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

 - Class of 1906

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1906 volume:

MAn T;AND ©IartTRook Room UNlVEKSn V Of " MAiiVLAND LIBRARY COLLIiGE PARK. MD. M HOT CIRCOUTI H C D O TERRA MARIAE LIBRARY, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND J 906 44;M4 DESIGN EO ENGRAVED PRINTED i:i£ BOUND „ WILLIAMS W 1 L K 1 N S COMPANY BALTIMORE DEDICATION TO OUR BELOVED INSTRUCTOR RANDOLPH WINSLOW, A.B.,A.M.,M.D. PROFESSOR OF SURGERY AT THE University of Maryland, Department of Medicine, IS THIS THE TERRA MARIAE OF 1906 Respectfully Dedicated. j j As a slight token of the esteem we feel for one whose patient, earnest and kindly efforts have been so successful in teaching each generation of medical students of the U. of M. to go forth into the world inspired with afFectionate regard for him, a greater love for the grand profession of which he is so noble an examplar, and a sincere desire for upholding the fair fame of the loved Alma Mater to whose development he has devoted the best years of an honored career. Randolph Winslow, A. B., A.M.. M.D. Randolph Winslow, A.B., A.M., M.D. There is no more alisolute gaii e of a man ' s real wDrtli and noliility of (.-haraeter than that afforded by the esteem in whieli he is judd hy those witli whom he is in daily contact in the performance of the duties of life. Especially is this true in the life of a physician, as a result of flaily association with the varying pliases of humanity both as a custodian of fauiily secrets and the healer of all the forms of linman snfl ' ering. It is this ever-present res])onsibility that tests to the utmost the qualities of manhood and demands the most unselfish abnegation of self for the benefit of others. Of him whose name is at the head of this ])age all who know him speak of him as tiie model physician, the conscientious and able teacher, the gentlenum above reproacli whose well-spent life has been in honorable service to humanitv. of whom it i-, n iru be said: " JC.xamplt ' is a living biw whost ' sway ' SUw iiKirc tha.i all tln ' written law obey. " liANDOLPII WlXSi.ow was bni ' n in llcitroi ' il. Xortli Cai ' idina, October •2:!. IS. " )?, and like every other Xortli Carolinian, if he could not have been b irn in that State he would have ]ireferred to have been l orn in Maryland. It is eminently fitting and justly equitable that Xorth Carolina, after tli ' e old riiivei-sity has furnished her with so many able medical men, slioulil re])ay the debt by gi ing to the I ' niversity one of its best teaehei ' s. 1 ' hokkssoj! Winslow attended the acadeiuy in his native town, but the var-(d(nul that hovered over the country during bis childhooil interfered consider- ably with liis early schooling. In October. lS(i. " i. just after the i-lose of the great struggle, he was placed in school at Baltimore. His family nuived to the Monumen- tal City in the following year, and he became definitely a Baltinuirean. Tn 18(i7 he entered Haverford College, and took his bacludorV degree in l.STl. While at college he was prominent in athletics and field sports and has nuiintained an interest in these -diversions ever since, being at one time om, ' of Baltimore ' s crack cricket players. Upon leaving Haverford, he entered the University of Maryland, and since that time he has always maintained an affectionate, active, and enthusiastic interest in that institution, laboring earni ' stly for its welfare with an aliiding faith in its future greatness, and witb the cei ' tainty of the realization of his hopes and the suc- cess 01 his efforts. It is equally certain that the name of Eandolph Winslow will be inseparably connected with the history of the development of this great home of medical learning. 7 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Profoi-sor Winslow had the iulvaiitaifo of l)eiii(r reared in an atmosphere of medi- cine. Ilis fatlier. Dr. Calel) Win. ' low. wastlie most proiiuncnt ])liysieian in tlie eastern portion of Xorth Carolina, and afterward attained a siniihir ominenee in Tialtiinore, being especially imti ' d fur the inunlier (d ' successful litliotomies he performed; iiis brother. Dr. John Winslow, is a well-known specialist of Baltimore, and tiie signal ability that distinguishes tlie family in medicine, in no wise lessened, has descended to the third generation. Professor W inflow ' s son being a young physician of great l)roniise. liandoljih Winslow therefore entered the T niversity well ei|ui))pi ' d, and stood high in the class of 18T. ' 5, containing such mendiers as Professor Ashhy and Professor Michael of the Tniversity. Since that tiinr he has Iktu coniimiously connected with the teaching force of the University, was Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, from 1ST4 to 1S8(); Demonstrator of Atiatomy. from ISSO to l.SS(i; Lecturer on t ' liiiical Surgery, from 1SS(; to ISiM: and since that tiiiic has been Professor of Surgery. He is also Chief Surgeon to the I ' niversity Hospital, and Surgeon to tlu ' ITebrew Ilosjn ' tal. Jle was I ' rofessor of Surgery at the Woman ' s Medical College from 1SS2 to 181)3. In addition to his work at the ITnivcrsity, Professor Winslow did special work at the University of Pennsylvania in ISTo, and at the great clinic of the world-renowned Billroth, in 188:i. Despite his busy professional life and his arduous University and Hospital duties. Professor Winslow has found time to contribute nmny vahuible additions to current medical literature, jiarticularly in the domain cd ' clinical surgery. He takes an active part in the work of the local societies, and never fails to be present at the annual meeting of the . merican Medical . .ssociation. He is President of the Xortli Caro- lina Society of Baltimore, and Chairman of the Section of Clinical ifedicine and Surgery of the Ballinu)re Mediial Siuicly. The degree of A. M. was conferred u)»on him in 1874. by Ilaverford College, for post-graduate work in New Testament Greek. In 1877 he marrii ' il Miss I ' ebecca F. I.eiper. of Chester, Pa., and takes no little pride in being llir falhcr nf ;i linr I ' auiily ul ' nine boys and three girls. Professor Winslow ' s cliicr desire is In -mIi] grcalrr fame to the already glorious name borne by the Cniversity id ' Maryhiiul. 1 1 i t u ' to liis constant elfort and the noble assistance of the other nii ' nil» ' rs (if llic lac idly thai Ibe I ' liiversity of Maryland is held in such good repute Imlb in ibis i-nunlry and abroad. While all those connected in ibe past and (hose at present cminected with the old University take pride in I ' miessni- Winsinw ' s reputalinn as a man and his signal ability as a surgeon and |iby icinii. he himscdf .seems to have no realzation of the high ]dace he is accorded in the minds and lu ' arts of those who have come under the spell of his magnetic |n ' esence. His simple, unalfected modesty, coupled with bis great skill and palieni enurtesy as a teacher, bis unfailing geniality of temperami ' nt condiine to ins|iire for him among the students that alfection which has made one of the most po|)ular professors in a leailing college of medicine. nm TERRA MARIAE {906 Foreword Gentle reader, we are certain of criticism in our ett ' orts to please you. Of criticism, Goetlio, the great (iernian, sa ys: " One can neither protect nor arm himself against criticism. We must meet it defiantly, and thus disarm it. " However, the editors feel not the need of such advice, but cheerfully and hopefully submit to your kindly judgment and pleasurable perusal the Terrae Maria for 190G. We have done our best, and feel that our best should meet your approval. We liave striven earnestly to produce a storehouse of pleasant recollections that will, lil e old wine, but improve with age. Each picture, eacli poem, each page has been created by someone who has en- deavored to show his love and fealty to our venerated Alma Mater, and incidentally furnish what might well be designated push-buttons of memory that will let loose the floodgates of reminiscence in the years to come. Many capable efforts have been entrusted to the editors, and we have often been at a loss to make choice with so much merit placed at our disposal. It is our sincere wish that none will feel aggrieved at the absence of their kindly contributions to tlie Terrae Maria, but ho])c it will be idealized that limited space made it necessary to hiy aside many worthy efforts. If, in the years to come, tjiis book should reawaken memories of joyous student days, when the song of youth rang sweetest and life was full of delightful antici|)a- tion, if it l)ut recall, gentle reader, the friends who shared with yon high hope and noble ambition inspired l)y those who taught you and us to honor the jirofession they have so earnestly toiled to fit us for, and by their good cxamjile made us love the old I ' niversity which has been so kind to you and us, then our reward is all we could desire. Thk Boaijd of Editors. Contents Kr.iulol])!! W ' iiislow . " ) Kditorial Hoiird 11 Henry Stockhridge 14 Board of Retrents 1 •) Faculty of I ' liysie 20 Senior Class. .Medictil 2! Junior Class. Medical 72 So]jhoniorc Class, Medical 7S Freshman Class, Medical 84 Rhymes, The " House " .Man 90 Senior Statistics i).5 Calendar 97 Keruke Skidooed 111! Faculty of Law 1 0:5 Senior Cla.ss, Law 106 Intermediate Class. Law 126 Junior Class, Law Mil Joseph C. France lol Faculty of Dentistry 156 Senior Class, 1 )pntai 160 Junior Class, Dental 182 Freshman Class, Dental 186 Senior Class Statistics, Dental UK) Faculty of Pharmacy 193 Senior Class Pharmacy 196 Junior Class Pharmacy 222 Athletics 2:il Clubs 241 Fraternities 2()0 Old S(|uareland AM Miscellaneous ' .W.i Advertisements 341 " Rule s Stuot NOT Vvdil nt IT, ileal it the - 1 Be w J. re ' lit car, T., 0 Editor ' s Office Editorial Board, 1906 Editor-in-Chief William F. Fulungs Associate Editors RoBKKT W. Crawford Walter W. Derr James K. CJilder E. Reynolds Thome Ernest B. Hutchens Frederick D. Carpenter Albert H. Carroll W. Stuart Symington Homer U. Todd Joseph T. England Business Manager Chester B. Gifford f tM ' J - 13 Hon. Henry Stockbridge Our Alma Mater By Judge Hexry Stockbkidge. On till? tlii ' t ' .sliold 1)1 ' a jiniFi ' ssidnal i-aii ' ei ' the I ' aci ' nf each iiiir is iiatui ' ally liii-neil forward. Tlw idea predi)iiiinaiit in the mind is akin to tlie attitude of the runner in a race, crouchinu ' and with nerve and muscle strainel to cateh the starter ' s word and he off. There is no time to think of that which is heliind. Tlie shot rin s out. There is a foi-wai ' d sprini;-. The struuyle has heoun. hut tin ' linal yoal is far away. Keen of eye must he the one wlio can see it. For most it is invisihU " . ' i ' h( way to be passed over is long, and lieset witli ohstacles untliought of or unheeded wlien m joyous confidence over the course hegan. A litth ' way fmm tlie start and one lags behind his fellows, and then drops out. Then another and another aliandons the contest. Those in front are nu ' antime changing their relative positions. The ones now leading were slow in getting away when the ' start was made, hut the struggle is none the less earnest. The iletermination actuating those who still remain is more real tlian ever before. And so the race i oi ' s on. Who that has ever watched the runners as their swift feet ily along th ' path will fail to recognize the picture thus crudely suggested? ' hat is it which eiiahlcs oiii ' to hold his ]iace when others fall behind or abandon the course!- ' The coach u ' ill ti ' ll you staying power, or wind. Has this a cori ' elative in the life of the ]ii-ofcssional man? II ' so. in what does it consist? The enthusiasm (if ymith has passed into an adage. A ' c look upon its dis- play with jileasure. Let but a few brief years pass by in the life nl ' the indix iiliial. and an exhihition of the same sentiment will be pityingly alludeil to as " provini-ial " " or " bad IVirm. " " Eather should these deprecatory ti ' rms he applicl to such a critic-. But for the professional man, in the exercise of his vocation, a repression of this natural sentiment, becomes not a matter of choice, but a necessity. Whither has this long e.xordium ti ' iulcd? To hut a single thought. Thr enthusiasm of youth means this: that he wlm can preserve this sentiment, preserves his youth. The passing years may bear their trace in whitening locks, but he econies not old who kee])s the ardoi- oF his college or university days. Com- plete repression of expression of a sentiment like the I ' epression of a physical function soon destroys. If, as .seems to be the case, the ]irofessional man of the ]iresent needs must stifle in large degree the ])lay of the youth-giving emotion of his earlier years, let it find an opportunity for expression in other ways. 15 TERRA MARIAE 1906 To our Alma Mater, tlu ' I ' liivcrsity of .Marvlarid, we arc and ever shall be her boys. In her sheltering jjortals we have no neeil to check the flood tide of ardor that pulses through our veins. Towards lier restraint may be freely cast aside, and in so doing we draw for ourselves ever refreshing daughts from the fountain of perennial youth. Our affection frankly voiced and ])lainly shown will encourage her as she seeks to guide and mold aright our younger brothers who must sooner or later take our places. Xor is this nil. Our active loyalty to her will be a bond ol union with each other, through which we, who.se paths of professional life lie along dilferent ways, will come to know better and appreciate more what each is doing in his appointed place, and we shall find in the zeal and intere.st of a common brother- hood, a broader sympathy with mankind, a keener appreciation of our fellowmen, and for ourselves a new life which will keep us ever young, and bring us to the finish line as fresh in spirit and in zeal as when our course began. 16 S ' n i lcmoriam (George W, i iltcnticrger 1819—1905 €o hnotD liim Vuas to lobe him ; for suft) tucrc his noble qualities thcp ronimantieD | more tljan respect aiiD admiration, l is life toas an inefpiring erample of Demotion to tnitn and tnimanitia all Deplore his lo s to the toorlD. o X Board of Regents of the University of Maryland Bernard Carter, LL.D., Provost. Samuel C. Chew, I.D. Hon. John P. Poe. Hon. Charles E. Phelps. F. J. S. GoRG. s, M.I).,D.I).,S. Jas. H. Harris, M.D., D.D.S. R. Dorset Coale, Ph.D. Richard M. Venable, Esq. Randolph Winslow ,M.D. Thomas A. Ashby, M.D. Edgar H. Gans, Esq. Wm. T. Brantly, Esq. Hon. Henry D. Harlan. L. E. Neale, M.D. Charles W. Mitchell, M.D. J. Holmes Smith, M.D. D. M. R. Culbreth, M.D. JOHNC.HEMMETER,M.D.,Ph.D.,LL.D. Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar.D. Daniel Base, Ph.D. Henry P. Hynso n, Ph.G. 19 Facu ' ly of Physic TERRA MARIAE j906 Faculty of Physics Georui-: W. MiLTKNBERciER, M.D., Einentus Professor of Obstetrics and Honor- ary President cf the Faculty. 2 Samuel C. Chew, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical iledicine. William T. Howard, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M.I ., Emeritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. 1 R. Dorset Coale, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 4 Randolph Winslow, M.D., Professor of Surgery. 6 L. E. Neale, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 3 Chas. W. Mitchell, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. 5 Thos. a. Ashhy, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. 10 J. Holmes Smith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy find Clinical Surgery. 9 I). M. R. CuLBRETH, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. 8 John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Prrfessor of Physiology and Clinical Medicine. 12 Jos. L. Hirsh, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and Visiting Pathologist to the University Hospital. 7 Hir. m Woods, M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 16 John S. Fulton, M.D., Professor of State Medicine. 18 Daniel Base, Ph.D., Pi-ofessor of Analytical Chemistry. 11 Eugene F. Cordell, M.D., Honorary Professor of the History of Medicine •ind Lilirarian. 14 J. Mason Hundley, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. 13 Thomas C. Gilchrist, M.R.C.S., Clinical Professof of Dermatology. 19 Joseph T. Smith, M.D., As.soeiate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. 15 Frank Martin, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 20 St. Clair Spruill, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 17 R. Tunstall Taylor, M.D., Clinical Professor cf Orthopedic Surgery 21 John R. Winslow, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. J. M. Craighill, M.D., Clinical Pr:}fessor of Medicine. 22 Jos. E. Gichner, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. 21 A Few Associate Professors TERRA MARIAE 1906 23 S. B. Bond, M. D., Clinical Professor of Genito-urinary Diseases. 24 L. M. Allen, M.D., Associate Professor of Oljstetrics. A. D. Atkinson, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. 25 .John (!. .Iay, M.I)., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. 26 Harry Aplkr, ] I.1)., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. 27 Milton R. Walter, M.D., Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology. Charles W. McElfresh, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 28 Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. 29 Gordon Wilson, M.D., Associate Professor r;f Clinical Medicine. 30 .1. W. Holland, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. H. Richardson, M.D., Clinical Lecturer on Neurology and Psychiatry. W. I. Messkk, M.D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. H. C. Hyde, M.D., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology. R. H. .Johnston, M.D., Lecturer on Diseases of Throat and Nose. H. Richardson, M.D., Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry. F. M. Chisolm, M.D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. E. E. GiBBON.s, M.D., Demonstator of Ophthalmology. 31 Wm. Tarum, M.D., Associate Profe.ssor of Eye and Ear Diseases. ' G. A. Flemino, M.D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. C. C. CoNSER, M.D., Demonstrator of Physiology. Howard Kahn, M.D., Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. John A. Tompkins, ,Jr., M.D., Instructor in Elinor Surgery and Bandaging. 32 Irving J. Spear, M.D., Instructor in Ps3-chiatry. 33 PA(iE Edmunds, M.D., Instructor in CJenito-urinary Diseases. ,loHN HouFF, M.D., S. Demakco, M.D., G. C ' Lockard, M.D., W. V. S. Levy, M.D., Assistants in Pathology and Bacteriology. W. H. Mayheav, M.D., H. ,T. Maldeis, M.D., C. Overman, M.D., Assistants in Histology and Embryology. H. !M. FiTZHUGH, M.D., Nathan Winslow, M.D., J. D. Reeder, M.D., S. DeBlois, M.D., Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. 34 T. H. Cannon, M.D., A. G. Rytina. M.D., Assistants in CHnical Pathology. 35 Mr. a. D. Johnson, Secretary to the Dean and Superintendent of College Building. 23 Hospital Staff TERRA MARIAE 1906 Hospital Staff 1 Arthur M. Shiplky, M.D. Mediciil Superintendent. 2 Fairfax G. Wricht, M.D. 3 Charles Bacilev, M.D. 4 J. W. PlERSON, M.D. 5 Jas. G. Matthews, M.D. Assistant Resident S ' -u ' geons 6 RosroE C. Metzkl, M.D. 7 R. P. Bay, M.D. 8 J. Holmes Smith, Jr., M.D. Assistant Resident Physicians. 9 W. V. S. Lea-y, M.D. Resident Pathologist, 10 H. E. .Jenkins, M.D. 11 Robert L. Mitchell, M.D. A.ssistant Resident Gynecologists. MATERNITY 1_ ' ' William B. Warthkn. M.D. 1)3 Reuben A. Wall, M.D. H. D. PuRDUM.M.D. Resident Physicians. 25 Clinical Assistants Gaius W. Billups, William B. Borden, Edward L. Bowlus, William L. Brent, Charles O. Burruss, Wm. D. Campbell, Romulus L. Carlton, Irving D. Chaney, T. Morris Chaney, Arthur B. Clarke, Earle S. Coster, Robert W. Crawford, Mattheav C. Freilincer, William F. Fullings, John 8. Geatty, RoBiNETTE B. Hayes, Newton W. Hershner, James H. Hope, Oliver A. Howard, Oliver Y. James, Leon J. Kosminsky, S. Howard Lynch, Wm. Wade Olh ' e, Ki ' Y Pearlstine, Eugene Raphel, Ernest H. Rowe, J. G- F. Smith, P. B. Smith. Bernard O. Thomas, Walter F. Sowers, Elijah W. White, FiTZ R. WlNSL ' )W. TERRA MARIAE 1906 To the Class of Nineteen-Six Here ' s to the hcaltli of this jelly oLl class, This brctlierhcoil potent, profound; Wiso and l?arncd in all that p, rtains to the mass Of huini nity — ffcl)l , unsound. Thev h ' lve done with pnif, ssoiv and father eoiifrssors: This l)rothtrh(iod potent, profoiuid; ' Will exr.c ' t thi ir full dues from ; 11 v i ful transu:ressors, And thtir( rri rs int( r und( rj;roun l. Mav tlu V nev( r irrow w. ary in hi ' alin : man ' s ills; True physicians li loved, adori ' d; But soln nly com|iound tlu ir potions .and pills, Wh( n liy hi IpK ss and n.cily in, pic n d. Then here ' s to the men who have triumphed ajiain. And thiir full meed of honor have won: Who have fought tlu ir way throujih and e ulf in : review The cours[ and the rac; ' thev have nm. 28 o( Senior Class Officers Colors — Old Gold and Royal Purple. loTTO — ' •Lerete " " Mvltiim legete, " " Multum admodum legeie. " Off icers ' . C. Carroll President M. ' SI. PacE Vice-President W. F. Sowers, A ' ZA ' Secretari F. WiN ' sLow, (PIK Treasurer W. W. i TosF.f TBEKT. Sergeant-at-Arms Wm.F. Fi-LLixcs. Kl.f-tXl ' JJ.l.Editor J. DEL TiiHo Poet J. Kx!iX,,Ir PropJut ,]. S. Geatty Historian L. Karlixsky Valedictorian Executive Committee A. B. Clarke, KT, ONE, Chr.irinan M. C. Freilixger, 7v ' ' y L. J. KOSMIXSKY A. H. WiiKiHT. A ' ZA ,J. (!. F. Smith E. M. Sullivan 0. A. Howard. 31 osMi(: 5 Senior Class Executive CommiUee Senior Class Roll ]5iLLUPs, Gaius W., a B Mathews, V:i. " And wlien he entered exery goose Began to cackle like the deuce; The asses brayed at one another, Twas plain the creatures smelt a brother. " Age 26, Wt. 1.50, Ht. .5.4. Clinical Assistant. Rock Hill College, .Johns Hopkins University. Blank, Hkxry Camden, N. .1. " Like a brook, noisy but shallow " — And going on forever. Age 23, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.8. ' Varsity Football ' 04- ' 05, Captain ' 05- ' 06; ' Var.sity Basketball ' 0-l- ' 05, ' 05 - ' 06; President N. J. Club ' 05- ' 06. Bordentown Military Academy. JioRDEX, William B., .Yi ' .V, J, IIJV. 6NE . . P.eaufort, N. C. " He is a paralyzer of the fenude heart ' ' — (he thinks). Age 27, Wt. 138, Ht. 5.1 . Class Treasurer ' 03- ' 04, Secretary ' 04- ' 05: Treasurer X. C. Club ' 04- ' 05; Vice-President Cotillion Club ' 05- ' 06; Clinical Assistant. M ' ercer University. Bowns, l DWAUi) ] ., A. P., K ' ' .Middletown, Md. " Oh, tell me, pretty maiden; Are there any more at home like you? ' ' (See Webster ' s definition of " bolus. " ) Age 33, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.7 . Glee Club 03- ' 04. Class Executive Committee ' 04- ' 05: Clinical Assistant. .Johns Hopkins University. HuANXOX, Earl H., XZX .Glenville, W. a. " I should hate to wake up and find that thing star ng me in the face. " Age25, Wt. 1.5S,Ht. 5.7A-. Univeivity of West - Virginia. 33 TERRA MARIAE 1906 I ' liiiNNKii, ( ' m(i i.)i ' iii.i! ik ' lk ' foiiuiiiic. ( »liiii. A iiu ' dal lie won. upon two lefis. Two pedals and two wheels. Yet to win three-quarters (75) Three trials he needs — he feels. Arc 28, Wi. l(i. " ), lit. . ' ).( ' ) Tuniia Hiiili . ' (•hoiil. I ' i;i r. William L.. AUJ - • Fredericksbur t. Va. " 1 know the nature of women " (he opine.s) v{ SoioiiKin in all his glory did not so boast. Aj ;e 24. Wt. 1(55. Ht. 5.8J. Clinieal A.-;sistant; Class Hasehall ' 02- ' 03; ' Varsity Football ' 02- ' 03, ' 04- ' 05, Captain ' 04- ' 05; President Athletic As.so(iati( n ' 05- ' Or): f.lee Club ' 03- ' 04. I ' .nooKS, Al. n G I ' hilopolis. Id. " ' ith a pair of eyes like two fried eggs, And a nose like n Hartlett pear. " Age 21, Wt. 165, Ht. 5.9. ' Varsity Football ' 03- ' 04; Varsity Basket balf ' ()4- ' 05. Dickinson College. Hi linnicMis, Lav (1. Tonipkinsville, Mil. " If, standing between a donkey and a poodle dog. lie were to ask. ' When shall we three meet again? ' he would be incontinently kicked and bitten by his two insulted comrade.s. " Age 27, Wt. 138, lit. 5.11. Washington College. I ' luiitss, Charlk.s O., .l.C ' J Fredericksb»n-g. u. A b ibl)ling s])ring of niirlh. Age 23, Wt. 12G, Ht. 5.7. Clinical A.ssi.stant; Secretary Va. Club ' 03- ' 04; ice-l ' resident ' a. Club ' 05- ' 06; Cla.ss lia.sel)all ' 02- ' 03; ' Varsity Uas(l)a]l ' 05- ' 06. I )cust Dale Acaileniy. 34 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 l vKD, NoRVAL E., KI, ONE. Baltimore, Md. Friends grow wherever lie iTiav be. Age 23, Wt. 161, Ht. 5.7. ' Varsity Football ' 02- ' 03. Western ilarvland College. .Lona coning, j ld Campbell, AVilllwi D., Phar.D ., KW. " To know him is to like him. " Age 29, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.8i Clinical Assistant; President, " House " Organization; Chairman, " House " Executive Committee; Craftsmen ' s Club Maryland College of Pharmacy. • Charleston, Md. Caxtwell, Harry A " A man after his own heart. " Age 22, Wt. 130, Ht. 5 . 9. Class Baseball ' 02- ' 03 ' Varsity Baseball ' 05- ' 06. Tome Institute. Carlton, Romulus L., NEN, UJY. . . North Wilkesboro, N. C. " Why he ' s a mere man, Born and brought up in tlic usual way. " Age 25, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.8 Clinical Assistant; " House " Executive Committee; Class President ' 04- ' 05; Class Executive Committee ' 03- ' 04; Treasurer N. C. Club ' 02- ' 03; Secretary ' 04- ' 05. Carholl, Victor C Cambridge, Md. " My figure •as never of a divine proportion, and as for my face Nature made it against her wishes. " Age 39, Wt. 160, Ht. 6.1. Class President ' 05- ' 06. Cambridge High School. 35 TERRA SMARIAE !W6 CvsKv. Vii,i.i M .. I X Xonvic ' li. Cdiiii. " Cliccr up. I ' .ill, tliere is no Hell, ]5ui {]]!■ worst is yet to come. " Age 25, W|. 