' s dentist. Sol Mogolewski: Waiting for Judge O ' Neil ' s decision. Joey Nelson: The Dairymaid dentist. Johnny Noll: President of the Dentists ' Union. Dotty Pierce: Edentulous. Sam Rice: Consultant dentist of the Soviet Union. Fatty Shien: Just another attempt at the Jersey Board. Joe Shienblatt: Soldering Department of the General Mote is. Ike Shupp: Casting inlays out of his Gold Medal. Honey Boy Slatts: Manager of the Lutheran Hospice. Jim Smith: Dental Surgeon in the Chinese Navy. Eddy Sobol: Office hours from 2 p. m. to 3 p. m. " Puss " Spitzen: Open nights. Phil Swartz: Office in Denver, Colorado. Jimmv Wilson: Consultant at the Mt. Airy Free Dental Clinic. Gimpty Wilkerson: Assistant to Dr. Boatman. Johnny Wolf: Dentist on the Pictorial Review Staff. Sonnv Zameki: Secretary to the Polish Dental Union. 61 : i r? ' r- - Laureska Snyder Eskin Tracy Santillo Rostov JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS Pirsiilciif Elv ooD Snyder Vice-President Albert Eskin Secretary „ Joseph Santillo Treasurer - -- Anthony Laureska Sergeant-at-Arms - - -Harold Tracy Historian Henry Rostov i-t jr- : vv? -f ik i. JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS ROSTER Aldrey LaValltc Barnes Lclclncr Beyer Levin, J. Buchbinder Lewis Carbone Lyons Cline McHugh Cohen Margcson Corvino Margolics Cross Markloy Cummings Minahan Currv Nirenberg Dillon Nuttall Drumheller Pcddie Durso Reese Edwards Rostov Eskln Santillo Pettgr Saunders Fornarotto Shapiro Friedman Smyth, F. F. Gilfoyle Snyder Gunther Solomon Hahn Tew Hamilton, L. Tracy Ica a, C. Wasilko Kiker Winner Kohn, A. A. X ' oinarowski Lankford Zukovsky Laureska JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS HISTORY The Class of ' 31 magniticently cleared the obstacles of the preceding year and re- turned to school determined to uphold the reputation it had established as one of the underclasses. The activities of the class were so well directed under the leadership of capable men, that Elwood S. Snyder, Albert C. Eskin, and Anthony Laureska were re-elected presi- dent, vice-president, and treasurer, respectively. Joseph S. Santillo was elected secretary and Harold Tracy sergeant-at-arms. With these men at the helm of our Good Ship ' 31, we are in anticipation of clear sailing throughout the entire year and steering clear, with all on deck, into the harbor of success — Our Senior Year. The Junior Class is very grateful to our Dean J. Ben Robinson and his associates in having obtained for the University one of the finest dental schools in the country and it is with pride and pleasure that we boast of being the first junior class to enter and take advantage of the fine facilities which the new building offers us. Through their untiring efforts, we have been instilled with a new inspiration to give the best we have to the dental profession jo that their aspirations for the highest ideals in dentistry may not have been in vain. " Dr. Robinson, and your associates, we congratulate you. " Our class has proven its scholastic standing by the fact that a good percentage of its was elected to membership in the Gorgas Odontological Honor Society and we are hoping that more of us will have qualified for admittance. Henry E. Rostov, His oriiiii. t ' ' Jf ' m !t-f-t t-f : v Englaiider (nnslians Hill Corrigan Prather PRE- JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS President ___. G. Groshans Vice-President _ J. Englander Secretary _..._ .__.. ___. £. Hill Treasurer R. Prather Sergeanf-at-Ani7S... .A. Corrigan Historian , _.._ H. Lott r± « - -i PRE-JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS ROSTER Abramson Applegate Ball Bamdas Basch Bcamcr Bcrman Bessette Black Boxer Broadrup Brvant Chandler Cheney Coleman Corrigan Crapanzano Doneson Edmonds Emory Englander Farrington Feldblum Fern Frankel Garrett Gitlin Goodkin Graves Grosshans Hergcrt Hilf Hills Hogan Jennings Johnston Jones, W. Kaplan, I. Kcndrick, V. B. Kcndrick, Z. V. Kershaw Linder Lott MacKenzie Madden Maldonado Manuel Michael Milliken Morgan Muir Newman Oliva Prat her Rcid Rosen Rosenbloom Sidle Stciglenian Theodore Thrall Vajcovec Vezina Weitzel Wickes Wiggins Wilson, R. M. SPtCIAI StUOI NTS Dern Hayes Kania McGarrv Nadal Richardson, 1). H. -s ;; . , , L PRE-JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS HISTORY In the fall of September, 1929, we returned to our Alma Mater, minus our sopho- more sophistication and with greater determination to ascend still higher the ladder of success. Some of our comrades suffered inhibition to their progress, and this we deeply regret. However, at the same time we fee! that they, filled with the spirit of ' 32, will rise with renewed confidence to persevere and achieve their goal. " For tijcy coiiijiicr uho think they ran. " — Viri il. We, more fortunate than they, must continue to take long strides along the path of honest effort. " Learuiiii Ay s iu!y )i!ust he nan, ' T was iicicr ciitailfd from sini to son. " — Gay. During the coming year we hope to cement many valuable friendships, for " a friend is gold, if true. " Fraternalism is indeed a wonderful thing. Cooperation, a form of fra- ternalism, if manifested among each other and toward our instructors, would help im- measurably in the attainment of success. With a riper knowledge of the capabilities of one another, we held our elections, and under the judicious guidance of th se men, we feel assured of a joyful and fruitful year. H. LoTT, Historian. s-f - jr- VVV3 -M W 9i Tsrra anaO 1 SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS Preshh ' iif Edward Lora Vice-President Irving Steinfeld Secretary.. . Reed T. Goe Treasurer Leonard Block Sergeanf-at-Arms Albert Stramski Hiitoriaii Jerome E. Schrfiber i ' - jr - lUV. t SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS ROSTER B.inlc Bloomenfeld Brown, M. E. Butler Chesterfield Clark Cook, A. C. Gorsucli Hen ton lulinno Kirschncr Koci? Kroser Lcary Liddy McDermott McKay Markowitz Nekon Omenn Piche Rodgcrs Rubin Sandford S ' :hw2rtz, C. S?!ieman Todd Wilier Wi-T Prilev Barclay Bisnovich Block Bswers Brener Britowich Brotnian Browne 11 Duryea Eichman Eskow Flory Ga:bl Carmaniky Gillman Ginsberg Goe Goldiner Goldstein Gordon, J. Got hers Guida Gurvit . Hall Hamilton, B. P. Hclfniann Holter Homel Horchowsky Hoy Icaza, J. Jaen Janowitz Kowalski Krasnow Kwan, Miss Levine, A. Lora McGuire ManscU Mcorc Nathan Nussbaum Paquctte Piombino Reed Roscnberj; Sehindler Schreiber Schwarzkopf Sluilman Stein tckl Str.miski Tocher Trax Turnamian Wheeler, A. Wheeler, G. Wick SPItlAl StL ' DI NTS Boote Clayton Hunt Waldman Vi ' olfc, M. dt bt HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE DENTAL CLASS In the fall of 192 8, precisely on the first day of October, which is now an important date in Baltimore ' s history, the class of ' 3 3 gathered around the old church building to grace the sacred portals of the U. of M. with its most esteemed presence. This group, indeed the peer of the intelligentsia, numbered 104 in all, and was com- posed of members in every station of life from all over the country, or as a matter of fact, from all over the world; as far west as China, as far north as Canada and even a few Indians from Weehawken. Like so many atoms they were drawn together by an irresistible force and molded into one large unit whose sole purpose is to achieve that coveted parchment, the D.D.S. degree which, like the " Holy Grail, " was to be gotten by clean living, jserseverance and tolerance. And so, after one year of struggle, chaos, strife and what have you, this unit minus a few of its original atoms, but reinforced by a greater number from other institutions, has managed to clamber into the second year of dental education, already reputed to be a class worthy of recognition and destined to be the pride of the profession. We are now, in every sense of the word true sophomores (since the new naming of classes has been adopted) ; upper classmen who look upon ourselves not as embryo dentists of a year ago, but men destined to carry on the work of those great pioneers of American dentistry; such men as Gorgas, Cruyer and Harris, who have given their all for the benefit of their profession. Up to the present writing many important events have occurred. As we all probably know, the new Dental School was dedicated on Saturday, October Uh, amidst cheers, merriment and speeches by notables of the dental profession and outstanding men of the community. The school is now ready for occupancy and with these improved con- ditions and up-to-date facilities, we all can feel proud of our Alma Mater and (whoops, there goes a button off my vest), hope to make ourselves really worthy of her enviable reputation amongst the higher institutions of dental education. Another event of thrilling importance to the sophomore class is the arrangement of the prosthetic course so as to allow us to use the prosthetic infirmary for impressions. This is indeed most beneficial, since it acquaints us with the proper technique in ar- ranging the chair to comfortably suit the patient. Some of us have gone to the extent of already lining up patients for the coming year, and henceforward, ye members of ' 3 3 shall be called, with a little sarcasm of course, " Doctors. " Boy, there ' s great things in store for ' 3 3. Under the leadership of capable officers ' 3 3 should continue its previous success, and in conclusion, I feel that our class has placed itself in a position to be of outstanding credit to the university and with the continued cooperation as shown by its class spirit, ' 3 3 undoubtedly will go down in history as a fitting criterion to the University of Maryland School of Dental Surgery. Jerome E. Schreiber, Hisforian. ft±2; 5 . -.:.-. ' i ?»-f-t m 4- :uv v? - - Stephenson Guth Paraot Brown FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS President Shaw Thel Stephenson Vice-President ._ Pargot Treasurer __ _ Guth Secretary H. Brown Historian Howard Taylor. s-r jjf ' mt A freshman dental class roster biddix bimestefer bisese bloom brown, w. e. browning burns, d. burroughs caplan chippendale cofrancesco corthouts denbo diamond, 1. diani donovan everhart feinstein ferrace forastieri gillespie glick gorenberg gotthelf guth hamer harmatz heefncr hirshorn homlet, miss, miss llinat imbacli joscphson joule kaync kurtz kwiecicn lebourvcau levine, w. m. levinson lilicn mclcan madison martin martini mimilcs newman parget richardson, a. 1. roberts robinson rockoff romano ross russell rzasa scliunick snider sober Stephenson Sullivan taubkin taylor thomas tragcr turner weisbrod woodall wycalck yablon yerich Special Student diaz b -Jarra , HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS On September 29, 1929, upon a sea well oiled by our competent professors, the good ship " Class of 1934 " started its five-year voyage through the sea of teeth and ana;sthesia. Soon after the last bon voyage was heard, we, the crew, selected a very able captain, Shaw Thel Stephenson, as well as some strong and sturdy mates, to pilot our ship. After a slow start all hands manned the oars, and we sped through a very successful leg of our journey. We lost a few of our crew at our first stop, " Mid-years, " when they were lured by the fair city of Baltimore. We greatly lament the death of a fellow student, Robert Boice. Although we are the latest addition to the University of Maryland Dental Fleet, Admiral Robinson commended us on our progress and willingness to work. We have had no mutmy or insubordination because of the conscientiousness of our picked crew and the faithful ship ' s officers. With the continued influence of Admiral Robinson and the other officers of the faculty, we hope to continue our trip without mishap until we reach the promised land of Doctor of Dental Surgery four years hence. Howard Taylor, Historian. ' ( If VV flT -t . - Tm Ol lKAll h Cl IN rhto r- :uv y:: j HjiVLisin HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING For many years previous to 1890 the domestic and nursing management of the University Hospital was conducted by the Sisters of Mercy but, causes of dissatisfac- tion having arisen, a committee was appointed by the Faculty of Physic to consider the matter; and Professor Chisholm reported, on September 10, 1889, their recommenda- tions, to-wit: " that the contract of the Hospital with the Sisters of Mercy be annulled on December 15, 1889. " He therefore 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 Fac- ulty to assume charge on December Hth 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 Hopkins 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 rendered 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. 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 ' Alumna; 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 possession 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 ' Hos- pital, 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 inef- ficient 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. 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 1896-97 the present hospital building was erected. She took such a lively interest in the work that it was no unusual sight to see her high up in the un- completed 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 superin- tendents, and it was not until March 4, 1900, that a comjjetent head of the school was secured. Mrs. Katherine A. Taylor, a graduate of Blockley Training School, Philadel- phia, 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. Flanna- «± L= " rij gan, one of our own graduates, served .icccpt.ibly for the n ' xt four years, until July 1, 1908. Miss Alice F. Bell, who was a pupil nurse of Miss Mannagan ' s and who in later years introduced the Bell Record System for Training School, served twice as Su[x:rin- tendent 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 Superintendent of Nurses from July 1. 1911 to August 15, 1914. Miss Helen V. Wise, one of our first graduates, was Superintendent of Nurses from Scptembei 1, 1917, to May 1, 1919, when after valuable service to her .Mma .Vlater, 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 C:ollege 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 efficient superintendent, but due to the complete changing order of affairs, conditions were in quite a state of turmod and she remained not quite two years. Miss Marshall 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, an d with these improved living conditions there was a definite increase in the number of ap- plicants, 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 ot Bachelor of Science and a diploma in Nursing was inaugurated. The preliminary course was increased to four months and the students taught 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 Nursmg has ever emerged victorious and has produced many noble women who stand as a monu- ment to their Alma Mater. Among these should be mentioned Mary Galvin, who was chief nurse of Base Flospital No. 42; Barbara StaufTcr, who was decorated with the Royal Red Cross Medal bv 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 country to the limit by laymg down their lives, were Charlotte M. Cox and Judith Vibcrg. 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: We are Indebted to Doctor Randolph W ' inslow for the ni.iln facts of this sketch. i:±t Miss Anne Cmghton Superintendent of the School of Nursing t o y Miss Alice Bennett Sctiiur Class Sl ()iisor Words cannot express just what Miss Bennett means to us as a Class Sponsor. Her charming personality and nursing ideals awakens in us the desire to reach only the higher and better things in life. Class and personal difficulties have always been easily obliterated with her assistance. If we will have acquired the qualities she possesses, and uphold the confidence she has in us, our three years of training will have indeed been well spent. t-r-tp ' jr ' ' " " f -f I ■ THE FACULTY OF NURSING Miss Annie Crighton, R.N., Siiperiiitciidcn of Nurses Miss Frances Branley, R.N., Assistant Supcrhitendeiit of Nurses Miss Helene Wright, R.N., Instructor in Practical Nursing Miss Bertha Hoffman, R.N., Assf. Instructor in Practical Nursing Miss Lillian Hoke, R.N., Instructor in Theoretical Nursing Miss Elizabeth Aitkenhead, R.N., Supervisor of Operating Room Miss Rhae Gerber, R.N., Asst. Supervisor of Operating Room Miss Eva Mae Bradburn, R.N., Asst. Supervisor of Operating Room Miss Alice Bennett, R.N., Night Superintendent Miss Jane Moffatt, R.N., Supervisor of Dispensing Mrs. Cora Mason Wilson, R.N., Supervisor of Surgical Supply Room Miss Estelle Baldwin, R.N., Head Nurse, Children ' s Ward Miss Beatrice Krause, R.N., Head Nurse, Obstetrical Ward Miss Freda Fazenbaker, R.N., Head Nurse, Women ' s Ward Miss Grace Dick, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Medical Ward Miss Elizabeth Cannon, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Surgical Ward Miss Vesta Swartz, R.N., Head Nurse, Men ' s Surgical Ward Mrs. Lucy Brude, R.N., Head Nurse, Private Hall Miss Martha Magruder, R.N., Head Nurse, Privat e Hall Miss Emma Winship, R.N., Supervisor Accident Room Miss Miriam Connelly, Dietetics Instructor t t Jf ' t2!J HISTORY OF THE SENIOR NURSING CLASS " W ' licrcso ' cr tlicrc is .1 co.iM isn ' t snillinj;; It ounlit t( smile when this ship passes by. " After three weary, but cheerfully spent, years of studying and nerve-wrackinj; duties, the 1930 nursing 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. We gaze back to the memorable morning of October 1, 1927, when we, twenty in number, set sail on the sea of the " University of Maryland, School of Nursing " in the " student ship. " Among our crew were five who had embarked eight months earlier than we. Classes began soon after our entrance and, in a few weeks, we had decided that the Probation Period was not easy, in fact, far from it. However, with Miss Zimmerman and Miss Wright as pilots of our destinies, we took lively interest in our new voyage. Soon Anatomv, Materia Medica, Dosage and Solution, Bacteriology, though impossible to us at first, were mastered, much to our surprise. Beside these we had our various duties in the Supply Room and on the wards. Here wc met with others, more experienced than we, who served as guides to our destination. After our preliminary examinations were completed we were greatly relieved and amazed to find we were all accepted. Shortly after this we received our caps and new uniforms, of which wc were very proud. Wc considered the choosing of a class sponsor so important that we waited almost a year, then selected Miss Bennett. With the closing of vacation came the beginning of our second year. New class officers were elected and plans were made for supply- ing the treasury with more funds. Wc decided on a sale of food stuffs. This plan worked very well and called forth much enthusiasm on the part of those both directly and indirectly concerned. Wc embarked on the most eventful and important year when we became Seniors, preparing ourselves for a prosperous and happy future. It is with pride and joy that we set our sails toward our respective harbors, fully realizing that our deeds have been entered in 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 luster to the glowing history of our ancient school in one of the greatest profes- sions in the world — Nursing. Evi II , I li )riii i. tJjti. SEN IOR NURSING CLASS OFFICERS Honorary PraiJciit.. Miss Alice Bennett, R.N. President _ .....Miss Bernice Brittain Vice-President _ Miss Marie Conner Secretary . ...Miss Lera Hutchinson Treasurer Miss Dora Baker Historian Miss Eva Laigneil Representative, Terra Mariae Miss Oscie Davis Niir inf Editor Miss CSladys B. Adkins Class Motto — Out Of The Harbor, Into The Deep. Class Colors — Rose and Silver. Class Flower — Pink Rose. i-f MT ' cj t V ?. GLADYS BLANCHE ADKINS " Aiikins " PlTTSVILLE, Md. Delmar High School Class Treasurer, 2 Nursing Schtwl Editor, Tkrra Mariae ETHEL ELLEN AYERSMAN " Ayers " ROWLESBURG, W. Va. Rowlesburg High School DORA JULIA BAKER " Bake " CuMIilRLAND, Md. Alleghany High School Senior Class Treasurer ti it: i ALMA MARTINO BRADLEY " BraJJy " Federalsburg, Md. Hurlock High School BERNICE E. BRITTAIN " Britfe " Federalsburg, Md. Federalsburg High School Class President, 1, 2, 3 MABEL HUME BULMAN " Priss " Wachapreague, Va. Wachapreague High School i± f ' mt-f-i MARIE ELIZABETH CONNER Baltimore, Md. Western High School Senior Class Vice-President OSCIE DAVIS " Oscie " Elizabeth City, N. C. Duke University Class Business Manager, 1 Class Historian, 2 Nursing School Representative, Terra Mariae GRACE H. DUTTERER " Dii y " WiSTMINSTLR, Md. Charles Carroll High School Class Sccretarv, 2 t± . ' iSd ' i c_ r " RUTH C. FROTHINGHAM " Frog " Baltimore, Md. Western High School Class Historian, 1 LERA MAE HUTCHINSON " Hitfch " " White Stone, Va White Stone High School Class Secretary, 1, 3 EVA ELLEN LAIGNEIL Federalsburg, Md. Federalsburg High School Senior Class Historian t Q r- : -ijj ANNIE LEFLER " Hootin " ALBERMARI-h, N. C. Albermarle High School Class Huslncss Manager, 2 Mll.DREU REED " RccJy " Cambridgi , Md. Cambridge High School MYRri.l 1 IE SHKPPARD " Shcp " Belair, Md. Bclair High School Class Vice-President, 1, 2 A- " ! A BERTHA TARUN " Tarrcii " Baltimore, Md. Western High School MAUDE E. TILGHMAN " Til " Parsonsburg, Md. Wicomico High School ELIZABETH STEVENSON TRICE " Tricie " Federalsburg, Md. Federalsburg High School t - JJf ' RUTH C. WARD " Wardie " Forest Hill, Md. Jarrcttsvillc Hi);!i School HELEN B. WALSH " Cookie " ROWLESBURG, W. Va. Rowlesburg Higli School ■(Hill ' iillltiiuvili ' ylc l ' Jl suli ' imilij |Jl ' l. ' luij ' ji ' lf lu ' fiivi ' (i) l ;nifi in tin- )jn-sriiri " nf tliis ;i6Si " mlihj: (Tn p;i6s mij lifo in jjitiifij ;nI In prartici- mij (jriifi-ssioii fiiitlifullij. 