161 ' . lit. G. ' Namty Foutijall O.j- ' UG. Georgetown I ' liivei-sity. Cii.AMcv, IiiviN- I).. K r Bristol, :Md. " He has the air of his own statue crectc ' d hy national subscription. " Age 24, Wt. 187, Ht. 6.1. Clinical Assistant; ' Varsity Football ' 04- ' 05, ' 05- ' 06; Manager Track Team ' 0.5- ' 06. Anne Arundel Academy. CiiANF.Y, T, .MoHHis, Jk., XEX, dXE Chaney, Md. Would I were a Sultan; then a harem 1 il demaiul That no other ruler could equal in this or any land. Age 23, Wt. l. ' )(), lit. 5.1). Clinical A.ssistant; ' Varsity Football ' 04- ' 05; Captain Track Team ' 04 ' 05. (»5- ' ()t). Halt im(n-e City College. Chiplky. BAsco.Mn L., XZX Cireenwood, S. C. " The devil hath ])ower to assume a pleasing shaiie. " Afie 2J, 1 . loll, lit. 5.7. University of Georgia. Cl hki;. . htiu h H. . A ' ' Brani]ifon. C;;nada ■■ 1 admire him, 1 frankly confe.ss it, and when hi.s time come.s I shall buy a jiiece of the mpe for a keepsake. Age 3:i, Wt. 151, Ht. .5.8J. Clinical A.ssi.stant; Clas.s ' ice- President ' 02- ' 03; President ' 03- ' 04; President Musical As.sociation ' 03- ' 04; Editor ' ()4- ' 05; Chairman Class Executive Connniitee ' 05- " 06; Chairman Executive Committee . thletic Association ' ()5- ' ()(): Craftsmen ' s Clul). 36 TERRA SMATilAE 1906 ¥ CoNAAVAY, Bknjamix, F., (PKI, (PAI . . . .Mannington, W. Va. " 0 hell! what have we here? " Age 2S, Wt. 160. Ht. 5.11. Univer.sity of We.st Mrginia. Coster, Earle S., JM Baltimore, Md. " Apes remain apes though you c ' lothe them in velvet. " Age 22, Wt. 132, Ht. 5.6. Clinical Assistant. Baltimore City College. Crawford, Robert W., A.B., A ' , ONE, J. J . .Strasburg, Va. " All the great men are dying-I do not feel well myself. " Age 25, Wt. 155, Ht. 5.11. Clinical Assistant; Class Vice- President ' 04- ' 05; Assistant Editor Annual ' 05- ' 06 (?); Leader Cotillion Club ' 05- ' 06 ; Mandolin Club ' 04- ' O5 ; Chairman Exeucu- tive Committee Va. Club ' 05- ' 06, " Varsity Base- ball ' 02- ' 03 ' -04- ' 05- ' 06, Captain ' 04- ' 05, ' 05- ' 06; Captain Tennis Team ' 05- ' 06. Hampden- Sydney College; Washington and Lee University. Daniels, William H Baltimore, i Id. " Does nothing with a deal of skill " — Save puffing the smoke of a " paper pill. " Age 22, Wt. 136, Ht. 5.S. Bovs Latin School. [)kes. Rali ' H E Brantsboro, N. C. " Round as a Ijiscuit and busy as a bee. " Age 24,Wt. 180, Ht. 5.7. Oak Ridge Institute. 37 TERRA SMARIAE 1 06 Dr.KS, RicDox O Brantsbnro, N. C. A multiplicity of words that will not cease. Age 21 , Wt. 140, Ht. .5.10. Oak Ridge Institute. Devlix, Joskph a New York, X. Y. " The world knows nothing of its greatest men. " Age 23, Wt. 159, Ht. 5.7i ' Varsity Football ' 05- ' 06. Georgetown University. DuLAXEV, H. Kkxxkdv, IX, K r Baltimore, Md. I have done the school some service, ' Tis a fact no one will deny. Age 28, Wt. 178, Ht. 5.11. Randolph-Macon College. DuxcAX, Thomas Charleston, N. C. " Give all men thine ear, but few thy voice. " Age 2:5, Wt. 135, Ht. 5.7. Trinity College. Faxous, Riad Cairo, Egypt. " If thy hair and brains shf)uld change places, Haldheaded thou would ' st be. " Age 23. Wt. 137. Ht. 5.7. Syrian Protestant College. 38 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Fheilingeh, Matthew C Baltimore, Md. Beside thy noise the ass ' bray is weak. Age 32, Wt. 185, Ht. 5.10 . Clinical Assistant; Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' U6. FuLLiNGS, William F., KI, ONE, J, I Jersey City, N, J. For editorial fame he once did .soar, But like Poe ' s " Raven, " " Nevermore. " Age 22, Wt. 1.50, Ht. 5.10. Clinical Assistant; Editor-in-Chief Annual ' 0.5- ' 06; Vice-President Athletic Association ' 05- ' 06; Class Base ball ' 02- ' 03; Assistant Manager ' Varsity Ba.seball ' 04- ' 05, Manager ' 05- ' 06; Assistant Manager ' Varsity Basket ball ' 05- ' 06; President Cotillion Club ' 05- ' 06 Vice-President Musical Association ' 0.5- ' 06; President N. J. Club ' 03- ' 04; Chairman Execu- tive Committee N. Y. Club ' 05- ' 06. Paterson Military Academy; Stevens Institute of Technol- ogy. Geatty, John S., A.M New Windsor, Md. " Pray tell me sir, whose dog are you? " Cerebus is my name. Age 24, Wt. 155, Ht. 5.8. Clinical Assistant; Class Historian ' 05- ' 06 Western jMarjland College. Griffin, Thomas A Clayton, N. C. " Hell is more bearable than nothingness. " Age 27, Wt. 135, Ht. 5.8f. Horner School. Gross, Julius E Pittsburgh, Pa. " Not a Hercules could have knocked his brains out, " For none can smite a shadow. Age22,Wt. 130;Ht. 5.5 . Pittsburgh Academy. 39 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 It 11 vifiii.i.i, .In, IAN W.K ' i. H l-: Quitman, Cia. I lades will he his hii])])y Iidiiic. Ajic L ' 4. i. i:52, Ht, . " ).s. MaiuifitT ' :irsity Haskcthail ' OS- ' OG; President Bowling Club ' 05- ' ()(]. (iodrjriu ( " ollecre of Pharmacy. llMiT. Wii.i.iAM I... .V -.V. IIJY YurUvillc. S. C. .■ cc yon lean and huntiiy ( " assiiip — . lways plottiii ' i ' . . f;e 24. Wi. 1 IJ. lit. 5.9. Cla.ss Sergeant-at-Arnis ■()4- ' ()5; Chairman Executive Committee S. C. Clul) ' 04 -•(). " ). Hanks High School. H WNKixs, J. Frkdiohk K, .In.. KT Baltimore. Md. Happy-go-lucky, jolly and plucky. A line yoimg chaj) is he. . gc 2 ' . . . II. " ). Hi . . " i.. " ). Baltimore City College. II M,-. KdiuxKTTK B.. K l llillsl.or... N. C. " He is a man of honor, of noble and generous nature. " . gc •_ ' !». Wt. 17. " ). Hi. . " ).(). Class l ' " ,xocutivp Com- niillcc ' (14 ' ll. ' ). II i.iisii. i;i{. Nkwton W., KT Cioi-sucli. Md. ' ■ If the heart of a man is depros.scd with cares The mist is dispelled when a woman appears. " Age 27, W(. l. ' )0. III. . " ).7 Class Executive Com- mittee ' ()4- ' ()5. Inion High School. 40 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Hill, Jamks C. " One Pinch, a hungry lean-faced villain, a mere anatomy. ' ' Age 24, Wt. 116, o.Si ClenL- ion College. HdPK, ,T. Mios H.. A ' r, ftNE, J St. Mich:.els. : U1. " Take him to thy protecting arms, ' ith all his youth and all hi.s charms. " Age 23, Wt. 130, Ht. 5.7. CUnical As,sist:ait, " House " Historian; Glee Club ' 03- ' 04; Secretary Cotillion Cluh ' ().5- ' 06. How.vHD, Olivek a St. .John. Canada. " Stiff in opinions, and always wrong. Does everything by starts and nothing long. " Age 35, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.11. Clinical Assistant; Treasurer Atheletic Association ' ()4- ' ()5- ' 06; Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. I ' niversity of New ]:5runswick. Hume, R. C. ldwkll, «C2 ' A ' , HNE, J, 2 ' Racoon Forge, a. Fond of music in chorus; also the festive coryjjhee. Age 27, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.9 -. Treasurer Ya. Club ' 03- ' 04; President ' 05- ' 06; Chairman Class Execu- tive Committee ' 04- ' 05 ; Assistant Pharmacist to University Hospital ' 02- ' 03- ' 04; Pharmacist ' 04- ' 05; Chiss Baseljall ' 02- ' 03; ' ' arsity Base- bair05- ' 06 ;Manager Tennis Team ' ()4- ' ()5- ' ()(): ' Varsity Baseball ' 05- ' 06. Fredericksburg Col- lege. IxK.VNTE, JosK M Santiago, Cuba. " Somewhat hasty and hot — He cannot deny it — and headstrong. " Age 22, Wt. 166, Ht. 5.9. Clinical Assistant. St. John ' s College. 41 TERRA SMAR AE 1906 .1 n;s, Olivkh ■ Georgetown, Del. " Muili lidniiij; " doth make thee mad. " Afio 2(). Wt. 1. " ). " ). 111. .■).7. Clinical Assisiaiil Class E.xocutive Connnittee. ' 03- ' {)4; Class Treasurer ' 04- ' ()5. " House " Executive Com- mittee. .1 AHHKi.i,, Kyi.k .MrC.. K ' l Clear Creek, V. Va. " 111 his youth he had builded and contrived a strange machine. " Age 24. Vt. l.-)(). lit. . ' )..5. Beckley Collefie. .Ii:. . iNGS, Ch. rles L., A ' JlW Columbia, 8. C. " Night after night He sat and ijleared his eyes with books. " Age 24, Wi. 170, Ht. 6.11. Secretary 8. C. Club ' !) ' _ ' - ' ():{. South Carolina College. .biii.Nso.v, Tiio.M. s B., XZX Wanelaiid. Ind. " A shapeless mass of wreck and rubbish " — His bones are all ihat sha])e him. Age 2:i, wt. i,-)8. Ht. .yrj. K Hi,i. sKV Li.d lialtimore, Mil. Ever something to sell has this terrible name — .V name you all know, l)y sight, very well. Hut which no man can speak, and none can sjiell. Age 22. Wt, i: S, Ht. o.fi. A ' riledictorian " O.i- ' OC, Baltimore City College, 42 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Kkelkh, John W., XZX .Hamniondsport, N. Y. A modest ape ! Observe hnw near lie edges on our race: What human tricks! how risible of face. Age 26, Wt. 142, Ht. 5.11. University of Buffalo. Kelley, Louis A Charlottetown, Canada. " He hath never fed on the dainties that are Ijred in a book. " Age 22, Wt. 153, Ht. 5..S. Dunstants College. Kxox, John Pineville, N. C. He hath his " sea-legs ' ' ever with him, And slops from side to side. Age 22, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.71. Class Prophet " 05- ' 0G.(?) University of North Carolina. . KosMiNSKY, Leonce J., Ph.G luch Bluff, Ark. " Twas whispered in Heaven — ' Twas muttered in Hell. ' ' Age 28, Wt. 149|. Clinical Assistant. Class Executive Committee " 05- " OG. North- western Universitv. Lake, L. Fayette, A ' ZA ' White Creek, N. Y. " It is hard for an empty bag to stand upright. " Age 23, Wt. 150, Ht. 6. University of ' ermont. 43 TERRA MARIAE 1906 I.AHHABKK. Fav F I ' ro.spei ' t Hiirhor, Mf. Wake. wake, thou slufifranl! (!() to the ant and he wise. Age 23. Wt. 170. Ht. . " ).l(i. I iiiveisity «if hiine. l.iMAino. 1.1. US 11.. K ' J. ». K Naples. Italy. • lie mouths a .sentence as a cur mouths a bone. " ••Odds liiidkiiis! he ' s all mouth. " Age •_ ' : . Wt. 1411. 111. .).(j. Vale liiivcrsity. Lyn II, S. llowAKi) Laurel Del., •■ He wears the marks of many months well spent. Of viriue. truth well tried, and wise experience. " Age •J ' _ ' . t. i: " ). III. • " ).( . Clinical . ssistant. M( Mi.ii ATTW. .losKiMi lma. W. ' a. • liat shall 1 do to he forever known. " Drown tlwsclf in a iiarrel of Manhattan. Age 2 . ' . l- ' s. 111. •■■).6J. Ml 1.1. A. . I ' KTKU Laurinshurg. N. C. " Nature hath framed strange creatures in her time. " In thee she hath done worse. Age ' _ ' 4. Vi. r. ' ll. III. r .{ [. Tniversity of North Carolina. 44 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Mitchell, Lou M., 2 ' A ' Pittsburjili, l ' ;i. " Thou knowest all without the books. " So doth the fool gain wisdom. Age 23, Wt. 143, Ht. 5.7. President Pa. Club ' 0-t- ' 05. I ' niver.sity of West Virginia. XuGF.xT, Arthur ,J Wf rcester, Mass. A ]iatient plodder, like the tortoise — He may win, if the hare l)Ut falls asleej). Age 28, Wt. 100, Ht. 5.10. Holly Cross College. Olive, Willl m W., NIN Apex, N. C. He never letteth his right hand know What his left hand doeth. Age 28, Wt. 151. Ht. 5.11. Clinical A.ssistant; Editor ' 03- ' 04; Secretary N. C. Clul) ■()3- ' 04; Class Executive Committee ' 04- ' 05; " House " Execu- tive committee. Pastor, Louis M Wordliine, N. J. Guaranteed to nuse the dead or money refunded. Age 23, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.8. Pe. rlstine, Kivy Branch ville, S. C. " Hey, what a clattering is here! One would think hell had broken loose. " Age 21, Wt. 137, Ht. 5.10 . Clinical Assistant; Class Baseball ' 02- ' 03; Mandolin Club ' 03- ' 05. Charleston College. 45 TERRA SMARIAE 1006 I ' kters, Calvix C Camp Creek. W. Va " Is it a vision or a waking dream. " Age 27. Wt. 1.5.5. lit. 5..S. University of Kansas. I ' l.rMMER. Al ox L Hannersville, X. C. " Ain ' t I hell? " Age 23. ' I. r. ' i). Ht. . ' .«. University North Carolina. K Ai ' HKL, EuGKXi; 1 ' Upper Falls, .Md. " Horril)ly stutVed with epistles of war " — Yet never a warrior would be. Age 26, Wt. 13S. lit. oM. Clinical Assistant. Baltimore ( " it - College. Hi( i;. M. xxi.v M Columbia, S. C. A grain tlmu art -liut not of .sense. Age 25. Wt. 137, Ht. . " ).7V. Clas.s Vice-President ' 05- ' 06. South Carolina College. Ki.iiKiiTs. CiiAitLKs W.. .V A . IIJV Nicholls, Ga. •• 1 was not born for courts of great affairs, I |iay my debts. l)clic ' e. and sa ' my ])rayers. " Age 22. Wi . 1 1(1. 11 1 . . " ).7. Class Historian ' ()3- " 04. " 04- ' 0. " ); ( ' (M ' responding Secretary ' .M. C. A. ' 03- ' l)4. President ' orj ' OG. 40 TERRA MARIAE 1906 PvOWE, Ernest H., KT Baltimore, Md. " Not all cabbage heads are grown in the country. " Age 25, Wt. 1.52, Ht. 5.8i Clinical Assistant; Class President ' 02- ' 03. Franklin I ' niversity. ScANNELL, Joseph W Lewiston, Me. The " d " is silent in thy name — But thy tongue doth put it there. Age 24, Wt. 174, Ht. .5.8. Bowdoin College. Scott, Edwin L., IAE, ONE, J Ocala, Fla. Edwin ' s always up to tricks; Ain ' t he cute, and only six. Age 21, Wt. 14U, Ht. 5.8i. Clinical As.sistant Crippled Children ' s Hospital; Captain Class Baseball Team ' 02- ' 0. ; President Fla. Club ' 04- ' 05, ' 05- ' 06. University of South. Sherid. n, Ch. rles R., 0X Cumberland, Md. Thou art ever " twenty miles away " from the point. Age21,Wt. 170, Ht. 5.11. Mt. St. Mary ' s College; Georgetown University. Smith, J. G. Fowble Govanstown, Md. " Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " Age 23, Wt. 140, Ht. 7 J. Clinical Assistant; Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. St. John ' s College. 47 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Smith. .Idhn W Eajjlo l{i)ck, X. C. ■■ ' J ' Ikmt iipver v:is ;i man with sucli a face as thine. " ' ' Age :54. V|. locS, Ht. 5.3. Wake Forrest Coliese. Sm iiKH. Dk.mi ' skv V lieikley. W . n. Histinfjuished to extinguish — candles. Age 26. Wt. ]. " ){), Ht. G.2 I ' resideiit W. a. Club ■04- ' 05. Beckley College. Stu.Kii, Ai,i:.iANi)H() H. Some course old ruhhish that we ' d rather not have sown on our ]iren;ises. Aiie ■2-1. Wt. 1_ 4. Ht. .■■).7. Miirgan School. Sii i;iis. Wm.tkh 1 " Baltimore. Md. " 1 lack not vanity, nnr brazen gall. What I can ' t dn. can ' t be done at all. " Age ■_ .-), Wt. 14S. Ht. 5.10. Clinical A.s.sistant; Class Se.Tetary ' ()2- ' (W. ' 05-06. Si N iii.i.i). Ci,. hi;n i; W P ' lnaus, Pa. ■• ( lod made him in a hurry on the wane of the moon, Therefore we let him i)a.ss for a man. " j;c J. " ). Wi. |.-)7. lit. 5.9. 48 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Stonestreet, Washington W Rockville, Md. " He walks as though the band were phiying ' Hail to the Chief and he were trying to keep step with the music. " Age 29, Wt. 200, Ht. 6.2. Class Sergeant-at- Arms ' 02- ' 03, ' 05- ' 06; ' Var.sity Football ' 04- ' 05; ' 05- ' 06. Epis High School. Stu. rt, G. Royston Baltimore, Md. " An idler is a watch that wants both hands. As useless if it goes as if it stands. " Age 21, Wt. 135, Ht. 5.5 . Baltimore City College. SuLLiv. N, Eugene M Worcester, Mass. A politician is not thy bent — Study medicine and be content. Age 28, Wt. 142, Ht. 5.11. Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. Holly Cross College. Sutton, Edward L., itAQ, 0AI Allegheny, Pa. We hope; we trust; we pray that some day he may awake. Age 27, Wt. 174, Ht. 5.9. Allegheny College. Tawfik, Mohamed Cairo, Egypt. " Whence and what art. thou, execrable Shape? " Age 25, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.10. Syrian Protestant College. 49 TE ' R ' RA MARIAE ' I ' lhiM s, Bkhnahi) ().. K ' l . USE Atlamstoun. Mil. " Tlip secret of success is constaiu-v to purpose. " Age 23, Wt. lod. Hi. 5.11. Clinical Assi.stant ' ice-Presiik ' iil Howliiif; ( " luli ' 05- ' 06. I ' lTTi.i;. Auxdi.n D.. .V ' .V. HAY Haltiiiiore. Md. " ' i)U jciok wise — pray cnrrcct that crnir. " Aiic.M.Wt. 129,Ht. 5.5 . Clas.s Executive Com- mittee ' 03- ' 04, ' ()4- ' ()5; Chairman Committee .n Literature Y. M. C. A. ' 04- ' 05, ' 05- ' 06. liM iiriicii, C.vLEY CI .Xpex. X. C. " He walks as though he were stirring lemonade with himself. " Age 22, Wt. 1 It). Hi. j.lli. Iniversily of . orlh Carolina. Willi Ki;u, Gr.oitdF, F Mahoney, Pa. ' • ' oice soft and low — an excellent thing in wniiiati. " . ge 27, . 11)1). Hi. o.S. Vii:tk. Ki.uaii W.. .Vl.V. IIJY I ' oole.sville, Md. " Mv only liooks were woman ' s looks " — And they were mostly those of cooks. Age 2.S, Wi. l. " )(l. Hi. .■).Ul. Clinical A.s,sistant; Cla.ss Treasurer ■()2- ' ()3: Executive Committee ■():3- ' ()4. 50 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 WiLLiAJis, John W Washington, N. C. " Thou can ' st not make a mountain from a mole hill. " Age 21, Wt. 11.5, Ht. 5.4. Pre. ' ident X. ( ' . Clul. ' 05- ' 06. I ' niversitv of North Carolina. WixsLOW, FiTZ R., A.B., (1 IK Baltimore, : I( No race suicide here — Yet beshrew me — no soothing syrup for mine. Age 24, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.9. Chnical Assistant; Class Treasurer ' 05- ' 06; ' Varsity Football ' 03- ' 04, ' 04- ' 05. Haverford College. Wrkiht, Allen H., A ' ZA ' New York, N.Y. After looking at this thing, what appetite would you have? Age 27, Wt. 160, Ht. 5.10 . Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06; President N. Y. Chili ' 0.5- ' 06 Potsdam Normal School. Z. Ki, Ahmiod H Cairo, Egypt. " Conspicuous bj ' his absence. " Age 22, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.5. Syrian Protestant College. Brijwn, H. miltox L) Like the rockets red glare — He disappeared somewhere. Age 28, Wt. 155, Ht. 5.11. .Baltimore, Mi 51 TERRA SMARIAE J906 CoLLENBKRG, GoRDOX Baltimore, Mil. " Go, sell your brains, if brains you have ' ' — But the buyer would he a greater fool than thee. Age 23, Vt. 142, Ht. o.O. Milton Academy. Crowsox, Samuel T Hide Park, N. C. " Like the nigfrer in the wood pile, " He nmst be found to .see him. Age 27, Wt. 149, Ht. 5.9 Gum, Andrew T Frankford, Del. " The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes ' ' — And sets one ' s teeth on edge. Age 29, Wt. 135, Ht. 5.7 . Williston Academy; Dartmouth College. Hudson, John H Winterville, N. C. " Nothing but a crazy loon. " " Alas! poor Yorick, I knew him well. " Age 27, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.(3. Winterville High School. Makepeace, Frank C Paterson, N. J. " Oh fie, and pshaw, also pish tush! " Age 23, Wt. 150, Ht. 5.11. 62 TETi A gVlARIAE 1906 Mann, James E., KW Fairfield, N. C. He could never write " Town Topics " — His nature is not (Deuel) dual. Age 26, Wt. 155, Ht. 5.8 . University of North Carolina. Miller, Clarence H., NKI Media, Pa. " Fond of dancing and light wines. " ' Tis strange, from Pennsylvania, too — Where excellent sauerkraut they brew. Age 24, Wt. 170, Ht. 5. 1 1. Swarthmore College. Moore, George S Baltimore, Md. He knows not that he knows not; Yet certain is he that he knoweth it all. Age 22, Wt. 150, Ht. 5.9. Baltimore City College. Nottingham, Carlisle L Baltimore, Md. Thou art a " ham " indeed! Age 22, Wt. 145, Ht. 5.7. Baltimore City College. RoBBiNs, Henry B Red Raven, N. J. " Better be damned than mentioned not at all. " Age 35, Wt. 197, Ht. 5.10. S3 TERRA SMARIAE ' J ' rn.ow, HoHAcK H., K ' l Ji;iliiiiu ic. Mil. " A vorv gentlo lioast and of good conscience. " A c :;i. Vi. 1 is. lit, o.n. i)i;i. Toitd, JoHci:. . . ' San Juan. I ' drtu Rico " Thou canst not make .silk purse from Sow ' s ear. " Cea.se tiiy vain .strivinji to Ije a jxjet. Age 23. W(. i:?0. lit. .5.G. Class I ' oet ' ().5- ' 06: Secretary L:.liii(i-An;ericano Club ' 03- ' 04. Central Hiiili Schdol. (). l ' i.. TKitN. EitNKsT 1 lilackstone, -Ma.ss. Acephalous is he, and imuli le.s. ' s, too — The most powerful microscope could never liriiig him to view. Age 34. Wt. 134, Ht. ' i.T. Blackstone High School. fOc 54 Senior Class History It is not the province of the historian tn write a detailed aeeount of each meniher of the Class. 1)ut to treat the Class as an entirety; to narrate the events that are of interest and importance; to all of our joys, our sorrows, our victories, and our defeats. Four years have hecn spent by us at the " Old University. " Durin. - that time the Alps have been crossed. Xow tlie aoal of our la))or is at hand, namely, uradualiim. Jn the past years how often have we wisheil thai tlie time were here. Xow r feel with a sense of sorrow that it is time to de])art. Our members c ime from the Sunny South, the Xortli. and West, our Xorthern Xeighbor, the Isles to tlie South of us and the Orient. All have been actuated l)y one desire, to learn and profit by instruction and obser ation. Even in our first year we showed a trait tliat has been characteristic of our class, independence. Bouna down by no set of laws that are inflexible, we have ever stood for those principles tluit mark progress. Xot by sudden upheavals and wonderful iierformanees, l)ut by the sound and safe way of performing the task that each day lirings forth. It was during the first of October. 100-?, that we assemlded upon the campus for the first time. An observer would have noticed that here and there were two or three in groups, or that the majority were liy themselves. Some a])]iearcd ill at ease, others were nmking an attempt to a])i)ear perfectly accustomed to their surroundings. Xotwithstanding this, all of us were picked out with unerring accuracy by the Ujiper Classmen and designated as Freshmen. TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Then our initiation began. A long rope, a pot of black paint, and a number of laughing and cheering men; these were the instruments for our initiation. Quickly a small number were collected and roped together. Then our faces were painted and our coats turned wrong side out. Just imagine what an imposing sight we must have made. At last this was over. With courage we climbed to Anatomical Hall; boldly we entered, and some of us forgot to take off our hats. Of this we were reminded by a mighty howl, " Freshman with his hat on. ' " Following this we would be seized, rushed down into the arena, and put on the revolving table. Round and round went the table amid the cheers and laughter. Oh. how tightly we held to that table. Some were unfortimate enough to fall off; willing hands eauglit them and placed them on the table again. During tliis time some of our classmates were caught sitting on one of the first four rows, and liow they took an aerial flight upward and backward. At times we made bold attempts to defend our rights and principles; but as we were nearly always worsted, it made our cause no stronger. All of us remember the concerted effort of about twenty on one memorable day. The contest began at the head of the steps. Bravely we fought, but what could we do against so much strength. Those of us who were in tliat struggle well remember it. Tlie day was going against us when aid came in the shape of our Dean. The question that puzzled us for sometime was how to elect our Class officers. The Sophomores always seemed on the alert to nip any such movement in the head. After several attempts that ended in failure we finally succeeded, with the help of Perry, and the following officers were elected: President, Mr. Rowe; Yice- Pre iilcnt, li!. Cr.AHKE; Secretar}-, JIr. Sowers; Treasurer. Ir. White : Historian, Mr. Roberts; Scrgeant-at-Arms, Mr. Stonestreet, and Mascot. Mr. SitiTij. After this we began study, and it was not long before we were dissecting. With a mi.xture of study and fun tlie yeai- soon passed, and almost before we knew it examinations were upon us. After having enjoyed a very pleasant vacatiim we returned to take up the work of our second year. We met each other with many hearty handshakes and greet- ings. All seemed glad to be back again. The first work of the year was to wel- come the Freshmen. Remembering that only one year before we had been in the same position, we were inclined to treat them with consideration and clemency. Those who received the initiation in the spirit that it was given, had no trouble; those who did not were made to feel their position more keenly. At a meeting called by Mr. Rowe the following oflicers were elected for the year: President, Mu. Clarke; Vice-President, Mr. Caxtwell; Secretary, Mr. Blck : Treasurer, Mr. Borden; Editor, Mr. Olive; Historian, Mr. Roberts. At different times during the year we asembled together for amusement. Tlie principal event of this nature was a smoker given at Germania faMinercbor Hall, on December II, which was largely attended and enjoyed. The programme con- 56 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 sisted of toasts, music, vocal and instrumental, some selections rendered in dialect, and something to eat and drink. Thus with our work and some amusement the year passed. Soon examinations were over, and we were home again enjoying an- other pleasant vacation. At our next meeting we were Juniors. Slowly but surely we were climbing. It was with much regret that we missed the faces of two of our members, whom death had robbed us of. N " ever more would we see them, but their memory still remains. Our Class was materially increased by a number of new men from other institu- tions. To them we extended our best wishes and endeavored to make them feel at home. The following officers were elected to serve for the year: President, Mr. Carltox ; Vice-President, Mr. Crawford ; Secretary, Mr. Bordex ; Treasurer, Mr. James; Editor, Mr. Clarke; Historian , Me. Egberts; Sergeant-at-Arms, Mr. Hart; Artist, Me. Hill. The work of this year was harder than that of either of the preceding ones, but far more interesting. In the line of social functions, we held a theatre party on January 2.3, at the Academy of Music, following this with a banquet at the Eutaw House, and it is needless to say that this occasion was greatly enjoyed. On the first of October, 1905, we had all returned to the University, after spend- ing another very enjoyable vacation. Again many new men came into our ranks. Next to the announcement of graduates stands the elec- tion of officers, that is, in regard to the excitement it causes. Everyone takes an interest in this far exceeding that of previous elections. It was not a question of Democrat or Republican, but are you a fraternity or non-fraternity man? Several attempts were made to compromise, Ijut no agreement satisfactor} ' to both factions could be reached. Then it became a question of who could muster the majority of votes, and electioneering began in earnest. How some of the men worked, tliev hardly took time to eat or sleep. Every man was besieged and the whole situation narrated to him. The methods of past elections, the intrigues, and the results, then in glowing words the remedy was shown. If you agreed you were taken into the fold, given some tickets and instructions, and sent out to work on some member whose allegiance was unknown. Finally we assembled in Anatomical Hall to cast our ballots. With one or two exceptions every member of the Class was present, includ- ing Brooks also many graduates and under classmen. Each candidate was loudly cheered as he entered. The meeting was called to order, and after a few prelimi- naries the real work of the evening began. Tlie name of each candidate was followed by cheering when it was put in nomination. Then began the voting amid silence. When the ballots were counted, and the results announced, a rush would be made for the successful candid- ' te, who would be lifted to the shoulders of his followers and carried around the room, amid the cheering and shouting of those present. After the 57 TERRA SMARIAE i ' 06 iiirciiii;; ;i inljnuini ' il the w liolf ( ' Ia.- uciil tn lln ' Ciisc-ailu for ri ' t ' rc liiiuMits. laiiy were the jokes liiiiU ' d ai iliosr wlm (irilrrcil " Xoniial Salt. " After this event we took tip our work in eariiot ami mir lil ' r lia lirrn that of orilinar} ' Seniors. Thi- ineiiihci ' s iif our ( ' hiss ha r licr.i aetive in all d ' part iiients of coUejic life. Tn athletic- we lia r hern well repre.seiited. ' I ' o ]iro e tiii.s one !ia.« only to look over the various e cn(s and notice the names (d ' oui ' memhers who have held positions on the various teams. It will lie scimi that tln ' v acipuiled themselves nohlv. The ilusieal A.s.soeiation owes much In the tali ' nt, inlcrc-l. and work of our memhers. It was largely iluc to thcii- cniliusia.-m and nppni-t that it was made a success. Its first President lanic from oui ' ranks. In ' . M. ( ' . .V. work much jiood has heen done, no hotter suppiu ' l has lieen ui en and no more ardent memhers are in the Assoi-iation than furnislied hy the Class of IIHm;. We lio|)e ihat this work m ill i row and wax stronger in the years to come. Xow the time has come for us to lca i ' the Old University, and il is with heartfelt feeling that we sav good-hye. lany of ns may neve ' ' return, we can never all gather together again. The friemlshi|i ami love fr)r nui- " . lma .Mater " formed while hei ' e will ncvci ' he forgotten. W ' c owe her a delit that will he hard to repay, and. if in the rutuic hy our woik we can add a little glory to her renown we will be giad to ilii so. With coui ' agc and high iileas we arc starting nut into the world. We have a standard ami that m isi he iiplndd. Whatever haiipcns let is ho]ie that we will not he fmnid waiding. ami thai our ilnt ' will he pcid ' ormcd cousi-ientiousl - aiul thoroughly. Hi.sTonrAX. The " House " Men On June 1, lOOo, tlicre as.scmhled ahont the historic edifice on Lond)ard street, west of (ireene. in common i)arlance of siielents known as the " House, " ' thirty-two of tlu ' ino t promising and intellectual uu inhers of Class of " 06, prominent among who were K.vi ' ilEL, Co.STi;i! ami others of like calihre (higher praise can he bestowed on no one). We were a ]irccoeiiuis looking set of end)ryo ] [. D. ' s, duly im]U ' i s.sed with a sense of our own im]iortance as clinical assistants in the I ' liiversity llos- ])ital. r ul. alasl what a hlow tn the af(U-csaid scn-c of im])ortanee when Dii. .h.MMiK M.vnii:ws said to the most dignilieil of mir nund)er, " ' llr-re. Sowicii.s. you (bird year uum, run iij) to Sox.VKNBt lie ' s and i)uy nic a two-cent stamp. " " Oh. what a dtscent from our lofty altilmlc. that m ' . lull Hedged Senior-, as we had congratulated our- selves on being, should bear ourselves called third year men. and instead of assisting at .some ca|)ital operation, as we had fondly anticipated, .-hould be a|)])ropriate(l as nies.«engcr bo s hv th ' neuK apiminicd rc-iilcui-. more inflated, if possii)le. with a sense of their im])ortaMce than us undergraduates, fany and dire were the throats of vengeance beard at the assendilages in various boarding bou.ses on the " Howery " ' 5S TERRA SMARIAE i90b a meal hours. a.i;aiii t X or that .nci-hcaiiiiii resident who liail presumed, a.s wo thouoht, to exceed his autlnu ' ity in lii intercourse with. us. .Manv sueli cxpri-ssions were heard as tin ' s: ■ " Had 1 k-iuiwii that we wei-e expected to do this or that. I never would have |iaiil my .Sl. " )(i.(iii in hi ' oiven the work of air orderly, who is paid to do it. " ' J ' he cliuVax was reached, howexer. when one sweltering- afternoon. Olive, liot and out of temj)er. came from the ward exclaiming " , " Well, I never heai ' d of such a thing before, he nnwt thinly that this is a ])i ' imary school, the idea of such a thing as, ■Olivjc, dot that i, " " ]iut a connna there. Olivi-;, ' ' don ' t forget to cross that t. " and ■ now a period and hegin a new sentence with a capital. " ' " It ajiiieared. in response to inquiries, that for two houi-s he liad hei ' u taking a pliysical examination at the dieta- tion of Dr. Holjiks SMiTit. Jif.. and was much incenseil that lie, who had served his term as an associated ])ress corres))oiident, should he taking lessons in ciniiposition ami pnctuation fmm one so much his juninr in years and experience in composition. After two or thret ' days had jiassed by in this manner wo were suiumonded before Dr. Shipley at !• o ' clock one morning, to be instructed as to our conduct while in the Hospital. The bulk of these instructions related to the attitude to Ijc assumed iiy us toward the nurses. H seems that we were not to be allowed to converse with the nurses on any subject other than matters strictly professional, unless holding a chart at the time, and the conversatii)n with a nurse abmit one patient (?) should not be of more than fifteen minutes " duration. Strictest impartiality was enjoined, as it is one of the inviolable rules of the hospital that all nurses shall receive the same consideration, and woe be to that unfiu ' tunate stndent who should he caught out with the same nurse more than three evenings in one week: for we were warned that npon him should be visited the tlire consequences of " His JHghness " " dis- pleasure. It seems that tln-se instructions (particularly the ini])artiality clause) were un- intentionally, or purposeh ' misunderstood 1)y some of our number, es|)ecially " T. A. " ' Hershxer and " ' Iln; " ' Cii.v.vev. who. it was rumored, were seen at a certain round table in the dining room of the St. .Tames Hotel, with two of the nurses, one of whom (alas for poor " Xewt. " " ) has since married into military circles, leaving Xewtox for a time unconsolalile : but. thanks to the skilful ministration of another of the nurses, who.sc departure from the IIos]iital to a certain villagi ' in Western Maryland cast a temporary gloom over the entire Hospital, this wmmd in his affections is entirely healed, leaving apparently no cicatrix. x to return to the thread of the narrative. It a| |)ears that tin ' s was the fourth m- tiftli evening, in which Her.siixi-:i{ had enjoyed the ]ileasure of the company of the same nurse, in that week, and some of the other nurses must have called the attention of our respected and hoiKiivd Superintendent to this excessive partiality, while suffering from the assaults of the ■ " green-eyed monster. " " So we were again summoned to- gether at 9 o " clock another bright morning, and the instructions renewed and empha- 59 TERRA SMA ' RIAE 1906 sizi ' il. It v;is ;ilsii luciitioucil that the iu. triictions as to surgical tochni(|UL ' were not receivin; - iirii|ii ' r attention, ami that gross breaches of technique iiad l)een eoiniuitted bv one of the students, (did any one hear Coster ' s name mentioned?) After this the instructions as to tlie nurses were observed, apparently, more punctiliously; I say apparently, for it may have been that others like " Billie " Campbell succeeded in finding " too good places to go " to get caught. But i-liortly after the Christmas holidays, when Dit. Shipley ' s vigilant suspicions had apparently lost their vigilance, it was noticed that " Little Chaney ' s " name failed to appear on the list of those posted on iluty in the wards and at clinics. Inquiry lirought out the sad fact, that poor T. M. ( ' . having yielded to the attractions of one of the PROBATioxERS, had forgotten tlie impartiality requirement and on account of liaviug overstayed his time limit in the accident ward mw day, liad been • ' Dropped from the list for a montli. " But this is anticipating. As we became better ai(juainted with the residents, the tension between us gradually lessened, the lessons in punctuation, etc., were discon- tinued, and a feeling of good follow.ship supervened. Tilings were going thus smoothly, when it was noticed that " Bailey ' s flies, " ' in compliance with the impar- tiality act, were, witli equal assiduity, dividing their attention between the " Surgical Ward and the viands on the " Palmer House " table. The recognition of this fact caused such a blow to the hj ' peresthetic sensibilities of our friend BowLrs. that he no more jiut in his appearance at the festive board of this, or any other house on the " Bowery, " after several futile attempts had been made, until at last, in desperation, he was forced to ])repare his food in his own room. Having gotten accustomed to conform to the Ilos])ital regulations, or to conceal our own non-con foi ' nuince, without it being too much of an etfort ; we now had time to turn our attention to the " House Warming, " an institution as ancient as the " House " itself. Preparations were made, and the back court decorated witli ban- ners, streamers, Jajianese lanterns, frat colors, etc. Tables were improvised, the residents invited and everything in readiness for an alfair, which would far outshine any of its predecessors; when, fate and the weatherman being unpropitious, there descended a storm of such fury aiul intiMisity, that of tiie elaborate decorations there were left only a few faded pennants, and the framework of the lanterns. Sore was iiur disappointment at the demolition of nur anticipations, and it was not until after iiaving retired to the apartments, tlien vacant, but now occupied by our Editor-in- Ciiief and his fellow • ' Skiddoo " Thomas, and (grace having been previously said by our ( ' ba])lain ibe Hr. li ' i: ' . M. ( ' . Fueilixger) proceeded to cheer our sunken .spirits, with spirits of a lighter nature, wliich with sandwiches, matermelons, and other refreshments escaped destruction by the tempest. The apartments were small and crowded, the atmosphere thick with smoke, the illumination dim, the accommo- dations inadecpiate, Init, inspired by the entrancing music of the Bone Dust Glee ' luli, and the evbilarating elfoct of the beverages freely circulating, we soon forgot TERRA SMARIAE 1906 our narrow confines, the inclemency of the weather and all uousiderations, save that of enjoying ourselves to the ntmost. Songs were sung, melodious and otherwise; BuRRUS and Boedex, with others, having become projjerly ( ?) stimulated, estab- lished reputations for " tripping it on the light fantastic toe " equal to the best of vaudeville artists. In the midst of the hubbub and confusion, the residents began 10 drop in by two ' s and three ' s ; all were hilariously welcomed, and were called upon for speeches, toasts, songs, etc. An eager rivalry was evidenced by all to see that they were properly and promptly served, as was witnessed to by the sight of our Assistant Superintendent, Dk. Wright, standing on a chair to propose a toast with head bowed to avoid hitting the ceiling, a cigar in one corner of his mouth, cigarette in the other, a stein of beer in one hand, glass of punch in the other, endeavoring to make himself heard amidst the cheers which his appearance had elicited, and, having failed at this, attempting to drink his punch without losing his cigar or cigarette (a more ludicrous spectacle I never anticipate beholding). All our guests, including Kosminsky ' s friends, the officers of the French cruiser JuKcn de la Gmviere, were recipients of an equally hearty welcome. When the watermelons were cut, everyone got busy to such purpose that the outer man, includ- ing hair, face, white coats, etc., received a more generous portion than did the inner man. One by one we sought the quiet (?) of our various chambers until toward the " wee sma ' hours " quiet eventually settled over the " House, " and we all enjoyed a short repose in the arms of Morpheus before assuming the arduous duties of the succeeding day. After this the summer days dragged along in weary monotony and drudgery of the routine Hospital duties and daily visits to private patients on Welcome Alley, Elbow Lane, Pig Alley, Vine Street, and other respectable and equally aristocratic neighborhoods. Clarke by his suave and engaging manner had secured a monopoly of he patronage of the exclusive residents on Vine Street, and it was only by accident or in case of emergency that any of us less fortunate individuals received to call to its much desired precincts. This monotony was interrupted by occasional evening sorties to Lake Eoland, Eiverview, and suburban resorts of like character; or by BuRRUs ' 3 o ' clock a. m. lectures to the Lithuanian occupants of the sweat shop next door, on the subjects " Intemperance " and " Desecration of the Sabbatli. " On more than one occasion were our slumbers interrupted that we might become unwilling and involuntary participants with the rest of his audience of the advan- tages and benefits of his eloquent, heartfelt discourses and dissertations. It was about this time that Hershner was seen at Thompson ' s accompanied by one of the occu- pants of the nurses quarters and whose occupancy dated less than sLx months. He was asked next morning how much it would cost to take a nurse out to supper: his reply was, " I don ' t know what it would cost to take a nurse, but it costs like h to take a probationer. " In spite of the expense we think that " Newt. " will admit that he spent a much more pleasant evening- than he did later in the session, when 61 TERRA SMARIAE l ' 06 OIK ' cold winter cvciiiii " ' lie was srcii -rMiiilinu mi tin- corner of ■ — am! Streets waiting- for a nurse wiio, preferriui;- the conipany of another student, had failed to ket ' p the rendezvous. SeptendxT ari ' ived and with it niunlni- ol il hi Ijoy-. who were anxious to secure good locations hel ' ore tiie sesion opened, and to liegin to hnild up | ractice of their own before the rush of a month lali r. We heartily wclconied theii ' ap]iearance and were oidv too glad to transfer i ui- pri Mle pi-aetiees into their hands. l ' ]r ' long October arrived, and on Monday morning, tlie tliird day of the montii. the term opened; the term which was to he our hist at tlic old .school. " ' I ' wa.s a bright crisp, exhilarating, and imigorating aiiliimn morning anil au-jfured well for the term ' Oo- ' Od. Our .Superintendent. Mi;. Siiiim,i;v, the newly-made . ssoc-iato»Professor of Princii)le.s of Surgery, opened ihe term w ith hi- initial lecture to the third year men. Oiii- dignified ]iositioii as Cliiiiial . ssi taiit- and Seniors prevented us from seeing tliat till ' Fre.-hmen were properly welcomed, and this was left entirely to the able and willing hands of the underclassmen. I ' roiii now on. no more complaints at the monotony of our existence were heard, and it was certain that none of us bad time to sufi ' er with liiiiui. for what with operations, lectures, clinie . ward classes, dis- pensary instruction, quizzes, laboratoiy. etc., etc.. our time was fully occu])ied from early in the morning until dusk, and w hen in the evening we sat down to study, we were so fatigued with our days ' labor that it was dilliciilt and at times almost impo.ssihle to resist the attractions of rnnniKts. Early in the ses.sion we attempted a repetition of the " TTouse Warming. " and o far as the weather was concerned, with iiiiich greater success than the ]u-eceding one. Eatables and ilrinkables were in abundance, music was furnished by the lUack Diamond Pleasure Club and the ' " House " quartette. The number whicii was received with most favor and most heartily encored was one which was, as the author informed us, ' ' C ' ompo.sed by me own .se ' f. " BoROKX, Pi aki.y, and " Joiinxii: .Toxes " favored us with several specialties. " Jouxxii; " and .Teax did a very amusing bout with the gloves as a j ' reliminary to the more scientific match between Hi!i;nt and Wixsi.ow. Plantation and college songs were sungs liy tiic ' " llou-e " (|iiart ' tte. ( Rii;i;rs. CitAWroiin. J. ]). ( ' ti.vxKY and Hoi ' i:). all of us joining in on the choruses in a way that brought auditors from all the boarding houses on the " Bowery. " organ grinder was also ])re.s.sed into service mid with bis dilapidaleil nld in trulnellI made the night, or rather the earlv m u-iiing hours, hideous, until eitlp ' r overi-ome by fatigue or from the ell ' ect of too freipient inliiiiition. he could no longer turn the crank of his machine. Seeing him in this condition sevi ' i-al of our number, having lieen over- attentive in their devotion to RAfTilfs, vojunteci-ed to relieve him, and so each took a turn at the crank, nntil finally exhausted liy their efforts they permitted the Dago to depart, and i|uiet once more settled down ovi ' r the Hospital and vicinity. .Vbout December 1. ))rofanity having usurped siub a large jilace in the conversa- tions (d ' the •• House " men. a movemeii; was iii liiiiied for the expurgation of the TERRA mARlAE 1906 obnoxious (_-k ' iiirnt. So the S. P. C. (society for the prevention of eussinji) was organized with J. D. Chaxey, President, and Hope. Tri ' asnrcr. Aeeonling to the rnles of the organization any }nember guilty of using profane or obscene language should drop a penny into the Treasurer ' s box for each offense; the jiroceeds accruing thus to be spent, when sufficiently accumulated, for a glorious and bilaricuis drunk and feed. From the rapidity with which the amount increa.sed it would appear that some of tlie members, notably the Chaxey.s, were either very dry or wxs thirsty, and were exprtin,g themselves to the best of their, not meagre, abilities toward obtain- ing relief from the said thirst and himger. Great was the regret of the President and Treasurer upon their return from their Christmas vacation to find that the re- maining members had Inisted the liank, blown its contents and di-sbanded the Society : also that little Ciiaxey was reveling in nnliniited cussing as a relief from his temj)o- rarv restraint. The expressions of regret made use of by the officers would also in- dicate great relief .at being able to express thir sentiments withoiit cost. Thus passed ont of existence the S. P. C. On the night of Jannary 2 of the Xew Year .several of the boys having received genorotis boxes front their respective homes, assem])led with a number of congenial friends in Rooms 7 and 1 " 2, and while the good cheer, consisting of good old Xortli Carolina cake and wine from Haye.s " box, and oysters from Tomjiie WEL.sir ' s, etc.. was being disposed of, organized the Eaw, Raw. Raw CIuli. Festivities were kept up nntil a late hour and before separating for the night tlie nu ' inliers jiroceeded to salute all their fellow " Hou.se " mates with tlie olliidal yell of the Club. Special attention was given to the apartments of (Dks.) Rowe and " Iary " BowLrs, Geatty. and ' " Friday " ' Billups. A special salutation was given at the room of James and Ly xcii. the two most studious men in the " House, " ' and who.se door was found to be lilocked the next morning with empty ginger ale ( ?) bottles. So studious arc these two, that the only night during the session spent by them in recreation at the theatre was the one on. which the foxy Olive, having his ])upils dilatcil with atropine and beina ' himself unalde to study, persuaded theut to accom])any him, that they might not outstrip liim in liis studies. Great was the laughtei- at this ru.se of Olive ' .s, when attention was called to it by Freilixcier. the next morning at lecture. Upon many occasions were the slumbers of the " House " men disturbed at un- timely hours by the now familiar veil of the Raw. Raw. Raw ' s as they returned from some evening of festivity and mirth. Xor was this the only source of disturbance of the slumbers of the " House " as Chief Skiddoo Fullixgs. A.ssistaxt Chief Skiddoo Crawford, and others of the Skiddoos would as a retaliatory procedure frequently awaken all the men Ijy yells such as co dd originate only in the vocal apparatus of a Skiddoo: there was also the " House " ifusical Association which, not being permitted to practice without interruption at any other time, would meet in P. B. Sjiith ' s room abont 2 a. in. and repeat their repertoire time and again, to the great discomfort of the sleejiy sufferers, especially poor ' Lige White whose room 63 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 was just opposite. Cakltox, llioiigli in a remote portion of the house, complained bitterly at these interruptions to his necessary repose. Wo regret that our duty as liistorian fompols us to record tliat Infante, after a strenuous argument with BiiicNT over some outside matters, resigned from the " House " and left our number, liis place being taken by our classmate, " Little Smith " (.T. 0. F.), the Clas? :Ma LOt for the pa.=t three years. Tliis history, fault} ' as it may be, would be still more incomplete were reference not made to the popularity (?) of one our number, Oliver Howaim). in all the wards of the Hospital. He having, imnipdiatcly upon the a.ssumption of his duties ingratiated himself into the estwin of the nurses and residents to such an extent that it was not unusual for an obstreperous student to be called down by the nurse in charge of a ward with such a remark as this, ' " ' ' q ], I declare, you are almost as bad as Mii. Howakd, I ' ve a great mind to report you to Dr. Shipley. " Kind reader, to chronicle the events and happenings of a year in an institution where events and happenings occur witli so much fre([uency and rapidity, witliout necessarily overlooking and omitting some, is beyond the ability of the one selected to be historian. Nor is it our purpose to present here in the brief space allotted us more than an outline of the incidents that have occurred since June 1, 1905, in such a manner as to recall them to your memory, at a time, maybe in the distant future and with them personages of those friends associated, from whom on grad- uation you may Jiavu parted forever. Historian. 64 VKlCH V(Ll IT Efc ? Xot long ago, as L wa resting in a rei-luiing ciiair on the dcek oi ' a deep sea- going vessel plying l)et vi-en Baltimore ami Curtis. J ay. T began meditating npon my future and that nt ' mv olass-mates. It was an ideal afternoon : the sun was jii. t siiikint;- Iieyond the western horizv- n, and the white clouds, whieh a few minutes l)eiuiC lav as soft, va))orv streaks along the water ' s edge, were lighted with a golden splendor. Another moment and the sun hail totally disapiieared. and tlu ' sky grew more varied and lieautiful. as the golden lines were mixed with red and ])uri)k ' . The moon had just thrown its silvery heams across the water, wh. ' n a " ' dopy " " feeling i oine over me, and what happened I will now- narrate. Feeling somewhat weary from my journey. I began a seai ' ch for some ])lace to in- dulge in the sweet respose of slumber. ly attention being attracted bv a hotel sign, ■■ Hie Requiescimus, " I entered, but, much to my disappointment, upon a])plying for lodging, was told that there was not a vacant room in the hotel. I mopped my brown, gathered up my luggage, and turned to make another brave eflfort, when I collided suddenly with a lean, lanky, somewhat huinp-liack figure, carrying an old valise nearly covered with tobacco tags, whom I recognized as C.vley UrciiURCH. . fter recovering from the surprise of our strange meeting he escorted me to his apartments, where we had a " bite " to eat. and a I ' rw rounds of ginger ale (?). C ' .vi.EY informed me that he wa on lii way lioine after spending two weeks with McLe. x and Wii.li.vms, who were conducting an Infant(e) Asylum in eastern Xorth Carolina. While visiting them he had met D.vxiels. Eutledge, and Nugext, 65 TERRA MARIAE l ' 06 wlio wurc oiK ' raUii : a " kill tinn ' " " macliiiir witii j rcat succcs. . Tliev tired of the STL ' DY of nu ' iliciiic. and after takiiifi several of Dr. Moody ' s pills, " Pastor-ia, " " A Sure Cure fur That Stiulious Feel i iij, ' , " decided to join Xat Wills on tlie road and make tlieir iiiaik in nilier lines. They informed ri-cmitcii that at TawTikville, several miles haek. they had " humped " " into Ki:i:i.i:if. WiaciiT and Zaki. who were " heatiny; " " their way to STONic.sTiiKirr. Indian Territory, wliere they were to join " Sullivan ' .s (ireatest Show oti Earth, " havinj; heen engaged to water the canaries, take charge of the eh|iliniiis ha;:gage in the hahy parade and sharpen Wild Man BuAXXOx ' s teeth, who ollieiatid as refeice at ' ' The Great Dog Fight. " which was the main attraction on the hill. The h() s seemed well pleased with their prospects, and were in high " spirits. " By tiiis time we had consmned .several hottles of l!rci: " s Famous (Jinger . le " (?), and Urciiiiit 11 having invited me to spend the night with him, we retired, and on the following morning, after a refreshing sleep, we decided to take a short trip into tliir rural districts, and visit iur old friend " Charlie " Jexnixg.s. whom we had learned in thi ' meantime was a country physician of some repute. We .started on imr little tri]), hut hefore reaching our destination UpcucrCII remembering that he liad an engagement with M avuh Jahhki.l. left ine to continue my journey alone. The DocTou not lieiiig at hnnie mi my arrival. 1 made myself kmiun to Mr.s. jENXiXfiS. wild in vited me in Id await Iut hnshand ' s return. 