31 Uiill abstain frum Uiliatrlicr is hrlotoiiinis an luisrliii-ininc., an Uiill not talu- nr l niiliiini lij a n inistfr anij liarnifnl hrniv 31 hiill bii all in nnj pnliicr tn clrliati ' tin- stanbarh nf unj priifrssiiin, anh luill l1l1l in rln {i l•nr • all pcrsnnal iiialtrrs ciuuntittrh tn niu lu-cpini an all faniilu affairs rnmiui tn nnj luinUilrbiir in tlir practirr nf uin prnfcssinn. lllitli Iniialtij liiill 31 cniii-alinr tn aih the (jltijsirian in his Utiirli, anil hflintr ntusrlf tn tin- liirifavi ' nf tlui i ' rnnllllitt • tn nni rarr. A TRIP TO EGYPT Leisurely wandering through the quiet streets of Cairo, Egypt, one balmy June aft- ernoon, during 1940, I was quite amused at a sign in one of the splendidly decorated windows — " Enter ye who desire knowledge and understanding of the past, present and future; for here ye shall learn — Abdul, wife of Hassar, crystal gazer. " As most everyone is attracted by the idea of learning of the future, I entered this Oriental salon of gran- deur and stateliness to have revealed the secrets of the crystal. Upon entering I saw two American women inspecting with awe the draperies and wall hangings. My entrance startled them and, as they turned, 1 came face to face with an old classmate, " Prissy Bulman, " who told me she was touring the world with her patient to whom she introduced me. Of course, she inquired as to my being in such a distant part of the universe and I explained that my extensive study in the European hospi tals on the subject of Obstetrics necessitated a diversion, so, in order to renew old friendships and acquaintances, I was visiting the American ambassador, a handsome blond, and his wife, the former Marie Conner, our classmate, now residing in the Orient. Saying adieu to " Prissy, " I went to the innermost chambers of the seer ' s abode and there looked into the crystal ball. Thinking about the events of just ten years ago, my graduation exercises, I asked the prophetess to show me of the past, hoping to learn of my former colleagues and companions. The first scene in the crystal ball was what seemed a gradually growmg hospital in the depths of Africa with our own Oscie and Trice working to their utmost. A glance into the operating suite showed " Ayers " with nimble fingers, giving an anaesthetic. During the quiet of the operation, the door opened and the supervisor with much poise and dignity walked in. The person was none other than Adkins, bringing re-sterilized instruments for the surgeon. Bradley, I gathered, was superintending the maternity while Laigneil was the night supervisor. This picture gradually faded away and dimly I saw Dora Baker diligently peering through a microscope in an enormous laboratory. Beside her on her desk were many huge volumes written by Dora, herself, on " Yeast and Its Value to Mankind. " Another nurse leading in the realms of bacteriology and research! What ' s this? Oh, great volumes of music such as only Victor Herbert could have played burst forth, and in an instant our little Reedy made her bow on the crystal stage to the inspired audience of a great opera. Not alone, no, not Reedy. Beside her was one who seemed enjoying his companion quite as much, if not more, than the opera. Can you guess who? Outside the opera house I saw the wonders of a greater New York. In the crowd there was a familiar face. Ah, it is Tilghman! Following her taxi, I saw her alight at Grand Central Air Depot and board a plane for Miami. " Til, " the lover of the South and travel! Duty calls to the Everglades. The crystal whirls and wheels about. Will it never stop? Ah, it becomes clearer and calmer. What is it I see? Surely not a bedlam, but very nearly one. Some nightingales in the midst of the excited ones quelled their noise. Sheppard and " Hutch " In charge of the psychiatric department of the " Brittain Training School of Nurses, " the largest in the Western United States, superintended by none other than our renowned and well loved class president. ri Hjg -i W -f The mysteries and wonders ol niaj;lL- will never cease tor quick as a flash the crystal showed me familiar scenes, streets of Baltimore, busier and more modern than when I knew them. The latest and most important news of the day was being broadcast by radio from the 20th story of the Sun building. News of interest to me was the double wedding of Ward and Walsh, the inseparable, taking place in the height of the social season. The report went on to say that after an airplane honeymoon the couples would reside in Canada, where the grooms were prominent lawyers. I saw Tarun following the career which her uncle had established several years before and much glory had she added to the name of the great specialist. She reigned supreme in the laryngological profession of our country. Suddenly the crystal ball was dark and, being awakened from mv fantasv, I thanked the prophetess and stepped out into the dusky street. Wearied from my mental travels, I hurried to my companions whom I found waiting at dinner. My hostess was quite elated when I told of my experiences and showed me a letter she had just received from Lefler who was doing government work in the Panama Canal Zone. She had traveled quite extensively and told in her letter of encountering " Dutty " and her young son, who were motormg to California to Dutty ' s husband ' s orange grove, in their Buick roadster. Though the future holds many interests for the majoritx ' , I was glad that dav for having asked to view the past from the mystic ball. Ruth C I ' rothinoham. •5 Mi i HISTORY OF THE INTERMEDIATE NURSING CLASS " Climb, though the rocks be rugged, " our class motto, expresses the manner of our progress, and now, with the goal in sight, we con- tinue to climb. The " rocks " are not so numerous but much more rug- ged as time adds more and more responsibility. We have successfully passed our Probation and Junior terms and in a short time will finish our Intermediate year and will be ready to embark upon our Senior year, which promises to be the most interest- ing of all, as we receive our special training. The introduction of spe- cial training lifts us from the daily routine and brings to us the realiza- tion that the end is near. There is the Operating Room, with its re- sponsibility so great that the best and most self-confident have some feeling of fear when sent there. Here, as in another place, one ' s con- science reaches its apex as we realize how easily a life can be saved or destroyed. Obstetrics is not easy, but the work on Maternity agam brings us into intimate association with life which is awe-inspiring and most interesting. Pediatrics, which is adorable, very ill babies, makes us realize the dependence of others on us for their immediate and fu- ture health. The Diet School, with its confusing diet problems and re- spect for the patients ' tastes for certain foods, is most perplexing. The Dispensary, with its continuous rush and many departments, gives us a great field for observation of many illnesses. Senior work, at last! We welcome it, realizing its responsibility, but we rejoice. Our social activities are negative, but soon the problem of enter- taining the graduating class must be faced. This will be a pleasure, as it means stepping into the vacancies just made by the 1950 class. Grace Soden, Historian. a-l- tc - V ' td!: tit. INTERMEDIATE NURSING CLASS OFFICERS Honorary Preshlcii . __ _. Miss Helene Wright, R.N. President Miss Doris Bodmer Vice-President _.._ Miss Marie Cox Secretary and Treasurer .. — Miss Louise Martin Business Manager .... Miss Josephine Toms Historian Miss Grace Soden Class Motto — Climb, Though The Rocks Be Rugged. Class Colors — Gold and White. Class Flower — Yellow Rose. Margaret B:nnett Margaret Groomes Lillian Noble Doris Bodmer Edna Hales Vivian Reiblick Dorothy Bolton Marion Hall Rowena Roach Irene Bond Helen Hclsby Luclla Rodes Elizabeth Brown Elizabeth Heritage Elsie Sills Evelyn Click Florence Horsman Ardean Smith Evelyn Conner Louise Langford Grace Soden Marie Cox Louise Martin Josephine Toms Erma Ervin Mildred Mills Virginia Williams Margaret Goodell Edith Nesbitt Hulda Wood 1 4 u tf±is iv;c Cameron Raker Schafer Eastman Lee JUNIOR NURSING CLASS OFFICERS Honorary PresiJenf Miss Estkllk Baldwin, R.N. Presideiif Miss Blanche Cameron Vice-President. Miss Josephine Schuh Secretary ami Treasurer Miss Ruth Schaffer Historian Miss Gladys Durst Business Manager Miss Ella Miller Motto — Rowing, Not Drifting. Class Colors — Blue and Gold. Class Flower — Sweet Peas. Nellie Butler Virginia Lee Virginia Roach Blanche Cameron Ella McFadden Gladys Rudisill Ruth Compton Mildred Michael Ruth Schaffer Gladys Durst Carrie Miller Josephine Schuh Mary Emery Ella Miller Arminta Taylor Elizabeth Gallaher Frances Moore Julia Thompson Irene Gladden Ruby Morris Charlotte Thurston Maurice Hardin Virginia Murdock Mildred West Bessie Harris Marie Nichols Mildred Whistler Eva Holloway Mary Patterson Clara Wilburn Margaret Huddleston Mildred Powell Mary Elizabeth Worthy Caroline Hughlett Janet Reifsnider Olga Yagodkin Mary Jane Kline Margaret Richards r±ifc r -i HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR NURSING CLASS On October 1, V29, tliirty-tivc girls arrived from nuny different states of the Union to make up the new class of Probationers. While we were busily unpacking, the senior members of our class, as well as members of other classes, made us a visit, bewildering and scaring us with their long medical terms and stories of their experi- ences. Before the evening was over nearly half of us had decided that we could never become nurses. Since then, however, we have changed our minds, for as time goes on we are more encouraged by our indi- vidual progress. Wc were first welcomed by Mrs. Wilson to the Supply Room, where we thoroughly enjoyed our work. After she was satisfied that we were well acquainted with the different kinds of surgical dressings, we were sent to the wards, where what progress we have made has de- pended entirely upon our individual efforts. It did not take us long to see the responsibility placed upon a nurse and we are trying to study accordingly. Our work has been very hard at times and we have been discour- aged but as Molierc says, " The greater the obstacle, the more glory in overcoming it, " so we shall plod on and in the end be ready to re- ceive the glory that shall be ours. Charles Kingsley says, " The men whom 1 have seen succeed best in life have always been cheerful and hopeful men, who went abiout their business with a smile on their faces, and took the changes and chances of this mortal life like men, facing rough and smooth alike as it came. " Let us all be like these men — always cheerful, hopeful, smiling, and welcoming the hard things in life as well as the easy. Dorothy E. E. st.m. n, llntarian. t :t2 !f - - ALMA MATER (Maryland! My Mary land) Thy sons and daughters throng thy door, Maryland! My Maryland! They came from mountain, farm and shore, Maryland! oh Maryland! And be the battle queen of yore, And place them in thy custody. Proud hearts that pledge their love for thee: Maryland University! Go forth, brave youth, throughout the state: Maryland! My Maryland! And by your actions, show her great; Maryland! Our Maryland! Thy Alma Mater ' s name and fame. Oh keep alive her holy flame. Until all hearts as one exclaim, Maryland! My Maryland! Cheer, three times cheer, and one cheer more For Maryland! Dear Maryland! Send forth that cry from hill to shore: — Maryland University! Fair Mother of our brightest dreams. Blest giver of life ' s precious things, To thee each heart its service brings: — Maryland! My Maryland! r± i4 The Nurse The tiorld grou ' i better year by year Because some nurse in her little sl bere Puts on ber apron and i riiis and sin s, And keeps on doing the same old tbings. Taking the temperatures, giving tbe pills To remedy mankind ' s numberless ills. Feeding be baby, answering tbe hells. Being polite uitb a heart that rebels. Longing for home and all tbe while Wearing the same old professional smile; Blessing the new-born baby ' s first breath, Closing tbe eyes that are still in dea b. Taking the blame for the doctor ' s mistakes; Oh! dear, what a lot of patience it takes. Going off duty at seven o ' clock, Tired, discouraged and ready to drop. But called back to special at seven-fifteen, With woe in her heart, but it must not be seen. Morning and evening, noon and night, fust doing it over and hoping it ' s right. h-ii lie lay dnuf our r.i n ,; , rm » be bar, Ob Lord, will you gite us ju one li lc star To wear in our crowns ui b our uniforms new. In that city above where the head nurse is You. t f t: i v There are vi ]ierd: t B ■ ■aui . ..«;. ' ;j;jii. ' in bn liltL ' j . ii i ¥uti on her apron and riiis and iin s. And keeps on dohi the same old thhi i. Titkiii! the temperatures, ' ' ■ ' ' " S ' ' " ' " " Te remedy mankind ' s numberless ills. Feeding the hahy, answering the hells, Takinn the Maine y n l he diuhn-s W laWcs; Oh! dear what a tjf ii " ' i« " te6fl ' - Gohi off duty at seven o clock. Tired, discouraged and ready to drop. But called back to special at sei en-fifteen. With woe in her heart, hut it must not he seen. Morning and evening, noon and night. Just doing it titer and hoping it ' s right. When we lay down our rul ' Oh Lord, will you give u , To It ear in our crowns with our untform new, • In that city ahotc where the nW tiurac is You. 3fyfu 5 icin5 HISTORY OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOL An Act founding a medical college in the city or precinct of Baltimore was passed on December 18, 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 and Dr. James Cocke, Joint Professors of Anatomy, Surgery and Physiology; Dr. George Brown, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine; Dr. John Shaw, Professor of Chemistry; Dr. Thomas Bond, Pro- fessor of Materia Medica, and 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 pres- ent building at the northeast corner of Lombard and Greene Streets was actually built in 1812. The Faculty named above began the teaching of medicine immediately, with the ex- ception 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 Univer- sity 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 United States, was then chosen. The early sessions were four months long. There was, apparently, very little attempt .n laboratory or clinical teaching, all instruction being given through the means of di- dactic 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 181 J through the purchase of the library of Dr. John Craw- ford, containing about 500 volumes. A Museum was started in 1821 by the purchase of anatomical and pathological speci- mens 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- 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 fro m 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 the Chemical and Anatomical Halls. r Jf ' AV V? v 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 Re- gents. 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 XX ' ashington Uni- versity, founded by Dr. Horatio Gates Jameson, an alumnus of the University (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 congratulations 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 begin- ning of instruction in Diseases of Children was started in 1845. In the Eame 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 estab- lishment of the school, there was much opposition from the public and even from mem- bers of the Faculty. The faculty was opposed until as late as 1833 to compulsory dis- section, and it was not formally adopted until 1848, even though it had been previously 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 HO 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 Potter, John B. Davidge, William Gibson, Granville Sharp Pattison, Elisha De Butts, William B. 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 in- tellect and imperious disf osition, 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. Chisholm, Francis T. Miles and William T. Howard, who were so in elected to the laculi .md proved a great addition to (he teaching statl. There has probably seldom ? ' been so large a number of men of such abillt)- on a teaching staff in any school as existed when Doctors George W. Miltenberger, Richard McSherry, Christopher Johnson, Samuel Chew, Frank Donaldson, William T. Howard, Francis T. Miles, J. J. Chisholm, and L. McLane Tiffany comprised the Faculty. J. Edwin Michael, Randolph Winslow and I. Edmondson Arkinson were later additions to this 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 reduced the price of fees to many of the students, allowing them to obtain a year ' s instruction for $60.00. As late as 1860, the fees for practical Anatomy, lectures and graduating, 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 $3 30.00 per year for resident stu- dents and $480.00 for non-resident students, not including the graduation 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 Medicine and the University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons. In 1920 the completion 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 Baltimore group, and sometimes only by the Medical School, the school is now for the first time, a part of a true University organiaztion. 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 School of this country, and bids fair to become increasingly efficient as a center of medical instruction. t-f Jf ' A f -f 3n iHtmoriam Dk. W II I iwi Rui.M St Dr. William Royal Stokci was born in Haltimorc on Aui;ust 21, 1S70, to Bradley Tyler and Maria Louisa (Whitney) Stokes. He received his M.D. degree at the Univer- sity of Maryland, after which he studied histology and pathology at Hopkins. He was the director of the bureau of bacteriology of the state and city health departments. In 1916 he was made professor of bacteriology at the University of Maryland, which posi- tion he held until his death. He has done much research in pathology, bacteriology and hygiene, contributing some seventy-five articles to the literature. While at work trying to quelch a small epidemic of Psitticosis, he contracted the illness and succumbed to it, a martyr to science. He will always be remembered for his delightful poetry, which he never failed to read to his classes. Many of his ptK ' tic themes dealt with medical humor, expressed in Grecian style, with characters taken from the classics. Always willing to explain and help a student, it was ever a source of comfort and pleasure to hear Dr. Stokes sit by our microscope and enlighten us on our problems. He lived for his medicine and he died for his medicine. The name of Dr. Stokes will always be placed alongside the great men who died to s.ive luimanily from the scourge of disease. ZA : ' - 3n jHemoriam Dr. Joseph William Holland December 22, 1869 September 1, 1929. " He was an able surgeon, painstaking, conscientious and skillful, and a teacher of rare fidelity, patience and success. . . . He was impartial, just, and honest in his contacts with every one. " Dr. Arthur M. Shipley. " Uncle Joe " Holland was born in Queen Anne County, Maryland, the son of Dr. John Thomas and Priscilla Atwell Holland, both of English ancestry. He attended Washington College at Chestcrtown, Maryland; Wilmington Academy at Dover, gradu- ating from the Medical Department of the University of Maryland in 1896. In the succeeding years he held many different positions on the staffs of the Univer- sity and City Hospitals. Following this he spent the rest of his life in teaching at the Medical School, demonstrating and practicing Surgery. During the War he volunteered his services in the Medical Corps of the Army. J-f J ' m - 3n iUcmoriam Solomon Levy, A.B., M.D. Solomon Lew was bom in Jerusalem, I ' alestine on August Id, 1 02. He .utcnded primary school .ind gymn.isium liigli school in the city of iiis birth. Being an adept student, he was often given the task of tutoring delinquent pupils in various studies. Upon his graduation from the gymnasium, he was honored by a personal gift, a beau- tifully bound Bible, from the principal of the school. He wished to continue his studies; but as there were no universities at that time in Palestine, he proposed to go to America. In 1925 he arrived in New York City. In order to support himself and pay his tuition at College, he secured a position in a Hebrew school in Brooklyn as a teacher of the Hebrew language. He then entered the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute with the view of becoming an engineer. But at the end of the first term, he decided that engineering was not the vocation for which he was suited, and he determined to study medicine. He came to Baltimore for this purpose. Here, again, he found it necessary to find a position. After a short time, he became instructor of Hebrew at the Southwestern Talmud Torah, a well known Hebrew school in Baltimore. He was later made principal ot this school. While carrying on the duties of his position, he attended Johns Hopkins University. He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from this institution in 1926. At the beginning of the following term, he entered the University of Maryland Medical School. His entire career there was one of intense studv and hard work. : t J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. Dean of tlx School of Medicine . Dr. Alexius McGlannan Honorary Member of the Senior Class Dr. Alexius McGlannan was born in Baltimore in 1872. In 1887 he received his A.B. from Calvert Hall; in 1890, Ph.G. from Maryland College of Pharmacy; in 189S, M.D. from the College of Physicians and Surgeons; in 1911, A.M. from Rock Hill College; and in 1924, LL.D. from Loyola College. The field of Dr. McGlannan not only includes an immense theoretical background, but at present he enjoys the honor of being one of the leading surgeons of this country. His ability and the high regard of his fellow co-workers toward him is evidenced by the following: Fellowship in American Medical Association, Member of Southern Surgical Association, Member of American Gastro-enterological Association, and Member of American College of Surgeons (of this he is one of the founders). His unselfishness is manifested by giving part of his time, of a most busy life, to pass on his knowledge of invaluable experiences, in the role of Professor of Surgery of the University of Maryland Medical School. Few men are blessed with the quality of making friends, fewer with keeping them. Dr. McGlannan possesses both and in the eyes of his students is a " gentleman and scholar. " fc± ft VV :t-f-t i- j AV c»-f-f BOARD OF INSTRUCTION (Emeritus Professors) Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Surgery Samuel K. Merrick, M.D., Rh Hology and Laryiigology Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Op jf jalniology and Otology J. Frank Crouch, M.D., Clinical Ophthahnology and Otology Chas. O ' Donovan, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics John R. Winslow, A.B., M.D., Khinology 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., Khinology and Laryngology Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D., Ophthalmology Medical Council Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Sc.D. Gordon Wilson, 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. William H. Schultz, Ph.B., Ph.D. Maurice C. Pincoffs, S.B., M.D. Frank W. Hachtel, M.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. Clyde A. Clapp, M.D. i- ' -tPW ' Wv c f HISTORY OF THE SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS The Fourtli - t Class of the Medical School consists, .it the time of writing, ot eighty-seven members. The enrollment statistics for rhe tour yeirs .ire .is follows: First Year: One himdred five. Second Year: Seventy-eight. (Six from other schools; three from the cla ' s nf 1929; and one who returned to the Medical School after several years ' absence). Third Year: Eighty-nine. (Twenty-one from other schools; one from the class of 1929). Fourth Year: Eighty-seven. Kenneth L. Benfer has been President of the Class for four years. Charles Gordon Post, Jr., who was obliged to leave school during his Sophomore year on account of ill- i;ess, was Vice-President during our Freshman year, and Isaac Miller has been in this office since then. Esther Kuhn, Secretary, Leon Ginsberg, Treasurer, James L. Garey and Harry E. Gerner, elected members of the Student Council, and F. Fielding-Reid, His- torian, have held these positions, respectively, since rhe beginning. The Class has chosen Dr. Alexius McGlannan as Faculty Adviser. On the third of February, 1930, Solomon Levy, of Palestine, a member of our Class from the beginning, died of pneumonia at the University Hospital. Mr. Levy was always an interested student; and he was, in addition, a man whose disposition was kindly and whose character was responsible and simple. He would have made a good physician and an unselfish friend. He was, indeed, one of those whom the Class and the world can ill afford to lose. In May, 1930, we shall have completed the technical foundations on which we are to construct our careers as physicians and surgeons. How well these foundations have been laid has varied with the individual. The Schtxil has furnished us with good ma- terials, and some have used them well, some carelessly. Some, to prosper, need only con- tinue to build upward, while others must first recement weaknesses in the bottom struc- ture. Yet, however well we may use our opportunities, let each who would succeed, re- member this: Knowledge and skill are essential, but they are not enough. To diagnose and to treat, these we must be able to do; but If we stop there we are, at best, only technicians on a broad scale. Medicine exists not for itself, but for the purpose of alleviating Life. Unless we shall modify our judgments by something of the Faith of the Priest, something of the Fatalism of the Philosopher, and something of the Chanty which the child calls God, we may not go far. Francis In i i)IN(.