1 immediately pro- ceeded to make niys(df at lidine, and afti-r " ■ruhhering " around for a few minutes mv attention was attractiMJ hv a Monthly .Idumal of Scientifie Eescarch. edited by no other than Wii.i,i m F. Fullixgs, A.B., . .M., M.D., LL.B., etc. Lighting one of the J)ocroi! ' ,s cigars and settling myself in an easy chair, I prepared for a rare treat. The magazine contained many articles of great interest, some of which had heen written liy iiiemhers of tin- did (lass df " lUl. On the first jiage 1 found a very interesting article relating to the discovery of a drug called " Bugia, " ' one dro]i o[ which would produce the effect of having others see you as you .see yourself. It was cleverly written by I. D. Ch. ney, : r. D., B. 11.. witli the assistance of B. L. Ciiii-lev, M. C. (mi-crobe). This stimulated me to further investigation, and as I turned to another page I saw in large type, " The Etiology, Prognosis, and Treatment of That Tired Feeling. " by FiTZ . Wi.NsLOW. if. D. It containeil a full description of the " Spirillum Col- leidiergus, " which was cdaimed to he the exciting cause. Tn the treatment was men- tioneil a long list of experiments, with an anti-hacterial serum. u]ion ]lL:.Mf:. lIiLL, and J5rook.s; they being much interested in this impcu ' tant addition to science, had sacrificed their practice in the intert ' st of scientific investigation. In conclusion Dh. Wixslow stated that he had 8])ent the last two years in an unavailing attempt to rid himself of the very germs he had discovered. On further perusal of the Journal I noticed an account of one William B. Ca.si;y, 66 TERRA MARIAE 1906 wlio in an endeavdi- to impress upon the natives of Africa tlie necessity of feeding their infants modified milk, had been captured, and was aliout to be modified liimsolf, when he was rescued by White and Tutti.e, in cliarae of a company of English soldiers stationed in the Soudan. There also ap])eared a few verses of poetry, written by del Toui). whoso many contributions (? ? ? ?) to our 19()G Annual did much to make that publication famous. Glancing over a few advertisements I noticed this one with interest: Dii. Hayes ' Hair Restorer, which was accompanied by a picture of " Big " Dees, an excellent testimonial of the etticiency of the " dope. " Another one that interested me very much was " How to Tjcarn Hypnotism in Five Lessons, " by Frederick Hawkins, " The Wonder of the Age. " Those wishing to take advantage of a special offer were directed to fill out Blank coupon and send it with ten cents for illustrated booklet and one free lesson. Grasping the oppor- tunity, I filled out tlie coupon, liorrowed an en elopc and fifteen cents from tlie Doctor ' s office boy. and telling iliis. Jennings that I would return in a few min- utes, hastened to the post-otfice. After mailing my letter, and as I was about to return, imagine my surprise on meeting our old book agent Karlinsky, who told me that he had lieen on the road ten years selling BrRROUGiis " latest work. " How to Look Pleasant Even Though It Hurts. " He explained that he had had hard luck, and I could see by that familiar old twinkle in his eye that he was about to negotiate a loan. Clutching my last three cents in my left hand, and looking around for some means of escape, I was relieved to see Dr. Jennings driving toward us. With a cry of joy I made one leap, landed square in the Doctor ' s lap, and told him to drive like h . Our bumping together was so sudden that the Doctor was speechless for a few moments. Eemembering Professor Mitchell ' s advice I pounded him thrice upon the back with uiy diamond ( ?) ring, which brought him around, and upon explaining the cause of my shot-out-of-the-cannon arrival, he sympathized greatly with me, and said that Leo had honored him with a visit recently, and incidentally been the cause of his having to buy a watch-dog. The Doctor (suddenly throwing his chest out) informed me that he had been very busy of late, and his practice had grown so large that he was obliged to have an assistant. Eealizing the advantage of a partnership with a practical man, he had written to J. G. F. SiriTH, Superintendent of the University Hospital, and made him an excellent offer, which he thought would be accepted. Arriving at the Doctor ' s home, and after having met his family, I was ushered into the library, where the Doctor, producing a box of his choice Pittsburg cigars, manufactured by Mitchell Griffith Co., said we might chat quietly without being disturbed by the kids. After listening for a half hour to the Doctor ' s tale of his life, our conversation turned to the boys of our old class. I learned from him that Borden, after graduat- 67 TERRA SMARIAE 1 06 jiij:. liiiil (.•oiUrai-U ' il a .-I ' Vcic ca i- of aciiir " " iiiir.-iti.-. " " Init al ' tcr takinj: llic lu ' aliiifiil — matrimony, liad recovered, and was enjoyinjr ])ro. pcrity and " iliilditis! " at Eliza- beth City, " X. C. Carltox had answered an advertisement in The Journal of Scientific Hes.earch rclatiiiff to the sale of a larjje practice in Orc ' jon, and had sent the money in advance, li it was never able to find the practice nor tiie town. Not having enough money with wliich to return homo, lie became a prospector for gold (bricks), and at tli( present time owned a few sjiares in a mine in the far West. FcEliiattan, Cantwelt-, and " Xarbjow " Dees liad secured positions as sur- geons with a coal company in the mountains of West Virginia. Sxtfeer had also been employed by tlie same com|iany to extinguish the ligiils in the mine at the close of the day. Tie f ' AiiROi.i., after leaving college, instead of ]iracticiiig medicine, had decided to enter into politics, and liad gradually worked himself up. with the help of Kict.i.EY. to the position of Secretary to M avoi; Fi!i;n.iX(;i:i!. of Cambridge, ild. I was indeed glad to hear such pleasant news about the boys, and after dining with jEXXix(is and bis family, decided to visit Cuius. Brexxeh. who the Doi ' Tor informed me was living nearby. . fter a few minutes walk I found old Chris in a field by the roadside ])ulling a bell-cord over a shuck and fodder burner, which he claimed had the jiractice of medicine beat a yard both ways. Tie showed uie a lettei ' f tbaiiks be bad just re- ceived from DfXCAX, who through his inllueuce had secured a position as resident physician in the Oro-ss Ixsaxe Asylu.m, Pittsburg. Dixcax stated that he was doing nicely, and bad recently received a visit from " I do " ScaNXELL and " I don ' t " Coster, who were traveling (with signs on tber backs) for (ki.i.in ' s Food, and meeting with great success. Chris also informed me that Oi.ivk bad secured a ])osition wiili an adveriisiug firm, tacking uji signs, distributing saiui)les. etc., which duties he performed with his usual care. Tearing mvself awav from Chris T returned to town, grabbed the lir-t calwosc for Baltimore, and was settling myself for a sjiell of |uiet tbinkiiig when I heard a familiar voice ring out, ' " Tickets, please, " and looking up I was somewhat .«tartl d to see " Little " Ciiaxey, wearing the regulation uniform of a conductor, and waiting for me to ]n ' oduce my pass. Kwognizing me he gave a " Cliee-Ha. " and sprinted for the door. But in a few minutes returned with Roberts and Hart, who were employed as brakemen on the road. While we sat smoking and chatting about old times, someone could be heard singing. " Now don ' t think that 1 am Santa Claus, " and glancing in the direction from whence the discord came, I saw old " WnisTi.iXG Ifrrrs " BniRrs approacliiiig with a ba.sket of sandwiches on his arm. It re |uind but a .second to " get ne.xt " to the kid wonder and his grub, and we soon bad our bands. ])Ockets and faces full of lu-ead and limburger (3J TEIfRA SMARIAE t906 cheese. The kid took it all ,i;oo(l-natui-eilly, and after a handshake all aroinid, he proposed a game of poker, for olil time ' s sake. Again clutching those same three cents, I hesitated, turned blue in the face, and told ' the bunch that I did not wish to " come in, " as I never did care for cards, and — at that moment Haut with Sherlock Holmes ' ability to read a vacant mind, slipped nu ' a plugge(l nickel, and prospects of skinning the " Rubes ' " loomed up bright before me. Of course I would play, just to be sociable. IJoBEirrs proiluced a ])ack of cards from a pocket next his H(e)akt, and the game started. On the first [day Bi lans was cleaned out, losing two cents, a meal ticket, and three cigarettes. Picking Tip his basket, and at the same time exclaiming, " ' I ' ll catch hell from wifey to-night for this, " he ambled off toward the baggage car The game then continued, and after fifteen minutes of play I had cleaned out the crowd, and looking over my spoils (twelve cents, a meal ticket, three cigarettes, a collar button, and a mouse ttap) was satis- lied that I had spent a most profitable few minutes Not finding any more of Bi ' RRfs ' sandwiches, and feeling somewhat hungry, I was about to graft a lump of sugar from a youngster sitting near when " Wiiist- LixG RuFus • ' ■ " returned with ice water ( ?) and [iretzels for the mob. Again a mad rush was made for the kid, and after the excitement blew over Buimrs informed lis that it being his birthday, he would " loosen up " and blow to eats and drinks (whicli he had swiped from the engineer) for a party, and wished us to drink hearty and make merry, but to keep perfectly sober. It is needless to say that we had a royal good old time, and I thoroughly enjoyed my trip with the boys, bidding them good-bye at Union Station, Baltimore, shortly before six o ' clock. Making my way to the street I hailed a cab, and told the man on the box to drive me to the University Hospital. Arriving at my destination, and as I was feeling in my pocket for the eighteen cents I had had in my possession when the poker game ended, the cabby slapped me on the back of my cheap collar button and exclaimed, " Why. hello. Doc, old boy, don ' t you know me? " ' Olancing up I recog- nized my old chum DiCK Campbell, who had grown a luxui-iant croji of whiskers. He said he had been in the business a number of years catering mostly to student trade, and was rapidly accumulating a fortune. .Tiji:my Hope, he informed me, was 33 in the same business, and could be found almost any night stationed in front of G. Wills ' ]Music Hall, which was owned by " Maky " Bowlus. under whose gentle management it was rapidly moving to the front. Bidding Dick good-bye I entered the Hospital, and was greeted by SuPEr.iXTEX- dentFawble Smith, who was making ready to depart for Dr. Jennings ' home. He said he had accepted the Doctor ' s offer to enter into partnership, and expected to " beat " it out of town that evening, leaving the Hospital in charge of Brext, who at the time was out strolling with tlio telephone girl. In a casual way SiiiTii mentioneil tliat Billlps. who had succeeded Huff E. Muff as Dispensary Physician, had gradually been " dropped from the list, " from 69 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 inontli to iiiDiitli. until Mt ilir iirociit lime lie v;i " riviiifr I- " i!a " ki.in ' a lianl run fin- liis job (Keeper nf tlic Dead House), wiili (ii:vrTY a close secrnd. At that moiiirnt Smith iveviviMl a call Iroin the accident room, and luirriudly left inc. r.ul 1 was not to bo " shook " " so easily, and with fond hopes of seeing an interesting case I followed him. Pa.ssing through the Lower Halls, where Coup;?!: BORDEX had spent much of his time when a student, I was surprised to see JIiss C li, seated at a window, intently gazing at a canl she hold in her hand. At my ap])r()a(li she became confused and lushed from the Halls. Going over to whore she had been seated, and picking np llie canl she hail (lro])])ed iti lier confusion, 1 read — i;, w. citAwi-oifi). L. A.ND j. ( ruK LiNcii ]?(Hnr. STfUKNTs ' TUAI)!: Sol.ICITKI). Feeling sonieuliat in need of an e]iicnriaM feast, ami di ' eaniinLr " 1 a large tender- loin steak with a ])( und of melted butter smeared ov -r same, and stirrounded by a clustering colonv of the tcnderest mushrooms. I hastened toward Crawford ' s famous dining ball. Stepping inside I found old Boi! in a heated conversation with Sowers, who had recently e.scajied from the Zoo. So vi:;iis was endeavoring to .sell him a now brand of animal crackers, explaining that after a customer bad eaten one of bis monkev crackers be could be fed on jieanuts for any leiigtb of time and imagine that be was eating the finest food on the market. Calling to one of bis waiters. Imiiiik Luimi; Siorr. to chain Sowhks to the dog bouse until the jwlice arrived, be came to nu ' ct me in liis usual bap|iy manner. He said be bad two tickets to the laryland for that evening, and after a most enjoy- able su]i]ier (glass of milk and egg sandwich) we started for the .show. As we turned the corner of ]?altimore and Greene Streets we mot ritii. Siii:iiii).vx, who ushered us into his new " Palace. " " which lu ' had just bought from HEltsiiNEii who had been elected to the Chair of I ' atbologv at the University, the former professor, after his discovery of the " Jose-coccus " ' bad been so .severely criticized by Fiiirz- ritETZiCL KoEKLicu and other noted ])atbologists, that ho had become a non est in medical circles, and consequently fired fioni the University. I ' bil inb rnied us that he bad been in the theatrical business in Washington until recently, and that while there be bad frc(piently met A. B. Cl.vi!KE, formerly President of the Wire Pullers Union. Ci.AiiKic had been remarkably successful in his business for three years, but during his fourth he had boon bumped so hard that he was obliged to throw up the sponge and leave town, and has never been heard from since. lioaving Phil we proceeded to the theatre, where we were greeted at the box office by the old smiling face of Joe IJkvi.ix. who was .so delighted on .seeing us that instead of coming out by way of the door, he made one of his famous line plunges through the window, and landeil in the arms of a young lady, whoso screams for 711 TERRA MARIAE 1906 her Inisband broiiglit to lier assistance a tall, hanclpome, muscular gentleman, who picked Joe up by the collar and was about to chastise him wlien we interfered, and recognizing the stranger as our old classmate TnoiiAS we " had quite a reunion and spent a happy few minutes. Joe still trembling from fright favored us all with box seats, where in a few moments we were all very comfortably seated. Glancing toward the " peanut " I spotted the rusty faces of Peaklstixe, Lakrabee, Coxway, and Lake seated ou the front row. their faces smeared with grease. Thinking that I might be seen and fearing cat calls from them I drew back of the portiers, but too late, for cries of ' ■ Hey, old ' sea-legs ' meet us in the Rathskeller after the first act, " " Have you got a chew of tobacco ? " and " Where did you graft a ticket? " could be heard through the theatre. At this point an usher touched me on the shoulder, at the same time saying, ' Sir, Manager Whitaker wishes me to say that you will have to either take a seat in the ' roost ' with the other gallery gods or leave the theatre. " Seeing that I w-as about to seize the impudent rascal by the eustachian tube and cram his face in, Crawford rushed up and stepped between us, at the same time introducing my intended victim as Jean Eaphel. What a change had taken place in Jean. His hair had turned to green, his eyebrows were parted in the center and curled back over his ears, rings of smoke came from his eyes, and hot air and fire from his moutli. After recovering from our meeting and such a strange sight, I persuaded Jean to take an air-ship for the peanut and silence the mob. In a few moments all was quiet again, but I could not quite forget the fright Jean had given me. Just then I heard a familiar voice from the roost singing out, " Something en- tirely new, a half dime, only a nickel. A song book given away with every pack- age of this daffy candy. " Craavford smilingly informed me that it was the voice of Hume, who through the influence of Eowe, the doorkeeper, had secured the position, and was making good. At this point the performance began with a solo by " Congestion " Plummer, entitled " Ain ' t I Hell. " He was out three seconds and if he had remained three seconds longer another grave would have been dug in Actors ' Row. Next there appeared Lynch, James, and Harrell, acrobats. Lynch and James were the first on the scene dressed in green tights, thus showing to advantage their great development. Harrell then put in liis appearance wearing the garb of a tramp. They performed some thrilling, hair-raising feats, and were loudly ap- plauded for their great showing. They had hardly made their exit when a rumbling clattering noise was heard and there appeared Leon J. Kosminsky ' and Oliver A. Howard, presenting the Greatest Laughing Sketch in Vaudeville, entitled " What odr looking glass SEEMS TO tell US. " They were greeted with their usual great applause — hisses, and just as they were about to begin their little sketch such a storm of bricks, eggs, and other missives as was showered at them from the audience I never hope to witness 71 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 again. A ]iiccc of c jr AwW loilf cd in lldwaiil ' lonili. (•,iiisin _ ' iiiin to tiiniw ;i lit and i)itL ' till ' lump im Kosminskv ' s nose. A call ua made I ' m- a pliysiciaii. and I at once juinpi ' d to my Icet and f tartcd liL-liind tlit- scenes. 1 found ilowAiM) frotliinjr at the mouth and liis eves s|iittiiijr fife. .Vfler iMiikinjr several unsuceessfid at- tempts to pull the lump out of hi teeth, a happy thoujrht struik me. and 1 reached in my pockets lor Hawkins First Ia-ssou in Hypnotism. . t this monu-nt 1 iieard a Ix ' U rinji ' , . ome one roughlv shake iiie hy the shoulder, and lookiiif, ' up saw the STf.vitT standing;- over me. " Doctm-. " " he aid. " ' you have lieen sleepiiii; an hour, will you have ytuir sup|ier now ? " " uAi f, ; »_ Junior Class Officers Paul 0. Arc:abritk. AQJ . ..President R. C. Franklin, 1 11 . f)XE...V.-Pres. F. E. Jaml on Secretary Benjamin Benson Treasurer Albert H. Carrcill. A ' ' , BNE Editor A. C. Mitchkll Historian Class Roll Abler, 8. H Mi.rylar.d Argabrite, Paul O., A.QJ . . . W. Va. Bates, J Hubert, d ' l ' K Maryland Benjamin, A Syria Benson, B. R.. Jr Maryland Bird, J. W., NIN Maryland Bostetter, H. ,J Maryland Bowen, R. C Maryland Bowie. M. R. KI New Mexico Brown, M. J Maryland BryeR, H. B., AQJ Lhcde Island Buck, C. C, A ' J, .V " Virginia BuRHELL, Nattie West ' irginia Carmine, W. JI Maryland Carpenter, M. C iMichigan Carroll, A. H., A ' ' , (-IXK . Maryland Dean, T. ,I Ncrth Carolina Delcher, a. H Maryland Egan, .J. ,1 Connecticut EL(iiN, EuciKNE Maryland Flowers, C. B Pennsylvania Fox, .J. S., rj,MN .South Carolina Franklin, R. C, 0I:K, SNE. . ..Penna Fryer, N. E Maryland Gable, A. J. G Georgia Granpietro, a. W Spain Guliani, S. D Porto Rico Glidden, E. W., AKK Georgia Harbaugh, H. ' Maryland Hayley, .1. A., AZA ' New Jersey Heise, F. H. C, AQJ Maryland Haitt, H. H., II K a . . . .South Carolina 73 u TERRA MARIAE 1906 HosMER, C. L New York Hill, H. Pill, KW , dNE.... ' Mew York Jamison, F. E Maryland Joyce, J. C Maryland Kemler, J. I Virginia King, 0. W North Carolina KuNTZLER, W Italy L. NDERS, A. E., K 1 ' Canada L. TIMER, T. E Maryland Lynn, F. S., 01 K .Maryland Lyon, W. C, i J v, ONE.. . New York Marsh, W. G New York Massenet, C. L New York McCuTCHEN, R. 0., NIN S. C. McElroy, S Florida McKee, J. S North Carolina Mitchell, A. C Maryland Moody, Willitine. . . .West Virginia Moore, CJ. D New York Morgan, G. P., IK Maryland Morison,G. P.,KI, one, W. Va. NoRRis, L. D Maryland O ' Malley, a. W Pennsylvania Perkins, E. S Maryland Perry, A. H North Carolina Piggot, J.B., N N Virginia Philips, E. L Maryland Potter, B. C Maryland Righton, H. Y., (PJ v, BNE . .Georgia Roop, W. O Pennsylvania Schoenerich, H Maryland Schwartz, W. T Maryland Smith, E. B., NIN Maryland Smith, J. A Maryland Stoner, H. W., A ' ? ' Maryland Valentine, J. L Maryland VoGEL, L Maryland Warren, R. A Virginia 75 Junior Class History Cudci- tlif iilil (loinc. whri-f ' nv iii ' arly oiii- hiuiilrcil yi ' ars students liavc lijitencd to Icctiiro nil iliMl ulijcit 111 ' siilijcits, •• Mail and ITis Disca.se.-;, ' ' we assoinblod for I ' lc iirst tiiiir ill till ' Aiialniiiiial ' I ' lical n- cm Octdlicr 1. l!l(»;{. We were a Class, allieit ratlier (lislie cle(l ami altogether disorjiaiiized. Dislievelod for a good reason, the SoplioiiKires. now dijiiiilieil Seniors, had made the morning a most strriiii(iii nm ' . i;n|ii ' 1 |oi;c|l:cr like slaxcs. seemingly a part of the triiimplial pntrv ol ' a e( ni|iier( r into a great eity. we were foree I to mareh ahoiit lialtimore. our elothing disordered and our faces made hideous hy a liheral a|i|)lieation of ]iailit. Kver - few lilneks we were hallc ' d and emnpellel to sliout aloud the praises of the nolile niijH ' r elassmeii. " e were unorganized lieeause like all Freshmen, few of us knew more than two or three of his tiassinates at hest. and even if we had lieeii well ae(pia i iited. tile sliglilest atlciiipl at oi ' Liani al inn in the first day would have heeii iiiiiireeedented and would have drawn upon us most dire ealamities. But enough of the lia ing we reeeiveil. no aeeidents oeeitrred ami in a short time good feeling existed lietween n and the uppi-r cja-s ' iii ' ii. A- .luniors now we can afford to laugh o ( ' r the troulile of (nir lir t tVw uceks at the I ' niversity. Hv ]ioslinga iiotici ' Dii llic luillrlin llial our first Class meeting would lie held Oeto- her r.Mli, Ml 1 p. 111. .and llicii Imlding a iiiei ' l iiig seerelly on the llllh.at the same hour, we were sueeessfiil in outwitting our opposers. . t tiiis meeting we simjily eleeted teiiiporarv oilieeis in order that we might elVect an I ' arly organization. A few weeks later «r held oiir prniianciil clrciioii, wliieh resulteil as follows: President. . l.iiKiiT II. Cauisoi.: iee-l ' resideiil. llM,•l; IJiciiton: Secretary. .Iamks lli:i!iti:uT Hatks : Treasurer. (Iii.ui:i!r J. MtiiaiAS ; lli-t irian. l ' " iii;ni;i!i(K C. lli;isi:: Orator. Fhank ii. {.lYNN. and !•;. S. I ' KiiKlNs. . rtist. M tiiis meeting a eoininittee was appointed to .-c|c( t a Class pin. and their selection |iroved very satisfactory, as cry few melnlM• of the Class failed to purchase one. 76 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Too imu-li space cannot be given to tlie liistory of those first months s|ient in medicine, the most notable event of whicli was the banqnet ten(h ' i ' c ,l to us on ] Iarch 17tli, at tlie Xorthampton Hotel, by our honored President, Ar.BEiiT H. Cauhol. Unfortunately owing to sickness, I was not able to attend, but fi ' om the descriptions of my classmates I feel justified in saying that it was the most notable event of our first year. On the whole, our Freshman days were liajipy ones, and to most of us prolitable. While the work was new, and therefore hard at first to compreliend, yet the Faculty was considerate and patieiil. and the pleasure of making new friendsliips moiv than offset the pains o f hard labor. It was with regret that we saw our Freshman year draw to a close, but though forced to say good-bye still we could look forward to m ' eet- ing in a few months, this time as Sophomores. It seems impossible that one short year should liave wrought in a man, or a body of men, such a change as was wrought in us. Yet to any one wlio had been on the campus in llHKi and again on Octolier . ' !, I ' .HI-I. the great change must have been apparent. ' J ' he timid, self-abasing Freshman of the year before had returned as Sophomores, and by the way they carried themselves it was easily seen that they wished to remind every one of the fact. [Many a warm hand clasp, many a hearty, " tilad to see you, old man, " testified that tln ' bonds of friendship of the year before were not broken, but rather had been strengthened by absence. As for those un- foitunales who had matriculated at the Fniversity for the fii ' sl time, how we felt for them, and even while we were greeting old friemls we wcve ]ilanning a little surprise party for the Freshmen. Some few of the stiulents. whom wi ' had known aud esteemed, had left us. notably our President. He had matriculated at the University of Edinlmrgh, and our heartiest wishes were extended for his welfare and success there. However we had the great pleasure of welcoming him liack in 1905. Those who left us we will miss, bnt in their place a greater number of new students had come to us from other medical colleges, and we were happy to extend to them the hospitalities of the Class. Were we so kind to those students wlio luul come to " ' Old Marylaiul " from prepara- tory schools and those with academic degrees? Well you may be sure we did not ignore them, they perhaps would have rather we had. for as soon as we gathered forty or more of them together, we forced them to undergo the same ti ' eatment, with improvements, tliat we had undergone a year before, it did not take us bnig to impress them with our importance (?) ami they ])roved this by tlieir Imid cheers. But hazing like all things must end, ami before long we discovered that the first year men were " ]iot so woi-se " after all, and they were satisfied that we were not cruel or brutal, but only a body of men following a long-established custom. Owing to our President ' s departure the A ' ice-I ' resident took the chair at the first Class meeting of the Sophomore year, on October Tth. While there assembled we elected for the year the following; ' officei ' s: President. IfAitiiY Iiiiiirrox: A ' ice-Presi- TERRA MARIAE 1906 ileiil, ,]. li. l ' i(i(i(n ' ; Srcri-iiii-y, .). II i;iiiii;i; i ' Iiatics; Trca iircr, (iii.bKUT .1. ilui{(;AN ; Editor, F. H. IIkise. and Hi.storiaii. Moiiitis H. liowEX. After the serious ( ?) busi- ness of the meetiiif was concluded it uiis moved that we hold a theatre party, and this motion was unaniniousl ' sui)porti ' il. " Red Keather " was the comedy we decided lo honor with oui- ])i( ' scn:e. and at Kord ' s ()|)era House, on October lOth, the Class spent one of tlie most enjoyable eveninjrs of the year. But the serious side of University life was already elaiminjr our strict attention, so after this little departure from work we settled down with our books until the holidays. We had as yel only an iiisii ht into the wnnderfid seii-nee we had chosen to study, but our interest was ;;rowinJ, and each day .somethinf, ' was ijeinj: made more and more clear. This of course made the wf)rk .seem less irksome and stim- ulated us to rreater elforts. Our Si)|i!i(iinore year ])assed (piickly. and almost before we wer( aware of the fael (lie lii-st nf lay had arrived and we separateil for the summer. After a summer spent liappily with relatives and friends, wc returned to Balti- more, and October 2, IDt). " ). found us on the camims renewing: the friendships of the past two years. This time, however, the timid Freshman, and the riotous Sopho- more had disappeared to (live ])lace to th( dicrnified Junior. A;:ain we had the jileasure of welcomini, some students who had decided to mati-iculate at the Uni- versity for their Junior and Senior years. Minutes of meetings are uninterestiiij, ' . b it to write a faithful history one must chronicle the dry facts as well as tiie ideasant incidents and the hajipy little jrather- ings of student life. Two weeks after we had matriculated, we assembled ajid elected Paul 0. Argarbrite, President; R. C. Franklix. Vice-President; F. E. jAXtisox. Secretary, and BEX.iAitix Bi:xsox. Treasurer. At a meeting held a few weeks later Albei!T H. t ' AUiioi. was elected Class Editor and Alexaxder IIitciiem,. Historian. The work this year has been more ditticult than that of the previous two years, yet it has also been more interestiuj:-. We are ra]iiilly Itecoming acquainted with the more practical side of medicine, and of cour.se what (rue can see is easier for one to understand. But without the foundation of our first studies we would be in woe- ful plight now. We iclegated wmk (o thi ' liaekground on I i ' e( inber 18, 1!)05, which date was " Maryland Xight " at Ford " . the altr.idioii lieiiii: Kaymoxd ITitciicock in " The Galloper. " It is haril to Iniug this histoiy to a clo,se as there is much more that 1 would like to mini ion. but tiuic and space ])crmit me only to cite the ])rincipal happenings. The many good jokes on the boys, the pleasant little gatherings, the bright sayings, T tnust leave to the memories of my classnuites, tr isting that these poor lines ma} helj) them to recall the liappier events of student life. Junior year is rapidly draw- ing to a close and even now we are looking forward to the liuie when we shall [rraduate ns the Centenninl Class. M i icii ii.i.. Ifislnrlnn. r-Mi Sophomore Class Officers J. L. Anderson President J. E. Zeigler XZX Vice-President C. B. Collins, K¥ Secretary J. H. Hodges Treasurer Anderson, C. B., Anderson, J. L., Baldwin, J. B., Bay, J. H Beggs, W. D. . . . Bender, W. R., j Benson, C. I., K Bizzell, T. M., B.S Virginia A.B., A ' ¥,6NE,i .C. r J California Maryland Indian Territory Q J Maryland W, 6liV£... Maryland K r. North Carolina H. U. Todd, XZX , Editor C. I. Benson, KW Historian W. C. Ty.K .NIN . ..Sergeant-at-Arms Class Roll Bolin, G. C South Carolina Burns, W.h.. AQ J Maryland Cherry, S. L Maryland Coleman, W., K ¥ Connecticut Collins, C. B., K ¥, UK A. .Florida Cowherd, F. G., XZX Maryland Davis, W. C, TV J jV Virginia Davis, E. L., A ' J, ONE Maryland a. o TERRA MARIAE 1906 Dew, W., P 2 " v Virginia Edwards, S. R North Carolina Fadel, a. H. M Egypt Franklin, D Maryland GooDHART, CM Maine Hammond, W. H Maryland Hanna, W. J Maryland Henning, E. H., Ph.D Maryland Hodges, J. H West Virginia Hollyday, W.M., N I N. . .Maryland Inslee, J. P., (P I K, dNE. ' New York Insley, J. K Maryland Kerr, l.T .,0 X, BNE . North Carolina KoLB, D Maryland La Barre, L. C, A ' Z A ' .. .Pennsylvania Mackall, J. E., A.B Michigan Messmore, H. B., a i2 J .Pennsylvania Messmore, B. L., a Q J.. .Pennsylvania Mirada, J. S., A.B Cuba Nathanson, E New York NoLT, V Indiana Pate, F. J North Carolina Price, S. J Maryland — RaynoR, R. W. Maryland Richards, G. H, K W, (9 V£ ' . Maryland Riser, L. A., A.B. N I N S. C. Rodriguez R. L Porto Rico Rosenberg, H.J South Carohna ScHEURiCH, L. G., A.B Maryland Seth, L. H., A.B Maryland SiNSKY, H. L Maryland Snyder, F., J T New Jersey Steindler, L. F Maryland Taylor, J. T., A Z A. North CaroHna Todd, H. U., A Z A Maryland Warring, Y.C.,0 J, A Q,A . New York Wineberger, H. H New York West, Z. T Delaware WiLLARD, E. H., .4 .Q J Maryland Wilson, F. D Virginia Wright, A. L Maryland Zeigler, J. B., A ' Z A ' Maryland 81 Sophomore Class History On tlif ■■)(! of OctobiT. r.Hil. the I ' iass of l!)(iS, first iikhIl ' its ai)!)! ' ;!!-,!!! at the L ' nversity of ilanland. Almut li o ' clock the bell c-ailed us to niaku our initial how to medical life. Some of the fellows hail " jiotti ' ii wise " ami were satisfied wit!) back seats, but others of the verdant type niarcJied down front and seated tliein- selves. Hardly had they taken their seats wiien there were wild yells of " Pass ' em up. " " Freshman on the fourth row. ' ' etc. Several refused to move, ami were seized by the lusty " Sophs " and draj, ' ;rcl to a liack seat. Two days later we met at tlic I ' hilaw liou.sc and or;:anized the Class. The election of officers resulted as follows: rresident, William Cklkmax. of Connecticut: Vice- President, William Dkw, of A ' irfrinia: Secretary. llnMi:i! l " . Tiidd. of ifarylaiid : Treasurer, ITi:xi!Y Sixskky. of Maryland; Historian. .1. L. . xni:i{sox. of South Carolina, and Sergeant-at-Arins. J. K. Inslky. of Maryland. That afternoon the Class assembled on tlie stejis of the campus to have a picture taken. This was nn event i]uite unique for never before was a Freshman Class known to have the audacity to have tlieir pictiin ' s taken on the front steps their first wtH ' k in tlie Uni- versity. The roiiiaiiidcr of the tri-iii pa-se I willi liillc to disturh the even How of colle;:e routine. Auril soon rolled around and with it came examinations, . fter those dis- S-_ ' Freshman Class C ' oLons: Yellow and-Green Officers M. 1). WOODAHD. 01K J. N. Osborne, i " il £ . C. F. Stkasnidf.r. . J. W. Ronr.RTsoN. . Pr.esident Vice-President Secretary TrcoKurcr .1. V. HoDPKu. K 1 ' Editor W. J. Blake AQ J Historian A. Thurston Sergeant-nl-Anns Class Roll Altvatkr. E. ( t., A A . . . Maryland Annan, R. B., A ' Z A Maryland Bi;rngartt, B. M . . Maryland lii.AKK, W. J., A Q J... W est Virginia Braithwate, W. W Manland Broadwater. N. I.. A Q J . .Maryland Brown, P . . .Soutli Carolina BrcM. M. A BuRKK..!. ..Ai A Zannon. a. H. K II Cook, C. M.. Diaz, J. C Cuba Maryland .South Carolina ... Maryland . . . Porto Rico Dowdy, J E North Carolina Faiikv. E. J., A Q J West Virginia S5 TERRA SMA ' RIAE 1906 Fi;iiKsKNn;i.i), A. L., A ' Z X Maryland FiTZMAiiuiCE E. V New Jersey Gantt, H. B Maryland Garb, N Man laiul CJatun, O. a North Carblina Carpis, Y. k.,I a E Porto Uico (JiHsoN. W.T., A.B.. . . North Carolina (iiLLEspiK, J. M , ' irglnia Green. M. B., X Z X Maryland Hamilton. J.. A Q J Canada Macjraw, ,1. F Maryland McElwek, R. S.. K r. North Carolina OsHoUME, J.N.,1 A E Virginia Fahkamohe. J. B Florida Patrick, S. M South Carolina Priest, W. M., X Z X Maryland Queen. W. J., A.B Maryland Rankin, F.W.,A.B.,B (9 7 N. C. RiCKETTs, J. W., jV J N . Pennsylvania RoBEUTScjN, J. W ' irginia Roddy, L. H Maryland Russell, J. T Maryland Santaella, a Porto Rieo Shaii,s vii,i:u. H. A Maryland Smeltzer. H. W Virginia Smink, C. C. Maryland Stein, J .Maryland Strasnidel, C. F ' irginia Th().mas, C. a.. Ph.G West Virgina Thurstov. . ., A.B. . . North Carolina Trull, A. C Mas. a(hu.«ett IzzKLL. J. H. North Carolina ViKKUP, F. H Maryland Walkup, a. C Florida Hill. S. W., A ii J . . . . West Virginia Hooper, .1. W., A ' J Maryland IsK.MAN. E., B.S South Carolina Karas, F. J Maryland Knowles, R. M Nova Scotia Lo (;, S. H New York Wkukk, W. F .Maryland Webster. A. G., X Z X. . . .Maryland WiNEBRENNER, C. D .Maryland WooDARD, .1. I).. P J v . irginia Wrkjht, E. B., iP 1 ' K irginia ' rWt ' ' y ' K " V " .-Sl i g ' l j.. -. .- ' ' : ' ' ■ ' " ' -., .» ; ' -; i . " »ri« ' HV-» Freshman Class History As a rule very little is expected from a Class which has existe ' l only a few months. The limitation of time is not the only drawback to the first year men, but as we all know, the life of the Freshman is a life of probation, and on this account they are more or less prevented from doing what they would under ordinary circum- stances. The Freshman Class of " 09 is without a doubt one of the best crowd of Freshmen that ever assembled at the University of Maryland. They are all, with icw ex- ceptions, graduates of the most reputable colleges, and are all determined to be a credit to their former preceptors. It has been customary for the up})er classmen to look down upon Freshmen as children and com growers, who dread to look forward to tlie opening of school. There was not a Freshman who did not come prepared to take the hazing in the best possible manner, as they liad all been through the mill before, and considered it a right due the Sophs. The opening day, October 3d, was a scene of gladness to all but the Freslimen ; they too were edified by the mark of gooil fellowship sliown by tlie upper classmen. At ten o ' clock the hall bell rang and evcryl.iody proceeded to the chemical hall. The Freshman found at the door two young men who advised them that the Dean would have to sign on the back of their matriculating card so they all sojourned to tlie Dean ' s office, there to learn that they had been caught napping. They wei-e in- formed to return to the lecture hall. The first five or six that entered were escorted 87 TERRA SMARI AE 1906 Uj liic « AjHiiiiRiilal table wliuie ilu ii.Kl [lie Suplis tlioy witc glad lo iiioi-t tlieiii. Tlie Sophs (lid not appear to be satisfied with the different addresses, and at the eries for " song " tlie men were forced to " sing. " The Freshmen were a little de- ficient in the art so the Sophs said they would call it square for tlie present if two of the Freshmen would kiss. The Freshmen proceeded to do as they were instructcil. but just at this moment Dr. Co.vle entered the hall, and judging from his broad smile, the Freshmen niu- t have nia le a favorahlc iinprossion. The Doctor told them ' TJiat was all. " Immediately artvr llie chemistry lecture ilic Suphs were the first tol(a e the hall; said action was a great surprise to tlie Freshmen, as they thought that Dit. Coale ' .s orders had been definite ( " That was all " ), but they were not allowed to remain under this impression long, for just as soon as they reached the lower hall they were escorted to a small room whore they were made up and properly costumed for the occasion. Kvcrylio iy then atlvanced to the front steps where the Freshmen were advised to pose for a picture. They certainly were a handsome looking crowd. Some wanted milk, some wanted manuna, some were ;reen. and i onie were black. ' J ' he decorating imposed on the Freshman ' s face, hands and body were magnificent, and certainly reflected great credit n])on the artist. The Freshmen were then tied together and marched through the dilTerent streets of the city, stop|)ing here and ihere, whenever the Sojihs were dry. and of course, the Freshmen always had to pay the liill. The Sophs sure liail enough high balls, sherryflips and milk punches on the opening day to last them the remainder of the year. After paying a visit to tlie Baltimore iledical and several other medical institutions the Freshmen were marched back to the University, where they were untied and al- lowed to make themselves at home. October stli a mass meeting of the Class was held in the . natomical Hall, at which time Mi;. .1. Didi.i.v W ' oodakd was appointed temporary President. About ten days later Mk. Woodakd called a meeting of the Class, same to assemlde in .Vnatomical Hall at i o ' clock Thursday evening, for the purpose of electing Class otficers. There were thirtyeight mend)ers of the Class present, and the election resulted as follows: J ' resident, IF it. J. D. WooiiAiiD: Vice-I residcnt, lu. J. Xei.sox Osrokne; Secretary, I Ik. C. F. Sthashindku; Treasurer, Mr. J .W. Uohkistson : Editor, Mit. Hoopkr: Historian, Mit. W. J. Bi.ake, and Sergeant-at-Arms, !Mr. A. Thurstox. The meet- ing then adjourned on account of interruption by the Sophomores. After the meet- ing the Sophs attempted to put Brown ' s head under the pump, but at this mo- ment the Freshmen interfered and would not allow their classmate to be put under the water. The Sojdis were determined tn cli. as they wished, and this resulted in a free-for-all fight. JIr. TiiiR.sTON picked out the largest, strongest and the most popular man in the Sophomore Cla.ss, who was none other than Bio Harry ifKssMORE, and the pair hail a very lively fray, as they were evenly matched and made a good fight which resulteil 88 TERRA MARIAE 1906 ill a draw. ; li;. Gibsox ami 31i;. ' ii.i.Ai;n also |iiil ii|i a veiy good tight. ilR. l i;0ADWATi;i! and many ntlicri? took |iail in iliis atlair. and the Freshmen were well sati. fied witli the result. On October STth the Freslinicn held aiiotlu ' r nici ' tiiig at the Eiitaw House. A Class pin was selected, and a vote of thanks e.xtended to the Committee on Class Pins for tlieir services. Xumerous meetings were hehl duriiii; ' tlic year, and on the evening of Xoveniber . ' liith the Freshmen banqueted at the Eutaw House, where the boys ate and drank to Iheir hearts content. President Wood.vkd said a few words as to the future of the Class. JIr. Fahey sjioke to the Class on athletics, advising the men to rouse more spirit and get in and work for their colors. Ii;. Hamilton briefly related his travels through Europe, . fter singing " fnryland. ' Maryland, " ' the hotel was va- cated. Historian. 89 The " House Men " BiLLUPS — Just fresh from tlio woods, Fat Billups came; Althou-rh from tlie jungle lie is almost tame, lie is little and stumpy and measly and small, And fiifted with no sense or reason at all. Borden — t ' oqise Bill is a vietim of Cupid ' s slaughter. He ' ll go out with a nurse if he has only a (juarter; He roams through the hospital all the while. And bestows on the nui ' si s a devilish smile. BOWLITS — A grave and reverend S nior this. His ornate wisdom the world would miss; He ' s a ehap witli a dilieate. feminine way, — ( )ld . " ataii will welcome him with a glad Hoo-ray. Brent — He studies in the daytime So he can have the night To ramlde with the " lizzies, " It is his soul ' s (U ' light. BURI1US8 — How joyfully this lilithcsome youth Comes wliLstling up the street forsooth He ' d put a nightingale to shnine; His whistling yet will hring him fame. 90 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Campbell — This is a fellow I ' m sure you ' d like, A better chap never struck the " Pike; " - One night he gave the Skidoo Club yell, Then up the stairs he ran like h . Carlton — Old " Rcmie " has gone " buggy " answering ads. Used up a thousand envelopes and a hundred pads. If he can ' t buy up a practice way out West, He ' ll return to N . C . for a ten years ' rest. Chaney, I. D. — You pad those shoulders, big and square. As the ' great strength were hidden there. But when it ' s time to go to bed Those pads come off, — enough is said. Chaney, T. M.— " Perhaps I oughtn ' t, but to you I ' ll confide, That no one could ever beat my pretty stride, " — Thus spake Tom Chancy, that ' s just what he said. He must be " bug house, ' ' there are wheels in his head. Clarke— He is always biiilding schemes To Ijrighten other people ' s dreams, B it the seed is never nicely sown Until the gain is all his own. Coster — .trance a in way this going are they But advance their of speak and pride do And way their upon right are they think And .stray do world this through people Some — Crawford Bobbie is a lovely bo} ' . To college came from the country; He graduates, of course, this year, And will star in " Humpty-Dumpty. ' Ireilinger — That jaw of yours works overtime; Why can ' t you keep it still? You talk from early morn till night, Go take a sleeping pill. 91 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 FllLUNGS — (ircatii?ss we have here quit? lipyond belief. For this chap is the EJitor-iii-Ciii -f ; His name, if this look ' s Rood, won ' t be forgotten , So Ivt liiin have the ( rjrs. if it is rotten. Geattv — He ' s one of the kind you ' d rail a grafter Wlio l(K)ks like Puck en the niornins; after. When this fool in h conus to lie Tiie devil will frrin in ghoulisli Kl?e. H.tYES — This is tlie man wit ' i kiiowl ' tlRe endowed So much that his fri ' nds have even allowed He will end the year by 1 -adinj the class, IvCt us drink to his health, yes, empty the glass. HER.SHXEn — " Xewtie " found some lynamitc. Did not understand it c|iiitc, Curiosity never pays. It rained " Ncwtie " seven days. Ilcl-K — . pn tt v lioy (?■) w 11, •;ive him that , liut still a kleptomaniac, . nd in his room you ' ll find at times " For I adits Only ' ' and other .sijns. UoW.MiD — As a pal lifr crank he is a wonder. With his professional airs, and voic- like thunder; His mustache the color of a wisp of straw. And a disposition like a cross-cut saw. . Ia.mks — " Je.ss • " is .strontrat his books we ' ll agree, . nd from his sludi ' s he ' s never free, I ' ntil we are all sleeping tightly — Then he and his pards are sparring nightly. Kdminsk - . briitlil man. so he thiiiksky, .And l( lis I ' roft ' ssors wh. ' il he driiiksky ( )f knowledge deepsky. but do you Ihinksky lie knows any mon- than you orme-sky, — This Kosnu ' iiskyl viteh? TERRA MARIAE 1906 Lynch — Here is a student who works for renown, And is never seen about tliis old town ; He takes his nibbles on the sly, Because he is a little shy. Olive — He always has his good French Ijrandy , His breath to hide he eats mint candy. And has his good times on the quiet, — Of courss, ' tis dons to help his diet . Pearlstine — " Pearlie " had a little girl, He thought she was divine, He gave to her a little watch, To pass away his time. Pi. PHEL Oh, H ! What is this hanjiu ; ' round? Such things are saldom s;?n or founil! ' Tis covered with a shade of green, Both head and feet, and in between. ROWE — There is a fool chap named Rowe, Who thinks every man his foe. He walks up the street with his eyes on his feet, Becausa a girl told liini, " they ' re lii;, Imt they ' re neat Smith, J. G. F.— He acts like a child to he sure, Like a child that is filled with glee, Let us hope with the passing of twenty years This youthful manner will flee. Smith, P. B.— P. B., he ' s a nice old man, Not the one to " rush the can, ' ' He takes such troulile with this hair, It never had tlie liarber ' s care. Thomas — A many a sleepless night, I guess. Since the Annual has gone to press. Watching his name and that of a lirother Lest he should get the roast of another. 93 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Sowers — Tliis is tlie tliidc witli a Imiii miistnchc, Who has fondled his lip (ill it ' s sore with a rash, Thouph he tliiiiks it Ijccoining and lx»utiful too, It makes him resemble an ape in the Zoo. White — In the " House ' ' lived a man named White, Who studied both day and night, How to talk to a nurse, without any curse From Shipley, Bagley or Wright. WiNSLOW — Poor old Fitz is fond of Sclilitz, But fondf r of the lasses, That ' s wliy tliis old Student Doctor Attends all his ward classes. 94 Senior Class Statistics Average Age — Twenty-five. Hei|ght — Five feet nine inches. Weight — One Hundred and fifty pounds. Size Hat — Seven. Size Shoe — Seven and one-half. Smoke — 85 per cent. Chew — 12 per cent. Drink Intoxicants — 88 per cent. Use Profanity — -52 per cent. Wear Glasses — 28 per cent — including Crawford. Time of Eetiring— 11.50 P. M. Favorite Study — Women, 99 per cent; History of Medicine, 1 per cent — Casey ' s vote. Most Boring Study — Pathology. Favorite Author — Ashbt. Favorite Professor — Culbreth, 50 per cent; Winslow, 30 per cent; Woods, 20 per cent. Wittiest Man — Bdrruss, 65 per cent; Sheridan, 35 per cent. Ugliest Man — Howard, 5G7 votes — the nurses stuffing the ballot box; Kosminskt, one vote — cast by Howard. Cheekiest Man — Kosmixskt, 100 per cent plus — the nurses vote again showing up strong — 17 votes received from Ward D. Laziest Man — Winslow, 57 per cent; Collenberg, 35 per cent; Knox, 8 per cent. Biggest Loafer — Stuart, 71 per cent; Peaelstine, 20 per cent; Mann, 9 per cent. Biggest Liar — Brooks, 46 per cent ; I. D. Chaney, 40 per cent ; Wright, 14 per cent. Biggest Eater — E. E. Dees, 40 per cent: Yon Flaterx, 35 per cent; Blank, 25 per cent. Biggest Sport — Hakrell, 69 per cent ; Whitaker, 31 per cent. Neatest Man — Carlton, 45 per cent ; Tuttle, 30 per cent ; Casey, 25 per cent. Best Man Morally — Egberts. Greenest Man — Gross, unanimous — due to the untiring support of Miss Chap- man. Biggest Lady Killer — Hershner, 76 per cent. Miss D. ' S vote thrown out because of undue influence of her sentiments in the direction of Borden. 95 TERRA SMARIAE " c ' o CiiiaU-.rL j;..i. — 1 MI- ' 1 1 , . ' • " |ii-r ceiil ; liAl ' llKl,, " iH p.r ecal — e.u-ii OIm- Vviiiii; for the other. Bijrjrest Wiiv Puller — ( ' i.ahke, 100 per cent — receiving hi» own vote. Ilnrilest Stuilciit — Olive, (id per cent; J.vmes and Lyxcii, each 20 per cent. ilost Boastful JIan — Kosmixsky wins bv a no?o. 4. " ) per cent: Raphel, 20 per cent — 30 per cent of the votes wore found in Ci. vnKifs jiocki ' t a week after the . nniial had rone to press. Jlost Popular Man HAYES, -i.i per cent; Fillings. 30 per cent: Cit.vWFoRi). 25 per cent. Most Intolloitual Tan — Oi.ivi:. 40 p( r cent: TIavks. 30 per c ' -nt : Campbell. :! i per cent. Most InlliKiitial Man — Fullings. fiO per cent; Campbell. : ' .! per cent: Clakkk 1 per cent. Ilandsonicst ifan — Campbell, • " ! per cent : White, 40 |)or cent: T. M. Cii anky. 1 per cent — see page 36. lost Conceited ifan — Eowin " " (.Aiiiii: " Scoi r. -In per cent: rnciiELL, :!• ' ]ier cent; " Big " Ciiaxev, 25 per cent. Best Football Player — Brent. Best Baseball Player — Craweoud. Best Basketball Player— Blank. Best Hockey Player — Devlix. Best Track Fan — " Little " Ciianey. " . in " t I irot a pretty stride. " ' Best Tennis Player — Hlme. Best (niir { ' layer — Bowlvs. Best Swimmer — Fclijni;. ' . Best tJyiimasiuin Man — Manx. Best Cricket Player — Cii. wioi!D. Best Bowler — Haiirell. Best Chess Player — Hope. Best Poker Player — Gross. Best Tiildle-de-wink Player— HcDSOx. Best " li .zy chaser " — l.icE. Best All-an.iiiid Allilctc— 1 ' . P.. Smith. !»() Calendar 1905-06 October 2. — They ' re off at Maryiaiul. Colo.vel Dorsey extends o;lacl hand to students in exchange for their cash. Freshman jubilee. October 4. — Sophomores continue to deliver " the goods. " October 6. — Freshman Hurdle Kace. Great excitement. PLUincER bets three cents on Freshman Gantt and goes broke. •October T. — Di;. Couuell begins his course of lectures. " House " Warming — Lyxch allows his eagle eye to rest n i a bei r label for three minutes and is taken with I). T " s. BriiHrss not posted to sit up. T.yxch still living, but weak. Borden makes love to tlK organ grindci-. liArMiEi. makes a speech and is showered with sandwiches. See " House " ' History. Octolter 10. — Dr.. Pexxixg operates. Tlie start. October 21. — Still opei ' atiiig. t the ((uarter. steals are serve 1 to tliose on operation. Howard bets thirty cents on the result. October ' 2;!. — Boss Howard goes over his " dope " sheet, and tells tlie Class how it is going to liappen. October 28. — " Big " ' Chaxey cauglit najipiiig on Dr. P. ' s operation. M the half. Howard bets another nickel. Octolter 27. — iluODY finds the University. Octolier 28. — Football. Jlaiwland, 0; George Washington, 0. October 31. — Class election. Nurses relieve men on Dr. P. ' s operation to give tl ' .eni an 0]iportunity to vote. . t the three-(|uarters. Xovember 1 — The morning after. Coster receives Olive ' s congratulations. Xovend)er 10. — The finish of Dr. P. ' s operation. Howard wins twenty-four cents and car fare. Xoveiid)er 14. — Obstetrical Autopsy. Xovendjer 1. " ). — The Skiddoos celebrate. The mystery of the broken wimhiws. Xovend)er 20. — Hot rolls and fisli at the I ' aliner House. X " ovcnd)er 24. — Olive changes his boarding house for the seventy-nintli time. Hume falls in hive with a maiden from Kllicott City and joins the Y. ; 1. C. A. Crawford jealous. Xovember ' i . — ' • PatiiolO(;U ' al " .Iose holds a reception, which is largely at- tendeil. X ' ovember 20. — The first section in Clinical T.ab. flunks lilood. with the exception of Hume who had a drag with the Bi)ss. X ' ovember iiO. — Football team breaks training. 97 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 December 4. — Large bouquet seen on nurse ' s desk in Wanl 0. Bokden ' s board bill slides for a week. December 8. — IlrxtE on the war-patli — loakinj: for ( ' AMrni;i.i.. December 9. — Mrriu IIime finds .Aim u Tambki.i. in Ward 1). Mitlr Tam- BELL dodges behind a bunch of violets and escapes. December l.T. — Kosmixsky rcriuests the editor to write a " Tlotise ' ' rhyme on he and a young lady in Ward I). December 16. — Buck calls at college for his mail. Dccomber 10. — Skiildoos and Ilip IToo-T?a ys Imld jciint cclcljration. Crawford falls asleep at the free lunch counter. I ' liii. llii.i. climbs telegraph poles. December 20. — 4 A. M. The Skiddoos are in. Seven lioxes of empty beer bottles missing from " House. " ' J ' lie result : thirty-six l)roken windows and a grand crash. December ' ii. — Cliristnia.s recess begins. llr.MK starts on a 100-mile walk to his home, Skunk Hollow, witli a violet in his buttonliolc mikI a scented note in his paw. " Did 00 have a teasant time, Mrrrn TiuMi:? " " Di cemlier . ' 50. — Latest report from Ward D: " MiTLii ' riiLJiE is nearing Ticken Point, forty miles from Skunk Hollow. " " Yonder vehr MiTUR Tambell is. " January ' i. — Lectures resumed. Pn. Penning threatens to operate again! Who said cheese? January 8. Campbell sits wy witli D. ' 1 ' . in Wnnl . . Nurses dining room — " I do dctair J don " ! link 1 tare lor any lunch to-day. " Exit to Ward A. Du. Warthen loses his razor. January 12. — Hume rambles into town clutching a rusty violet in his left hand and ninety-six scented notes in his right. He makes a mad rush for Ward D. Teura AIariae puzzle. January 1. " ). — CoLLENBtno passes the T ' niversity on a trolley cai-. January 19. — 5 P. ] I. Iaxny Kice on front row seeking an education. January 26. — Basketball. Maryland. -(.■ : Gettysburg, ' 21. Fowlek sees a petti- coat and is lost. Buent on the trail. January .31.