-Ri id, Ui li riaii. A vte it (■i:isl)el-R Ueiifei- Mille C.ary iMelding-Rcid Gerner SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS Prciidciit _„ ...Kenneth L. Benfer Vicc-Praident __. Isaac Miller Secretary __ _._ Esther Kuhn Treasurer - Leon Ginsberg Historian Francis Fielding-Reid Members of the Student Cnutnil - James L. Garev Harry E. Gerner t-f JT ' -- - --1 MILTON ROBF.RT ARONOFSKY, Pii. " Milf " Hartford, Conn. Yale University Phi Lambda Kappa HARRY ASHMAN, B.S. Baltimore, Md. Cltv College of New ' ork GLORGL M. BAUMGARDNER, A.B. " Biniiy " Emmitsburg, Md. Mt. St. Mary College Johns Hopkins Pill Riio - m 1 MEYER MILBY BAYLUS, Ph.G. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy Tau Alpha Omega WILLIAM BELINKIN, B.S. " Willie " New York, N. Y. New York University KENNETH L. BENFER, B.A. " Parson " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Albright College Pi Tau Beta Tau Kappa Alpha Class President, 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Medical Council, 1, 2, 3, 4 Randolph Winslow Surgical Society t-f- - jr- RUDOLPH BLRKE, A.B. " Berk) ' ' Ntw York, N. Y. University of Maryland, College Park JOSEPH S. BLUM, Ph.G. " loc- Baltimdri , Md. University of Maryland School of Pliarmacv Johns Hopkins University Tau Alpha Omega Pur Lambda Kappa Representative, A. M. A. Reporter, " Vanguard " Medical School Representative, Ti kka Makiae M. D. BONNER " Riil ' hif Aurora, N. C. University of North Carolina Phi Cm Sigma Cm R.ituiolph W ' inslow Surgical Society t±:tl :;, - v-. r EUGENE SCOTT BROWN, B.S. " Gene " SUMMERSVILLE, W. Va. West Virginia University Phi Beta Pi Phi Delta Theta Phi Sigma Nu Randolph Winslow Surgical Society J. HOWARD BURNS, Jr., B.A. " Bob " Sparrows Point, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Phi Beta Pi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society LESTER THOMAS CHANCE " Loiiiiie " Gibson, N. C. University of North Carolina Alpha Kappa Kappa Randolph Winslow Surgical Society : ?f i-f iPW ' :VVVVs -f WILLIAM CHENITZ, B.S. " Bill " Newark, N. J. College of the City of New York Phi Lambda Kappa ARCHIE ROBERT COHEN, Ph.G. " Arky " Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland School of Pharmacy Iota Lambda Phi IRVIN JOSEPH COHEN. Ph.G. " In " Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland School ot Pharniacy Phi Lambda Kappa ti t: MAX HURSTON COHEN, Ph.G. " Miic " Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland School of Pharmacy Iota Lambda Phi Phi Delta Epsilon MATTHEW JOSEPH COPPOLA, B. S. " Miiffy " New York, N. Y. New York University Lambda Phi Mu CLAY E. DURRETT, B.S. " Pinky " Cumberland, Md. Randolph-Macon College Randolph Winslow Surgical Society t± t2 ' !,VV7 --f-| i CHARLES J. FARINACCI, A.B. " Sonny B«-) " Clkvkland, Ohio Western Reserve University Phi Chi W. MELVIN FAW, Jr. " Sfiinip " Cumberland, Md. Randolph-Macon College Nu Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Sigma R.indolph W ' inslow Surgical Society JACOB GEORGE FEMAN, A.B. " lack " Brooklyn, N. Y. West Virginia University Phi Sigma Delta Phi Delta Epsilon $1 , t VINCENT JAMES FIOCCO, B.S. " Viiicc " Brooklyn, N. Y. New York University Lambda Phi Mu SAMUEL C. FISHER Paterson, N. J. University of Maryland, College Park Phi Lambda Kappa Randolph Winslow Surgical Society JOHN LEONARD FORD, B.S. " jack " Johnstown, Pa. West Virginia University Theta Kappa Psi rf t V3 " t4 DANIEL EFLAND 1 ORRF.ST, Jr., B.S. " Aniphwxns " Efland, N. C. University of North Carolina Theta Kappa Psi JAMES L. GAREY, B.S. " Jim " State College, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Phi Beta Pi Alpha Delta Sigma ABRAHAM GARFINKEL, B.S. " Ahc " New York, N. Y. New York University HARRY E. GERNER, B.S. " Goyiie " Jersey City, N. J. Rutgers University Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Epsilon Pi Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary, 3 PAUL F. GERSTEN " Corky " Flushing, Long Island, N. Y. University of Maryland, College Park Phi Alpha LEON GINSBERG, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. " Doc " New York, N. Y. College of the City of New York Columbia Phi Lambda Kappa Class Treasurer, 1, 2, 3, 4 j- -k JJf ' ■t !4 LESTER M. GOLDMAN, B.S. " Li ' s " Newark, N. J. New York University JACOB EVERETT GOLDSTEIN, B.S. " lack " Nkw York, N. Y. New Yori University JULIUS H. GOODMAN, Pii.G. " Goody " Baltimori:, Ml). University of Maryl.Tnd, ScIkk)! of Pli.irmacy I ' m Dim a Epsii on :.A,kv WILLIAM A. HAMER, B.S. " B " Rockingham, N. C. Wake Forest College Theta Kappa Psi Alpha Pi Delta Randolph Winslow Surgical Society LEON JACKSON HARRELL, B.S. " lack " GOLDSBORO, N. C. Guilford College Theta Kappa Psi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society GENE MELFORD HARSHA, B.S. Weston, W. Va. West Virginia University Theta Chi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society r±2fe r vv3 4- JOHN C. HELMS, B.S. Blacksburg, Va. University of Alabama Virginia Polytechnic Institute R.indolph W ' inslow Surgical Society EMU, J. C. HILDENBRAND, B. S. " Hihir East New Market, Md. Washington College Nu Sigma Nu Alpha Kappa Blue Key Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society Medical School Editor, Terra Mariae GEORGE D. HILL, B. S. Camden on Gauley, W. Va. West Virginia University Phi Sigma Kappa R.iiulolpli W ' inslow Surgical Society " 1 - JOHN H. HORNBAKER, A.B. " jack " Hagerstown, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Nu Sigma Nu Phi Sigma Kappa Randolph Winslow Surgical Society ROLLIN C. HUDSON, A.B. " Rollo " TowsoN, Md. Johns Hopkins University Nu Sigma Nu Epsilon Tau Delta Randolph Winslow Surgical Society MARSHALL VADEN JACKSON " Jack " Chapel Hill, N. C. University of North Carolina Alpha Kappa Kappa Randolph Winslow Surgical Society i-r jjf ' MARIUS P. JOHNSON, A.B. " lo jiiny " Hartiord, Conn. University of Maryland, College Park Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Randolph W ' inslow Surgical Society FREDERICK D. KELLER, B.S. PaRKI RSBLRG, W. Va. West Virginia University Pill Beta Pi Pill EPSII.ON ABRAHAM M. KIEIXMAX, B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. College of the City of New York t± Bv = .:i3 :,:-J ALBERT E. KOVARSKY, A.B. " Al " Freehold, N. J. University of Pennsylvania SAMUEL H. KRAEMER, B.S. Jersey City, N. J. New York University ABRAHAM KREMEN, A.B. Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University Iota Lambda Phi -r- jf ' m m it-f MORTON LOEB LEVIN, Ph.G. Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland School of Pharmacy Johns Hopkins University Reporter, " Vanguard " FRANK R. LEWIS " Lii " Whaleysville, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Pill BiTA I ' l Dl.LTA Mu Randolph Winslow Surgical Society VERNIE E. MACE, B.S. Charleston, W. Va. West Virginia University Randolph Winslow Surgical Society L : THOMAS F. MAGOVERN South Orange, N. J. Fordham University University of Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta Randolph Winslow Surgical Society G. BOWERS MANSDORFER, B.S. " Manny " Baltimore, Md. Gettysburg College Phi Rho Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon BENJ. HERMAN KERMIT MILLER, A.B. " Ben " Port Deposit, Md. University of Pennsylvania Phi Lambda Kappa t-F t ' - 1 AW ISAAC MILLER " Mac " JiRsiv City, N. J. University of Maryland, College Park Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Alpha Vice-President, 1, 2, 3, 4 Randolph Winslow Surgical Society JAMES ALTON MILLER, A.B. Reistlrstovcn, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Phi Chi R.indolpli Winslow Surgical Society VICTOR JOSK MONTILLA HERNANDEZ " Monti " Rio I ' ll DRAS, Porto Rico University of Porto Rico Phi Rmo Sigma Cosmopolitan Club of Baltimore Spanish Club ' :. EGBERT LAIRD MORTIMER, Jr., B.A. " Morfy " Baltimore , Md. St. John ' s College Phi Chi Biological Society CHARLES YARNELL MOSER, B.S. " Choppy " Terra Alta, W. Va. West Virginia University Theta Kappa Psi NATHAN E. NEEDLE " Nat " Washington, D. C. Johns Hopkins University jyv cr-H ■ ' ysfi ROBERT D. OLIVER, B.S. " Bob " Princeton, N. C. University of North Carolina Alpha Kappa Kappa Randolph Winslow Surgical Society JOSEPH HARRY OPPENHEIM, B.S. " Oppy " Brooklyn, N. Y. New York University University of Missouri DUNCAN SHAW OWEN " Dune " Fayetteville, N. C. University of North Carolina Theta Kappa Psi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society Ib ZACK D. OWENS, B.S. Elizabeth City, N. C. University of North Carolina Acacia Phi Chi Randolph Winslow Surgical So ciety ROBERT PERLMAN, B.S. " Bob " Brooklyn, N. Y. College of the City of New York Phi Delta Epsilon Randolph Winslow Surgical Society IRVING EDWARD RINEBERG, B.S. " In " New Brunswick, N. J. Rutgers University Phi Delta Epsilon i± r. ±1 NICHOLAS MICHAEL ROMANO " Roinh " Rosi TO, Pa. University of Maryland, College Park Lamium Phi Mu ABNER H. ROSENTHAL, B.S. " Al " New York, N. Y. College of the City of New York Sigma Delta Mu Phi Delta Epsilon BENJAMIN SHILL, A.B. " Ben " Newark, N. J. Columbia University LOUIS ROBERT SHULMAN " Lou " Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University JOSEPH JACOB SMITH, A.B. " Joe " Bridgeport, Conn. Columbia University Phi Delta Epsilon Randolph Winslow Surgical Society GEORGE JOHN SNOOPS, B.A. Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University Nu Sigma Nu Alpha Tau Omega Phi Delta Epsilon Randolph Winslow Surgical Society ri Ml ' l i NATHAN SNYDER, Ph.G. " Nat " Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland, School of Pharmacy JACK G. SOLTROFF " Salty " Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Phi Lambda Kappa NATHANIEL M. SPERLING, B.S. " Nat " Brooklyn, N. Y. College of the City of New York Phi Lambda Kappa t f ' c : ' lsd::i: HORACE G. STRICKLAND, B.S. Nashville, N. C. University of North Carolina Phi Delta Theta Phi Chi C. TRUMAN THOMPSON, A.B. MORGANTOWN, W. Va. West Virginia University Theta Kappa Psi Randolph Winslow Surgical Society W. MERLE WARMAN, A.B. " Buir MoRGANTOWN, W. Va. West Virginia University Alpha Kappa Kappa t-f JT- m jt-f-i x( va. JACK WEINSTEIN, B.S. " Jake " Brooklyn, N. Y. New York University AARON SETH WERNER " Iran " Brooklyn, N. Y. Columbia University Phi Delta Epsilon RALPH r. YOUNG " Hone " Hagerstown, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Nu Sigma Nu Secretary, Young Men ' s Christian Society f- ir. U ' iJ ' L ' ' ' ■ bd SAMUEL ZEIGER, B.S. " Saw " Brooklyn, N. Y. New York University THE ADDRESS TO MEDICAL STUDENTS IN INDIA Thou shalt renounce lust, anger, greed, ignorance, vanity, egotistic feelings, envy, harshness, niggardliness, falsehood, idleness, and all acts that soil the good name of man. In proper season thou shalt pare thy nails and clip thy hair and put on a sacred cloth, dyed brownish yellow, live the life of a truthful self-controlled anchorite, and be obedient and respectful towards thy preceptor. In sleep, in rest, or while moving about — while at meals or in study, and in all acts thou shalt be guided by my directions. Thou shalt help with thy professional skill and knowledge thy elders, pre- ceptors and friends, the indigent, the honest, the anchorites, the helpers and those who shall come to thee from a distance, or those who shall live close by, as well as thy relations and kinsmen, to the best of thy knowledge and ability, and thou shalt give them medicine without charging for it any remuneration whatever, and God will bless thee for that. Thou shalt not treat medicinally a professional hunter, a fowler, a habitual sinner, or him who has been degraded in life; and even by so doing thou shalt acquire friends, fame, piety, wealth and all wished for objects in life, and thy knowledge shall gain publicity. rt HQ s :±t AT LAST! DOCTORS! A great contribution, one almost inestimable lias been made to the medical and sur- gical profession. Eighty-six men are graduating to this noble calling, whose ambitions presage for the next few years unheard of advancements in medicine and surgery. We cannot close our eyes to the startling truth. Think of it, twelve surgeons, ten great internists, six pediatricians, five genito-urinary specialists, four ob-gyn men, two skin men, four nose and throat specialists, two psychiatrists. (It seems as if every class is afflicted with these, and " more power to them " ). Forty-one are going to be regular he-men doctors. General Practitioners (God Bless them). When this group of men blossom forth with un furled banners and beaming determi- nation something is going to happen. For instance, there are Helms and Hill and Hor- baker, Hudson and Mace and Durrctt, Faw and Forrest and Brown, Shulman all entering the University Hospital while Burns, Fcman, Goodman, Smith, Strickland, Warman, Young, Berry, Baumgartner, Mansdorfer and Owens are scheduled to interne at Mercy, Surely, Baltimore will be benefited by these young and progressive urgeons and Internists. Th;n there are the aspirants to Maryland General fame. Jimmic Miller will no doubt be the serious-minded internist tiiere; Oliver will find time to pursue literary desires between operations; Chance will have plenty of opportunity to take out tonsils and adenoids, and Bcnfer will help dull the surgery instruments. There is one ladles ' man in the class, Marius Johnson is going to Women ' s Hospital. He ' ll be a big Ob-Gyn Man. West Baltimore General claims our own Ashman. " Go West, young man, go West. " Gary will have plenty of time to meditate on medicine at Church Home and In- firmarv. Big hearted Hamer is going to Bon Secours to look after the children. Bavlus with perspective, A. 1. and M. Cohen with variety are going to grace Sinai surgerv, medicine and pediatrics departments. Joe Blum is going there too if he can keep awake; but he will be on medicine, so sleep is sweet. Levin will saunter there too. Still others have a religious turn of mind: Aronofsky is going to St. Agnes at New Haven, Conn. There he will probably expound some new theories and ask still more questions: Cappola is going to St. Vincents to look after the children; Kremen is going to St. Joseph; our old friend MacGovern is going to St. Elizabeth, Newark. More power to you, .Mack. Keller and Harsha are going to Ohio Valley General for the fresh air, the former to take care of the babies, the latter to watch over the mothers. Thompson will join them there as a big G. U. man. Sperling and Zeiger are going to Coney Island (Hospital). " e wish them both a pleasant visit. Rineberg and Werner are going to be big Allergy men at Passa x ' iiua; W ' einstein IS going to crown ' em at Crown Heights, and Soltroff, true to form, is going to Phila- delphia Jewish Hospital. rk r- - l t fj ' J53 p i ' ' tPi ' x ' ' Some others are going straight orthodox; Kleinman goes to Beth David, big medi- cine man; Goldman to Beth Israel, Newark, to tell them something about nerves; Chenitz at Beth Israel; Oppenheim and B. Miller will likewise berth at Beth. Our own Rosenthal is going to Israel Zion as a big eye man, and Schill again to Beth Israel as the Obstetrician. Romano is going among the Pennsylvania Dutch at Allentown (Pa.) General. Montilla will return to the Spanish off the coast. He is going to do Porto Rica Poros in the Porto Rica General. Goldstein and Willie Belinkin are going to add color to the atmosphere at Metro- politan. Willie will keep the babies quiet and Goldstein will look after the daddies. Kovarsky will take care of the mothers. Needle is going to be a great skin man at Philadelphia. Mortimer will continue his pathological studies at Union Memorial. I. Miller, Kraemer, and Lewis have charge of the Jersey City General Hospital. Gerner will help them out also. Talking about the South, our musician Nate Snyder, will grace the children ' s ward at South Baltimore General. And talking about Southerners, Jackson will jack along at John Walker Memorial as the Obstetrician, a small man, but fitted for a big job. Several have joined the Marines. Fiocca can be found at Ellis Island Hospital, talk- ing Italian. Our Emil Hildenbrand will look after the army at Baltimore Marine. Good-looking Farinacci will break hearts at Cleveland City. He is going in for surgery. He ought to be in good condition and steady nerve for all his sleeping. Success Beau Brummel. Garfinkel has ambled into the O. B. department at City Hospitals, New York. Berkowitz is going to make incisions at City Hospitals, Baltimore. Gerstein is going to Flushing; Fisher to Barnet Hospital; Ford to Conamaugh Valley Hospital. Ginsberg and Fielding-Reid are the psychiatrists of the class. Where and what they will do is a secret. Probably they will be in some asylum before long. Finally the ladies of the class: Miss Kuhn is going to Women ' s Hospital, then to Africa; Miss Wooley to Gallinger Hospital, Washington, D. C, then into nervous diseases of women. Miss Dyar to Philadelphia General for specialization in women ' s diseases. r± ft . vv g»-t-t THE STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOL President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Senior Representatives Kenneth L. James L. Gary Harry E. Gerner junior Kelnesentatives Harry S. Shelley Arthur F. Jones Christopher C. Shaw _ James L. Gary Kenneth L. Beneer Arthur F. Jones Christopher C. Shaw Soji ' oiuore Representatiies Frank. M. Hammell Samuel Liederman Carl A. Wirts l-reshnian Representatives ClIAKLES McAnDRE1)(S Charles Kimmell Giorc.e Rosenblatt This organi Jtidii, wliosc momlx ' rs .irc elected bv tlie respective cLisses, represents the student body and deals with problems pertaining to student welfare. The Council endeavors to promote a spirit of cooperation and mutual understanding between the Faculty and the Student Body and to create an atmosphere of giK)d-will among the potential Alumni of the school. » " - ' HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS Patient: Class of 1931. Date of Admission: Fall of 1927. Complaint: Vague, undefined, and varied, although it resembles the desire for knowl- edge. Past History: In the early summer of 1928 suffered a severe attack of epidemic " flunkitis. " Out of 130, 4 J ceased to be interested in medicine. This particular epidemic was complicated with headaches, many a tear for the departed, and many cold applica- tions to the head. Followed an uneventful summer; and then came the Fall! And what a Fall! Rome never witnessed or experienced anything like it. For eight months the patient wasn ' t quite sure what it was all about. A hazy recollection of eternal quizzing, barking dogs, scurrying rats, Kymographic tracings, motile and non-motile bugs, or what have you? Transient and frequent attacks of heart failure, marked sweating, excessive worry, pe- riods of hysteria, and tons of aspirin were all present. How the year ended, who won, what the score was, is still surrounded by a veil of mystery. The mortality rate, how- ever, was very low. Present Illness: Followed a still more uneventful summer, and then another Fall. At present the complaints are decubitus ulcers, too much to learn, can ' t figure out when the quizzes are coming, and the abommable weather every time Bay View is scheduled. And to complicate matters, the class comedian ' s antics are becommg uninspiring. Diagnosis: Sub. Acute " Med. School " neurosis, complicated by slight fever and undue anxiety. Prognosis: Quite hopeful as to recovery from the present illness after one more year of convalescence; but extremely doubtful as to complete recovery and return to the condition obtaining three years ago. Treatment: Graduation, rest (which will come as a matter of course), and a change of scenery. Reuben Hoffman, Historian. ll Mg - i. ' ■ ' T- fc ' rwTTsr ' - t±i JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS ROSTER Philip Adalman Howard S. Allen David H. Andrew Thomas M. Arnett Kenneth M. Baldwin Beatrice Bamberger Paul C. Barton Eugene I. Baumgartner Henry I. Berman William C. Boggs Arthur T. Brice Bernard Brill John L. Brill Roy L. Cashwell Kenneth L. Cloninger Eli Contract Melvin B. Davis William M. Dawson Bernard W. Donohue Joseph F. Drenga Harry Eckstein John W. Edel, Jr. David Eisenbcrg Roy C. Ernest Samuel Feldman Arthur S. Feuer Ruth Foster Joseph Friedman Isadore K. Grossman Donald B. Grove Rachel K. Gundry Marvin R. Hannum Joseph W. Harris R. Albert Harton Raymond F. Helfrich Reuben Hoffman Mark B. Hollander Kenneth M. Hornbrook Frank H. Jacklitsch Samuel M. Jacobson Carl D. F. Jensen Paige C. Jett Arthur F. Jones Abraham F. Jones Abraham Karger Max Kaufman Walter J. Kecfe Albert Kermisch John Kilgus William E. Kimmins Walter Kohn Jerome L. Kriegcr Michael Krosnoff Harry Lachman Harry V. Langeluttig Alston G. Lanham Philip F. Lerner Sidney S. Leshine David R. Levine Paul Lubin E. Wade Mahan Leonard E. Maloney George D. Mankovich Thomas A. Martin John F. Masterson Leo M. Meyer Clarence F. Morrison Waldo B. Moyers Richard L. Murphy Francisco P. Nocera Leo S. Palitz Walter O. Rehmeyer John P. Rhoads Manuel Rodriguez Robert F. Rohm Henriette E. Rosenthal Benjamin Rosenberg John C. Rozum W. Merven Seabold Emmanuel A. Schimunek Herman Seidman Christopher C. Shaw Harry S. Shelley Albert J. Schochat Arthur Siwinski Michael Skovron Marvin L. Slate Alexander Slavcoff Solomon Smith Milford H. Sprechsr Susanne Sterlmg Russell A. Stevens Robert B. Taylor William A. Van Ormer Edward W. Warren Henrv Wigderson Harold C.Vhims : v -4 • ) SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS ROSTER Abrashkin, M. D. Ahroon, C. R. Ashman, L. Bell, C. R. Bell, J. R. Bercovitz, N. Berger, H. Blum, S. D. Bogorad, D. E. Brown, W. E. Byer, J. Cannon, M. Chimacoff, H. dayman, D. S. Crecca, A. D. Currie, D. McI. Davis, C. K. Demarco, S. J. Diamond, J. G. Dumler, J. C. Eichert, H. Eisenbrandt, W. H. Fein, Jack Fishbein, E. Flom, C. France, A. M. Ganz, S. E. Geller, S. Gershenson, O. A. Gittleman, S. E. Glass, A. J. Gluckman, A. G. Gorenberg, H. Grosh, J. W. Halperin, D. Hammell, F. M. Hantman, I. Harris, J. Hecht, M. S. Hendler, H. B. Hull, H. C. Jacobson, M. W. Kaplan, A. N. Karfgin, A. Katz, A. Katz, L. Katzenstein, L Keiser, S. Klimes, L. F. Korostoff, B. Kress, M. B. Krieger, A. A. Lechner, S. I. Lefkowitz, J. Legum, S. Lerner, G. Lieberman, S. Loufc, R. R. Markman, H. D. McGovern, W. J. McMillan, W. O. Mickley, J. H. Miller, M. J. Moores, J. D. Nachlas, A. Newnam, A. C. Panebianco, R. R. Pear, H. R. Philip, A. J. Pink, S. H. Prigal, S. J. Proctor, S. E. Prussack, S. Reckson, M. M. Roberts, M. B. Rohm, J. Z. Rosenthal, S. I. Rubenstein, R. Sager, H. Sanchez, R. L. Saunders, T. S. Savage, J. E. Schwartz, D. I. Shack, M. H. Shaw, J. J. Siegel, S. L. Silverstein, G. Simmons, J. F . Snyder, J. Soiled, A. C. Statman, A. J. Stein, C. Stephenson, F. R. Taylor, F. N. Thompson, H. G. Wirts, C. A. Young, A. Zupnik, H. L. Zuravin, M. H. r± t flft--»-t y ,;;i m HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS " Monday, September 3 0th instruction begins with the first sched- uled period. " With these words burning in our minds, with a schedule in our hands, and a heart full of hope, trepidation, fear: we entered the elevator at 32-34 South Paca. Our first impressions — what were they? A sea of strange faces, some bewildered, anxious perhaps- — others calm, stoical. A large room, this histology laboratory. A reassuring talk from Dr. Davis — Orien- tation — books to buy — it was over all too soon. To lunch, and to Lombard and Greene — the medical building — those columns — how white they were — " The School of Medicine A.D. MDCCCVII. " — Roman numerals — yes, 1807 is a long time back. One o ' clock and again the sea of faces. Dr. Uhlenhuth with genu- ine welcome in his introductory lecture. The cadavers were ready — we could begin. That first day — reflection of skin — that odor — nau- sea — a surge of sympathy for the two girls in the class — a glance to make sure that they had not fainted. Heavens! one was calmly pyeeling a Hershey bar. Five o ' clock came. How sweet the soot-laden