— Yic Carroll makes a speech !! I !!???!?? :yf% ! $ ! (@) ! Pretzels. February .5. — Notice! LnportantI OlTicial I Ivxtra just out I l.ook ! Don ' t delay! Do it now! All together: OLIVE LOAFS FOU TlillHH illNT ' TES. February 8. — T. N. E. takes possession of town. Co.mus kidnapped by Barnum. Residents and other tight packages sent home in cal)s. Mayor Timanis .sends hurry call to Washington for reinforcements. Compromise efl ' ectcd. February 12. — Plimmei; attends ward class. February 16. — Buck calls at college again for his mail. February 20. — Corpse Boroex conducts a successful campaign on Lower Halls. February 22. — Howard tells a joke. Konminsky has heard it before. February 23. — Ca.sey and Sheridan fighting for one of Dr. Cordell ' s diplomas. TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Febniai-v (l. — Eiiwix " Laikie " ' Scott tells the stow nt his " swwt vnuiif lifp " for the seven hiuulredth time. February " S. — Iivkd makes his first appearance on the " campus with his daintv- little camera — takes a picture of tlie University, for future reference, and returns home. March 2. — Bordex makes great headway on Lower Halls. Brext and Inf.wte engage in ping-pong contest. Brext pings Ixi ante in the pong. Ix ' faxte turns turtle. Jlarch (). — Crawfoud reinstated at the Palmer House. iliTin TAiinELL doing well. Lyxcii is seen out with a young lady. Where could James be? llarcli 10. — I ' lcmmer, Hayes, and Hope caught taking notes on the History of Medicine. " ■ Hocsn ' t Mitur Ttu ' iie dook nice dis mornin ' ? " March 14. — Yic Carroll almost makes another speech. Dor .Voli-k thinks-up a few extra don ' t for ' ial) ' ' rules. ' ' Big " Chaney sings a melody. As a result there are no windows left in room No. 9. Jlarcli 17. FiLLixos finds Crawford alseep on tlie foot-rail at ItattyV Hall. Byrd takes another picture of the Hniversity. " ATlTUU Tiiume is veil, tank you. " March 30. — Howard makes himself su])erintendent of nurses. Kosjiixsky hunls a fortune. Pleasant times on Lower Halls. Plummer attends anothei ' waivl class. March 23. — Skiddoo Club convention in room Xo. .t. Special wire from Tommv Welsh at ,5 A. !M., " Y ou have cleaned me out. " March 26. — Class meeting Carroll endeavors to say a few words. Casey ob- jects. IH ' Dsox nnikes a motion. Carroll faints. Howard to the rescue, greet- ing adjourned. March 30. — Professor Wixslow makes Matthews " Boss " of Hospital. Tysox picks up a few jioints on surgery — dropiied by Vo.v Flaterx. March 31. — BntRi ' ss falls in love with ] [olly ' . Pearlstixe sore. April 2.— Room Xo. 9 : Quack ! Quack ! Quack ! It was the duck. April (3. — " Have oo seen Mitur Tambell dis mornin ' ? " Clarke thinks-up a scheme. iloRRisox-. " 07, is seen at a lecture. April 12. — MoKRisox playing foi ' Bordex ' s drag on Lower Halls. Dr. Wright compliments Rowe for his excellent work on Upper Halls. Exit Rowe to Ward I. April 16. — 6.30 a. m. Cr.vwford strengthens his drag with Dr Pex ' xixg. Mitur Thumb throws np sponge. Hershxer grabs it and wins out over Mitur Tambell. April 19. — Clarke ' s scheme falls through. Student Morisox takes charge of Hospital. April 23. — Chief Skiddoo Fullixos " dopes " them out at TaylorV Hospital. Hudson (after exam.) : " Cinch, patient has Potts disease of the hip. " April 24. — Dr. Hirsh delivers a lecture on Pathology. De Easy Mark operates. Rabbit doing well. B. B. B. 0. K. 99 TERRA SMARIAE l ' 06 Apiil 2i;. — .Mouuisox " stuii ' " " on a vy Halls. Exit JFokuison. 1 i i: almost persuaded to pay Cdr Annual. April 29. — IlOW.VItD reports l ' i;Altl.sil l- I ' i- di nidrrlv niudurt mi Sinidav. I»K. Siiii ' LEY refuses to referee figiit. ilaj ' 2. — Dr. Siiiplky opens the spriufj; sea.-ou, and leieivis lu-arly .-end-olf from " House " men. Eowk dreams tliat he will graduate. " Tiah. " IFakhv hold- a reunion. May 3. — " Children " C ' iiaklik gets a drag with the Faculty. FLi.i.ixti.s gets a drag with C ' haklie. Crawford gets a drag witli Fuli.ixgs. May 4. — Dr. Shipley congratulates Campbell on the progress hi ' has made in Ward G. ] ii. Wartiiex finds his razor. :i . . J[., The Skiddoos are in. Jlay G. — iJAiiv llowi.rs endonvors to tell a joke, loses her halance and falls through an ink well. 1 l.:io 1 ' . M. : " Hey, IJowE. throw a bottle. " May 11 — Xurses Ball. BowLrs wins a blue ribbon. May 12. — Seniors attend concert at . shl)y Hall. " Sherlock " Joiixsox makes himself conspicuous. Vic Carroll celebrates on his graft from Orthopedic and Stomach Notes. May 20. — Burrl ' SS delivers his last leelure to T.itbuanians. The Skiddoos an ' out. Baseball team starts on Xortliern trip. May 29. — Senior rag-time booze exhibition, li . : I.: The Skiddoos return. Ad- joining building wrecked. May .30.— Senior Ball— High. June 1. — .Mumni Banquet. June 4. — (iraduation. Prksidknt Carti-.i: closes the " ' Big Show. " Annual out. 100 A Keruke Skidooed In tiviuljling tones and spectral groans, A ghost spoke over a bed-stead, The very shadow of Kenike, it seemed, Had come to liarass Bill Full, as he dreamed. " Now, Bill, — see here; admit it is a shame To get vip a Skidoo to outdo my fame. I was born amidst the celestial crows. Suffered privation and alcoholic throes. And when I died in nineteen-five. I thought my name woukl stay alive. " " A sad mistake, ' ' Bill Full thus spake, " I ' ve found a thing of much better make, Now Skidoo right out, you old Kerake, You ' re no Ijetter than a Liver Fluke; " Thus Bill did roast that .sad old ghost. Then swift away the spectre fled To the roost of that ghastly flock And all the " good things ' ' that now are dead. Full many a shriek in the stilly night Shrieks the soul of that bum Keruke, While the Skidoos wax greater in their might And still do deeds that bring rebuke; Full many a Spangle Tail Party they Celebrate under Bill FuUings ' sway. And many a hamiless Hoodie, too. For the lianeful honor of Skidoo. Hala. 101 The Lawyer He has a |)r()fuuiul and learned air, But wills and fees are his care: In money he tnists Till his clients he busts, And one hundred per cent is his share. 102 SsrtY ' vi- ' — -i fi,-. .TO, The Lawyer Faculty The Faculty of the Law Department of the University of Maryland BERNARD CARTER, Esq. Provost. JOHN PRENTISS POE, Esq., A.B., LL.D. Lecturer on Pleeu ' ing, Practice, Evidence, Pnmnges mid Torts. RICHARD M. VENABLE, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D., Lecturer on General Jurisprudence. |HONORABLE CHARLES E. PHELPS, A.B., A.M. Lecturer on Juridical Equity and Legal Ethics. JAMES P. GORTER, Esq., A.M., LL.B. Lecturer on Commercial Law and the Law of Shipping. HONORABLE HENRY D. HARLAN, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, E.sq., A.B., B.M., LL.D., Lecturer on the Law oj Contracts, Personal Property and Bailments. HONORABLE THOMAS S. BAER, Lecture ' on thv Law oj Real and Leasehold Estates, Trade Marks and Copyrights, JOSEPH C. FRANCE, .Esq., A.B., LL.B. Lecturer on the Law of Corporations and Elementary Common Law. HONORABLE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, A.B. LL.B. Lecturer on International Law, Conflict of Laws, Admiralty, Executors and Administrators. EDGAR ALLAN POE, Esq., A.B., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer en the Law of Bills and Notes, Sales, Suretyship and Quasi Contracts. W. CALVIN CHE8NUT, Esq., A.B., LL.D. Lecturer on Criminal Law and the Law of Insurance. JOHN PHELPS, Esq., L.L.B. Assistant Lecturer on Juridical Equity. 105 u _0 c Vi Senior Class Officers A. T. Smith, 0KI Presideiil W. P. Constable, (P K(P .] ' ire-President S. S. Beck Sccretarj E. B. QuiGGLE, J!X Tre(ir,tirer y. 8. Bradley Historian V. H. Johnston, PKI . P. F. Lee H. N. , Baetjer W. W. Derr . Prophet . . . . Poet . . Orator . .Editor Executive Committee T. S. Trail, Chairman. T. W. Hall, 1 IK J. T. Morris, Jr. J. P. W. McNeil, PKI •. Welsh T. A. Pool C. M. Clark A. Yearley, AJ(P F. J. Campbell A. T. Smith, e.r officio 1U7 E o U u Senior Class Roll Baetjer, Harry Norman, A.B Baltimore, Md Oh, Lord! how he rattles off a case; Well greased must be the tongue that moves so fast. Class Orator ' 05- ' 06. Johns Hopkins I ' niversity. Beck, Solomon Scott, A. B Chestertown, Md. Deluded by a seeming excellence; From his own mind satisfaction springs. Secretary ' 05- ' 06. Washington College. Bradley, Vernon Simpson, A.B Hurlock, Md. Please take care when you walk on ice, Lest your collar bone be broken twice. Historian ' 05- ' 06. St. John ' s College. Campbell, Frank Joseph. A visage rough Deformed, unfeatured. Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. Trvington, Md. Charest, Clarence Fort McHenry, Md. There ' s none but has some fault, and he ' s the best, Most virtuous he that ' s spotted with the least. 109 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Claiik. Ciiaulks .Mklvim.k Br.lt inu re. Md Of earthly goods, the best is a sjnod wife; A Ijud, the bitterest curse of human life. Class E.Kecutive Coiimiittee ' Oo- ' Oti. iii.sTON, !■ hi:dj;iuck CAMPEiKLi.. A.H Haltiiiuire, .Md. Xot great in deeds, not loud in words. And waj ' s quite unassuming. Yale I ' niversitv. roN.sT. BLi:, Wii.i.iAM Pr.ppKu. . .l ' ... I I (I ' Klktoii. Md. Now Hill liked the girls with golden curls; . nd for one ki.ss — a lecture he ' d miss. i(e-I ' rcsident ' 05- ' 06. Delaware College. 1 ' iiU!. ' ai,ti;h Vi;DDi(iE. Haltiim ic. .Md. ■ou say Supercus. what 1 write I ' n ' l wiirtli so niucli; you ' re in I lie right, ICditor ' (l. ' )- ' ()(). Hnitinicire Cit ' College. Haiti I ' InclanT), JosKi ' ii Tow. si; D, .V.U . ha I ' d worked editor ( ' . ' ). Assistant ICditor ' 05 ' Ofi. .Johns Ho])kiiis Cnivei-sity. no Md. TERRA MARIAE 1906 Hall, Thomas White, A.B., DIK Bel Air, ] Id. Young Tommy Hall, weW known to all, Went up the street to buy some meat; He lost his purse, then he cursed. And that was the fall of Tonnny Hall. Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. .St. John ' s College. Henrix, Henry M., (PKI Baltimore, Md. His great and eloquent argument in the Moot Court made him famous. Baltimore City College. IcjHXSTON, Charles Harold, I I Baltimore, Md. They that are dim of sight see truth ])y halves. Prophet ' 05- ' 06. Baltimore City College. Lee, Philip Francis Baltimore, Md. I swear never to forsake her; no, though I were sure to make all men my enemies. Her I desire; her I have obtained; our humors agree. Perish all those who would separate us. Death alone shall deprive me of her. Mattheavs, Joshua Marsh, B.R., 0IK . Dulaney ' s Valley, Md. There is nothing so foolish as the laugh of fools. Track Team ' 04- ' 05- ' 06. Maryland Agricultural College. Ill TERRA MARIAE 1906 McXiciL. James P. Wk KHA r. A.B.. (PA ' J Baltimore, Md. Hencefi ith I l»l it out ( f my tlioufihts All memories of womankind. Clas Kxecutive Committee ' Oo- ' OG. Loyola College, MoiuiAN. Haui.an Whitney Phoenix, Md. How much of emptine.«.s we find in thins . .Mnuiiis. .Joiix T., .]r Baltimore, Md. Slow of .speech and alway.s .smirking. Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. Calvert Hall C. ll(-o. Mn.i.EN. .Ia.me.. MniiFiT. A.B.. (PKl Baltimore, Md. He wants no tragic vigor to increase His natural ileformity of face. John.s Hopkin.s I ' nivei-sity. () l;MA ■. .Ioiin Fhkdeuick (iardcnville. Md. A jolly Cierman he, Happy as he can be; He eats with great ease Foul Limhurger cheese. Ami jolly big merry fat j ea.s. 112 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Pool, Theodork Au(!ust Wedlock ' s an evil men early eniljrace. Cla?s Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. . Baltimore, Md. (iriuciLK, Edmund Blanchard, IX McElhattan, Pa. Sometimes a man. I think, sometimes a woman. Trersurer ' O.5- ' 06. Pennsvlvania State College. Reeves, Charles Banes, A.B Baltimore, Md. What doth it cost? Not much upon my word. How much pray? W h} two dollars. Two dollars! Oh, Lord! Princeton University. Ringgold, Hubard Pearce, 0KI A friend is he Of sour Mattee; The dust of books Have freckled his looks. W;i,shini ,ton College .Chestertown, Md. Rosenfeld, Merrill, A.B What ' tis thou hast here? Johns Hopkins University. 113 .Baltimore, Md. TERRA MARIAE 1906 S( Hii.i.iNc. Tiii;( i)f)i(K Ikvinc; Baltinidic, Md. A schilling. Sir? A quarter? .My faith you hadn ' t ou ihter Jest a poor, a ])riiit( ' r ' s (lovil. S(Iimi;issi;h. Wii.i.i m ( ' .. A. IV, l ' I ' J Haltiiuorc, Mil. " S ' our attention Sir! how do 1 look? How ' s my face for the t ' oUciie hook? .lohns Hojjkins University. S irni. Ai.cEiiXox T.wlok, A.H. PK1 ' .Midland , Md. The ijood for virtue ' s sake abhor to sin, No man e ' er reached the height.s of vice at first. I ' resident ' ().V06; Clas.s Executive ( " onnnittee ' ().5- ' ()G. Princeton University. Sn()WI)i: . Wii.tox. ,1i!.. . .B.. AJ(P Baltimore, Md. . pretty fellow is hut liiilf a man. Johns Hopkins Univei ' sity. SinAiiK, UnwAun . r(;isT Baltimore, Md. . pleasant t ' cllow an l irood conipaiiy. I I I TERRA MARIAE 1906 t r Sweeten, George Clark Baltimore, Md. Is it for this you gain those meager looks, And sacrifice vour dinner to your books? ii l Smyington, W. Stuart, Jr., A.B., Ph.D., Jd?. .Baltimore, Md. A handsome fellow who hateth circumlocution, " hot air, ' ' And verbose repetition in Poe-tic dissertations. Assistant Editor ' 05- ' 06. Taylor, George Winship, A.B Catonsville, Md. Kindly, Sir, we ask. How came you at the last To have your picture taken? Your " mug ' ' was surely shaken By such an undertaking. Thomas Howell Harris, KI, ONE, J Baltimore, Md. One of imcommon silence and reserve. Lehigh University Johns Hopkins University. Trail, Thomas Steele Easton, Md. Thought Tommy Trail, I ne ' er can fail To get that thesis prize; My treatise is fine, The hundred is mine, ni rest my weary eyes. Class Execuitve Committee ' 05- ' 06. St. John ' s College. 115 TERRA MARIAS t 1906 . . i;i)(, Alt Ai.i.KN. 1 1K BaltiiiiDif. Md. Mr. ey Is here to stay Another year It (lotli appear. St. John ' .-i College. ' i.i,-ii, ii. u Bi.aim: Sykesville, Md. Of jilaiii ()(i(l .sense, iintvitor ' d in the school. Class Ivxecutive Committee ' Oo- ' U6. W ii.i.is. Li-TiiKii .M. U.. A. 15., (PIJ HaJtinu.re. Md. Of manners tjetitle. of affections mild. .Idlin- llii|ikins rnivei " sity. ' ' .AliI.v. . i,i;xAXD!:i(. . .H., AJ P Baltimore. Md. Not a weekly or monthly product, hut an annual. Class {executive Committee " Oo- ' Oti. .Johns no|(kins rni ersity. MiNc, CiiARLKs Mkroyn, 4 K - Baltimore. Md. . s]irinfrof I ' once de i.eon fame; Internal youth surrouiuls his name. 116 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Webster, Lloyd, B.S East New Market, Md. Rude, rustic, and inelegant. Bucknell University. 117 A History, Being the Book of Chronicles of the Senior Class CHAPTER I. " If vc would hp romomliored after wi ' arc dead, we must do somctliing worth writing or write sometliiiifr wortli rcadiuiz;. " ' In the beginning was tlio Class of inod. aiid wisdom was its object, and its wisdom was great. 1. Once upon a time the Faculty of the University of Maryland Law was in sore need of ready coin. 2. And the month was .Tune of tlie year of Our Lord lOO.T, when the season at Curtis Bay, Bar Harbor an d Coney Island was nigh at hand: and the situation was sore distressing. 3. Xow there was a man. and his name was .Toiin : and the same being Dean of the School and possessing keen foresight and ardent desire for increased gold, called a meeting of the Wise Men of the Faculty. 4. There forthwith came Hahlax, a nuin exceeding jiojuilar and of much wis- dom; and after ] n caine Stoikltridge, a man well vi ' rsed in all the realms of legal lore. . " ). Then came one Ciikstnl rr. he of Gans and llA. tAX. the latter of whom was not the IIajiax that servrd as vice-roy to An vsikijis, as found in the liook of Esther. (). . n there was one I ' lii.i.i ' s. tlie Mlder. who was to become known to posterity as tiie author of a Student ' s llandiiook on .(uridicial Kcpiity. 7. And there was also Phelps, the Yo inger. who was to inherit the Chair in Efiuity at the Law School, from his I ' atbrr. l ' iii:i,ps, the Klder. who was an able judge and scholar. 8. And there was Mucm; Am. an I ' di:. iiol llic author of the " ' Hells " (only an admirer of the Belles), but the son of Kaiiii:i! I ' m:, named above, and fanuuis for the .ToiixXY I ' ee Poe . niendment. US TERRA MARIAE 1906 9. Tliere came also " Little Joe " Franx ' E. an exceetliug brilliant man, who is not to be confounded with Little Joe that holds forth at the northwest corner of Baltimore and Howard Streets. 10. And with the others came Baer and Tenable, the latter of whom has re- cently given up lecturing to us in order to have more time for chasing round the Parks in the City Automobile; and Brantly and McLane, the Mayor of the City. 11. And when all the Chief Men were thus assembled. Father Poe opened his mouth and taught them saying: 1 " . Where ' as, the treasury of the U. of Aid. Law tSchool is sadly in need of re])air; i;]. And whereas, the summer season is nigh at hand, entailing increased demands upon our incomes ; 14. And whereas, by gi-aduation a large number of the students of the Law School have been lost to our grasp ; l.T. Therefore, be it is resolved by tlie Faculty here assembled, that we place an Ad. in the BnUimore Sun. extolling the many advantages of this Grand and Historic Old School wliose alumni have long and ol ' t made the welkin ring with the Ijrilliance of their oratory. 16. And be it further resolved, that nuirked copies of these papers he sent broadcast througliout the land inflaming the mimls of innocent and unsuspecting youth to begin a pilgrimage to the Mecca on the southeast corner of Greene and Lombard Streets. 17. And it was so. 18. And tlie number was very great that heeded the call. Some came with nerve, some witli money. And some came without a l)lameil thing at all. 19. And it was well they came, Ijoth for tliemselvcs, and for the Faculty. 20. For they waxed strong at Blackstone ' s shrine, and daily grew in favor with Faculty, and with themselves. 31. The star of the JJ. of Md. rose higher and higher, and became brigliter and brighter; until in Fel)ruary it was simply wonderful. 23. So much so that the Wise ilen of the East (several of us were, and still are, fiom the Eastern Slio " of ilil.) f|uitteil tencliing and preacliing and pursued the Star. 33. Now it so happened that the Star we liad seen was not after all tlie effulgent rays of legal lightning flashing from Faculty to students at the Law School, but was caused by an ex plosion on Hopkins Place, resulting in the Baltimore Fire. 34. We were glad to learn of the Fire; and, being disappointed not to find the Star we sought, we grimly determined to remain and be Stars ourselves. 2.5. And we enrolled as members of two classes and got busy. CHAPTER II. 1. The year was 1904-.5; and it was a pleasant and successful one. 2. For the Historian wfls instructing some fellow-classmates in the art of walk- 119 TERRA MARIAE 1906 ing upon iic willmiil lalliiij;. wlifii la- IVll ; iiml jrc;it was his Tali: lor his i-oihii- bonc was hrokcii ami lie was sore luirt : nor had hi been at a class smoker. 3. Ami one |)i:i:n. an exile from Caroline County, kept the class amuscil with his extraordinary rpiestions in Criminal Law. ami also staked his lesral reputation on the contention that it was legal in ild. for a man to marry his widow ' s sister; which contention might raise the ])oint as to where the wedding would be celebrated. I. And Hakr. one of our really brilliant men, told us all about Cherry drove, which he had willed to his son .Toiix : and also about Livery of Seisin, and the liule in Shelly ' s case, which arc very interesting: that is, if we understand them. 5. Then there was Lrni.i: .loic Fuanci:. who told us all about what the cor])oration laws in this State should be, and we had sense enough to believe him; but when lie was given the opjmrtunity to tell the same to the Md. Legislature they seemed duller in comprclicndiiig tliaii nursclvcs. which is great ciniipliiiii ' iit In nurschc-. nevertheless. G. And he also lold us a snow l)all bad no show in b n: which is probably not as be uicanl it. bill had to lie so c ])resscd : for b e was cducatccl for the min- istry. !). Aiiil .IniiNN " , l ' i:i: I ' ok recited the same old jokes he began with W years ago, but which were nevertheless appreciated and ajijilaudcd ; for almost anything would lie acce])te(l from the (irand Old Man of the V . of Md.: which rendnds us that we didn ' t accejit his Amcuilincnt. S. And the usual nuinlicr became attached to Criminal Law, and Testamentary Law, and voted unanimously to attend lectures for the second time. 9. . notber illustration was given of the fad that a man can ' t stand too iiiiuli prospcril ; nv one llicvw. a ne])bew nf Isinoi; TiAYNKi;, who bad recently brfii elected I ' nited States Senator, was. on that account elected our Cla.«s President: hut the two crowns bore too heavily upon his handsome brow, and he spent the re- mainder of the year congratulating himself. 10. The usual nundier of class smokers and banquets was held, and no more than the usual niunber of attendants were carried home. rH i ' ii;i! III. 1. Anil il was the year l:M). " )-(i; ami they were S L . I O li S. ' i. . nd the Historian absented himself from school of law two months to attend the schocd d ' politics, and his ])arty ticket was defeated; for the voters of his County bad an advantage that the readers of this History do not have. . " 5. . nd Tayi.ih: Smith succeeded in having liimsolf elected President of the Class, and forthwith wi ' nt to the bad; for no sooner was he inducted into his high office than he began to follow in the footsteps of his ])redecessor ; for ho went to Annapolis to celebrate, and in the flowing howl beheld beautiful lines of |)oetry that would cause Kijiling to take to the tall ]iines. 120 TERRA MARIAE 1906 4. And George Washington Lilly surprised liis friends by passini;- tlie Bar exaiiiinatioii in Xoveiiiljer; after wliieli he went out to celelirate. and was away some- time wliicli did not surprise his friends. 5. And Poole toolv unto liimself a wife, and lias not been seen out after niglitfall since: and tlie mural of tliis fact is appreciated by his classmates. (i. And Stockbhibge discussed the World from 4000 P . C. under tlie title of International Law : and he also was at the head of a per.sonally condaicted tour around the world, pai ' ticularly the United States, under the title of Conflict of Laws. 7. And some of the Seniors on this tri]i rambled too far from the crowil : for v bich reason they missed connection on the February Train, called the Mid-year Exams, and will not arrive home in time to 1)C oraduati d in June. " Of all sad words of ton ne or pen; The saddest are these, it mi.nht have been! " 8. And the Class of 190(), being the most illustrious in the history of the U. of ] Id., and to gratifv the wish of the ilayor and City Council of Baltimore, have had their portrait painted to hang in the 11. of Id. Law Library and in the Xational Hall of Fame. 9. And the reason for same is to lionoi ' the IJ. of Fd. and to inspire the youth of succeeding generations. Sel.vh. 121 Senior Class Prophecy Jt was a warm day in .Mjirch and alllmiiirli caily for sprinjr I cniild Rvl its lan- (juoroiis infliU ' iicc sti ' aling over nic as 1 listcuod to tlio soothing toni ' s of tlu- lioiiorablc Krtnicf. 1 vaguely wondeivd wliat lii ' was talking alxiut ; but it did not si ' cni to be iif ilai iinportance, so I gradually sank into tliat soniiioU ' nt state wliicii such drowsy surroundings invariably prodiii ' c. Then suddrnly I awoke. 1 was by myself, lying in a strange, bare, dusty room, into whicli a dim light filtered through two long narrow windows. Tlie oidy familiar tiling was the roof, witii great brown raftiTs meeting in the centre. Then I rememlx ' reil. ' i ' liey suggesteil thr Irctiii ' e room where 1 went to sleej). Without pausing to sjieeulale. 1 jumpeil up and. thoroughly awake, rushed to the window. Outside 1 saw what looked like the ruins of a (ireek tempU ' . but still there was something familiar about it. ll lookeil like what bad been the Medical School of the I ' niversilv of Maryland, and 1 seemed to see it fnnn the wiinlows of a smal room over the library — so called — of the Law Department, which 1 bad often looked at and speculated iipo.i finin a si ' al in fnint of the Medical School. Hut the supposition was foolish I How could the ohl school have gone to the barl so siiddeiilv Well. 1 would get outside ami liml out what the mystery was anyhow. I found a hap door and. leading ilnun fnnii il. an old broken-down ladder, by which I descended into the darkness below. Keeling around cautiously. 1 discovered a door aiul upon opening it fouiul myself just outsiile the old lecture room. ' I ' hen 121. ' TERRA MARIAE 1906 llie riuiiljling of a tk ' i ' ji. |ioa(l(. ' r(iiis voifo rrarlied my cars, ami 1 knew that sDuicnne was holding forth. Entering tlu ' moni. J was sur])ri_seil to see no one whom J i new, and what seemed (iiicerer. the few men who noticed my entranci ' , turned and looked again and laughed, nudging their companions. Then I looked at the lecturer, and, in spite of the heavy mustache which so unexpectedly had crowned his previously futile efl ' orts. 1 recognized old J. I ' kestox McXeil, indulging his fond- ness for long, uninterrupted speech. It gave me a cpieer, dazed sort of a feeling to .see the mustache and all the rest of it and, before I realized that I wasn ' t feeling well, I had hiiil my head upon one of the same good olil tahles, so Familiar to me, and had passed away in a deep snooze. When I came to, I was in J. P. ' s bachelor apartments and he aroused me from a doze by asking " ' ilere in the deuce liave you been I ' m- the past thirty-five years? " Naturally I was somewhat surprised and the feeling did not leave me when I found that it was, as he said, the year 1941. and that whib: ' he and my former classmates bad lieen carving their fortunes, 1 luid been sleeping my time away. The numerous claims upon his time soon took John from iny side but, with a shave, new clothing, and some Ijorrowed money, all of wliich had a perfectly strange ap]iearance to me (excejit the shave), feeling much better, 1 started out to see what tlie world looked like. Musing uj)on the mutability of human hopes, I cnnsumed a thoughtful breakfast ai Schmeissers ' s Hotel " just around the corner. " and, lighting a cigar proceeded to peruse a letter with ■which a special delivery messenger had cleverly succeeded in reaching me. It was a dainty little note from Ringgold, stating that he and Beck had just come up fi ' om Easton on partnershi]) business, and, having read of my strange arrival in C ' lahke ' s Morning Gazette, desired me to join them and a crowd of old schoolmates at dinner that night. After mailing a hearty acceptance I repaired to the hotel steps and was about to summon an automobile when, noticing a large moving shadow on the pavement, I glanced up and beheld an airship, gently descending into the supports provided for that sort of conveyance at the front of the hotel. These articles were of course a novelty to me. so I watched its approach with a great deal of interest. Gently it descended, closer ami ciosei ' , until I vmihl hear voices, and I observed that its passengers were engageil in a heated argument. Finally I recognized the voices. It was JIoKiirs trying to convince Cu.vxe that fourteen hours ' sleep per day is essential to good health, and Coblentz contending for ten. As the good ship settled down they all filed out and started for the hotel cafe, and I saw that they were headed by Lee and Qitogle. arm in arm. with large, black, fat cigars between thi ' ir teetli. I heard someone say. " There goes the ring, " so I presumed that they and their companions, amongst whom I saw Exglaxd. Grasox, and Campbell, were all making a hit in political life. As their Inud, vulgar slmuting died away in the distance I I ' ecognized another old boy coming down the street who was none othi ' r than DEiir,. I hailed him 123 TERRA MARIAE l ' 06 anil tofri ' tlicr we slartid linuii lowii. AIIit asifrtainiiijr iliat l)i;ni! was lioldiug tlowii till ' |iositi(iii of Stato ' s Altonicy, I (|iR ' f-ti )iifil liim in n ' jranl to i-oiivt news and soon found that tins very mornin}: a case was uj) for trial wliicli would enjoy lii ' aring. it was w case of Yi;ai!1.v. tlir iuiicli room inaii. auaiiist Pool,, in wliicli the fornn T ilaiiiicil iW)ii- damages from tlu- latter, inaimueli as Poui. liad lirutally assaulted liim. " IM hear that trial myself, " said l)i ' i;i:. " hut I have an engagement with IIi:m;i . iIic [insident of the Hoard of Tradi-. " " So we parted at Charles and lA . iiigton streets, and there J stood in sileni wonder, for the eleetrie wires were ail heing put underground and ]ireparations were being made to lay a pavenu ' iit. Here 1 saw Smith, in an open sewer, gay and dehonnaire as ever, and handling a pick with the sami ' hiilliamy and iioiiclialaii ' e with whieh 111 ' had studi ' d law. Continuing on my way I readied the court house, and ll.M.i.. doing police duty in the eorridiir. directed w to tln ' pro|iei- coiiri. Aft ' r securing a scat 1 eagerly lookeil the crowd over for any familiar faces, (ireatly to my satisfaction I recognized Tayi.oi;. Bii.i.iN(isi.Y. and M.MCT.iKii on the ix ' iich. and the attorneys. lilJADLKY and AlKlA for plaint i If. and ( ' ll UjKsr and Mll.l,i; for defendant, of course ilrew my eyes like a magnet (haws stci ' l. 1 scaniu ' d the faces of the jury, six of theni heing women and six of them lionest men and true, hut saw no familiar fac " -. I..ooking hack, through the crowded court ri!om. my eye was caught hy the glitter of jewelry upon the head and neck of a large, stout, line-looking woman who riveted the attention of nir)st of those present. " " Who is that? " I whispereil. touching the elbow of the man lu-xt to me. and iiulicaling the aforesaid large, stout, line-looking wonuin. ' ■ That. " said he. " is .Mi!s. Coi.sro.N. wife of tiie wealthy plumher FiiicnKiiUK Colston. " continuing after a short ])ause. " Yon are a stranger? " " I am, " said I. " hut tell me. who is that with her? " " Oidy Snowmion. " Ik- replied, and tiie tone of his voice made me look at him more clo.