air of Baltimore! The days that followed — more books to buy — the odor seemingly melted away — now and then — a bit of competition from the domicile above. A new joy in good dissection. Class elections — savoring of Vare. Thanksgiving and to the game — the dance that night — which one? Oh, any one. The mid-finals in Anatomy, Monday, December 16. Did we pass the exam.? — Christmas approached December 21 — Off for the holidays — good intentions, the microscope and Cunningham went along. A glorious vacation — January 6th and back to work. January flew on wings — Histology exams — lots of fun. Biochemistry — Dr. Wylie — that same feeling of anxiety — accen- tuated — Finals in Anatomy. Whew! a relief — Dr. Davis again — Neu- ral anatomy — more fun. Dr. Ries — Physiology — much too interesting to sleep. The dance — and what a party it was! Our remaining joy — the final exams. Did we pass them? That last day — our final impressions. What are they — a sea of not so strange faces — some bewildered, anxious perhaps — others calm, stoical. Frank Wolhert, Historian. r±t Holland, McAndrews, Schwartz Wolbert, Maginnis FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS President Charles R. McANDRrws Vice-Prrsiiltii Ai.Ec Robert Schwartz Treasurer Charles A. Holland Serre ary Helen 1. Maginnis Historian Trank WOMII rt - jr- wv -i ji?T53 ' ' j2rrA v a)riaC REMEMBER ME when I have passed unto the bourne Forget the troubles that I had. Whence none return, pray do not mourn, Forget the times when I was sad; But think of me in steadfast faith Remember but the part of me As just a carefree, happy wraith. That merry was, and light and free. And would you my remembrance keep. The legacy that 1 shall leave I ' d have you smile instead of weep. Will only be a make-believe And think of davs I spent with you That I am with you once again When sun was bright and skies were blue. To both repeat some old refrain. Perhaps if you can find the time Again to voice some tender rhyme Which I have written, who can tell But I mav hear the words as well? Again to chant some chorus gay Or trill a merry roundelay, To utter foolish quip and jest Or eat and drink with pagan zest. To wander through the golden past. All shackles cast away at last. And once again to dream with you The dream that never could come true. — William Royal Stokes. IN REMEMBRANCE (In Memory of Dr. William Royal Sfokcs, ubosc poem " Kcnicmhcr Me " inspired this ainiver) When oft as in that pensive mood. The world lives on, birds welcome day. We come to talk of people good; As you once with a merry roundelay; Men who have moulded our careers Your students to their classes hurry, And left their stamp through all the years. For school continues with all its flurry. Those who in the dim years past. Yet as we climb the well-worn stair Have with their teaching and faith steadfast And this time do not find you there, Instilled into a banal life Some enriching thoughts, carefree from strife. When some day in a far off clime Once more we gather for a time. And think of homeward bounds and ties; Your memory will gleam like azure skies. The quiet legacy you leave. Is far greater than words bequeath; And like your soft and tender rhymes. Will linger like some haunting chimes. It is then we realize full well What mere words alone can ' t tell. O! noble soul! we fain would mourn With the troubadours that awake the dawn; Their liquid melodies that rent the sky. Are hushed now in kingdoms high. But we shall your remembrance keep. And for you smile instead of weep; Yet smiles are only clowns that cheat The saddened heart of its burden deep. O! to wander through the golden past. All shackles (you say) free at last. And once again to dream with you — The dream that ne ' er will come true. -S. Daniel Blum. t-r jf ' ri ' -. (.)i ' i KA 1 iN(, Ami ' iii I III A iKL, Univirshv Hospital (Dr. Shipley Operating) 13 iii ;iiiiiiy ' .1 , ' i. Mill HTHtATKli, UnI ' . Shipley Opcrati e iJ ljaiVfl d bv a - HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF LAW The history of the School of Law divides itself into three periods, corresponding some- what to like periods in the history of legal education in this country. The institution had its beginning in an Act of the General Assembly of Maryland passed in 1812, which authorized the existing 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 Arts and Sciences, " and declared 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. " In pursu- ance of this authority the University was organized in 1813, one of the oldest char- tered Universities in America. History does not record what happened to the Faculty of Divinity — perhaps it was thought that the Faculty of Law could supply any demands along those lines. Or per- haps subsequent consideration convinced those in authority of the existence of a state of total incompatibility between two such faculties. In any event, while the Faculty of Divinity never materialized, the first Faculty of Law was chosen in 1813 and David Hoffman was elected professor of law. In 1817 he published " A Course of Legal Study Addressed to Students and the Profession Generally, " which was pronounced by the North America)! Review " by far the most perfect system for the study of law which has ever been offered to the public. " Professor Hoffman ' s ideas of the proper instruction for the practice of law was far in advance of his times. Indeed they were somewhat in advance of present-day ideas, his course of study being so comprehensive as to require six or seven years for its com- pletion. Regular instruction commenced in 1823, but was suspended in 1836 for lack of pecuniary support and on account of the small number of students who were able or willing to devote the time required for completion of the course. This then constitutes the first period in the history of the School of Law. It corre- sponds with the period in the history of legal education when the great majority of law students were trained for their profession by " reading law " in the office of some older lawyer, when the law was regarded as a profession open to all and requiring no particular educational qualifications of its votaries, and when admission to practice was usually subject only to the necessity of satisfying an informal oral examination, frequently of a most perfunctory nature. There is, for instance, the story (unauthenticated to be sure), of the judge who asked applicants for admission only the one question, viz.: whether they knew the difference between brandy and rye whiskey; if the answer was in the affirmative, the applicant was admitted, for, said the judge, that was enough for any young man to know. The second period in the Law School ' s history dates from 1869, when it was re- organized, regular instruction beginning in 1870, and this period has lasted up until very recent times. This reorganization also corresponded with a definite era in the his- tory of American legal education — the era which saw the displacement of the older method of studying law in a law office by law school instruction. This change, while gradual, was a necessary result of a marked increase in the number of aspiring lawyers and a change in the character of law offices, both of which made it impracticable to train the students in the methods of a prior generation. Two other Law Schools, The ti .A . Baltimore Law School and the Baltimore University School of Law, were organized dur- ing this time under charters granted by the State. They consolidated under the name of the Baltimore Law School in 1911 and this in turn was merged into the Law School of the University of Maryland in 1913. During this period, instruction in the Law School was in charge of practicing law- yers, including some of the most eminent in the history of the Maryland Bar. This was in accord with the educational ideas of the time, which saw the Law as somewhat of a separate and unchanging science, capable of being learned by simply listening to ex- positions thereof by those familiar with its rules. The introduction by Langdell at Harvard of the so-called " case method " of instruction revolutionized — though the revo- lution was slow of acceptance — the method of legal study. It began to be realized that the spoon-fed lawyer might pass bar examinations successfully, but that a student could not acquire an appreciation of the reasons for existing legal rules, their applicability or non-applicability to present day conditions, or of the true function of law as an agency of social and economic control, unless he was willing to do more than listen. It was felt strongly, too, particularly in large urban centers, that the public welfare and the prestige of the bar were being seriously jeopardized by the admission of large numbers of poorly trained lawyers, many with low ethical standards. These opinions crystallized in the following resolutions adopted by the American Bar Association in 1921 and re-affirmed by large majorities at subsequent meetings of that organization: " (1) The American Bar Association is of the opinion that every candidate for ad- mission to the bar should give evidence of graduation from a law school complying with the following standards: (a) It shall require as a condition of admission at least two years of study in a college. (b) It shall require its students to pursue a course of three years ' duration if they devote substantially all of their working time to their studies, and a longer course, equivalent to the number of working hours, if they devote only part of their working time to their studies. (c) It shall provide an adequate library available for the use of the students. (d) It shall have among its teachers a sufficient number giving their entire time to the school to insure actual personal acquaintance and intluence with the whole student body. " (2) The American Bar Association is of the opinion that graduation f rom a law school should not confer the right of admission to the bar, and that every candidate should be subjected to an examination by public authority to determine his fitness. " (3) The Council on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar is directed to publish from time to time the names of those law sch xils which compiv with the above standards and of those which do not ami to make such pulilicitimi available so far as possible to intending law students. " The faculty of the Law School of the University of Maryland announced its deter- mination to comply with the standards advocated by the American Bar Association in 192 5, and in jo doing instituted the third period in the history of the school. The edu- cational requirements for entrance were increased; a day school was instituted with a three-year course of instruction for such students as could devote substantially their en- tire time to the study of law; the course in the evening school was lengthened to tour years; additions were made and further additions will be made to the lull-tmie faculty. ' «.«..». " -jj- . i:. at the same time retaining a sufficient number of eminent practicing lawyers upon the faculty to afford the practical connection with law in actual operation that was given in former years. In addition large additions were made to the library, which is the laboratory of a law school, and by the action of the last Legislature $200,000 was appropriated for a new Law School building, that will furnish adequate physical facilities — up until now sadly lacking — for many years to come, and which will be ready for occupancy during the coming school-year. The making of these changes and the assurance of improved physical accommoda- tions has enabled the School to obtain a rating as an " Approved School " by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association — a fact, the importance of which to its students, to the University, to the Maryland bar, and to the people of the State of Maryland, cannot be over-emphasized. Having obtained it, however, does not mean that the governing authorities of the School will be content to rest upon their oars. The requirements met are minimum rather than maximum requirements. They represent the least which, in the opinion of the American Bar Association, a law school worthy of the name should demand. The faculty of the Law School have pledged themselves to the task of making it and keeping it an institution in which its graduates may take justifi- able pride. They feel that a long step forward has been made, but they recognize fully that no progress can be made by standing still. t±: Jf ' vs -4-} i b :: i : t:Qk 3n itlemoriam VKI ( I IKIS 1 I , A.Pj., J.l . 1894 ly.MJ Karnestncss in purpose, patience in practice, and friendliness in contact cliaracter- i ed Professor Christian ' s relations with the students at tlie University. We keenly tecl his departure, knowing that we have lost a sincere friend and a most capable Tcaciier. His personality and ability will be keenly missed by his associates and by the University. f Henry D. Harlan, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Dean of the School of Law Emory H. Niles HoiKiniry Praidnit of tin- Senior Clas Professor Niles Is held in high regard by his students, being so unassuming, modest and integrally intelligent that adjectives must be accurate to be convincing. But, if he will forgive the presumption and verbosity, he will hear us say that the teaching of his course was imbued with his personality, which is inspiring, friendly, jocund and astute; for these and many reasons more, we want to consider him one of us. t-f ' ts f « I " % ddd@ t ' f ' THE FACULTY OF LAW Hon. Henry D. Harlan, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D., Dean Robert H. Freeman, Aint. tu the Dean Matthew Gault, LittB., LL.B., Domestic Relations Alfred Bagbv, Jr., A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Testamentary Laiv Carlyle Barton, A.B., LL.B.. Partnership Forrest Bramble, LL.B., Bills and Notes J. Wallace Bryan, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Public Utilities Pleatlini James T. Carter, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D., Legal B l ' lint raphy W. Calvin Chesnut, A.B., LL.B., Federal Procedure and Insurance Walter L. Clark, LL.I El idence James U. Dennis, LL.B., Personal Property Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B., LL.B., Contracts Eli Frank, A.B., LL.B., Robert H. Freeman, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Real and Personal Property William G. Helfrich, A.B., LL.B., Domestic Relations Roger Howell, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Equity, Personal Property, Consti- tutional Law Arthur L. Jackson, LL.B., Conflict of Laws John M. McFall, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Suretyship and Insurance Emory H. Niles, A.B., B.A., B.C.L., L.L.B., Admiralty Eugene O ' Dunne, A.M., IL.B., Criminal Law Edwin W. Ruge, A.B., L.L.B,, Agency, Contracts and Corporations G. Ridgely Sappington, LL.B., Practice, Practice Court Torts Joseph N. Ulman, A.M., A.B., Sales R. Dorsey Watkins, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Torts rr-t jr- wvs -f-i HISTORY OF THE SENIOR EVENING LAW CLASS Four years ago approximately one luindrcd ambitious aspirants for the L.L.B. degree took seats in the large forum shaped room of the Law Building. Little did these blithe- ful neophytes realize what tribulations, what necessary sacrifices were ahead of them in the four-year night course. How fortunate that lack of realization was will be attested to bv those seniors who look with pity upon the incoming eager freshman. The class of a hundred odd of four years ago has dwindled to a handful of tliirty who have success- fully completed the struggle. To these thirty, however, comes a satisfaction far greater than that of one who is the mere recipient of a degree. There is the satisfaction of knowing they have completed a tremendous task, an honorable task, and one calling for much perseverance. Luckily, the four years of arduous study and long hours of class- room attendance; when ones energies were at a low ebb after a day ' s work, were relieved by the pleasure of go jd fellowship, invigorating associations, and the interesting per- sonalities of those on the lecture stand. In the same manner that a bit of humor injected into a serious drama breaks the tension and makes the drama endurable — so did friend- ships formed among fellow students and words of wisdom and helpfulness uttered by the professors enable us to " carry on " despite the inevitable monotony and weariness of it all. To return to September, 1926, and the large forum shaped room with the hundred odd freshmen. Some were there because Law would be " helpful in their business " — some because they were at a loss as to how to dispose of their leisure time; some there as a step towards their long ambition to become members of a time honored profession; some there because they had been persuaded by friends or family; and a goodly number there for no sufficient reason whats(K " ver. All in all, however, it was a well-equipped class, perhaps better so than any other previous classes of the Law School, as it had entered under the pre-collegiate requirements. The first few months of the opening semester were ones of hopeless bewilderment. When a pedagogue said 15 L.R.A. 594 most of us didn ' t know whether he was uttering a chemical lormula or quoting race track odds. " What docs that guy mean by an incoiporeal hexditament? " was an off-repeated question about the room. " Springing uses " and " shifting uses " had us topsy-turvy. We were able to ' :it up and take notice, though, when Judge O ' Dunne began to lecture on crimes in their alphabetical order, starting with abortion, abduction, and adultery. Once oriented and the legal phraseology of the professors becoming intelligible, there came the quickening of class consciousness. Class officers were elected after much groping in the dark. " Bill " McWilliams became president. " Ham " Whiteford, vice- president. The class was much impressed by the adept manner in which Fannye Coplan took her notes in shorthand and she was made secretary by popular acclamation, a position she has held ever since. Oddly enough another lady of the ensemble, Marion Kuethe, was appointed custodian of the exchequer over the mild remonstrations of some to the effect that she was a product of " Grafting Goucher " .ind therefore of question- able character for such a position. She likewise, to her obvious disgust and over her strenuous objections, has been reelected continuously to this office. The first year, mainly one of adjustments, passed uneventfully. Wc slept through Personal Property; enjoyed June O ' Dunne ' s witticisms in Criminal Law; marveled at Professor Dickerson ' s memory in Contracts; hurdled " Torts " and blundered through Real Property. ft± The opening of the second year failed to show many faces of the previous year. Again an election and after the melee " Ham " Whiteford held the chair, Bob Chambers was second in command and the two aforementioned ladies were again in office. At this time it could be noticed that the class began to speak in " whereases " and " aforesaids. " Some even pretended to look learned. The crying of dogs in the medical school ' s tor- ture chamber was not nearly so disconcerting as it had been the previous year. The high spot of the year was the battle of " If this case is not briefed make the best of it " in the subject of " Pleading. " Just as to who was the victor in this momentous struggle is still a much mooted question. Partnerships, Negotiable Instruments, Agency, Testa- mentary Law, Sales, and Domestic Relations were gotten by with as little effort as pos- sible. Many dropped out at this time. A certain mid-year ' s celebration party at " Skip " Harwood ' s " country estate " should have been the cause of certain others dropping out, but fortunately all the attenders were seasoned campaigners and were able to success- fully recover and continue the semester ' s work. September, 192 8, and we had passed the half-way mark. The " Ace " of the class " Big-Timer " Noel Cook, lent grace to the presidential chair with Paul Stevens as his right-hand man. Electing Fannye and Marion had now become a matter of course. The grind became more easily borne as time passed. We were cussed at by Howard Bryant in " Practice " — satirized by J. Wallace Bryan in Common Carriers — -slaved in Corporations, became acquainted with a fine gentleman in Equity, struggled through the technicalities of Evidence, crammed for Suretyship, and finally emerged, " Seniors. " Our Senior Year, how quickly it went by in contrast with some of the other drag- ging years. There were only a small percentage of us left, but we were the ones who had started the study of law in earnest. Harry Allers had the honor of leading the class in its final year and " Joe " Howard was chosen for the vice-presdiency. Fannye and Marion had now become a habit. The year was enlivened by the tilts in Practice Court. To Joe Howard, Noel Cook, Bill McWilliams and Cookman Boyd, Jr., went the honor of being selected for the " Honor Court. " The year was saddened by the untimely death of our honored professor, Earl Chris- tion. Under him we had studied the difficult subjects of Agency and Sales and during this course he had won our sincere admiration and liking. It was, therefore, a blow from which the class never completely recovered to have lost him while just beginning " Tru sts " under his guidance. Our time was more than well occupied during our last year by " Conflicts, " " Ad- miralty Insurance, " " Constitutional Law, " and " Mortgages. " Added to this was our thesis " Implied Warranty of Merchantability in Sales of Specified Goods. " Formidable enough to scare anyone away from a law school, isn ' t it? In Admiralty we sailed through some rough and uncharted seas that had a good " salty " taste. So much did we enjoy our voyage that we unanimously elected as skipper of the course Alfred Niles. So much for the details of our apprenticeship. What the future holds for us is, of course in the realm of conjecture. If success crowns our efforts we may thank what- ever gods there be for the opportunities afforded us by the Maryland Law School. If failure is our position we may in turn blame it upon the ennervating odors that came to us from the lab of our neighbor and brother, the Maryland Medical School. En Aiant ' . rk mn - vv - f-t SENIOR EVENING LAW CLASS OFFICERS V ci ' -l ' rcsicIni Ricordnt)! Sccrcfary Corrcipoiidiity Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arnn Harry " . Ai ij;rs JoSIiPH C. HOVCARD I-ANNVi: A. COPI.AN John A. Cochran Marrian Kuethe Daniel C. Mills rr Hf ' ' HARRY WAIDNER ALLERS, B.S. " Harry " Baltimore, Md. University of Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Epsilon Class President, 4 ROBERT GIBSON BOONE Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College ROBERT EDWARD CHAMBERS, JR. " Boh " Baltimore, Md. University of Richmond Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Gamma Eta Gamma Sheriff, Gamma Eta Gamma, 1 Vice-President, 2 r±::ft i£r±i j. ,.oX - JOHN A. COCHRAN, B.S. " jiuk " B.MTIMORE, Md. Johns Hopkins University K.M ' PA Al I ' llA NOEL SPEIR COOK " Ace " Frostburg, Md. Frostburg Normal Class President, 5 FANNYE A. COPLAN B. l IIMDKI , Ml). F.istern Higli School E. STANLEY CROMWELL " Cromk " Baltimore, Md. Mount Airy High School ALEXANDER B. GINSBERG " Ginzy " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Walton School of Commerce BENJAMIN GOLDBERG " Ben " Augusta, Me. Boston University Alpha Kappa Sigma ft± ARTHUR E. GRIFFITH " Grif Baltimore, Md. Army ;ind Navy Preparatory School Law School Representative, Ti kra Mariae JOSEPH H. HOWARD, A.B. Waldorf, Md. Cathohc University Vice-President, 4 Phi Kappa Sigma MARRIAN KUETHE, A.B. Baltimore, Md. Gouchcr College Class Sccrctarv, 1, 2, 3, 4 A I 1 :uvvt t dJ k: . WILLIAM J. McWILLIAMS, A.B. " Mac " Annapolis, Md. Loyola High School Loyola College Phi Kappa Sigma Class President, 1 DANIEL C. MILLS " Dan " Sparrows Point, Md. United States Naval Academy FRANCIS T. PEACH, A.B. " Peach " Granite, Md. Loyola High School Loyola College i-f toW ' mt:±i . t GRAFTON DULANY ROGERS, A.B. Baltimore, Md. Davidson College Gamma Eta Gamma ALBERT N. ROSENTHAL Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Gamma Eta Gamma CHARLES ELMER RUSSELL Baltimore, Md. Mount St. Joseph ' s College Gamma Eta Gamma tf tQ ; " " ,-? I • OSCAR SAMUELSON, Ph.G. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College University of Maryand, School of Pharmacy Tau Alpha Omega IRA DALE SNODGRASS Street, Md. Highland High School GEORGE P. SPATES, Jr. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute fcf jfe m t- T. K. NELSON STERLING Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College University of Virginia Phi Kappa Sigma PAUL BRADLEY STEVENS, A.B. " Diicc " Baltimore, Md. Western Maryland College Alpha Kappa Sigma Vice-President, 3 1 REDUS EDMUND SUTTON " £ " Chestertown, Md. Chcstertown High School Johns Hopkins University Gamma Eta Gamma - I ' ■ ■- Si iit. FRANKLIN WILSON SUTTON, A.B. " Tubby " Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University W. HAMILTON WHITEFORD, A.B. " Ham " Baltimore, Md. University of Maryland, College Park Sigma Nu Vice-President, 1 President, 2 Law School Editor, Terra Mariae BERNARD T. ZAMANSKI " Beruie " Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Loyola College Gamma Eta Gamma 6-f -t?W ' mt ±± SOPHOMORE EVENING LAW CLASS CLASS OFFICERS President Ken !Ni; H. TH C. Proctor " Vice-President George Gundersdorff Treasurer ...George T. Ness, Jr. Secretary -Agnes L. Lee ROSTIR 0 STUOFNTS George M. Berry Arthur G. Kahl John D. Pincura, Jr. H. Ross Black, Jr. Fred V. Kisor Kenneth C. Proctor Milton Blumcnfcid Agnes L. Lee Frank J. Schap Stanley Ciesielski George B. McCindlcss G. Schmidt Thomas N. Ferciot Howard Melvin, Jr. N ' orman J. Small Charles H. Gundersdorff Paul Fl. Meyer Robert L. Swain Preston P. Heck Sanford S. Neal, Jr. Fdward X ' . Tribbc John Lloyd Hoen George T. Ness, Jr. John G. Turnbull Dorothy A. Hoot W. Holton Parr :! 2 s Mitchell Twardowicz — ■ t. i freshman evening law class class officers president ....thomas a. hughes vice-president deeley k. nice secretary rose e. maggio treasurer morris m. silvcrberg sergeant-at-arms david s. brown roster of students r. Sanchez boone, jr. gerald monsma david s. brown alfred k. morgan irvine c. chngan deeley k. nice benjamin h. fagan frank f. peard parker w. frames morris m. silverberg thomas a. hughes byron 1. roseberry paul h. langdon samuel a. spector rose e. maggio mt-f " You shall understand how great a heritage is the law of England, whereof we and our brethren across the ocean are partakers; and you shall deem treaties and covenants a feeble bond in comparison of it; and you shall know with certain assurance that, however arduous has been vour pilgrimage, the achievement is a full answer. So venerable, so majestic is this living temple of justice, this immemorial and yet freshly growing fabric of the Common Law, that the least of us is happy who hereafter may point to so much as one stone thereof and say, The work of my Jiands is there. " iLli y ■— 4 jil " YoM shall understand l)Ow grc-at a heritage is the law of England, whereot wc and our brethren across the ocean are partakers; and you slsall deem treaties aritl ci)V..r.;inrs i ti. ' i ' blo bond in comparison of it; and you $hall kruT I i0tltiiXb%.iiVM0l l jiu S 9l.Uh0liri i:r arduous has been vour pilgriinaj , thi T ' i ' -li ' ijK ' ii ' --nt i- .u t ' ull inswyjL So venerable, so majestic is th " is livmijlciiVple oT )ii ' 5TicJ, inr TfnnTtnnorial and yet freshly growing fabric of the Common Law, that the least of us is ■ ' .ippv ivho hereafter may point to so much as one stone thereof and s ' ork of mv hanil JmX mxXxzs ft± fe ft2!2t -X. 4_1J d k,, r ' c, XI PSI PHI Dental Fraternity ETA CHAPTER Founded February X, iS j, at Ann Arbor, Michigan Flower: American Beauty Rose. Colors: Lavender and Cream OFFICERS President - G- - Slattery Vice-President — - -- 1- H. Shupp Secretary - - C. S. Beamer Treasurer - - C. R. Pierce Editor . - L. L. Leggett FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc. W. L. Oggesen, D.D.S. Edw. Hofifmeister, A.B., D.D.S. L. Walzak, D.D.S. G. M. Anderson, D.D.S. George Koshi, D.D.S. Brice Dorsey, D.D.S R- Leonard, D.D.S. B. B. Ide, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty N. P. Chanaud J. B. Noll A. J. Harlacher I. H. Shupp E. A. Hulit E. R. Cook L. L. Leggett J. W. Smith G. B. Slattery M. B. Messore C. R. Pierce • T. Zamecki A. Buday Class of Nineteen Thirty-One E. A. Barnes A. E. Gilfoyl L. Curry R- Kiker D. Edwards E. Reese H. Lyons J- Santillo Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two C. S. Beamer R. Manuel C. R. Applegate A. W. Wiggins R. Graves ' ' G. O. Vezina J. A. Black A. R. Ollva Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three J. Piombino A. J. Schwarzkopf L. Turnamian t±:i HISTORY OF THE XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY Xi Psi Phi fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on February 8, 1S89. The charter members, six in number, 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 first subordinate chapter to be organized was Delta chapter, February 21, 1893, at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. In 1923 Delta Chapter merged with Eta Chapter at the University of Maryland Dental College. Previous to this, however, the . ' lpha Beta Chapter of the Baltimore Medical College Dental Department had merged with Eta in 1912. The obligations which we of Xi Psi Phi assume are those of fellowship, scholarship and morality. It is our aim, in fulfilling these obligations, to make Xi Psi Phi stronger and a pride to the University of Maryland. 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 feel that we have been justified in placing qualitv above quantitv and we are proud of them. i.:t£ LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Phiirmaccntical Sorority Officers Hononiry Prcshiciif B. Olive Cole PresiJenf Mildred Shivers Vice-President .— Nancy E. Kairis Recording Secretary. . ._ — Lea H. Scoll Corresponding Secretary Amelia De Dominicis Treasurer Elizabeth Kreis Sorores in Universitate B. Olive Cole Sara Rodriguez Jessie Cantor Dorothy Schmalzer Frieda Carton Mildred Shivers Amelia De Dominicis Lea Scoll Jeannette Heghinian Virginia Scott Elizabeth Kreis Sylvia Millett Nancy Kairis f T ' ' Sorores in Urbe Corinne Jacobs Rita O ' Connor Frieda Kroopnick During the past year the Lambda Kappa Sigma Sorority has grown from an inactive organization of the girls of the Phar- macy School to the only active sorority in the professional schools. ' oj lat 9 adaa9 . ' aM tv 1 a ri n " » T ¥p t4 4 mm §ad 3 r- 9 i } t: ±: KAPPA PSI PlninniUi ' iiticid V rater iiity SIGMA CHAPTER Voundcd 1 8j House, S ? 9 Hamilton Terrace Colors: Scarlet .ind Gray. Flower: Red Carnation. Publication: The Mask Directory: The Agora OFFICERS Regent - - Carroll R. Benick Vice-Regent... - Ernest L. Lagna Secretary... - Thomas Gorsuch Wright Treasurer Randall M. Owens fratres in facultate Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., E. F. Kelly, Phar.D. Ph.D. E. G. Vanden Bosclie, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Glen L. Jenkins, Ph.G., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. E. B. Starkey, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S. Hugh B. McNally, Ph.G. John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., B.S. Frank M. Lemon, M.A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITA TE Aili anceil Students Stanley L. Kaufman, Ph.G. Stephen L. Provenza, Ph.G. Hugh B. McNally, Ph.G. Charles E. Spigelmire, Ph.G. Class of Nineteen Thirty Paul Archambault Hugh H. Karns Carroll R. Benick Ernest L. Lagna Hobart C. Buppert Carl J. Meyers William T. Foley Walter P. Neuman Charles Thomas Fulton Theodore T. Niznik Calvin L. Hunter Randall M. Owens Peyton Home George E. Petts, Jr. Henry Irvin Hombert John W. Svarovsky Ernest Helgert Thomas Gorsuch Wright Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Earl H. Dichl Charles Joseph McTeague Frank C. Dinges Salvatore Molinari Clifford Burton Hearn Marius A. Moscati John C. Heck Anthony N. Ordecki Leonard Louis Hens George Dawson Parlett William S. Karwacki, Jr. John Jacob Wilson Charles R. Kesmodel Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Wilbur G. Askey Stephen C. Machowiak Henry J. August Anthony J. Maggio Bernard P. Hackett Harry H. Sellers Douglas R. Knox James J. Young r± tc Awv : - -} KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY Sigma Chapter, Kappa Psi Fraternity, received its charter on March 25, 1924. The chapter then was composed of a mere handful of men. The growth of the chapter since the introduction of the three-year course has been very rapid. Today it enjoys the active membership of forty-one collegiate members. A fraternity to be of value during our college days must sponsor a certain amount of social activities with the regular routine of study. Sigma has always stood for the highest in scholarship and for the best in social activities. During the past year we have acquired a house. Every possible effort has been made to make this house a success, and from the present outlook, our efforts have not been in vain. The past year has seen some very successful dances tendered. We .irc looking forward to our annu.ii banquet and our farewell dance. Sigma will enjoy a sfKcial privilege this year when the American Pharmaceutical Association meets in Baltimore. We will have the pleasure of entertaining our Grand Chapter officers at this time. Be conscientious fellows and let Sigma uphold its standards. j f- e v Norman W. Elson Samuel Feldman, B.S., M.S David Feldman Elliott Fineman Ernest Finklestein Irving Peck Samuel Becker, Pli.G. Morris Cooper, Ph.G. David Finck, B.S. ALPHA MU SIGMA General Vrateyiiity MU CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Joseph Millett, Ph.G., Ph.C, B.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE B. Franklin Klein, Jr. William Ladensky Sidney Starr Leshine, B.S. Herbert Margolies iHedf-ei ' Samuel Weinzier Henry Weinberg George E. Sandals Harry G. Selden I. Allen Sklar, Ph.G. George E. Solomon Milton Kaplowitz James Season FRATRES IN URBE Bernard Benjamin, B.S., M.A., M.D. Maurice Lenarsky, B.S., M.D. Walter H. Levy, B.S., M.D. William Kobren, A.B. David A. Skup, Ph.G. Alpha Mu Sigma is a national collegiate fraternity with chapters in twenty of the leading universities in the country. At present there are, in addition, three pledge chap- ters and three Alumni chapters. Mu Chapter was organized at the University in 192 5 and includes in its memberships all of the professional schools as well as the University prof er at College Park. ri±fe nuv :±4 © Qm § f f.-» ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Pharmaceutical Fraternity KAPPA CHAPTER Founded al the PhiLidel pbiii College of Plhinnary in it) id Kappa Chapter at Unirers ty of Maryland established in 7921 Flower; Carnation. Colors: Blue and White Publication: Azoan OFFICERS Dircctorinn — -...Emanuel V. Shulman Sub-Directorum Henry G. Seidman Signare M. Alfred Kolman Excheqne Benjamin Schoenfeld Bellarum Frederic T. Berman Chaplain .....Milton M. Smulson Honorary Member E. F. Kelly fratres in URBE Robert Abramowitz Sydney I. Marks Charles Blechman Aaron A. Paulson Harry Bassin David Pugatsky Simon Brager Robert Robinson Elmen Caiman Robert Scher Irving Freed Morris Shenker Harry Fivel Benjamin Schoenfeld Harry Greenberg Emanuel V. Shulman Daniel Goodman Paul Schochet Godfrey Kroopnick George Schochet Samuel Higger Milton M. Smulson Maurice Karpa Nathan Schiff Samuel Block Milton Schlachman M. Alfred Kolman Marcus Satou Phil Kramer Arthur Storch I. Earl Kerpelman Hammond Totz Alvin Liptz David Tenner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Frederic T. Berman Leon Raffel Harry Cohen Benjamin Striner Max Helman Henry G. Seidman Jay Krakower Martin Weiner Bernard Lavin Hamilton L. Garonzik (Beta) Lester Levin Pledges Thomas Gorban I. Jack Pasovsky Irving Galperin David Tourkin Aaron Libowitz Ben H. Macks Herman Mendelson g-P- : ' PHI DELTA TAU Gcin-ral l-riitcriiity BETA CHAPTER Founded at the Johns Hopkins Uniicrsi y in i()2j Beta Chapter established in i )2 i Flower: White Carnation. Colors: Blue and White House: 2018 N. Charles Street OFFICERS Grand Comul - ._-._-Danii:l J. Schwartz Grand Vice -Consul... - Morris M. Gordon Grand Quaestor -.- Josei " " Carmel Grand Bursar M. Martin Settler Grand Emptor --- - Bernard Steinberg FRATRES HONORARE Howell A. King Alexander Goodman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Samuel Diener Irving W. Miller Harry Click Joseph Wiener B. Edward Susel Theodore A. Schwartz Benjamin B. Moses Morris Harris Samuel Beck Joseph WoUman t- ' - Jf ' m ±A t± . 4 Li PHI ALPHA General Fnifcriiity Founded at George Washii!;j,fon University in 1914 EstahlisheJ in 15 16 Publications: Phi Alpha Quarterly; Phi Alpha Bulletin Colors: Blue and Red. Flower: Rose OFFICERS Gra,jd Regent -- .„.. Phillip Margolis Vice-Grand Regent -- Milton Caplan Keeper of the Exchequer - -- Ephraim Baker Kecher of the Secret Scrolls Aaron Harris Bearer of the Mace Joseph Gross Historian - Joseph Gross FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Paul Lubin Nathan Needle Ephraim Baker Philip Margolis Irvin Hantman Fred Zimmerman Joseph B. Gross Jack Ulrich Jack Barshack Milton Caplan Isaac Miller Paul Gersten Milton Stein Aaron M. Sachs Aaron Harris Reuben Miller Alvin Greenberg Max Nichelson Bernard Grossman i4- j M4 t±l . ALPHA OMEGA Dental Fraternity ZETA-MU CHAPTER Dental Fraternity Fditnded at the University of Maryland, 1909 House: 1320 Eutaw Place Colors: Black and Gold. Flower: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S. Nathan B. Scherr, D.D.S. Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S. Meyer Egnatz, D.D.S. A. A. Sussman, M.D., D.D.S., B.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Benjamin B. Braunstein Philip Schwartz Jules Miller Edward A. Sobol Class of Niiiet ' ' cn Thirty-One Herbert Margolies Emanuel Shapiro Max Nirenberg George Solomon Class of Nineteen Thirty -Two Irving I. Breslow Jesse Englander George Doneson Nathan N. Frankel Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Samuel S. Bisnovich Emanuel Hoffman Philip L. Block Morris H. Nathan Herman Brener Leo Nelson Harry J. Garmansky Milton S. Nussbaum A. A. Ginsberg William Rosenberg Lewis Goldstein Leon Seligman Nathaniel Helfman Samuel Schindler Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Nathan Denbo Norman Salkin Percy P. Feinstein William Schunick Philip Gorenberg Samuel J. Weisbrod Isadore Levinson Jack Yerich Arthur Josephson J-f J MT ' m -f-i 9 ,j " ' V i ±4 jj - ' - — Ssd Lt GORGAS ODONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President James Wilson Vice-President — - Philip Schwartz Treasurer —- Julius Miller Secretary John B. Noll Historian - H. A. Nelson Sergcant-at-Arms 1. Hamilton Shupp MEMBERS James Wilson John B. Noll Philip Schwartz H. A. Nelson Joseph Sheinblact Julius Miller J. W. Wolf I. Hamilton Shupp S. Fornarotto Carlos Icaza C. E. Saunders Harold J. Tracy Owen V. Cummings Wm. Hahn Jasper J. Tew Albert C. Eskin A. P. Laureska C. E. Margeson G. A. Lewis E. B. Nuttall E. Shapiro Luther Fetter R. P. Kiker J. Levin J. Levin Max Nirenberg HISTORY Dr. Fernandez Gorgas, in 191 S, realized the necessity for establishing a medium through which many vital subjects, particularly applicable to the practice of dentistry, could be discussed. Consequently in order to make his realization an actuality, he founded, on December 8th of that year, this Society which proudly bears his name. This Society is strictly an honorary one and membership in it is obtained by those securing scholastic attainments equivalent to a composite average of 8 5 per cent or over in all studies in the curriculum. Not only scholastic attainments are necessary for membership but a student must be held in high esteem and must be of good moral character. t ' - JJf ' mst±i tr± " 2t±i ' ia ift " ' =«£, Dr. Oren H. Gaver, Deputy Ciuinsclor Dr. Oren Henry Gaver graduated from the University of Maryland Dental School in 1918. He was honor man of his class. The following year he began teaching physiology, of which department he is now professor. He is also president of the Baltimore City Dental Society, and has held many prominent positions both in City and State Dental Societies in the past. He is a prominent fraternity man, being the Deputy Counselor of Psl Omega, and is held in high esteem by all the boys. ft! --f-i t} t: PSI OMEGA Dental I ' icifcviiify PHI ALPHA CHAPTER Home: 1111 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Maryland FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Ben Robmson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean Alex. S. P,itterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Horace M. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Jose DaviUa, D.D.S. H. B. McCarthy, D.D.S. G. W. Gaver, D.D.S. C. A. Coward, D.D.S. M. Adair, D.D.S. J. Pyott, D.D.S. Joseph Fusco, D.D.S. C. P. Miller, D.D.S. O. H. Gaver, D.D.S., D )H y George Karn, D.D.S. N. H. McDonald, D.D.S. Conrad Inman, D.D.S. Carl Grempler, D.D.S. Bucky Clemson, D.D.S. Orval Hurst, D.D.S. Frank Hurst, D.D.S. D. C. Danford, D.D.S. B A. Browning, D.D.S. M. B. Mott, D.D.S. Howard Schiedt, D.D.S. J. F. Maguire F. J. McNerney J. Aldrey R. W. Cline W. G. Drumheller J. Cross O. V. Cummings L. Ball C. Cheney C. D. Dern J. Farrington G. Groshans J. C. Hills R. Thrall W. Chesterheld P. Clayton J. Cook P. Eichman A. Flor ' FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Carl McAloose J. W. Wilson Class of Nineteen Thirty-One L. Fetter S. Fornarotto L. Hamilton W. Hahn A. Lankford Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two A. Hayes V. B. Kendricks Z. V. Kendrick: W. Johnston H. Lott J. Kershaw J. Maddsn Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three R. Goe P. Hclter M. Lora E. Leary E. Wilkerson H. Markley E. Nutall C. Saunders ]. Tew H. Tracy J. Micheals T. Muir R. Milliken R. Prather S. Stiegelman J. Wickes J. McDermott " S. McKay S. Sandford T. Wheeler t± jfe ' % it A Psi 0 ii(, lit r± % -f-t t-h J f ' J SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Denial Fru cnti y EPSILON CHAPTER Fouinlcil at New York College of Deii isfry, njoi Colors: Black and Gold OFFICERS Master „ _ Irving Schein Chaplain Julius Zukovsky Scribe _._ Milton Buchbinder Treasurer ...Henry E. Rostov Historian _ Max B. Friedman Inner Guard Rueben Rosenbloom Outer Guard _ Irving Abramson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Irvin Schein Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Milton Buchbinder Fred Peddie Albert C. Eskin Henry E. Rostov Max B. Friedman Harry J. Winner Arthur A. Kohn Julius Zukovsky Samuel F. Leichter Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Irving Abramson Benjamin Goodkin Sam Bamdas Irving Newman Joseph Boxer Reuben Rosenbloom Joseph D. Gitlin Abraham F. Sidle Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Arthur A. Britowich Samuel Homel Al Brotman Aaron Janowitz Jack Eskow George Krasnow David Fruchtbaum Irving Steinfeld Charles Gillman Joseph Taubman Robert H. Gurvitz Milton 7olfe Leonard L. Horchowsky Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Theodore Bloom Aaron Parget Aaron Guth Herbert P. Newman Milton Levine Samuel RockofF Bernard Lilien Milton Taubkin i- - jr- w t- da o Q © Q r:» c3 i Z Z !a ® @ e, « tl; 2 ;;;r RANDOLPH WINSLOW SURGICAL SOCIETY Honorary Medical Fraternity OFFICERS President Kenneth Louis Benfer Vice-President -- - Eugene Scott Brown Secretary - Duncan Shaw Owen Treasurer J " Alton Miller Scri eant-at-Anns - - Emil John C. Hildenbrand MEMBERS Kenneth Louis Benfer Merle Dumont Bonner Eugene Scott Brown John Howard Burns, Jr. Lester Thomas Chance Clay Earle Durrett Wylie Melvin Faw, Jr. Samuel Fisher William Alexander Hamer Leon Jackson Harrell Gene Melford Harsha John Chapman Helms George Delmas Hill Emil John C. Hildenbrand Rollin Carl Hudson John Harlan Hornbaker Marshall Vaden Jackson Marius Pitkin Johnson Frank Russell Lewis Vernie Emmett Mace Thomas Francis Magovern Isaac Miller James Alton Miller Robert Deleon Oliver Duncan Shaw Owen Zack Doxey Owens Robert Perlman Joseph Jacob Smith George John Snoops, Jr. Carl Truman Thompson The Randolph Winslow Surgical Society was organized at the University in 1911 in honor of its p atron, Dr. Randolph Winslow. Its members are elected each year on the basis of their scholastic attainments, being passed upon by members of the faculty. rl±ft J t lti j 2ter ■ gr :i PHI LAMBDA KAPPA Medical Fraf entity XI CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. Goldsmith Dr. A. A. Weinstock Dr. Hyman Rubinstein Dr. C. Feldman Dr. David Tenner Dr. M. A. Novey FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Milton R. Aronofsky Samuel Fisher Joseph Blum Benj. H. K. Miller Chenitz Jack G. Soltroff Irvin Cohen Nathan M. Sperling Leon Ginsberg Class of Nineleeti Thirty-One Joseph Friedman Harry Lachman Reuben Hoffman David R. Levine Jerome L. Krieger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Daniel Bogorad Samuel Legum George J. Diamond Murray M. Reckson Elliot Fishbcin Sol M. Pink Samuel Evans Ganz Sol Prussack Meyer Jacobson Harold Sager Jack Lefkowitz Charles Stein Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Harold Aaron Bernard Lifland Martin Becker William Soltz David Bellin Victor Drucker Marvin Cohen Benjamin Miller Joseph Hyman Louis Rosenbaum ri±fi : c -f 3n jHcmoriam MoKKIS 1). ( Olll , M.I). Clasi of It) 27 To those who knew " Moish " it is hard to believe he is gone. Never was there a more happy-go-lucky fellow. Many were the laughs he gave us as he burlesqued the various characters with whom he came in contact. His spontaneous humor in his monologues and in conjunction with such fraters as Jerry Conn, Pete Meranski, Milt Aronofsky, were sources of unlimited amusement to his listeners. Now, this happy spirit is no more. Even when he learned, during his sophomore days, that his years were numbered, he never permitted any of his associates to sec or feel the oppressive weight upon his mind .is he sc.inncd tlie liori on of the future. He always smiled and joked. The success of the fraternity house is in a great measure due to his untiring efforts. This will, in years to come, be a monument to his memory. i± .yy ' r: S4 ■ . " " , . v PHI LAMBDA KAPPA CHAPTER ROLL . University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine Alpha AlphIZ:Z University of Illinois College of Med, erne gj ___ ...Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia r-,..xy. Loyola University School of Medicine „ Rush Medical College Epsilon Z.- " Z Northwestern University Medical School 7 " " " ' " .Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons ' Bellevue Hospital Medical College TheTA ° S Island College Hospital Kappa " " ..-.-- " ... University of Buffalo School of Medicine J " ' Tufts College Medical School - J ! " " " .!ZZ!-!!1-.- University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine j j " " ' ' Boston University School of Medicine ■jjj " " University of Maryland School of Medicine Omicron " " " Z::;::::: " :ZIZ: Detroit College of Medicine nd Surgery Pj University of Michigan Medical School Rho George Washington University Medical School Sigma - " - " -..-. " - " Medical College of Virginia Upsilon " V.V.V-Z.VZ....-.