-Jely. Then I saw that he was not unknown to me. Jt was l!i;i:vi:s. shockingly elianged, and stiekinir out of his ])oeket was a bottle, at which I looked with ill-concealed suspicion until he took the troulile to a.ssure me that it was hair restorer, he having graduatecl from the hair iamc stngv. Meanwhile the ea.se advaneeci and I observed that witness after witness was called to prove that the defendant was of a fierce and uncom])roinising character and a dangerous uuin, the only evidence olfered in rebuttal heing that of Young, whose rough and lioisterous conduct on the stand showed him to be of a similar tyj)e, and discounted his e idenee. Finally cauu ' the recess for luncheon and amongst the crowd, pouring out of the court room, I met Thau,, who insiste l upon » (; for my lunch, so we repaireil to a nearliy restaurant and ordered a suni]ituous repast. Soon we were joined by WiCLsii. who had luiill up an enormmis law |)ractiee in lialtimore and owned several newspapers, but was as open-hearled and ingenuous as of old. I was sur])rised 10 sw ' Sv.MiNdTON carrying in the hash, but Thau, assured nie that he had been at it 124 TERRA MARIAE 1906 I ' or some time ami was iiiakinu a lii. success of it, bcini;- one of the most poimlar waiters in the place. We parted with regret ami mutual best wishes ami. alter an uiievciitl ' ul afternoiui passed in cruising over the harbor in a liired airship. I joined Kinguold and Beck. Willis. Constable, and Strauff and .some more e.xcellent companions in a most delightful evening. Finally, I was called upon for a speech. After a moment ' s hesitation I arose, " Gentlemen " Here I was pidled violently l)aek into my seat. The force of the shock waked me ]) and suddenly I realized that it was still dear old 1900 — and the lecture was onlv about half over. 125 T3 E Intermediate Class Officers Clarence M. Leith, fPK . . President Emmet White, gt. -at- Arms James Clark, 0IK . . .Vice-President Austin J. Lilly, 0KI . Poet Howard C. Wilcox. 0BI . . . .Sect ' ij Charles L. Prince Prophet John J. Haydox, 0K1 ' Treas. R. Lee Thompson Historian Executive Committee George L. Eppler, (fiJ8. Chairman Carson D. Fowler, KN-, J Wm. Howard Hamilton, vJ Richard C. Rose, A ' 2 ' , 8NE Thomas P. Dryden, K- Mark 0. Shriver, Jr. Class Roll Anthony, H.D. . . . Chestertown, Md. Bayless, Wm. S. BOlI, Baltimore, Md. Beachley, H. Edgar. Hagerstown, Md Bealmear, C. P Baltimore, Md. Blake, Everrett L. .Baltimore, Md. BoYCE, W. G., AJ0. Baltimore. Md. Broening, Jos. J. . Baltimore, Md. Brown, C. R. P Baltimore, Md. Buck, Walter H .. Baltimore, Md. Clark, James, (PIK, Ellicott City, Md. Coblentz, O. B. . . .Middletown, Md. Cook, Victor I Baltimore, ild. CoRDRAY, C. McK .Baltimore, Md. De.nhard, Emil R. .Baltimore, Md. Dewers, Gerriet. .Baltimore, Md. Donohue, Edw. J. .Baltimore, Md. DoNOHUE, Jas. S. Baltimore, Mil. Dryden, T. P., KI . . Baltimore, Md. Dunn, T. M. B Baltimore, Md. Eckard, N. R Baltimore, Md. Elliott, John H.. 5(9 7, Beaufort, S.C. Eppler, G. L.,( J(9. Cumberland, Md. Fears, Chas. C Baltimore, Md. Finley, Chas. B. Jr...Elkton, Md. Forrester, H.C .. Baltimore, Md. Fowler, C. D, KIK, ONE, Prince Fredericktown, Md. Frazer, John F. . . • Lutherville, Md. Freeny, Benj. L. . . . Salisbury, Md. Gaither, G. R. jR.,J(P,Catonsville, Md. Garey, Thomas F. . .Baltimore, Md. Goldman, L. Edwin. . .Baltimore, Md. (!kiswold. Robertson, AJ I Baltimrre, Md. 127 TERRA MARIAE 1906 (iiNDKV, M r . CaldllSVillc, .M(l. II WIIU.KTdN, II. W . . . Kastoil. Md. II wiii rnv.W.ll.. iliKl . Kailiiiiorc. Mil. IIwiMoM), ' . ( ' . iliuy:ti)ti, .M(l. II -. K. 1).. Kl lialtinu.ru. Md. llwvKiNs. .1. ( " . L La Plata, Md. li.wi.nN. ,). .!., (I K1 VvvAmrk. M.l. HKHiiKHT, (!. 1 Haltiiuore, Mil. JoNKs, J. L Baltimore, Md. .Ii ' U(;k. .IohnP.. .Ik . HaltiiiKiro, .Md. Kaikman, I,. S Baltiniore, Md. Kki.i.man. H. T. .. . Haltimore, Md. Kixd. Hkhhkht Baltimore, .Md. Lki.mkuhlkr. (I. H ... Baltimore, .Md. Lkith, C. M., 0KI Vienna, Va. I.ii.i.v, . . ,1., (I)K1 . .B.iltimore. .Md. .Mahim;. . S Brookview. Md. Mui)i), .John F Brvantowii. .Md. XicLsox, (! vv. . . Owiiif;.- Mill. , .Md. . i: VMAN,H. E.. (PKl ' . I.akewood, . ..I. OwEX.s, John K Baltimore, Md. I ' ahdkk .J. Grovk Dover, Del. I ' khkix.s, L. Ci.ifton. .Baltimore, .Md. I ' iKi.KRT, Haury Benjiies, .Md. l ' iT( IIKH. N ' atman P BaltiiiKirc, Md. PitiM i;. (. " ii.Uii.K.- L. . Baliiiiiorc, .Md. Plk, Michakl K Bel . ir, Md. Havndk, . lhkrt V .. Baltimore. Md. KoMK. Morris . .. . Mitchel lville, Md. Kosi;, H. v., K1 ' ,HM:, Baltimore, Md. ScHiXDLKR, Vm. T. ,]r Walhrook, .Md. Schmidt, C. V. V. . . Baltimore, Md, S.MiTH. Lk Roy .Snow Hill, Md. Spknckr. S. St. C. . . .Emmorton. Md. .STANsitrRY, liKNJ. A. Hampstead, Md, Strattnhr, (!. L Salisbury, Md. SuLLn AN, I). S lialtimore, Md. .Sfi.i.n.w, .J, C Baltimore, Md. Thumi ' sox, 11. Lkk. .. Baltimore, Md. Troeoicr, AxDRK v H ., Baltimore, Md. ' KHsTr.R, Lloyd, East New Market. .I.Ls, Waltkr I . .Hampstead, .Mil. Whitf., Emmkt. WiLcoX, H. C, ' PHI ' . Baltimore, .Md. Williams. R, S Baltimore, Md, Williams, Thos. C . . Baltimore, Md, WiLsox, W. ' , ( » ' , Cumberland, Md, Wood, W. .Aitold . .C ' atonsville. Md. VouNci, Eldridok H,, Baltimore, Md. ' 2H u HISTORY U.°7 t ' t-v.tT Tj Till ' Cliiss of l!)o; liiis iKiw rcaclnMl tlic niidillr pniiit of it:; ((iiirsc. the milestone half way up the hill on whose lirow stands the f, ' oal ' ■ ( ' oinnienei ' ment. " Al sonic points of the ascent so far, the jiraile has iieen stee]i. and the road i-ouirh. hut all in all. Ihe vii ' ws and scenes from the vanlajie points and liij.diei uronnd jraiiied. have well repaid for the dimhing. And now, as we raise our eyes ever upwards to the fToal. we realiz( how great and iin] ortant is the dimh still hefore us, and we know that to mount cmt u]iwanls will require cai-efiil, constant, and conscientious I ' ffort. ' Tis true that there have heen many shadowy hy-roads to lead us olf the narrow way, and the way itself sometimes has seemed dark and gloomy, but with perseverance and ai)|ilication as our leaders, we trust to reach the summit in w lime; there to receive, as those before us luive received, sonic jiortion of the glad- some light of jurisprudence. So much for- the luluie; let US stop for a moment and take an inve.itory. . story comes to mind, which |)erha])s corresponds with the thoughts of the reader. Ii is the story of a man taken in his last sickness — not even time for a non eupitave will. He sends for his pastor, and wl-.en the good man arrives, he says. " 1 am very sick, 1 have sinned much. 1 haven ' t long to live, and I want you to pray for Q. Be brief, hut fervent. " " So with us. if we cannot he fervent, we can at least he brief, and in order to he so, let us take up for inspection, sonu ' true bills returned against ditfereiil mcmlicrs (d ' the ( " lass, as instances of the liHicnlties, and trials that have beset us in our legal journey. It has recently iieen learneil that our dear friend. M vi;k Siiiii i;i!. wrestled forty- eight hours with the SO per cent clause in the Statute of l- ' mi .i. ami tinally decided, with several " Hy gums, " to enter a plea in aiiatement. liefore llu- recent mid-year examinations, ihcri " were a nnndier of peculiar ideas advanced in regard to tln ' dilVere.it suhjeets. Mi;. Cokihiay asserting ery strongly 130 TERRA MARIAE 1906 that LoHU Maxsfield was tlic Imsband of good Queen Anne, and was bound by tlie tics of natural justice and lionest dealing. Mr. John P. about the same time tlirowing out the bon mot, that ]icrlin])s tlic lady in question was not quite as good as she was cracked up to be. It was about this time too, that Brown, Haus. and Dryden. in a discussion as to persons capable of becoming administrators, advanced the idea that judges were not capable, because they were " 71011 compos mentis, " as decided by the Rules of Hillery Term. One evening before lecture, Dunn stated that he had discovered a terrible bi ' each of justice in regard to the equity court in Baltimore City. He said he had attended court that day, and had asked the clerk where the washroom was located. Thereupon the clerk called the bailiff, who was Edward Ejector, in regard to Dunn. Dunn thinks that not only was he greatly wronged, since his tuition is paid all to $17.00, but also that the wheels of justice are out of gear ; for he says, how can a man go into equity — without clean hands. Several weeks since our friend Forrester was greatly shocked during one of JIr. Poe ' s delightful lectures. He says the honored gentleman seems to take delight in using the word Man-daum — us, and the following evening. When William T. C, the grand old man, after having asked his usual witty and learned question, and having received his customary vociferous applause, was heard to remark in a hissing manner, " Animalia ferae naturre. " Little Walter Hammond, our shining light on Peal Property, was recently asked by a Junior, " What is an executory devise? " He rendered the following interesting definition : " An executory devise, I shoiild say is a devise of such a nature, in other words, one which has not lieen fully executed ; that is to say, a devise which in some degree is executory. In one of the recent quizzes on Corporation Law Ir. France asked Sullivan (a relation in the fifth degree to " John L. ' ' by aflinity, not consanguinity), a question, which " ' Sully " missed on the first guess, and which ' Sin. France answered : " Sully " volunteering " Yes, sir; tliafs right. The answer you give is the one wliich was in my mind when I gave the other answer. " Before the examination on Testamentary Law, ■lnTI•;. Prince, and Wilcox were discussing the subject, when one of them (it is immaterial which one) threw out the following: " Yes, sir; I ' ve got Testamentary cinched ; I ' m ready for any question his Honor can hand out. By the way, there ' s one little thing I haven ' t got just yet, find that is the difference between an Executor and an Administrator. " That same evening there was a report circulating in the library, to the effect that Hay ' don and Lilly had been attending a number of Plenary Proceedings. The class as a whole feels highly indebted to Messrs. Mudd, Wilson, and Clark. To the question: " When is.a marriage strictly void in Maryland? " they have evolved the following: " A marriage is strictly void in " Maryland, when a married man 131 TERRA MARIAE 1906 whose wife is still alivo, inarrlL ' s a sinjrle negro girl, wliit-li girl at tiie time of said marriage, is insane, and uniler the influenee of strong drink. " Our friend Maiuxk, one evening after a lecture in Pleading, put the following to 5[i{. Poe: " Ml!. PoE. I don ' t ask many (|uostions, but here ' s sonietiiing that has been worrying me: Suppose a young fellow, say a minor, is caught telling a shady story, is he liable in an action on the case for criminal conversation? " It is said that Gaitiiek Jr., attireil in his spotless riding boots (generally known among liis classmates as the man with tlio fictitious horse), gave the following in his examination book in Criminal liaw: " According to the lectures from the desk, every question in this examination, is one, either of law, or of fact. If it is one of law, the courts liave decided it. If it is one faei. I prefer to leave it to the discussion of twelve sane men in tiie jury box. " " We now come to a scene, wliicli occurred in our exceedinglj well ventilated lecture room, a few weeks since. Tragic it is: verging perhaps, towards the melo-dramatic. Alit. Poe was asking questions on Pleading, and Mauci ' s AiiiEi.ors IkiWE was called, ' J ' he task of framing a jilea in abatement, and also one in ejectment was given him. ITe, the greatest lioman of thcni all, witli the full force and elo iuence of his being, hurled the siiaft of defiance straight at the master ' s head, in those ever memorable words, muttering and liissing as they came, like volcanic gases struggling to be free. " li;. I ' oE, I ain ' t never seen them pleas as I can lecollcet. " The following gentlemen have asked to be omitted from the . cademy of Immortals. Here are their reasons: Hawkins — " I ' m afraid the fellows will call me Bill Xye. " EosE — " You s(r, old mnii. I just bad an operation ])erformod. and I ' m afraid of a shock. " YouNo — ' ■ Weil, you arc ri ilit : I have bicn iiiigiity lucky in selecting seats for quizzes, but what the quizzors and quizzes don ' t know — well, won ' t hurt them. " King — ' ' It ' s like this with nu ' , you sim- tin ' ( nxcriior prints the examination ques- tions. " irAMii.TOX — " Jfy friend, I ' m like the president of an insurance company, I ' m not afraid of exposure, but I ' m just as well olf witiiout it. " There are still some gomls not yet administered, but gentle reader, you are tired, and too much sometimes is plenty. That the historian has acromplishcd the result intended is indeed douldful. iiy sketching the above little anecdotes and incidents concerning his various classmates, he hopes to have given a general view of the Class as a whole. If this then shall prove to be the case, even in a small degree, he will consider the ink well spilt. !: •_ SI Up p h£ c y ?; i ' MCMVII Ye shall hare hono)-s, iveallh— I knoio, grave fools, your unsdom ' s nothingness: That Prophet ill sustains his holy call Who finds not heavens to suit the tastes of all. " i l Intermediate Class Prophecy Last night I had a vision. Xot being sufficiently versed in the sciences, I am unable to give a nietaphvsical or pschycological explanation of it; and not having had the advantage of a course in our respected sister-department of medicine, I am not prepared to diagnose the case from a medical standpoint. I cannot say, therefore, whether this phenomenon was superinduced by an excess of spiritualistic tendencies, or simply by an over-dose of niince pie. I can only say that in this most interesting and realistic vision, I i-eceived a clear and lucid insight into the future careers of my co-sufferers in the law. The dark, impenetrable veil, which separates our mortal eyes from that Great Unknown, the Future, with all its mysteries, was sudenly rent asunder by some supernatural force, and I gazed with enraptured eyes, far into the dim vista of approaching years. I will proceed to narrate my experience Just as it occurred. Upon alighting at Union Station, from a train bound in from somewhere, I know not where, I immediately proceeded post-haste to the lawyers " centre of gravity — the Court House. I took a seat in the criminal courtroom, and instantly recognized in the dis- tinguished looking gentleman on the bench, no less a personage than our old friend Fowler. I arrived just in time to hear Iiini deliver a, charge to a newly impaneled grand jury, and the gist and Jjurden of that charge was a heated dissertation on the evils of the liquor traffic. My recollection of this episode is rather blui-red, 133 TERRA MARIAE 1906 but I remeinlMT iliat 1 laughed Iniidly. uml wiit; lliiMcii| )ii iiiuia-iliatfly t ' ji-c-teii Iroui the courtroom. I made my exit from the courtroom in a latlu r ] y manner, impelled bv tiio violent request of an athletic l)ailiff, and landed square in the arms of JIahk Shuiver, somewhat aged, but still wearing upon his classic features that calm repose, which so distinguished him in his earlier days. He told me that he was a purveyor of news to the general public through the medium of the paper which he owned, and which, I regret to say, contained a wide streak of yellow. Iakk luvd much of interest to tell nie aliout my fellow classmates. Judge of my surprise when he told me that Tom i)i;Mii; and scvoii Baltimore girls had gone to Salt Lake City and embraced the .Moinioii faith. Poor Tom! I also learned from the same source that W.vlteh Ha.mmond had gone to Atlantic City for the summer, where he had broken so many hearts, that he was serving a term in a Xew Jersey jail, for the malicious destruction of jiroperty. Eppler, I learned, had tried the practice of his profession, but. finding it an insufficient producer of assets, had opened a saloon, that being a business in which he had a wide experience. His beaming face and sunny disposition were valuable possessions in this business, ajid he would undoubti ' dly have succeeded, but for one deplorable fact — he " took stock " too often. Wilcox had a manicnring establishment with a large fenuile trade. You know what a cute little dear Wilcox used to be. " Oh. how we loved the angel-face that blessed our humble home. " In fac t, Wilcox is such an inspiration, that only a deep- rooted respect for my readers prevents me from bursting into a glorious (?) deluge of poetry on the subject. It was with great grief that T heard that Si llivax and Troeger had gone out as missionaries to the South Sea Islands, had fallen into the liands of some unai)))rccia- tive cannibals, and had been lioiled, masticated, digested and forgotten within three days after their arrival. Poor cannibals! How liungry they must have been, or they never would have eaten Troecjer. Rose and Lilly had opened a florist ' s establishment, and Woods and Forrester were doing a big real estate business. And still Shakespeare asks " What ' s in a name ? " After having gleaned these various points out of .Mark Shrivkr. I took leave of him, and proceeded to visit some of the officers of such able and ilistingui. hed law firms as Rowe and Haydox, Kealmear and Williams, and Willis. IIamiltox and JuDOE. I found them prosperous, and nearly all of these otfices were crowded to overflowing with Peters Plaintiff and Daniels Defendant, all clamoring for justice and exploiting their respective grievances in pure old . nglo-Saxon verbiage. I made it a special ])oint to look up my f ld friend Cordray. the irrepressible, and found, much to my satisfaction, that he was grazing in the fertile fields of jwlitics. Here, he was in his element, with bis nnnsnal (uaioiiial abilities and bis witticisms, worthy of C. Depow himself. TERRA MARIAE 1906 CoitDiiAY toll] iiie tliat the only thing thai inanvil the serenity of his protitaMe life was the fact that Di ' xx, his old chum, liail gone insane over the 80 {xt cent chui. ' -o. After liaving interviewed every man, woman and child within a radius of ton miles, in a vain endeavor to he enlightened on the subject. YorxG. the able young State ' s attorney, came into Politiciax Corduay ' s otlice, while I was there, to claim his share of the last twenty-four hours " graft. His share of the spoils was such a generous one, that in his exuberance of spirits he took me to the matinee. Before going, however, we went to White ' s lunch room, v ' .here we enjoyed an excellent meal, with one exception — the eggs, which, like some of White ' s declarations, were " fatally bad. " Youxg insisted that they were some of the very eggs which were thrown at him when he graduated, but I was ratlier inclined to think that he had acquired title to them by twenty years ' adverse jiossession. When we arrived at the theatre, Yoi ' XG asked me to scrutinize the features of the leading man, and upon doing so, I found that he was none other than Leith. he of the commanding physiqiie and handsome visage. The show was ca lled the " Fatal Wedding, " and he seemed to be making a howling success of it. So ex- tremely popular was he, that he was wafted by the zephyrs of admiration over veritable seas of matinee girls, and, as he told me when I called at his dressing-room between the acts, it was a common occurrence for him to receive a bushel-basket full of scented notes in one day. Rome, he whose oratory had power to soothe the savage breast and rend the heart of adamant, had at last, I was told, found a position suitable to his ability and taste. He was megaphone artist on a sight-seeing Baltimore automobile. As soon as I heard this, I resolved to take a trip in that machine; so I purchased a ticket, and took a seat next to him. I could see that he did not recognize me, and I determined not to reveal my identity until we were well on our way. He never did find out who I was, for five minutes after we had started I was too drunk to leli him. To those who know me, and are therefore familiar with the reputation I ' ve alwavs had for soliriety and general good character (?), this statement will be sui ' prising. It is, however, easily explained. I didn ' t tf)uch a drop — I simply sat too near the business end of that megaphone while IJoiiE was explaining the various points of interest, and — well, the megaphone is a great instrument, because it strengthens the breath, as well as the voice. We were speeding along in that automobile when suddenly there was a blinding flash, and a roar; the gasoline tank had exploded! I felt myself being hurled high in the air, and then falling, falling, into abysinal depths. I shall never forget the horror of that experience. Suddenly I struck something with a crash, and upon sitting up and rubbing my eyes, I found myself in my favorite library chair, with Me. France ' s book on Corporations in my lap, and his examination staring me in the face. My vision was over! 135 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Kind reader, may 1 ask you to stretili oiir generous indulgence just a bit further? In my vision 1 saw tlie futures of my classmates, one and all, but lack of space forbids me to enter any farther into details. Some of my old school-fellows I found to be great luminaiiis in the firmament of the law, revolving in their respective orbits witli daily acceleraling velocity, and always approaching, in their aerial flights, the great twin goals of fame and fortune. A few I found who had hung out bright signs, and had sat down and watched the letters burn from a brilliant gold to a dark green. They had witnessed the slow and gradual ravages of worm and rust; in fact, they had witnessed almost everything except the face of a client. As they could not sufficiently lower their dignity to hasten after the fleeting ambulance their finances were in such a state, that they took their annual summer outings at the expense of the Fresh Air Fund. So you see, they could only say that, like the immortal Barkis, they were " willin ' . " But whether rich or poor, successful or unsiieeessful. they were all good fellows —worthy members of the Class of 1007. Prophet. 1 :5() Junior ' Class Officers Mkhakl E. Vve . . . President IIaUHV K. Br.ACHLKY. . . Prophet William D. Roycroft, . . . Vice-Pres. ( ' . Alukrt Haugh . ... Secrelari Samuf:l M. Bushman,... . . .Historian H. H. DiNNKEN Poet Thomas N. Bauti.iott, . . . . . Trea6Vrer Class Roll 11. 1). Antik.nv. V. 0. Cook. 1.. M. Bacon. E. W. COPELAND. 1{. H. Bacon. C. McK. CORDHAY. A. H. Bailv. W. J. Coyne. S. M. lUlLEY. J. A. Crane. J. Iv Bakks. G. W. CusiiwA. 1 " . II. Bakclav. Y. P. Dawkins. T. N. Bartlktt. H. H. DiNNEEN. W. S. Baylkss. K. J. Donahue. H. Iv Bi;a( iii.KY. J. 1). C. Duncan. !,. 1 " . Hi-.Ax. r. E. Eckhart. . . X. Br.scHK. W. G. ElSEMAN. M. A. Black. J. H. Elliot. Jr. A. S. BowiL. C. G. Fears. W. (;. BoYCK. C. B, FiNLEY. .Ik. C. K. P. Bkown. B. ,1. Flynn. V. 11. [UCK. J. T. Ford. S. M. BlSllMAN. P. FoR.sYTU, Jr. C. F. Cambkli,. B. S. Freeny. 