------ University of Virginia Department of Medicine Pj j Georgetown University School of Medicine -. ' ' " ' Albany Medical College Pjj Tulane University of Louisiana Omega University of Tennessee College of Medicine LambdaZZZZZZ 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 School of Medicine 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 Alpha Mu New York Homeopathic and Flower Hospital Medical School Baltimore Alumni Club Baltimore, Md. New York Alumni Club New York City Chicago Alumni Club _. - —- - -- Chicago, II. Detroit Alumni Club - -- Detroit, Mich. Pittsburgh Alumni Club -- - - ---- P ttsburgh, Pa. Philadelphia Alumni Club - --- ...Philadelphia, Pa. Boston Alumni Club - -- - - - Boston, Mass. Brooklyn Alumni Club -.- - - ...Brooklyn, N. Y Northern New Jersey Alumni Club -- - Paterson, N. J. Washington Alumni Club - Washington, D. C. t±l — f yjm . . NU SIGMA NU Medical l-ratcntity BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Es iiHishcil ill 904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE H.irry Adicr Howard M. Bubert Horace W. Byers R. M. Chapman Paul W. Clough J. M. Downey C. Reid Edwards W. G. Geyer John C. Hemmeter Clewcll Howell John Huck J. Mason Hundley C. Lorlng JosUn Frederick Kvper R. L. Mitchell Frank N. Ogden Maurice C. Pincoffs J. G. M. Reese Elbert C. Reitzel William Tarun R. Tunstall Taylor C. G. Warner ' Hiram Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty W. Melvin Faw, Jr. Marius P. Johnson Emil J. C. Hildenbrand George G. Snoops John H. Hornbaker Ralph F. Young Rollin C. Hudson Class of Nineteen Thirty-One David H. Andrew Page C. Jett Paul C. Barton Arthur F. Jones A. Talbott Brice Waldo B. Moyers Melvin B. Davis Christopher C. Shaw J. Wesley Edel, Jr. Milford H. Sprecher R. Cooper Ernest W. Alfred Van Ormer Donald B. Grove Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Menaris France Joseph W. Grosh Harry C. Hull, Jr. Arthur Karfgin E. Thrall Campbell D. Caples S. Paul Coates H. Clavton Diehl James T. Justice M. A. Krosnoff Pledge S. Edward Procter Marion B. Roberta John E. Savage Theodore Kurz Ashby W. Smith Howard Stackhjuse Clifford N. Taylor Francis N. Tavlor t-r- ' Mf ' ±±± SbvX rraJ l = PHI CHI Medical Fraternity BETA DELTA CHAPTER Fratres in Facultate Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. Herbert C. Blake ' , M.D. Carl L. Davis, M.D. Amos F. Hutchins, M.D. Elliot H. Hutchins, M.D. G. Milton Llnthicum, M.D. J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. George McLean, M.D. Charles W. Maxson, M.D. J. C. Lumpkin, M.D. Walter C. Merkle, M.D. Henry F. Graff, M.D. J. C. Eastland, M.D. Hugh R. Spencer, M.D. Joseph W. Pokorney, M.D. Henry J. Walton, M.D. H. Boyd Wylie, M.D. R. G. Willse, M.D. W. F. Zinn, M.D. Albertus Cotton, M.D. D. J. Passagno, M.D. Charles E. Gill, M.D. L. J. Milan, M.D. R. F. McKenzie, M.D. Fratres in Unlversitate Class of Nineteen Thirty P. E. Berry, Jr. Egbert L. Mortimer, Jr. Charles J. Farinacci Zack D. Owens James A. Miller Class of Nineteen Thirty-One W. Maddren Dawson W. Merven Seabold Kent M. Hornbrook Richard L. Murphy Carl D. F. Jensen Harry S. Shelley Walter J. Keefe Mervin L. Slate John F. Kilgus Michael Skovron D. George Mankovich Robert B. Taylor John F. Masterson Edward M. Warren Robert F. Rohm Clas of Nineteen Thirty-Two Charles Ray Bell A. Carlton Newnam, Jr. J. Russell Bell Jack Zeth Rohm William E. Brown Harry G. Thompson William J. McGovern Frank Mull Hammell Dewitt Curry Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Henry H. Austraw Frank H. Layne Edward H. Buffum George E. Lentz William F. Bucke Charles R. McAndrews, Jr. Nicholas M. Comodo George A. Moosey Richard W. Comegys George A. Matheke Arthur Gilbert Jack Richardson John J. Hanagan Cornelius J. Shea Joseph A. Sedalek Frank Wolbert Lauriston L. Keown ft±2jfe v ffa- f-t l— 3 PHI RHO SIGMA Mcd rtil l-ratcinit- l-oiiinlcJ al Northucitcrn Uiih crsi y, .S ' y; CHI GAMMA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edward A. Loopcr Nathan Winslow Frank S. Lynn L. H. Douglass W. H. Toulson A. J. Gillis Thomas K. Galvin John Traband C. C. Habliston H. M. Foster C. F. Horine L. K. Fargo H. F. Bongardt W. R. Johnson I. O. Ridgley R. W. Johnson Carl P. Roctling Samuel S. Tumminello Victor Jose Montilla Frank Nocera, Jr. Walter O. Rehmeyer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clem of Nine ecu Thirty George Bowers Mansdorfer George Martin Baumgardner Cliiss of Niiie ecii Thirty-One Frank Henry Jaklitsch Edgan Wade Mahn Russell Alvin Stevens Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Edwin John Allen Myers L. Nichols Alan F. Blake George F. Peer Leroy M. Bowden Garland Stewart Carlos G. Mendez John L. Van Meter One of the outstanding events in the history of Phi Rho Sigma was the amalgama- tion with Chi Zeta Chi, effected on April 6, 1929, in Cincinnati, Ohio, when two strong medical fraternities joined hands to serve American medical education. It is the largest international Medical Fraternity in existence, with an alumni and active mem- bership of over ten thousand, and with thirty-six active chapters in Class " A " medical schools throughout the United States and Canada. Phi Rho Sigma is devoted to the development in its members of the highest standards and acts of honor, chivalry, unselfishness, tolerance, industry, and loyalty to the estab- lished code of the ethics of our profession. WILLIAM ROYAL STOKES Frater IN Facultate Died February 1 1 1930. A friend whose life made Whose death leaves us ours the the better poorer. " jjr- m t:±± V. J. Fiacco LAMBDA PHI MU Medical Irtitcriiity ETA CHAPTER Colors: Red and White. Mower: jasmine. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C Jss of Nineteen Thir M. J. Coppola N. Romano Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three N. Bicchieri F. Di Stasio tf-l fr ' - SAJJ k fa a ' ( a • ' l t± ' ' y r±i .- . _ n o fj :a i © @ s J p«, Q £] ■ ' - PHI DELTA EPSILON Mcdiciil I ' rafcriiity W j DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER FoiDidcd at Cornell, 1904. Cl.nip fr Delta Eps loii established 1912 Sixty-two Chapters and Alumni Clubs Fraternity Colors: Purple and White. Fraternity Flower: Red Carnation Chapter House: 1503 Eutaw Place OFFICERS Consul - Joseph I. Smith V ice-Consul — Robert Perlman Chancellor __ Irving Rineberg Scribe Mortimer D. Abrashkin Marshall _ ..Isaac Miller Historian.. Albert Gluckman FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Bagley, M.D. John C. Hemmeter, M.D., I. Maseritz, M.D. Sydney M. Cone, B.S., M.D. LLD. Theodore H. Morrison, M.D. Nathan Davidov, M.D. M. Randolph Kahn, M.D. Isadore A. Siegal, A.B., M.D. Ernest Edlavitch, M.D. Joseph I. Kemler, M.D. Henry L. Sinsky, M.D. Joseph E. Gichner, M.D. Isadore A. Levy, A.B., M.D. Samuel Snyder, M.D. Shipley S. Click, M.D. Milford Levy, M.D. Irving Spear, M.D. Albert E. Goldstein, M.D. H. E. Levin, M.D. A. Allen Sussman, M.D. M. H. Goodman, M.D. Arthur S. Linde, M.D. Israel Zinberg, M.D. Martin A. Hanna, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Max Cohn Isaac Miller Abner Rosenthal Jacob G. Feman Robert Perlman Joseph J. Smith Harry E. Gerner Irving Rineberg Aaron S. Werner Julius Goodman Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Henry Berman Mark Hollander Solomon Smith Samuel Feldman Paul Lubin Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Mortimer D. Abrashkin Sam Geller Samuel Lieberman Herbert Berger Hyman Hendler Arthur Nachlas David dayman A. A. Krieger Robert Rubenstein Hyman Chimacoff David Halpcrin J. J. Shaw Jack Fein Albert Gluckman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Harry Bilcowitch George Hurwitz Emanuel Satulsky George Frost Morris Hyman Blane Schindler Morton A. Goldstein Arthur Rosenberg Alec Schwartz Albert Himmelfarb George D. Rosenblatt Milton Schlachman - y jr - ■ 9i -f iv-i PHI DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ROLL Alpha, Cornell Uniicni y Mctlicdl College _ New York City Beta, Uniicrsi y and Bcllci uc Hosfi ful McJical College New York City Gamma, College of Physiciain auJ Siirgeoin of Columbia University New York City Zeta, Long Island College Hosliital Brooklyn, N. Y. Omicron, A ' , y. Homeoftatbic Medical College and Flower Hospital New York City Alpha Rho, Yale Uniiersity Medical School ....New Haven, Conn. Tau, Unit ersity of Syracuse Medical School Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Sigma, Uniiersity of Toronto ' . Toronto, Canada Beta Delta, McGill Uniiersity Montreal, Canada Kappa Pr, Unit ersity of Pennsyliania Medical School Pliil.idclphia, Pa. Mu, Jefferson Medical College ' . _ I ' liil.idclpliia, Pa. Sigma, Tenij le Uniiersity of Philadelphia , Philadelphia, Pa. Beta Zeta, Hahnemann Medical College Philadelphia, Pa. Rho, Harvard Medical College Boston, Mass. Alpha Theta, Tufts College Medical College - Boston, Mass. Alpha Omicron, Boston University Medical College Boston, Mass. Delta Epshon, University of Maryland Medical College Baltimore, Md. Lambda, Jnhns Hopkins Medical Schtxd . _ Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu, Medical College of Virginia -- Richmond, Va. Beta Iota, Uniiersity of Georgia, Medical Department _ Augusta, Ga. Psi, George Washington University, Medical Department Washington, D. C. Alpfja Upsilon, University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. Alpha Alpha, University of Illinois College of Medicine Chicago, 111. Alpha Beta, Northwestern University Medicail School ' Chicago, 111. Alpha Gamma, Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. Alpha Lambda, Marquette University Medical School Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Xi, University of Minnesota Medical School Minneapolis, Minn. Alpha Psi, University of Wisconsin Medical School Madison, Wis. Phi, University of Louisville Medical Department Louisville, Ky. Alpha Tau, Indiana University Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Kappa, Uniiersity of Iowa School of Medicine Iowa City, Iowa Nu, University of Pittshurgh Pittsburgh, Pa. Chi, Ohio State Uniiersity College of Medicine Columbus, Ohio Upsilon, Western Rcserie Medical School Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Delta, Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery _ Detroit, Mich. Omega, University of Michigan Medical School Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta Epsilon, University of Cincinnati, College of Medicine... Cincinnati, Ohio Alpha Kappa, Washington University Medical School St. Louis, Mo. Alpha Pi, St. Louis Uniiersity School of Medicine St. Louis, Mo. Alpha Chi, Creighton School of Medicine Omaha, Neb. Beta Gamma, Uniiersity of Kansas School of Medicine Kansas City. Kan. Beta Eta, University of Tennessee, College of Medicine Memphis, Tenn. Alpha Iota, Tulane University School of Medicine New Orleans, La. Alpha Nu, Uniiersity of Texas Medical School Galveston, Texas Beta Thita, Baylor University, C(dlege of Medicine Dallas, Texas Alpha Phi, University of California Medical School San Francisco, Cal. Beta Beta, University of Colorado Medical Scho(d . . D--nver, Col. Alpha Omega, University of Oregon Medical School Portland, Oregon Alpha Eta, Uniiersity of Southern California College of Medicine . Los Anjjeles, Cal. ■J 7 i - THETA KAPPA PSI Millie ill t ' iii i ' ni y Fouiutcil in I Hi) at fhc Mdlical C()llcy,c of Virginia Es a ' lisln-il in iSi)l Colors: Gold and Green Flower: Red Rose FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clasi of Nineteen Thirty W. A. Hamer J. L. Ford L. J. Harrell V. E. Mace D. S. Owen C. Y. Moser D. E. Forrest, Jr. C. T. Thompson Clais of Nineteen Tbirty-One H. C. Whims R. L. Cashwcl! K. L. Cloninger L. E. Maloney s±: jr. tr 4- Q ' f A PHI BETA PI Medical Frafcnii y ZETA CHAPTER hounded at the University of Pittsl ' iiri h, March ;o, it Es ahlished December 21, i )oi OFFICERS Archon - - E. Irving Baumgartner Yice-Archon John E. Dumler Secretary _ _ Arthur G. Swinski Assistant Secretary William Owen McMillan Treasurer ._ _ Joseph W. Harris Assistant Treasurer _ __ John Duer Moores Worthy Councilor Emanuel A. Schimimek Honored Guardian Anthony N. Crecca Chaplain - R. Richard Louft Historian _... Carl A. Wirtz Editor Howard L. Zupnick Harvey G. Beck Nathaniel Beck Charles E. Brack Thomas A. Coonan Frederick B. Dart S. Griffith Davis H. K. Fleck Wctherbee Fort Leon Freedom Edgar Friedenwald Harry Friedenwald FRATRES IN FACULTATE Julius Friedenwald William S. Gardner Frank W. Hachtel Walter B. Johnson C. Hampson Jonss H. C. Knapp Frederick T. Leitz R. W. Locher H. B. McElwain Standish McCleary Alexius McGlannan Arthur C. Monninger F. A. Ries M;lvin Rosenthal Lewis Rosenthal John Ruhrah Frank D. Sanger William T. Schnutz F. A. Segrist Joseph Sindler E. P. Smith Eduard Uhlenhuth Walter D. Wise Eugene Brown J. Howard Burns, Thomas A. Arnett Howard S. Allen E. Irving Baumgartner Class of Nineteen Thirty James L. Gary Frank R. Lewis Francis Fielding-Reid Class of Nineteen Thirty-One B;rnard W. Donohue John C. Rozum Joseph W. Harris Emanuel A. Schimuneck William E. Kimmons Arthur G. Swinski Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tuo Anthony D. Crecca Louis F. Klimes John Duer Moores Salvatore J. Demarco, Jr. R. Richard Louft Carl A. Wirts John S. Dumler W. Owen McMillan Howard L. Zupnick t- - JJf ' r±i gg .y A r • - dJ GAMMA ETA GAMMA Law Fraternity Charter granted in i )20 Colors: Red and Black FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hon. James P. Gorter Edwin T. Dickerson J. X ' allace Bryan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE F. Edmund Sutton George B. McCandless Theodore W. Manahan Robert E. Chambers, Jr. Daniel C. Mills Everett L. Buckmaster Charles E. Russell George T. Ness, Jr. Grafton D. Rogers John W. Cable Bernard T. Zamanski Albert N. Rosenthal -r i jr- vvvst- f lA Hatuis5 Ihe. Mudguard Vol. CCC— No. 30. Baltimore, June 7, 1930. Price: Two Cents, Cash THE DENTAL HOLLYWOOD REVUE " Disraeli " . Phil Schwartz " This Thing Called Love " Rocky Pierce " Hungarian Rhapsody " Al Buday " The Untamed " Red Hulit " A Most Immoral Lady " | ' ■ " The Painted Angel " Our Genie " The Shanghai Lady " " Hell ' s Heroes " Maguire and McNerney " Red Hot Rhythm " Al Lapow " Tanned Legs " Ike Shupp " The Kibitzer " Shorty Gerstein " The Street Angel " Slatts " Everybody Happy " Joe Scheinblatt " The Vagabond Lover " Reds Messore " General Crack " " Sargent " Cook " Fast Company " Wilkie " The Broadway Hoofer " Sam Reise " The Pagan " Nelson " The Taming of the Shrew " Teddy Zamecki " Dynamite " McAloose " So this is College " Braunstein " The Love Doctor " Tony Harlacher " Wedding Rings " — -Leggett " They had to see Paris " Schein and Spitzen " The Lady Lies " Eddie Sobol " The Saturday Night Kid " ... Johnnie Wolf " The Unholy Night " (Knight). Pop Wilson " Three Live Ghosts " Miller, Moggie, Reiss " Fascinating Youth " Smitty " Wall Street " . " Norm " Chanaud ' ' " Genie " plays the lead in all three pro- ductions. REPORT OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL ASSOCIATION ON PHNEH HYDRO- CHLORIDE Prufs. H. G. Sciilmaii and D. ]. Schwarfz Isolation In a square bottom flash, place one ton (long, short, medium, etc.), consisting of exactly 14,100,000 gr. of Phneh, a sub- stance obtained from a sterilized solution of skimmed Flea ' s Milk (See Bulletin of the A.A.A. No. 14, P. 000). Add to the phneh one gallon of Carbon Atoms (count care- fully). Suspend the flash in air 7 ' 10 " from the ceiling and at the same distance from the door without any visible means of sup- port. If your efforts have been successful so far, continue thus: Heat a water bath to 189°P and place it under the flash men- tioned in line 1 of this paper. Under the water bath place one acetylene torch and one can of sterno. Ground the apparatus to the nearest water pipe and with the aid of an indoor aerial, tune in on one carboy of HCl (Hydrochloric Acid). Heat, stop heat, stop (this is not a Telegram) until all the window panes in the building start to melt. Disconnect the apparatus by means of a Hydraulic Press, using 200 tons pressure. Proceed now to count the Carbon atoms re- maining in the flask. There should be ex- actly 75,279,437 of them left (be sure to count carefully. Extract these with ether from the residue and tie in bundles of twos for future use. If the number of carbon atoms is not exact, the whole procedure has not been carefully carried out, and we ad vise starting over. However, if all is well, the residue should be filtered by a force pump and the filtrate collected in the ash can The precipitate, if any, is now purified from hot U.S. P. Spiritus Frumenti (ob- ■yi WV -M The MUDGUARD tainablc at any good noolas [Speakeasy]), and is evaporated to crystallization. Physical Proplrtii s Phneh Hydrochloride is a syrupy black liquid, being crystalline in structure and a powder in nature. It is soluble only in Al- cohol (Ethyl), but it may be made to dis- solve with a little coaxing in water or hot Zoop (ask Mom). It is odorless, having an essence of Rotton Eggs, and burns with a colorless red flame which has a cooling sen- sation on the skin. Distribution If there is any e.xcess Spiritus Frumenti left after the completion of the experiment, our advice is that you drink it. Then, place the Phneh Hydrochloride in a basket and cover it over carefully. By this time the Spirit should have you in fine spirits and maybe a little groggy. Call Plaza 2000 and ask for a horse and buggy. Deposit the bas- ket containing the Phneh Hydrochloride on scmebody ' s doorstep and then run like Hti 1 . Respectfully submitted this lt4h day of January, in the year of nine- teen hundred and thirty, A.D., B.S., Ph.G. how beseechingly those eyes were fixed on his. Then, as she felt his nearness to her side, she gripped his blixidstained coat fran- tically. Vi ' hen she saw the »lint of steel flashing from the instrument he held in his hand, her eyes became glassy, her rose-tinted cheeks a deathly white, her heart was throb- bing pitifully, her limp hands lays pathet- ically weak against her sense-deadened body. All she could do was to be there, mouth agape. Now, as the cold, steel, sharply pointed metal flashed before her eyes she screamed a piercing, heart-rending cry. At last! The tooth was out. PREMEDITATED MURDER Slowly, feartulK, she raised her terror- filled eyes up at the man towering above her; instinctivevly sh; quivered and shrank back. Her voice left her; she was powerless to utter a cry. Her throat suddenly became dry, her mouth mysteriously parched. A numbness seized her, her body became weak, she felt her heart beat dully, her head swam, slowly she felt herself slipping, slid- ing, sinking. Then, as the brute advanced with that murderous instrument in his hand, with a flash of intent in his piercing cold eyes, she was filled with unspeakable horror anew. Her breath came in gasps. Exhausted, she raised her soft heavenly blue eyes pleadingly to the man. Alas! The vil- lain was not to be stopped now. no matter PHARMACEUTICAL QUERIES Wc Womlcr: If Zilber will ever get a suit of clothes that fits him? If Mac Mund ever expresses a compli- mentary opinion of anything or anybody? If anyone ever took the trouble to stay awake and find out what a pharmaceutical law lecture was all about? If anyone remembers the old wooden lockers with the " detachable " doors we had in the basement of the old church building? What it is that makes Nate Rudo giggle so much? If anyone will be able to recognize the fact that Meyer Kushner has a mustache tor the past year? What Janowsky would do it he ever lost bis shadow, Jaffe? What makes Stimek and Mitchell the hardest working pair in the Senior Class? What the class would sound like it Kli- m en kept quiet for five minutes? Who is the handsomest man ii and whv am I? What Dr. Jenkins would d those famous twins " A .Socks Socks " ? Why Joe Milan ever took up pharmacy? What Eddie Kallinsky must be thinking about to have that perpetual blush on his map? th. without and M. - AAAJ.J.AJ.4.4.J.A4.J.XJ.J.X4.AXAJ.XJ.J.XA.t J.J.J..tJ..I--tJ..I-.l..t.J-AA4..t. XJ . A - V4 -- ! -- l--i- -V4-- - -4-V-t--V- ' -- ' --V- 4. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND | Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D., Prcshlciit T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc, Sccn-tciry of Baltimore Schools The B.iltimore 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 Nursing 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, B.iltimore, Md. , .j. TTTT-t--t-T-|-tT-t-i-T-t-TTT-t-TTt- " i " t-T-|rVTt-t--t " lr-) " t " t " rT1-TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTyrrV i-f -t( J ' WV -f v The MUDGUARD If attending pharmacy school is just a side line with Earl Wilder when working on the " Terrible Maria. " What Dr. Bryan would do if he had to stand still for two minutes while lecturing? If Dr. Wolf will ever get a prescription about which he will have to call a recent " grad " for advice? Who are the future millionaires of our class, according to Miss Cole ' s calculations? (We ' d like to get next to them). How much longer we can keep writing this stuff without going bughouse? R. Narunsky. THE DENTAL STUDENT ' S IF i With apolupci to Kiplni} ) If you can get up early in the morning And go to school as if it were to pleasure, If you can just keep " at it, " never yawning With not a moment in between of leisure. If you can work correctly in a flurry And put in your Amalgams day by day. If you can answer questions in a hurry. Nor cause ill temper by a bland delay. If you can use your head for calculations And not rely entirely on books. If you can pass through endless tribulations And not display your feelings by your looks, Suffer from interruptions as recurring As the par rate of Dollars to the Pound, Yet keep quite cool, your senses never blur- ring. Seem self possessed and smile on those around. If you can a case of Pyorrhea treat And never swear though by the stench your are stifled, Even though deep Calculus your skill has baffled. If you can stav away from bushwacking And give it not a thought. Nor betray the fact that common sense is lacking. Knowing that one ' s honor cuinot be sold or bought. If you can deal with patients fHjIitely Though they displav an ignorance sub- lime. Nor throw things at them (though perhaps quite rightly) And never let them know they waste your time. If you can face a rush and not grow dizzy. And stand all day contented, on your feet. See pretty girls go by — and still keep busy, And if they look your way, well — be dis- creet. If you can keep your head while those about you Are losing theirs (?) when .ill are work- ing late — Should dreams of graduation fall about you. And you work on with smiles, content to wait. If you can cancel dates and still be cheery. Give up your Tennis, Dancing, all your plans. Work while your friends are spooning, yet keep merry. You may be D.D.S. some day, my man. Charles S. Dillon. romance: love: pathos: See THE PAINTED ANGEL " ixith Beautiful Genie Taking Sicllar Role at THE TlVOLl stJLl BEGIN RIGHT ♦BUY KITTEK Tkc Mudguard SPECIAL LA " EDITION Vol. CIV No. 2 Baltimore. Monday. 27, 1 50 Price. Two Cents. CASH RHEB INSURANCE COMPANY We Insure Anything If You Have Anything Pri sidents Office 2nd Floor Natl Bank Bldg. Assets over S 1 HUXLER BROS. and KUETHE Announce The acquistion of Macy ' s. Marshall Fields ' . Wanamakers and Woolworlh ' s which will henceforth be operated as branches of HUXLER BROS. and KUETHI: Legal Stenographic Service MISS FANNYE COPLAN IHFSliS rVPFD Stenographic Transcripts of Law School Courses l ' . ,hlr. l,nJi-J Exper 1 Ace IHH nig GOLDBERG CO. hi c. Lid Income Tax Spe lalists Plumhi ng A so Done DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED STATES District of Maryland In Admiralty — No. 666 Filed Norcmber 4, 1949 THE EMMA GILES Ginsberg and Samuclson. Ginsberg, Ginsberg. Ginsberg, Samuelson, Samuelson and Samuelson for plaintiff H, W. Allers and J. A. Cochran, AUers and Cochran for defendant NIl.ES. District Judge This suit being for damages for personal injuries suffered by one Griffith, a stoker on the Emma Giles, recovery depends, as is admitted by both sides, ; upon whether or not the vessel was seaworthy. Now the Em- ma is not exactly a new vessel, although some parts of her are newer than others. Originally built in 1887, she was re-built in 1901. re-re-built in 1920, and re-rc-re-built in 1940, This , in itself does not constitute ' unscaworthijicss, nor is it even j evidence of unseaworthiness, and in the final analysis the fact of seaworthiness vel non depends upon whether, at the time of I the accident, the Emma was I equipped with a bower anchor. ! It seems theer were two Irish- men, Cook and Howard, who j were deckhands on the vessel. It was intimated that in addi- tion to being hands they were also heels, but htat fact is deem- ed irrelevant. Shortly before the accident these two (or four) h.:nds (or heels) removed the bower anchor from the bow of ihe boat and carired, dragged, propelled or caused it to be moved to the after part where it was wrapped up in the stern sheets. This was for the pur- pose of trimming the ship which had not been painted since 19-JO and was badly in need of trim- ming, Mr, Allers, able and amply articulate counsel for the defen- dant, has insisted with great Ileal that a bower anchor is a STEVENS WINS CASE The recent successful defense of Dangerous Dale Snodgrass in his fifth trial for murder during the past seven years ranks Paul B, (Mussolini) Stevens, de- fense counsel, as one of the most successful and resourceful crim- inal lawyers of the age. Stevens is reputed to be vir- tual ruler of the Baltimore. New York, and London underworlds and is best remembered for his famous exploit of a decade ago when, while trying a case before Judge Sappington, he was mid- way in a fiery burst of oratory when His Honor interrupted with the remark. " Well. 1 dont see what all that has to do with this case. " Stevens fired from the hip. A jury rendcr.?d a verdict of ■justifiable homicide " after fif- teen seconds ' deliberation. In the recent Snodgrass case, one Sutton, a reputed gangster. Ihad declared war upon a rival. known as The Peach, for in- ringing on his beer-running trade. Sutton found The Peach tossing dice with Snodgrass in Tillies gambling palace and [made the death sign by sticking the thumb of one hand between the first and second f ' ngers and wiggling same in a sinister man- ner. The Peach, looking up. jaw this and asked Sutton, " Do you mean me. ' ' Sutton, em- barrassed, replied. " No. not you — Snodgrass! " Whereupon Snodgrass cut him down with his submachine gun. The defense successfully in- terposed by Stevens in this case was " mutual mistake. " bower anchor and that even if it is placed in a vest pocket, it does not become a gold watch. jWhile this may be true, it does not satisfactorily ..nswer the im- portant question propounded by the counsel for the plaintiff, namely, when is a bower anchor not a bower anchor. ' The ob- vious answer is — when it is in the stern. Thus there was no bower anchor on the Emma Giles and because of this she was unscaworthy and is liable for damages to the plaintiff. ' erdict for the plaintiff. • t4. AJ.J,.l.AXAJ..l..l..l.J.J.XJ..I.J.JI..I..I..l.A.I.J..l.J.XJ.J..l.XJ,J.4.AA.l.J.x.t.l.J.J.4.J.J.AA .tJ..i.4.i..t..tXJ.XJ.. .. .» THE DAILY RECORD DEVOTED TO Law, Real Estate, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE f::S ' ;lX " " ' " ' . ' ' ' The Daily Record Bldg. 1M5 E. SARATOGA ST., BALTIMORE Phone PLaza 3849 Gives accurate 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 Baltmiore City, the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit and the United States District Court for the State of Maryland. Furnishes complete record of judgments obtained, deeds, mortgages, chattel mort- gages, 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 cir- culation among lawyers, real estate men and business people generally. Advertising rates furnished on application. Subscription, $6.00 per Tear payable m advance The Daily Record Job Department Is Coynpletely Equipped jor the Prnuing o| RECORDS LETTER HEADS BRIEFS ENVELOPES LEGAL BACKINGS CARDS MODERATE PRICES rT ' i " TT " t- " M-1 " ' t " Tft " TTf TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTf ftT + CTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTT ' -h j -ct2ti Baltimore at Hanover ■pJAMBURGERS address has come to mean more than just a place where clothes are sold. Baltimore men have learned that here it an establishment with sound values, where high pressure selling is taboo, where style is keenly and correctly interpreted. They look on Hamburgers as their ally in the problem of keeping well dressed. Investigate, and you ' ll agree. Isaac Hamburger 6P Sons VM.BO.D. j. J. 4. 4. A J. J. J. A J. A Aj 4. J. ■)• 4. 4. J. 4. J. J. J. J. A j.j. 4. J. J. J. J, J. 4. J. J. J. J. A 4. 4. 4. .1. AX J. J. J. J, J. A A J. J. .t A A J. -tAAA.] . EUGENE W. HODSON Thomas " Thompson Co. Prescription Pharmacists Cor. BALTIMORE and LIGHT STS. Cor. CHARLES and CENTRE STS. Cor. CHARLES and 25th STS. Pure Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Etc. OSCAR B. THOMAS JOHN B. THOMAS, Jr. TTT + + + ' t- + T+ ' t-+ + + + -t- + ' t- ' -tTt + T-t--4-T ' t- ' t- + + + T + + -t-T-t--t-T + TTrTTt-TT ' rTTTrr ' rTrTTTTrT 293 r I J.JUJ.4.J.AJ.J..I.J.J.J..1..1.4. .-!.J.J.X.I..I.J..l.J,J.AX .!. .l..l.J.AJ.J..t..l.J.4..t.J..«.AJ.A.l..l.A-i.-l.-l..i.-i.J.J..l.J.XJ.A.l.-l.J.A d onip FORMULA DR JOHN P. GRAY CONSTITUENTS GLYCERINE SHERRY WINE GENTIAN TARAXACUM PHOSPHORIC ACID CARMINATIVES DOSAGE - ADULTS: TWO TO FOUR TEASPOONFULS IN A LITTLE WATER BE- FORE MEALS THREE OR FOUR TIMES DAILY CHILDREN - ONE -HALF TO ONE TEASPOONFUL WATER BEFORE MEALS. N INDICATIONS AUTO-INTOXICATION ATONIC INDIGESTION ANEMIA CATARRHAL CONDITIONS MALNUTRITION NERVOUS AILMENTS GENERAL DEBILITY A TONIC OF KNOWN DEPENDABILITY THAT CAN BE PRESCRIBED AT ANY SEASON OF THE YEAR ' THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 Christopher St., New York H. G. ROEBUCK SOH PRINTERS of tHs TERRA MARIAE and tKe VANGUARD BALTIMORE MARYLAND r ' t--t-T + TTT ' t-TT-t ' T-t-TTT + TTTTTTTTrTTTTTTTTTTT ' rTff TTTTTTTTrTTTTTTTTrTTI-Tf • rr t r- st n z: uv A 4-.I.J..l.J.XJ..tAXX. »..l.J.J.J.J.J.J.J..l..l.J.AJ..|..|..|.AAA.t.A.I.J.4..I..I.J..I.J..t.X.l.XJ.J.J,J.J.J.4.4.4..1..1.J.J.. .. .J.J.J.J.X , A ROACH DESIGN ANTERIOR CAST PARTIAL ONE OF SEVERAL BAR CLASP VARIATIONS May we show you how to embody COMFORT - STABILITY - " APPEARANCE in your cast partials of the removable type? aALTIf O SMITH ' S DENTAL LABORATORIES W. T. Smith 201 W. FRANKLIN ST. P. O. Box E-2 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Phone Vernon 7575 - 7576 THE MURRAY ' BAUMGARTNER Surgical Instrument Company PHYSICANS AND STUr ENT SUPPLIES 5 West Chase Street Vor Dehciousness ' - Jersey Ice Cream is always at the head of the class! The purity of the ingredients and the care exercised m its manufacture assure you of a wholesome and delicious pro- duct. Available in a variety of tempting flavors. Try it. " Baltimore ' s Largest Indef endent Ice Cream Marxufacturer " rTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTi-T-t--t--t--t " t " " t " i " t " ) " t- T-i " |-TTi--t " t--t " t-i " t-T»-t-TT-i-T-j " H " t " t--i-t- t ri±fe ; r±i =t C 4.. J.XX 4.J.J.XJ.J.XJ.JLXJ.J.J.XJ.J.J.XJ.JLJ.J.J.J.J.J.4.J.J.J.JLiJkJ.XJ.JLSJ.J.J.J.J..}.4-J-AJ- ' i-4.J-J- ' i-J--l-J-J- ' i--l--l - There is hardly anything in this world that some men cannot inal e a little worse and sell a little cheaper, and the people who consider price only are this man ' ' s lawfid prey " ' Rus}{in. We succeeded in making our clot ' iing a little better for less. M. SOLOMON SON 603 West Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. E. Benton Taylor Geo J. ScHLOssEL Luther B. Benton Co. DEHTAL SUPPLIES Students ' Equipment Our Specialty RITTER X-RAY AND EQUIPMENT S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. ' S INSTRUMENTS . . FORCEPS . . ENGINES . . ETC. . Repreiented hy JOHN F. KEILY Phone Vernon 8512 533 N. HOWARD ST. Baltimore, Md. " ' TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTfT-rf TTTTTTrfTTTTTTTTI-TTTTTt-TTT-CTTTTT + T ' t-TTT + TT + T t±:« -VVV sr-f :?V - i : fct ft ' 4.■ X■ .■|.■ 4.AJ.■|.A■I■■ .■ .J. A4■■|.J J ■ ■I ■1.J.AJ X4 ■ AAAJ■J■A■ .■ .■ .■|.4 4 ■ I ' ■ .J 4■J■J.■ ■■ ■4■J.■) 1 J.■ .X■|.4.J ■ 4 . 3 io8 W Mulberry St., Baltimore, Md. Charles R. Deeley Son Dealers in All Kinds of DENTAL SUPPLIES College Rspresentativz GEORGE WEISENSEL THE EMERSON HOTEL ,,n r " BALTIMORE Scnic- dnd Cuisme Unexcelled irm; Halls and Banquit RMtns For All OcCd, ; PLaza 2469-2470 Dallimope I ovvel Oupplij and LaunJpL) Companij 107-109 S. CHARLES STREET TOWEL SERVICE Coats - Table Linen Aprons We specialize in supplying Linens — Coats — Dresses for Physicians - Dentists - Pharmacists • ' TTTTT ' t " i " TTTTTTVTrTTr- 1-TTT VVT-i-TTTTTTTTTTT r T T V V •. T V V -.- TV t-j i ' rTTTTTTTTTf-r % ' ■}mt t ' . j.j.j.j.j.j.J.JUJ.± 4.-i.Jl.S J-- 4.J.JLJ.J.J.J.4. - LJ.j. J.XJ.AJ.-i.A.A.J.A-4.A-A-- -4.A-4-A-- 4-4-4- - -- - - -t-- - - . THE ARTISTIC APPEAL New American Dental Cabinet No. This new A and attract! of The New American Uental (Jabmet Mo. 155 crican Cabinet follows the modern trend in beautiful • dental furniture. It is especially recommended for dentists whose space is limited as it is only 41 inches wide. And yet it has large capacity, containmg 44 glass trays with 2 bur blocks. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract, on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our Hne in your city and hope to see every member of the senior THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers, Wis. ? T.y.(.T.t.. T. ..j..t.. .j..t-i " t-TTTTT-t-TT-i " t " t " t-T-) " t-Tl " t--t-t-t " t " lr- -TTTTTrTTrTTTTTrTTTTTTTTT-. t± ts l VV V?fr -t ' - --- ' -V -I - r s. ._ 5A2!J . on the court it ' s fLASHyk .. in a cigarette it ' s V -- Taste " TASTE above C everything " " " ' X ; ' hesterfield SUCH POPULARITY MUST BE DESERVED (? 19J9. LrccETT RrvERS Tobacco Co. J.J.J.XA.l.X.i.J..LJ.J.J.XA-l.. ..t.l,J.4.J.4.J.J.XJ.J.J.J.4.- .AAJ.A.I.. ..i..l..l.AJI..I.J.AA.).4--tJ..tJ..l.J.XJ.AXJ..I..l.J.AA- Phone VErnon 1885 ARTHUR T. HALL Dental Lahoratory " An honest endeavor to t be of service at all times " 600 W. Franklin St. Baltimore L. „ .. ..... .. .. ..... .. ,,...„ ■- 1. : tap.os :i vv .-f A .Jbbdiit Jf4.J.J.J.4. 4.J.4..l.4.-l.J.AAAX.I.4. . .AAJ.J.A. .J. J.4.4.4..l-I.AJ.AJ..I.AJ.4.J.4.J.4.A.I.J.AX.I..I.AJ. J.AAJ.J.J.J.J. Congratulations 1930 It is our sincere wish that your career in the Profession v ill be a long and auspicious one. Incidentally, it may be that our Consultation Bureau -at your service at all times -can render helpful assistance in connection with some of the difficulties that arise. With a laboratory of entirely new and modern equipment, and a staff of master technicians, we are able to construct your vork as you wish it constructed. Visit us at any time; we ' ll be glad to have you inspect our new quarters. ( o-operativq Dentol Labo ra tories ' ARTISANS O F DENTAL PROSTHETICS ? ' EuTAw AND Franklin Streets BALTIMORE, MD. -.Jtt.: :jii . ' THE SNORINGS OF THE CLASS " A ONE-ACT PLAY presented by The Senior Class of the Pharmacy School Adapted from the original by T. A. AND I). J. SCHWARTZ ACT— THE MRST Sec;;. ' — Ditto Time — 3:57 P. M. on a certain Tuesday afternoon in February, 1930. Place — The University of Maryland Pharmacy-Dental Buildini;, Room 10. Scene — The room is dark, in fact, very, very dark. The door is locked, and all the shades are drawn down. The unicellular University students are cluttered in the dif- ferent corners, sleeping peacefully, some snoring, but on the whole the class has learned to remain quiet in the fact of all kinds of opposition (snoring goes on as usual during lectures, etc.). Suddenly a banging on the door — a face shows itself in the middle visible pane of the door. Hark! it is the professor. One of the timid scholars in the class be- takes it upon himself to open the aforementioned door and by so doing, " handshake " the professor. As the dear teacher crosses the room a great hue and cry are set up by the students (Synonym: In mates), which herald and proclaim the arrival of the most beloved Veterinarian, eminent Bacteriologist, Scientist, diligent Research worker and well-known Serologist and Immunologist. Doctor — " Let there be light. " (light immediately fills the room as the students show their handsome faces. Then follows an immediate rushing to scats (everyone to the back rows except the handshakers). Everyone is so intent upon starting the class on time and of avoiding any delays. (O my, yes.) Class (in unison) — " Good afternoon, dear teacher. Get a load off your chest; Of all of our classes. We like yours the best. " (Cheers, boos, etc., fill the room). Doctor (caking out his watch) — " 1 see 1 am a little early today, so . . . . " Class (interrupting) — " Don ' t tell us, we know. " Doctor (continuing) — " As 1 was saying, 1 am a little early, but I ' ll call the roll. Yes, I think we should have roll-call. - 1 ■ . ' r r -l ■ A-A-J-J.-L4.J.X SJ.XX4.4.J.J.J.J.J.AJ-Jt.J.J.J.J.J.J.J.J.J.4.J.A..).4.J.J.J.J. J.J.J.J.4.4--i.A-kA-UA-i.J--i.S4,4..t.± J ' Ask the Class of 1930 r r How MART treats the Boys Better than that y i Stop in and have LUlsiCH or BREAKFAST at Marys Lunch Shoppe OPPOSITE THE OLD PHARMACY BLDG. Compliments COMPLIMENTS OF w:}::r PHARMACISTS BALTIMORE, MD. BEST of LUCK to rou SINCERELY N. J. SEGAL SEGAL DRUG CO. rrtTrrrrrrrrvrTrrfrrrrrTtTrTVrrfrrtrttTrtT-lr-lrt ' i ' -irri- f-t-i-T- -t+i-i-ri-i-i-i - t-f- ' Jf ' 309 ii: ' %V3 -f-t C ,is.v— " l lurr.ih! Hurr.ili! Roll c.ill! Roll call! Ikilckc Cill! " etc. Doctor (starts calling the roll. At intervals of thirty seconds, tardy [Copyright, H. H. Roseberry] students file into the room, each slamming the door and receiving an ovation on entering. One carries an ice-cream cone, which he sticks in his pocket, another carries, among other things, a note-book with which to really take notes.) Having bv this time finished calling the roll, he waits for the class to quiet down (one, two, three, and so on ad infinitum). I ' inally — " Today we take up the subject of immun- ity, but first let us review some of the work of last week. Sicroticial tissue (patented), as you all know, has its point of predilection (also patented) arising in the fourth cervical vertebra: and resembles chicken pox in the later stages. " Cltisi (Try to take notes but are utterly bewildered b this jumping about from subject to subject without any definite landing field in sight). Doctor — " And vou know, as well as I do, that the filtrablc virus may be responsible for the disease, and it follows that the T. B. bacillus is undoubtedly the cause of Tuber- culosis. " Clan. (Each member of the class has a look of disgust on his face. Note-books, even though rare, are shut tight, and the doctor continues his ravings). Doctor — " Did I ever tell you about my experience on a Chinese ship? Well, the entire crew went down with Beri-Beri. I was the only one to escape the disease, probably because of the time I slept in a horse stable during the war. And I want to tell you it was all 1 could do to bring the ship safely into port myselt. Class (snickering, laughing, etc.) — " Some more bologna. " Doctor — " Typhoid fever bacilli injected into the blood stream attenuates the bacil- lus. " (Pulls pants up; buttons coat, then unbuttons it). The raving goes on, and on, far, far, into the hour. Class (is suddenly awakened by a very few liandcl.ips). Doctor — " And so I have arranged for about seven different films to show you. I was speaking to the president of ' " company and I have arranged for a visit to his plant. " I also have many other ideas in view. (Continues thus till 4.4 P. M. C »Js— " TIME, TIME! " Doctor (Attempts to get watch out. then puts it back) — " Well, just one more thing and then I ' ll let you go. " C ass— " TIME!! TIME!!! " Doctor — All right, that ' s all today. Class (in unison) — " We care not if you spit or spat. Or lecture in our class. The only thing we worry about Is if we ' re going to p.iss. ' Finis If OF COURSE . . . you ' ll want your own x-ray unit FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the public is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. They find that making their own radio graphs enables them to render better ser vice, to make their time more profitable. They soon become expert in interpretation, And this ownership of an x ray unit proves to be not an expense, but an investment from which they get a steady yield. The Victor CDX Dental X-ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is elec- trically safe. Both transformer and tube, in- sulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the experience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Ask us for details of monthly payment plan. GENERAL ® ELECTMIC ManufaAure Physical The s o the Coolidge Tube and complele lii apy Apparatus, EleiArocardiographs, y Apparattts r Specialties 2012 Jackson Boulevard Branches in all Principal Otia Chicago, III., U.S.A. FORMERLY VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION STUDY SHEET OF THE MEDICAL CLASS OF 1930 " To have a thing is nothing if you ' ve not the chance to show it, And to know a thing is nothing, unless others know you know it. " This has been written with the idea of portraying ourselves as others see us — " with malice toward none " — with apologies to Shakespeare, Byron, Pope, etc. So, in the words of Shakespeare, " If you have tears, prepare to shed them now, " but as he also said, " There is nothing either good or bad but tiiinking makes it so, " we shall begin. Mv capacity here is as in the words of Vi ' otton: " 1 am but a gatherer and disposer of other men ' s stuff. " Aroiiofsky — " Hear me for I will speak. " Object — To grow a beard. Ashman — " You can never judge a man by his size. " Object — To be a bridge shark. Biiiinti arihicr — " Unconcerned, but true; If he likes you, will stand by you . " Object — To escape the " Pen. " Biiyliis — " If hot air were music, I would be the whole band. " Object — To present cases. Bcliiikiii — " Tali oaks from little acorns grow. " Object — To grow tall. Bciifcr — " A mighty hunter and his prey is man. " Chief expression — " What this country needs is a good five-cent (.05) cigar. " Object — To keep class in good stand- ing. Bcrkouilz — " Alias Berke — May we never see in print, where the law calls for your finger prints. " Object — To evade publicity. Blum— " So many worlds, so much to do. So little done, such things to be. " Object — To collect Terra Mariae dues. Bunitcr — " Too many ladies for comfort. " Object — To enlighten South on Ob- stetrics. Bruiiii — " Time, I dare you to discover. Such a man or such a lover. " Object — to civilize West Virginia. Burin — " Nature endowed him with a brain. Easy to pierce and easy to train. " Object — To put Sparrows Point on the map. CJ.hUICf — " Dreamy eyes, did you ever? " Object — To help increase the popula- tion. Cl.tiiilz— " Style is the dress of thoughts. " Object — To be a model. Cohen y A. — " His size should assure him a higher place in the world. " Object — To be center of attraction. Cobviiy I. — " A man who couldn ' t face the facts alone. So he chose unto himself a Mrs. Cohen. " Object — To be a " famiU " doctor. Cohen M. — " Here ' s where I must stop in conster- nation Because he ' s the author of " The Birth of a Nation. " Object — To revolutionize Obstetrics (have onlv da light deliveries). f • " ' " ' " — " The man I know little about, Hut you can bet he knows the ins and outs. " Object — To be supplied with " Cord Ties. " 2 iiHrn : K vs 4.4.J.4..1..l. j.4.J..t.4.AAA. ' .J..I.J .J.A J. A4..I.4..I. J. .1. J. J. AX J. J.. tJ .A4. A J.X4. AA J. J.AA4. J. J..1.X J.4.A A4..t J..t.UA , A friendship formed with us during your college years will last throughout your professional career L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. ( HART ' STOETZER N E Corner Park Avenue and Centre Street PHONES VERNON 6400 ' 6401 MR MONROE CAVEY COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVE Dental Supplies and Equipment Baltimore, Md CAULK depots LOCATED AT- Philadelphia. Pa- PlTT BURGH, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa Huntington W Va. Baltimore Md Newark. N j RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. S. S WHITE DEHTAL MFC CO Phone Vernon 3166-3167 Henry W. Jenkins ? Sons Co. DAVID W JENKINS PreMdent Jfuneral ©irectorg Modern Chapel Cl Funeral Parlors McCuLLOH. Orchard AND St. Mary ' s Streets LONDON : Corr«pondcnIs m all Large Cues ; PARIS Star Life Insurance Co. Cyrdinary and Industrial Insurance, the Star Life Fair Deal Plan has won our great success and is still our guarantee Inquire tor Sample of any Policy desired G W MILLER President Star Life Building Corner Franklin and Greene Streets •? rrrrrrfrrmrrrrrrrrTTrrt-rTft ' rrtfT- ' r- f t t ' t T " TtT+++ ' t-v+ +T+T ' i-t-+ ' t " t- ■ •++■»• a-f -tP 313 ; d ±4 Diirn I— " Ask any nurse, ' Vho is the student ot the day? ' And without hesitation she repHes, ' It ' s Clay ' . " Object — To be most popuhir Univer- sity interne with the nurses. Dytir, Miss — " Silence is i olden. " Object — To discuss cases. Farinacci — " ' Tis the voice of the sleeper, ' . hear him exclaim, You have awakened mc too soon, I must slumber again. " Opject — To have easy chairs installed. 1 u — " Man siiall not live by bread alone. " Object — To sing. Fein II II — " The greatest fool may ask more than the wisest man can answer. " Object — To ask questions. Fiocci) — " The banana man whom we call ' Vance ' , And because of his good nature we take this chance. " Object — To be chief medical advisor to " II Duce. " Fislnr — " Of all those arts in which the wise excel, Nature ' s chief masterpiece is writing well. " Object — To mind own business. For J — " Brevity is the soul of wit. " Object— To make P. P. calls. Forrest — " I am monarch of all I survey. My right there is none to dispute. " Object — To be " Big man from the South. " Garcy — " The cold neutrality of an Impartial judge. " Object — To esca|X ' jail. Gurfiiikcl — " There was a laughing devil in his sneer. " Object — To obtain telephone numbers. Gcriicr — " Survival of the fittest. " Object — To make beiiev; he ' s serious. Gcrs cii — " ' Is there no hope? ' the sick man said; The silent doctor shook his head. " Object — To improve his medical knowledge by reading Liberty. Ginsberg, — " He thought as a sage, though he felt as a man. " Object — To collect class dues. Gdldiiniii — " Time will eventually make him a man. " Object — To instruct psychiatrists. Gohhtcin— " A snapper-up of unconsidered trifles. " Object — To be important. Goodman — " They never taste who always drink. They always talk who never think. " Object — To combine medicine and bridge Hainer — " Though of a singular type. He associates with all alike. " Object — To beat landlady. Harrell— " Hunger drove him from the wilder- ness. " Object — To escape street cars and ele- vators. Harsha — " So daring in words, but yet so slow to move. " Object — To accomplish without exer- tion. Helms— " Sleep is a gentle thing. Beloved from pole to pole. " Object — To match for Coca Colas. Hill— " Men of few words are true men. " Object — To be model man with ease. J. J. J. J. J. X J. J. J. J. A JU J. Jk J. A J. 4. 4. i. J. 4. 4. J. J. X 4. 4. J- 4. J. X i. J. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. A 4. J. J. 4.4. J. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. J. J. J. 4. J. J. J. AX J . 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 our departments— Savings, Checking, Investment, Safe Deposit, Trust and Real Estate. To the Pharmacists— We otter the banking facilities of thirteen offices to the pharmacists contemplating opening stores in the neighborhood section. Union Trust Company of Baltimore The National Ba OF Baltimore and Union Trut Company of Md. BALTIMORE A Greater Store — Visibly Chan( ed In Size and Ability for Better Service. Essentially Retaining the Admirable Traditions that are the Source of It ' s Pres- tlUTZLER DPffTflERS % Quick Lunch Good Food Mom ' s Lunch REAL HOME COOKING N.ext to J [ew Building 30 S. GREENE STREET T he cover for -■- this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ?TTTTTTTTTrTrTrTTTTTTTT1r ' «-T-t- + TT ' t-T ' i--i--t- + -t- + TT + T + + + -t-t-t- + T ' t-V + t++ + ' t--t--t- + + tT-rV j-f yj ' m jt-i-i Huriihakcr — " Much may be made of a DLitclim.ui it lie be caught young. " Object — To improve transportation to and from " Eastern Sho. " Hudson— " I love everything that ' s old. Old friends, old times, old manners, old books, old wine. " Object — To get reduced rates on an- tiques. Jackson — " Thou art weighed in the balance and found wanting. " Object — To raise a mustache at ex- pense of growth. fohinon — " Give me a place to stand, and I will move the earth. " Object — To develop a Prof ' s, affection. Ki-llcr— " His flow of words is exceeding fine. When he doth speak, he speaks his mind. " Object — To argue. Klein man — " Miserable comforters are ye all. " Object — To raise a mustache. Koiarsky — " Tarry at Jericho until your beards be grown. " Object — To be as a news reel, " Sees all, knows all. " Kranner — " Take life too seriouslv, and what is it worth? " Object — To take gas. Krcnicn — " Has sighed to man ' thougli he loves but one. " Object — To introduce a hair stimu- lator. Kiihn, Miss — " I-railty, thy name is woman! " Object — To weigh I 1 8 pounds. Lain — " The Great Cham of literature. " Object — To devise a portable library. Lewis — " It is not good that the man should be alone. " Object — To keep secrets. . J( (— " I ' m a bear in my home town. " Object — To enlighten the world about women of West Virginia. Miif otern — " I ' m proud of all the Irish blood that ' s in me. There ' s divil a man can say a word agin ' me. " Object — To see Loughran knock out Camera. Mausdorfer — " And but himself admits no parallel. " Object — To be a shiek. Miller, B. " Is there no balm on Madison St.? Is there no physician there? " Object — To live and let live. Miller, I.— " A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits. " Object — To entertain the class. Miller, . A.— " All mankind loves a lover. " Object — To tour Virginia. Montilla — " I am a man of unclean lip. " Object — To take gas. Mortimer — " Ay me! What perils do environ The man that meddles with cold iron. " Object — To work on thyroid. Moser — " A man ' s a man for a ' that! " Object — To graduate. Xeedlr— " These buds the promise of celestial worth. " Object — To obtain a man ' s voice. 0 ier — " A stoic of the woods — a man without a tear. " Object — To be in class on time. fci fc -f-t A X.l..t J.XAX.1.4.J.J.XJ.XJ.J.4.X.t.XJ..l.J.J.XJ..t4.-I.A.I.4.4..1.J.J.J.J.4.4.XXJ,J.J.. L J. J- J. .1. AJ. J.A4.X J. J. J. XJ. J. J . ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Outfits for Spring and Summer Se.nd for Illustrated Catalogue BRANCH STORES BOSTON Newbury corner of Berkeley Street newport palm beach Harry L. Black Harry L. Bi ack, Ir TELEPHONE CONNECTION Harry L. Black 6P SON _ umbers p ' 25 Clay Street, cor. sharp Baltimore - - Maryland GOWNS ' HOODS - CAPS for all degrees Get your outhts from the firm that intro- duced them to the Students of America Cotrell ' Leonard COLLEGE D E P, ' R T M E N T Albany, N. Y. E.St. 1832 Compliments -VTTrTrTTTTTrTTTTTrTTTt-t-i-t-t-ti-tti-tt- »i-t-t--t-tt- -T-t-- --t--t--t--t-t-l--t--t--t-t-t-V-t-t-t- --t--t- ' i--K r±2f VV3»-f-t Ol j)C)l M-itll — " My life is one demd horrid grind. " Object — To develop physiology. Ourii— " True .IS the needle to the pole, Or .IS the to the sun. " Object — To go into Service work. Oucus — " I h.ive no p.iin, brother, now; but oh! 1 .im so dry. " Object — To t.ike several v.icuions e.ich year. Perl III II II — " By my voice ye sh.ill know me. " Object — To be .in R (■ • — " English as she is spoke. " Object — To experiment. Riiichcr; — " But when ill indeed. E ' er dismissing the doctor don ' t al- ways succeed. " Object — To match nickels. Romano — " O Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou, Romeo? " Object — To invade the Alps. Rosiiithal— " 1 am not in the roll of common men. " Object — To hi of a disposition — less. Shill— " As merry as the day is long. " Ojcct — To become a man. Shnliiiaii — " It is fortunate for you that 1 came. " Object — To be independent (to point of nausea). Snii h — " A progeny of learning. " Object — To be a modest success. Snoojis — " Balm of my cares, sweet solace of my toils, Hail, juice benignant. " Object — To expose absurdities. SiiyJcr — " The laborer is worthy of his heir. " Object — To learn some anatomy. Sol roff— " Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? " Object — To be a man among men. S ' r ;,i; — " The multitude is always in the wrong. " Object — To be a pediatrician. S iirklaiiil — " At home in the world of society. At sea in the world of affairs. " Object — To imitate Solomon. Thomlnoii — " The hope of all who suffer, The dread of all who wrong. " Object — To again lead class. Warm a II — " The march of intellect. " Object — To be a dutiful husband. Wciiis fiii — " Strange! that a chap so small. Should keep in the run so long. " Object — To sit on front row. Werner — " He that hath knowledge spareth his words. " Object — To be an auctioneer. " o: lley, Mhs— " What is the end of fame? ' tis but to fill A certain portion of uncertain paper. " Object — Not yet discovered. Vf(« ,i; — ' Friend Ralph, thou hast Outrun the profs, at last. " Object — To be in no hurry. Zi7 ' ,i;cr — " The first shall be last and the last shall be first. " Object — To be a doctor. — Emu. j. C. Hii.nrNBRAND -P • A ' 4.4.4.XJ.XXJ.J .AJ.J. J.A..i.4.J.4.-L4.4..I.X4.4.-t.XJ.J.A.i.XJ.4.Jl..t.X 4.4.J.4.XA. r COMPLIMENTS FROM ONE INTERESTED IN THE University of Maryland PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS Maryland Square Lunch opposite Kernans Hotel YOU WILL FIND IT A CLEAN PLACE, SERVING GOOD, FRESH FOOD. QUICK SERVICE AND REASONABLE PRICES PREVAIL 305 FRANKLIN ST., West THE UNITED RAILWAYS BALTIMORE, MD. ■r ' rrTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT " t-T + Tt + ' t- + ' lr+ ' t ' ++ + + " T R Tl " l " t " t-ttt-t-TT-i " t " t-i-t-i-tti-t-i " t-t- - s ft± « . THE PRIVILEGES AND RESPONSI- BILITIES OF A PHARMACIST (ASSIGNMENT) Oh, the druggist leads a happy hfe, There ' s nothing much to do. He chews a stick of chewing gum And sells a pill or two. It ' s there we buy our postage stamps, He takes in lots of coin. But he deserves his big success. So in the chorus join. Oh! the kind and pleasant druggist On the corner of the block. He makes a lot of money And he keeps it in a sock. So ask for change at any time. The druggist won ' t be sore. He is so rich he works for love. He really needs no more. Oh! the druggist leads a rotten life, His work is never through. As long as sodas will be drunk, There ' s plenty work to do. For seven days he toils along And nearly seven nights. He is a poor down-trodden slave. He hasn ' t any rights. Oh! the poor privileged druggist On the corner of the block. He never knows the time of day His watch is in the hock. So ring his bell at any time. The druggist won ' t be sore. And if he doesn ' t answer right away Just ring his bell once more. REMINISCENCES Emulsions, tinctures, solutions, waters. Graduates, percolates, pestles, mortars. Hear the buzz of the students ' gab. The churning sound of the pestles they use — The oral quizzes that give them the blues; Just a scene in the pharmacy lab. Blood-Root, Acacia, Prunus Serotina — Latin name. Botanic source, Ethylmorphina. " We ' ll only take five drugs today. " Diecious, sessile, jXTcnnial fruits; Dried outer bark of rhizome and roots. ' Wake up, Joe, he ' s looking this way. ' Tests, reagents, divide it by four. Beakers, condensers, test tubes galore. " Now there ' s too much noise in this room. " Acids, indicator, alkali, dish. Stirring rod, end point, hurr) ' to finish — Those triple roll calls, the student ' s doom. Streptococci, diplococci, incubator, sterilize. Salts, triturates, turbid, clarifies, " Everything is clear thus far, I surmise. " " The official assay is so and so. " " The only reason is as all know " And we listened on to become wise. Statements, balances, original entry. Debit the receiver, drawer, payee — You ' ll gain only unfavorable renown. Interest, base, percentage, rate. " Finish your books all up to date. " The fellows are laughin " and jokin " around. We came with a vengeance to study and learn To jobble up knowledge and all play spurn, Numbering one hundred and sixty-three . We went through the scenes depicted above. Crammed and boned and swore enough For our coveted Ph.G. — HARR A. Dalinsky. ± ' ' t j,XJ.XX.LJ.J.J..l.J.X.l.J..L. .. .AJ..l..l.AJ.XJ,J.J.XJ.AA.l.J.J.-tJ.J.J.J.J.AXJ.XJ.AJ..t.4.J.J.J.. .AJ..».4.4.X4.J.AA.t . he ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE r . MARYLAND Contractors and Engineers and Distyihutors of Sand and Gravel Compliments of Sharp DaliMne Madron 5912-5640 Will see yoii at Gus Confectionery CIGARS ' CIGARETTES ICE CREAM ' CANDY MAGAZINES - ETC. 858 W. Xorth Ave. ORDERS DELIVERED FREE + +++++T++t T + + + ++++T++TTt + T +++i-T++-PT + ++ ' t ' + ' t ' +T+++ + + + ' lr ' t ' +++T++T ' t ' -t-i- ■ •■ •■» • t-f jr- m STATISTICS A LA DENTAL Most Popular - Red Hulit Best Orator Smitty Most Industrious " Norm " Clianaud Busiest Student Eddy Sobol Best Dancer (The Varsity Drag) _ Al Lapow Most Talkative Braunstcin The Prophet Wilkic Most Passionate Lover Reds Messore Dental School Dry Agent _ McNerney Biggest Politician . McAloose Righthand Men (Handshakers) . Vl ' ilson and Messore (Wilson ' s resistance keeps him in the lead) Least Heard From Buday Sloppiest Workers _. _ Shupp and Miller The I- ' irst to Arrive at any Class... _ Leggett Least Worried about Requirements _ Schwartz Least Interested in Horses _ Gerstcin Most Handsome? _ Scheinblatt Slowest Talker .. _ Reiss Baby Face Zamecki Bookworm Nelson (Who wants to be a worm?) " Joe College " _ Slattery The Craziest Ssnior Maguire Connecticut Yankee Noll Quickest to Think Up Excuses for Not Working _ Pierce Adopted Child (of Pop Wilson) . Wolf Luckiest in Quizzes (Profs, cannot pronounce his name) Moggie The Dutchman Harlacher The Co-ed???? Glickman Siamese Twins EastwcKxl and Burns Balfour Co. Spitzen The Baker _ „ Schein Pals Drs. Mott .ind Browning Smallest Feet . Cook Our Saviour Dr. Deems PREPAREDNESS If yoii woiihl rise above llie uiedi- oere, be satisfied vvitb nothing hul the best : give the best and deniaiid the best. Surround yourself with the l est of equipment, because, consc ' iously or unconsciously, we all react to the stimuli of our environment. In addition to making your work easier and more elFu ' lent. good equipment elevates your profes- oi vour sional status in the mind;- patients. The S. S. Vt hilc Kquipmcnt Unit No. 6 and the Diamond Chair No. 2 represent the most modern of equipment for t he den t al office. To- gether they will provide the mod- ern appliances for efficient service and comfort to your patients and ever be a source of inspiration to do vour best. Write to your dealer or direct for literature, office planning service and deferred payment contracts The S. S. ¥hUe Eqiii|iiiieiit Unit No. 6 aiiil Diaiiioud Chair No. 2 On Display at Dental Depots ' fie S.S.White Dental Mfd.Co. 211-17 South llib Street, Philadelphia :i-.. , PHARMACY SCHOOL STATISTICS Tom Fulton .Richard Ben Jncggin Earle M. Wilder Most Popular Best Looking Did Most for Class Sleepiest Petts, Gordon, Berman, Steinberg, Meyers, Stimek, and the rest of the Cl.iss Best Student Horb Goldstone Most Serious - _ _.Forman, Standiford, Packett Most Humorous Goodman Class Nuisance ...Klimen Hardest Worker... Earle Wilder, Jaeggin Biggest Becfcr Lawrence Cohen Biggest Grind Goodman Biggest Sheik _ Home Best Athlete Archambault, Shure, Blumberg Happiest Looking Owens Best Lover _ Wright, Petts Most Representative Type Student . ..Chandler Biggest Hand Shaker Feldman, D. Schwartz, Meyers Most Misunderstood Jielgert Biggest Tightwad Purdum, M. Sacks Biggest Moocher Weinstein Biggest Goof T. Schwartz, Schapiro Most Conceited Ben Gaboflf Miss Cole ' s Pet Student L Miller Nicest Co-ed Amelia De Dominicus Most Bashful _ _ Dick Jaeggin Best Pool Shark Milt Caplan The Long and Short of It _.Heigert and Carmel Most Playful Nate Zilber Story Teller _ Steve Ruth Most Attentive Fisher and L ' oley Best Natured Svarowskv and Wilson t : ' m [WWTf- AJ.4.J..l..|.A.LAAXJ.J.J.AJ.A4.J.XJ.4.XAAXAA. .J.J.J.AAJ..1.4.4.A-|.X.l.-».4.-U4.-l.- .4.- .4.4.-l..|..l.J.J.4..l-.t.J.4. Jr - ' The University Inn — - Cafeteria Service Private Dining Room for special lunches and dinners The University Book Store Students Boo s, Supplies, Stationery and J ovelties of All Kinds The MEDICAL ALUMNI HOUSE 519 W. Lombard Street Opposite Medical School Hynson, VJestcott Dunning MANUFACTURERS PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES BALTIMORE MARYLAND COMPLIMENTS OF C. 5?D. Lunch Room 535 West Baltimore Street Special Attenti07i to Slwderits and Service with a Smile TTTTT ' r-r++ + ' " t-+ ' ir1r-t " t " t " -+++-ir-t-+-(r-t-T+++++++++-t-+-t-+++++T+++++++++++T ' " -++++- t-t MT ' m lt- VALEDICTORY OF SENIOR LAW CLASS Four years ago vc began our course In the study of the law, sixty-hve men and women, each of us having aspirations and plans regarding the work we were about to pursue. We realize more vividly now, than then, that the word " Commencement " was well chosen to apply to this business of graduation. Thirty-two of us finish the course, of which number, about fourteen will practice before the courts of Maryland, the others will use their training in their respective businesses. Since this is a prop er time for retrospection, let us see what reflections have been most impressive. Although our University is not intended to be a money-making institution, we owe it to the alumni body and the State to encourage the matriculation of qualified persons who intend to pursue the study of law. And our responsibility is equally definite to dissuade applicants who have not the proper prerequisites and those who do not intend to complete the course. In this manner, we will build up a student body which should be capable of upholding the standards set in previous days by the University. We should be justly proud of our status as a grade " A " institution, and to perpetuate this distinction our standards in selection of students must be of the highest. The Board of Regents and the laculry Council are heartily congratulated by this class for the forethought and ability that has characterized the planning of the courses, the selection of professors and the prospected erection of a building to house the Law School. X ' e hope that our expression of appreciation will be regarded as the aftirmation, by our class, of tliclr plans and Ideals, In so far as we are able to render them honor. We have enjoyed the friendship and Instruction of our professors; it was a privilege to studv under these men. In general they encouraged us, and we responded in pro- portion to their interest In our work, which after all Is only a human characteristic. Evening School students make a sacrifice of their own time and money and, in some Instances, of domestic plans to pursue their work. This is a guarantee of their Interest, and their desire to accomplish as much as time will permit. However this time is limited. Hut taking our class as an example, there is not a student who would ask for shorter assignments or who would want the standards lowered in the slightest degree. But they are entitled to every cosideration that will facilitate their studies. With these factors as a major premise there are two suggestions which might be helpful — first that the preparation of the thesis be scheduled for the first term, thereby eliminating the congestion of work of the Senior Year, and secondly that In the Practice Court more consideration be tendered the students, In the selection of dates and partners, and espe- cially when they are compelled to default for reasons entirely beyond their control. The class feels that Practice Court is a most valuable feature of the curriculum. In general our four years hero have been most pleasant, in the studies, association with our professors, creation of friendships and in our real pride tor our University. H. W. All IRS. JL_E ' IsTf:! ciik ik -jii. . i .A-i.4.4.4-4--LJ-AJ--i-4-4--l- ' »-XXJ.J ' J.4.J.J. 4..I.J.4 ' J ' 4.J-AJ.J.J..i.J.J.4.J.J.4.J.J-J..1.3.J-4-- ' --i.J-4-4-4-J-J- ' l--l-4-J- ' i-4-4- ; Electrical Su i ies Duco Faults, Varnishes and Duco Product. ' ; t- Hardware and Fine Cutlery Full Line Mechancis Tools Student Supplies Ojficial College Belts and Buckjes University Cutlery 6? Supply 7 SOUTH GREENE STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Phone Calvert 0685 Keys Made While Tou Wait N ight Latches and Door Closers Installed LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL Bdltimort; and Hdnoi ' er Streets The immense CALVERT BALL ROOM largest in the South, is ideal for large dances, dinners, card parties and other social functions Coming to Baltimore means coming to Baltimore ' s Best Store HOaiSCHILD.KGHN CD. BALTIMORE Compliments of Recreation Restaurant and Billiard Parlor 524 W. Baltimore Street " n ' rTT-rTTTTTTTTTTT-rTTTTrTTTTTT++++++++T ' t-T + +++ + T ' t ' t- ' t- + + + +++ ' 1r ' )r++++ ' i- + T + t ' ' " t± m mt±t i; : FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS LAW " PROFS " " Then after seven years along came Peter. " — ji ' d c O ' Ditniic. " If you ask me how I know that I ' ll tell you — because the statute savs so and that ' s no horseback opinion. " — Dr. Ba hy. " When is .1 ship not a ship — and why? " — Captain ilfs. " Now-ah-the-.ih frustus industrials of lil.ickacrc-ah. — jiiii D.iinh. " Speaking of gambling contracts (now I want it distinctly understood that I don ' t gamble and therefore know nothing about them) — etc. " — jaikioii. " Now, young gentlemen, you must remember that even the judges of the Supreme Bench are not infallible. " — Dr. Howell. " Now don ' t forget — 1 want the weight of authority of Maryland law today and Maryland law before statute. " — I ' nif. R (,t;i ' . " Now if I fall off a horse and at the moment of landing say, ' Darn the Prince of Wales for setting a style, ' that ' s resgestar. " — Waller Clark. " And now we come to the study of Negligence — that delight of all lawyers ' hearts. " — Jiid c Frank. " And now that we ' ve spent the last month on the rule in Shelley ' s case I may as well tell you it has been abolished in Maryland. " — Robert Freeman. " Now before we start the class, Who is not prepared? " — . Wallaee Br)ant. " Juries are damned funny things, gentlemen; just like that red-headed gal I told you about down in Caroline County. " — Umiaril lir ant. " Now of course if he merely continued to pl.iy the victrola while in there, that was not grounds for a divorce a vinculo. " — Matl hii (iaiill. t bio J —- ' ' ' ' " " t ■ ■L4■4■ J.4.4.4.J.AA4.4. .4.4.J. .4. .4. .J.J. . •X4■■i■4. 4.J.J■J■■tJ.■l.JL .JLJkJkJ. 4•JLJU± 4.J.± XJ.J.4.JkJ.4. .A . QThe SOUTHERN HOTEL Baltvnore ' s Foremost Ho ' .el of Atmosphere and Environment HEPBRON and H AYDQN 14 W.FRANKLIN ST. SEE US FOR BOOKS Club Orders Given Special Attention The May Co. A Metropolitan Store FOR YOUNG MEN and WOMEN Phone CALvert 1453 S. FONTI, PROP. O. K. SHAVING PARLOR A Shop For Particular Men EXPERT HAIR CUTTING 531 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. 5 Barbers Shoe Shining No Waiting r±JK Vr 2i2i XX J.J.XJL±XJ.J.X±J.XX±±J.J.J.±J.XXJ.J.±J.±XJ.J.XXM .X4, X,lk.t.J.J.JLJ.XJ.X4.±J.X±J.XXJ.4.X.».X. Good Wholesome Food at MODERATE PRICES await The Students Who Come to THE GREENE INN 20 South Greene Street BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER FOUNTAIN, CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CANDY Solomon ' s Pharmacies PRECRlPTIO DRUGGISTS 631 W. Lexington St. Cor. Arch N. W. Cor. B.altimore . nd Greene Sts. 1342 Pennsylv. nia Ave., cor. Lafayette BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Reliable Weaving Co. " What U Impossible to others is Possible to US " The Most Perfect Work and Service in Baltimore in Re-Weaving Damages hy Moths, Burns. Cuts or Te.irs. Wc also Repair Silk Dresses. 28 Tears E.vf erience 2t)8 WEST SARATOGA STREET VERNON 1-8-6-S Compliments to the Graduates of 1930 i ' i " t - t " t " t--t- ■ •• • ■ " t-i-T ' t-t-T-t-TT-t--Hr- --t-T- - • •■ • + + + + + + + + T + ++++++ + T+t +++T+ + + + + rTTTTTTTT ' - t ' f ' t f ' .IVVC " -} d k A ayv arVa. •■ XJ.XXJ,J. .J.XJ.4. ' i.AJ.4.4.J.J.J.±J.J.J.J.AJ.4. XJ.J.J.J.J.J..t.J..i.4.J. 4.J..i.XJ..L4.XJ.X X.i.J.J.S - - Jr- ' - ' ' -- - ' ' ' - ' 1879-1929 Fi ty Years o Progress and Service to the American Lawyer This marks the 50;h Anniversary of the founding of the National Reporter System which was inaug- urated hv the publication of the first volume of the North Western Reporter in September 1879. Through the National Reporter System the American lawyer has access to the decisions of the state and federal courts for half a centuay. all edited and indexed on one uniform plan. The success of the National Reporter System has been built on prompt and accurate reporting and a su- perior editorial service, culminating in that great editorial achievement -the Key Number Annotation. THERE ' S A REPORTER FOR YOUR STATE If yon are not now a subscriber write for full information WEST PUBLISHING CO. St. Paul Tru ' Art CROWNS-BRIDGES CASTINGS Partial Plates That Fit Roy H. Cassel Dental Laboratory 221 N. Liberty Street, Baltimore, Md. telephone Calvert 4113 Only the Best in Prosthetics Say It with Flowers Hahn 6? Hahn 324 W. Saratog.a Street VERNON 1949 FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS We Telegraph to All Parts of the World ' V + T + t + + + T + + T + + T + -t- + + + T + TTT-t- ' t- + + -t- + + T ' t--t-TT ' t-T + + ' t-t-t-TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT a 3 1 i JT ' " iiu ii c UJ.XX.1..LXXXX.I.XAXX.I.XXA.1,A4.XXXXXX.1.XAXJ. J.XXXXXJ,J,XJ.XX.LA.i..l.J..l.J.XAXAXJ.XXXXJ. The home ' fol}{ dnd you, your self --will alwdys treasure that camera study of you, made while you were at the University. Come in and have it made before vacation days. Cecelia J iorfol Earec son 4 Charles Str(:(:t, {orih ' Baltunort:. Maryland Telephone Vernon 348() ■Yt + + + + + + + + + + + + ++ + + + T+ + t + + + + T + + + + + T + + + + + T + + + t + + + + + + + Tt + TT + T + + + + + T ' |K t- THE FINAL WORD At last the task is finished, for which wc arc truly thankful. We hope that the book will recall friendships and memorable incidents of the past and the University- We have tried so hard to produce a work in accordance with the most modern ethics and principles of annual building without considering personal likes or grievances. Our main purpose was to develop a volume that was neither a catalogue nor a joke book, but a formal record of our stay at Maryland. And now, that it is a ll over we want to call your attention to a few who have helped greatly in making this book what it is. Our sincere appreciation to H. G. Roebuck ' 3 Smi, Baltimore, Md., printers. jii iii mill Ollitr iiinl Co., Chicago, 111., engravers. Cecelia Earecksoii Studios., Baltimore, Md., photogiaphers. Dai id . Mollo) Co., Chicago, 111., cover manufacturers — And— The menihers of the l-ucully and Officers of ibc Adiiiinis iatioii and the feu itudeuts ul.iose coiifuratioii made hn loliniie possible. And now. Farewell, Earli M. W ' li 1)1 R, Editor. Norman P. Chanaud, Business Manai cr. The carat an hath reached the journey ' s goal. And ulad is uayuorn friend embracing friend; The jten hath reached the bottom of tin scroll. .■ nd, gladder still, the scribe uill urile. ' 1 HE END. " and KaVin Vtvder WriH ,

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, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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