11. I ' .. Clark. J. F. Frazkr. L. i{. ( " lkunnkus. Jos. Gakkin. J. A. C ' OKKEY. W. H. Gahan. l: s TERRA MARIAE I90S T. F. Garkv. J. C. GiLBKRT. L. E. Goldman. S. GOLD.STKIN ' . M. E. Graham. R. Griswold. A. B. Hall. W. H. Hambliiton. W. E. Hardiman. C. M. Harrisox. Geo. Hartmax. W. B. Harward. C. A. Haugh. J. C. L. Hawkins. J. J. Haydon. G. F. Herbert. H. R. Hickey. J. T. Hopkins. S. D. HoPKINi . W. H. HUDGINS. H. C. Jenifer. C. N. Joyce. Eli Hatten. W. N. King, W. H. Klinesmith. C. Krender, Jr. F. N. H. Lang. J. W. LiGG, Jr. G. H. Leunkuhler. w. v. ludlam. F. W. Maldies. S. Maskell. F. J. McDonough. W. P. MCCOMAS. E. O ' C. Moore. Thos. Moore. J. F. MUDD. G. R. MULLER. H. E. MUHLEY. J. F. MURBOCK.C?) H. R. Neilsdn. G. Nelson. E. F. Nine, Jr. W. H. O ' Brien. V. L. O ' CONNER. J. A. OPSARAliK. W. F. O ' Mara. J. G. Pardee. H. Piklert. F. J. PUITNER. N. P. Pitcher. M. E. PuE. A. W. Rayner. M. J. Redding. R. D. Rogers. J. Rosenthal. J. I. Rowe. W. D. Roycroft. T. I. ScHILLINCi. W. T. SCHINDLER. W. H. Schwatka. L. Smith. S. S. Spencer. J. Stansbjory. D. S. Sullivan. R. Talbot. B. N. Taylor. J. R. TlPPETT. G. Varrina. M. Waxman. B. B. Webe.ster. T. S. Willinger. C. R. Wilson. W. V. Wilson. A. S. Wolf. W. A. Wood. C. Yaeger. L. Ashman. W. H. Grant. I. B. Weinberg 139 Junior Class History That men are fl-itle awake to the a(lvanta ;es and possibilities of a legal education is evidenced by the size of this class of one hundred and twenty, the majority, sous of Old Marylaud. In these times, when industrial strife is at its highest, a man cannot be better armed for his struggle in life than with a thorougli knowledge of the law; and further, it seems it is one ' s duty to know the law. The Class first assembled for work on the afternoon of September 23d, nearly filling the lecture hall of this famous old Law School. Mn. France, on behalf of the faculty, and in appreciable words, welcomed us to the University, and, introductory to the course, spoke on the study of the law and its values; for the six weeks following, he lectured before us daily, on the history and elements of law, placing for us the foundation upon which our future, at least our future in law, was to be built. " Debile fundamentuni fallit upits. " All were interested and eager for the work, and advanced at a good raite; and coming to find how absolutelv essential organization is to society, felt it was time for class organization. At a meeting then held, class officers were elected, a committee was aj pointed to arrange details for a " smoker, " and several quizz clubs, and a debating society were formed, from which we hoped CTy much benefit would be derived. The smoker answered its purpose well, everybody having entered into it with that shipmate sort of spirit that makes university life worth while, and without which any class would be badly off ' . Meanwhile Mr. France had finished his course of lectures, and we had taken up Criminal Law and Domestic Relations. Having heard some stories from upper classmates about the criminal course, we had some fears, which, fortunately, were not well founded ; and it seems homicide, burglary, larceny and forgery were the only stumbling blocks of the course. The course in Domestic Relations was pursued with diligence and interest; especially interesting was the first sidj-division : Bni-on 141 TERRA MARIAE 1906 ct FviiiP. Some knew very iiiiuli of iic " status : " " tin- rest were very anxious to know, so were very attentive at lectures. At a (|uizz a member of tiie elass was asked wiiy niarria re was not a contract, and answered : Jiecausc tliere is no con. 5i(ler- iitioii. ' I ' lien .lii xii-: Haklax advised us all to ei iisider well iiefore attemptinj; mar- riage, so that the knowing ones gave nods of assent. . s first term examinations approached a I ' eeling of uneasiness came over us. scarcely knowing what to e. ])ect; but our eariu ' stness could not he questii ' iied. for we were working iiard. pegging and ilii ing. and linperul witlial. When the time came wc were well itraced, and il seemed somewhat like going into haltlr; .li nu: IIai{|.ax himself made some reuuirks tiiat were suggestive of the same. When the returns came in it was sliown that nnt inan had fallen dnwii. hut those that had. ilidn ' t ndml mueh. and no douht that was the proper way to look at it. for thi ' y will he ahle tn ■• niake good. " and will Ik ' there at the finisli. Beginning tlie second term we wvw very eager fi r work — sure enough we got it — ill the neck, ' c won ' t be so eager the next time. Having chronicled the preceding rcniarl-dlilr and f.nllini e cnts in the brief historv of the class, with a few wurds more 1 will close, before the patient reader falls asiec]). It is very inuc-h to lie regretted that th " Class, as a Class, did nothing in athletics; we had matt ' rial too. hut the handicap .seemed too mueh. ' I ' lic " X ' arsity teams leceived ei ' v little su]iport from us. and it can be said we liad not the disposition, but it would he hard to give a reason fm- the lack of spiiil. .Vltogether we feel pleased with the year ' s work, and are happy at having chosen tliestudv nf the law. at the same time realizing that we still have very much work before us; but look more perhaps to v.-u-ation than to anything else. Some of us will have a good loaf, while it would lie hard to imagine some others even slowing up on the work. Pray, pardon this dry history, but having tlie " cramps " your historian feels in no merry mood wherein to jest. 1 lia e liuislied. Skiddoo I 142 Ye pi ' opliet ' s giidilcn and alisuhite convc-rsion to " teetotalif ni, " having so violentl} ' ]i(,Tturbe(l the minds of tlie peace and Liw-ahidino; Juniors, lie hastens to publisli tlie evil omens, which precipitated his nervous system into a state bordering upon prostration, as a result wliereof, he has allied himself with the saintly " Sons of Temperance. " One evening, shortly after the conclusion of the fnmous case of ex-parte Harlan, 1 east off the conventional mask worn Ity all those who have weathered the on- slaughts of a " bowery hash house, " and witli a demeanor and grace that savored of the Parisian Latin quarter, wandered into tlie ]irecincts of the Athenaeum Booze and Quizz Club. There did Jolly Bacchus reign king over all I As th.e " flowing bowl " made the rounds of the little circle, mirth, melody and wit waxed loud and high. The past was a blot, the future a blank — we lived only for the present, and the sparkling, ruddy wine. But on with my weird tale ! It was long past the midnight hour when I returned to my quarters, and crept up a half dozen flights of squeaky, rattling stairs to my kingdom, a ten by twelver, By the night ' s revelry, and the si.x flight clind), I was worn out, and methought I would rest a moment or two ere I retired for the night — that is, what was left of it. Before the open fireplace stood an oldfashioned reclining chair, and as I wearily fell into its embrace, a sensation of exquisite l)liss passed over me. I yawned, stretched myself, and my head sank back upon the cushions, and consciouness left me. Suddenly I was aroused from the stupor, into which I had fallen, by the creaking of my chamber door, as if it had been swung ajar, and ere I had time 143 TERRA MARIAE 1 90b to turn my lioml niul ascertain who this nocturnal visitor could be, I was startled beyond power of expression to be thus addressed, by a deep, hollow voice: " Prophet of tlie Junior I-aw Chiss, know ye not the time is at hand wlien the stars should be consultfil and a (rue lioroscope cast? Therefore 1 have come to reveal unto you that whicli tiie future has in store, so that, despite the laxity of its clioscn propliet, tlic Class of ' 08 may not bo unn ' ]ircscntcd in that bright galaxy of tlie craft. " As he uttered this salutation, the speaker slowly crossed to the opposite side of the room, and I perceived a tall figure with long, flowing beard and hair, clad in a robe of white, cinljroidered in gold and silver, and upon his head rested a tall tapering cap. Truly, a prolipet of forgotten days, I thought. Watching him intcnth% I observed he was engaged in making mystic signs with Ills hands, while his eyes were cast downward. an l then lie would occasionally raise his head and gaze steadily at the starry linnaniciit, which was visible through the parted curtains. Presently the ] iingent odor of burning incen.se pervaded the room, and before me, a luminous mist arose, which grew srongcr in density and more lirilliant. until a white, da . ling mass obliterated all else. " Observe, " instructed the magi, f(M ' this is wliat I took tlie intruder to be. Even as this solitary enunciation escape(l his lips, did I behold a mirage of great splendor — a Grecian temple of majestic ])roportions, above the massive columns of whicli was inscribed " University of Maryland, School of Law. " . group of students were assemliled before its ])ortals. posing for a class photograph, an l upon a banner, ])laying freely in the liree .c. 1 read tlie inscription: " Junior Law Class " SS. " Scrutinizing the inii)osiiig aggregation of luichling legal lights, lo, I beheld that ancient wonder of wonders. i;iNi!i:ii ;. seated squarely in he center of the group, making good liis a.ssertinn " way lia(k in 190G, " Eef I can ' t git drew in dree years, vhy. Fll do it in dwentv-dree. " . nd another old phiz loomed up, Coffey, still liarlioring tlie idea that be was cut out for a lawyer. My attentiiin was then attracted liy a tall figure that approached the " seat of learning " with the agility and grace of a giralfe. and by liis long, bushy locks. I nailed him as Kovcitoi-T. .Appointed to the faculty, he was lecturing on " Criminal Law, as I L ndersand It, " interspersed nth lucid dramatic reviews, from obser- vations at the Bridge and the Cayety. By his side trudged Bartlktt. who had long since forsaken pedagogy, and had entered the service of the " professor " as a valet. The vision grew dim, and fiiuilly faded away, but no sooner had it tlisappcarcd, when another took form, from an indistinct haze and became a clear and bright landscaj)0. " Horrors! " I involuntarily exclaimed. Taldott. Busumax, and Pielert, com- manding generals of an , merican Army of invasion, had l)een captured by a tribe of dusky cannibals, in th.c lieart of . frica, where these valiant and patriotic 144 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Americans were endeavoring, witli flowery language, to make them believe the United States was the only fit place for them to live. They were brought before the high and mighty muck-a-muek, and upon licing sized np were immediately consigned to the royal chef for roasting and broiling. I heaved a sigh at the untimely end which had befallen these old, familiar faces, but quickly regained my composure whilst gazing at the ludricrous sight which now presented itself. The Circuit Court of Harford County was in full blast at Belair, that revered spot of Maryland soil, and a noted ease was on trial. Nelson had been indicted as a " rogue and vagabond, " and his saw-dust brained counsel, Qdinn Coyne, were addressing the court, the Hon. jMichael E. Pce, on a plea to the Jurisdiction of the court, on the ground that Nelson was an escaped inhabitant of Baltimore County. When they had finished their harangue, Spencer, now State ' s Attorney, produced Anthony Forsythe, and AVebster, who swore Nelson had no permanent place of abode, and upon this formidable array of testimony, the court fired Quinn Coyne out of the room, convicted Nelson, and sent him up for six months. Jleanwhile, H.arwood, the Court Clerk, was snoring so loud that Jddge Pce dispatched Herbert to locate the saw-mill that had l.)cen erected during the course of the morning. Just then Coblentz came tearing into the courtroom, but the scene was disappearing, and I could not ascertain what he was up to. " ' Ah ! ' " ' I muttered joyfully, for the scene now before me was in old Baltimore. An open-air mass meeting was in progress at the City Ilall Plaza, and HAUfiir, the ' ' orator of the evening, " was eloquently discoursing upon the many virtues of Democracy, but the assembled listeners couldn ' t stand for his brand of oratory, and long before he concluded his ranting, the crowd had slunk away in disgust. The scene shifted to Lexington and St. Paul streets. On the corner hung a shingle labeled ' " F. W. Ialders. Peal Estate Broker. ' ' The boss was standing in the doorway with his hands thrust into his pockets, sporting numerous diamonds about his person, and vigorously puffing a twenty-five-center. JIalders, at least, was making good as a land shark. Further up Lexington street the scene travelled, and soon I was aware that the atmosplrere was heavily charged with harsh and jangling noises — Dawkins was vending the latest patented can-opener, at a " nickel — a half a dime — five cents. " The scenes then began to change very rapidly. I beheld a bum looking rum shop, designated as " Bedding ' s Music Hall, " ' and the star attraction billed was " the silver-voiced Markell. " ' " Old man Jlike " was doing a slashing business on the inside — he couldn ' t help it — Sciiindler. Eckhardt, and Gaffin were lined up at the bar. A Masonic lodge room then passed before me. George Hartman, blindfolded, was astride a greased pig. plunging wildly around for the p rized gateway to the 145 TERRA MARIAE 1906 thiriy-lliinl lc;;icc. Tluii a i|iiii ' liiili ' and | cai-i ' fuln( ' .s. sirmcil to ciu-oinpass iiie rnmiil aliDiit. In the " X ' allcy of ' irj;iiiia. " " I)i n i:i:n. tlic poet who lu ' vcr wrote a rliyinc. tlii ' rc|H(rt« ' r wlio never scrilililcd a " ' lieailliner. " was the proud |iiil)lislier of the I ' oilinik I ' diiilir. and the dd iiia;. ' i eaii;, ' lit him swappim. ' a year ' s subscriptioa for a liushel of potatoes. When tliis scene dieil away, all was eoiifiision. In ipiiek sueeession there passed an unl)roken line of pedestrians, einiestrians. aiiloisis and aeronauts, all of whom I reeojjnizeil as old elassniales — some were prosperous lookinj: — others rajrjred and disreiuitalile. Suddenly the procession stoppeil. and jx erinj; into the fadinj; mist, I behchl the cause of the siuldi n halt of the pi-ocession. The lirni name " Va. m. n I ' v K. tti;n. " painted on a si ;n heneath he jiroverliial three jrolden halls, associated with a big tiarinjr poster laheled " Liher.-il advances to Maryland University Alumni, " proved too murli foi ' ihe niai ' cheis. and from the way in whieli the ]iroprit»tors were nihhing their palms, il was nut lillirult to infer they were doin r a " land olliee ' business sheariuir the lamlis. -Hani; I j stalled up as if shot, niy head awhirl. auil ni lhouj;hts horribly con- fused. " The old de il has ile|iaiie 1. " I muttered, as 1 vainlv looked around for my midnijiht visitor. l?an rl I shud(h ' red. Imt il was only the do(u- slanimiii;; liack ami forth, as the draft swe])t up the stairways. I staggered towards my bed, and with a heavy thud, fell wearily upon il. m - head aching and throl)liiiig from the distorted condition of my brains. In the uioining I made the snlemu i w al)ove set forth, and feel in duty bouUil to warn all fiiiuie .luninrs to abstain from such mixtures as " I ' ooze and (,Miizzes. " I ' liill ' IlKT. UC, How he fills his Father ' s Chair 147 Morpheus Dean (Respectfully dedicated, not to the Seven, Init to the aughtij-Seven, Sleepers!) They ' d find the fiercest question Xol one whit ton deep, Ij tlu ' ii could onbi answer While they are axleep! IVhold tliciii lolliiif; iti :i row. — (Most any row at all); Their weary heads nod to and fro, In motion regular and slow, — They sloei) lK yond reaill. Old Mcirpliy thinks he lias a cinch. — Indeed, perhaps lie knows it ! For many a well-directed pinch Has canseil some sleepy youth to flinch And jumj). as one who sliows it. Yet Morphy has his trouMes. too. — When he must liKhl the (ipht : For. ere ( )ur John I ' . Poe is through. (,)ld Morpheus, to get his due. Must work with ni;iiii and mif;ht. Bui when .?ud ;e StockhridKc takes the stand To talk on Testanu ' iitary, (•Id Mor|)heiis retires his band Nor fears to tackle, single-liand. The sleep distracted jientry. 14S TERRA MARIAE 1906 And Edgar Allan is his friend, With hours of dopey talk; For, while he drones. King Sleep may senc His forces to work some other end, And finish in a walk! The others, too, some more, some less, Are all his willing allies; And Morijhevis plumes himself, I guess. On the conspicuous success That greets his frequent sallies. So, Mr. Poe now, here ' s to you. May mem ' ry keep you green : But nothing you can say or do Will prove it otherwise than true, That Morpheus is Dean! A. J. L. 149 A library ciuaiiit Where tfie librarian ain ' t. Morgan the Librarian Now it occiiri-eil That tlio faculty erred In {lining tlic key Of the lil raree To Morgan. In miserable shape He l(!ft to its fate Our libraree A sight to see, This .Morgan. If yon wanted to read, And were .sorely in need Of a certain book, You had to look For Morgan. But notes he could sell And sell ver ' well; He ' d pocket yo ir cash And look uiiaba.sluKl; Old M.irgan. He never was there, And he didn ' t care; The leeture.i free Will dri for ine .Said Morgan. We hope to sec That the faculties Will never again .Vpjioint any men Like Morgan. 150 2) A most excellent teacher he; None better would I have forme. (By courtesy of the Baltimore Evening News.) 151 TERRA MARIAE 1 906 Quizzes Hard indeed is tht ' Wny Of Ihv TranKijnsKor, .1 lul little indeed the Pay 0 the Profensor! But harder than either and less than both A re the W ' ai and the Pni iij that erstwhile sloth, Who works hit brain tn a Champagne fizz In the effort to write a Quiz " Mii. FowLKR, " says Mr. C ' he tnut. " if a iii;:ii buys a house (ni .Mcuulay, insure it on Tuesday, sells it on Wednesday, pays uj) his insurance on Thursday ' , huys back the house on Friday, dies on Saturday, what are the rights of the ptrties? " Under the stimulus of this cheerful question, Mr. Fowler bursted into song. From the words, we infer that Mr. Fowler ' s song, like tli:,t ( f the dying Sw; n. will be his last. He .sang: " I want to go lidiiie now. in(lc( il I do I want to roam now, away from you: In.snrance certainly makes me lihie, I want to go home now, indeed I do. " Definitions. .Iuhy: . body of our peei-s with apjjetite for beers; who think with their stomachs; who give decision on perverted facts; and are sometimes right bv accident. Lawyer: A man who studies the Law in order to get around it. Bhothkr Lawykr: A liar! Court: A Place where Justice roosts— and roosts high! Query? This ([Uest ion ' s fraufrlit witli import rifo For those who ' re out to pet the pelf: " Can a man insure his Widow ' s life H In favorof hiTH.-iolf? " Overheard in the Junior Class. Profkssur: What are the binding words in the .Maniage Contract? Bhicht Studknt: " I will knot. " I1.V2 TERRA MARIAE t906 One Peg More Says I to Ringgold: " Have a peg, Oh do have one, I beg ' y ' : " Says he, " Though I ' ll not have a peg, Methinks I ' ll have a Peggy! " More Definitions. Judge: A man who sits on the anxious bench. Brief: Usually the opposite! Expert: An artist who draws analogies, big fees, corks and maledictions. Peculiar (Qualifications, that he shall never agree with a brother Expert. Fee: Generally, an accessory Ijefore the fact to Feed! A Poser. Oh, Mr. Poe, you ' ll grant me That Life ' s a solemn Joke, And the lecture hour an aeon dour Without our cheering smoke So pardon my awkward Pleading But I give in E ' idcnce That it ' s better to smoke in the present Tlian in tlie future tense! And its Ans ' wer! . Oh, Mr. Student, low I l)ow. Before your scintillating wit. But, hold! now that I think of it, I may as wtll hint I ' m loath To say j ' ou ' ll not do both! 1 hope I do not put you out By my irrepressi) jle laughter, — But you may as well stop smoking noiv, And smooth the wTinkks out of your brow, For its true lieyond the chance of doubt You ' re going to smoke hereafter! Certain Maxims. When a Law Student wishes to break loose he proceeds to get tight. We are assured that the one thing necessary to insure a sure sale of Insurance is assurance! Law and Justice always fnert each other, liecause they are going opposite ways. The " Old Line Companies " should now be changed to the " Old Lyin " Companies. 153 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Seeing Things! She xvas a Maiden young and air. He was a lawyer, debonnair. In legal conference they sjit. Said he: " Your I ' ncle liill A .Million cold in chunks of gold Has left yon l)y his Will! " ' ■ ( )h ni V, oh nie! ' ' she cried in glee, " l)h what a loiTly Ugnry ' ' Just then a Mousie did appear, And eke the Lady Kair, With many a flirt of silken skirt, Upleaped upon a chair. " Oh my, oil nic! " he cried in glee, " (fh ivhfif (I Inrihj h ' gasee ' ' " Mr. H.vmiltox, " .said Mi-.Che.st.m ' t, " what sort of a i)olicy would yoti advise a .stock owner to take out on a stable of tiioroughbrcd.s. Says Mr. Hamilton: " Well, sir, I .should think it advisable for him to take out a running policy during the spring, summer and fall months, and a Blanket Policy in winter " Over the Bridge to Bye-Bye! When I ' m in l)ed, and sleep comes not, I concentrate my every thought I ' jion that dim, unlovely spot here all we know of law is taught. Of Judge Stockl)ridg ' ' s lectures, then, I think with all niyniight and main; — Comes Sleep!- -Aud all King Williiun ' s men Could not awaken me again. As it were! L : ' I ' lic Iviiyai Knad t " Starvation. Law Studk.nt: A i)erson who jiays about 40 cents for the i)rivilege of sleei)iiig GO minutes a diiV — and who goes to the theatre in order to kill time between drinks. Lkcti ' hk: a sure cure for Insomnia. LiccTi ' itr.K: The party who administers the cure. A. J. L. 1 : I kA: vKTtff oti University of Maryland Dental Department — Faculty Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, A.M., M.D., D.D.S. Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Oral Surnery and Denial Prosthesis, aiul Dean of the Faculti . James H. Harris, M.D., D.D.S. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. John C. Uhler, M.D., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Isaac H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry. Clarence J. Grieves, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work. John S. Geiser, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Dental Technics Timothy D. Heathwole, M.D., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Orthodontia and Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. L. Whiting Fairholt. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Porcelain Inlay W ark. Howard Eastman, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. R. Dorset Coale, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Melnlliirgy. John C. Hemmeter, Ph.D., M.D. Professor of Physiology. Holmes Smith, A.M., M.D. Professor of Anatomy. 157 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Ciiahij:s V. Mitchkll, M.D. Professor oj Therapeutics. David M. R. Culbreth, M.D.. Ph.G. Professor of Materia Mcdica. Randolph Wixsi.ow. A.M.. M.D. Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. V, Hoi.i.Avo, M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomt . William .V. Rka, D.D.S. H. L. Bkhkhkimkk. D.D.8. .1. Brit.NiTE Sebastian. D.D.S. J. F. Kokirnkh. D.D.S. FRANtis J. Valkntink, D.D.S. H. C. Likh, D.D.S. Clyde ' . M.vttiii.ws. D.D.S. Hihton TALMAtiE, D.D.S. Walter D. Winkelman, D.D.S. C. E. Chew. D.D.S. Assistant Dental Demonstrators. U. M. iMTZHUdH, M.D. Assistant Demonstrator of Analomij. 15S a s 03 c Q Senior Class Officers ( !. W. KiiANK, President Massachusptts I,. 11. HoTHKXHCUc;, Vice-President New Ycrk W. ( ' . ■A ■ Il•■.Tl•;K E ' r(l , secretary West ' irf i ia I). ( ' . ( ' (ii.MN. ' . ' . ' , ' J ' nitsitrer Pennsylvania H. Strasskr, I ' Q. Orator Maryland K. C. Ni:rKi:nMA . 0AX, Historian Pennsylvania .1. M. KiN " (;. Prophet Connect iciit A. A. Dii.L. Povl Canada A. KoTHMAX, Critic Maryland (!. A. HtKTOx, .1 rlixt Delaware P. A. tlAKNKAi ' , E ' r l . HNE. Serfieant-at-Arms .Massachusetts Editors of College Annual C. B. GlFKOiU). TQ. UNK. J. Business Manager Xew York .1. K. ( " .ii.DKH. IX. HXK. J Smitli Carolina K. 1 ' .. IlrTiMKNs. £ " ' V ' Virjiinia Executive Committee ;. 11. HiNKV. I ' f ' P. Cliiiirntan Connecticut 1 ). V. P H[ (»TT, E ' l ' iP North Carolina W. S. P. Coxins, iPQ 1 )elaware .1. I.. Sanders South Carolina A. I ' ' iii;i;i.i;n Maryland U. ( ' . HritdKss. ' A7 ' . ' ■.(? Connecticut v.. V. SKAcids West X ' irfiinia 11. H. Ai-LKN, E ' I ' iP Vermont ]()() Senior Class Roll Ai.i.KN. II. U. I ' J ' (P North Hero, Vt. The causes of all actions, good or bad .May be resohcd into love of ourselves. Cla.ss Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. BuRGKss, H. C, A7 , nj Norwich, Conn. I wiiulij (111 licttiT wiirk, knew I Kut liow. iccrrcsidciit ' ()4- ' (). ; l ' " .xecufive Committee Urin-ox, ;. . . Millsboro, Del. Whose professional (?) services arc in s ich demand It is hard to say : it were done l)y feci or hand. Class .Artist ' 05- ' 06. Coi.viN. 1). C., Vi? Schellburg, Pa. Three ye: I ' s with us he now has tarried, Hut s(.on will bo forever lost — married. Class Treasurer 05- ' 00; Treasurer I ' a. Club ' 04- ' 05 President ' 05-00. CoiKMW C. S.. J ' ' ' Uichlands, W. Va. .Ml great men arc dead. I am l)egiiining to feel bad. Treasurer W. a. Club ' 03- ' 04. 162 TERRA MARIA E 1906 Combs, W. S. P., ¥Q, 6NE Wilmington, Del. Carnegie the Second. To what poor use is such great material put? Class Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. CoPEL. ND, M. C East Radford, Va. Without Banks and Early, he is like a " shi]) without a rudder. ' ' Dill, A. A Windsor, Nova Scotia, Canada. A skilled operator, who works on the theory that his patients are " Christian Scientists. ' ' Cla,ss Poet ' 0o- ' ()6. Douglas, E. G., £¥0. Chateaugay, N. Y. A gocd boy and a friend worth having, but from his walk you would think he had spasn s. E. rly, 3. B., r.Q Hood, Va. " He takes more time to hide his wisdom than his folly. " 163 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 RKiscHLAti. C. P Huffalo. X. V Made in Gcrniiiny. Hi.s motto. " A schooner in tier handt vi.s wortli dree in der Iveg. ' ' l " i..)..i . P. H. A.. I ' l ' 0 Nashau, N. H. l ' ( ran unmarried man. lie is well versed on ■• criljs. " ( ' live iiini credit for all tliat he knows, tVr iliat is (1 little. I ' liWK, Ci. W Lawrence, Mass. Kate heinji kitid to the " verdant Yank ' ' Selected as oiir ])resident. ( ' ■. W. Frank. " Hisstudv was hut little on the Hii)le. " ria.ss Pre.si(ient ' 0.5- ' 0G. Cahnlu . P. ' . ., I r0..OSE Springfield, Mass. Water, water everywhere, hut not any heer to drink. Sergeant -at -.Arms ' 05- ' 06. 1 ( ;ii 1 (Mil). ( " . B.. ll . nXE alley Falls. X. V " When he was made, the mold was broken. ' ' Cl.iss Secretary ■(«- ' 04; Cla.ss Presiilent, ' 04- ' 05; Secretary . thletio Association " O. - ' OO; liusine.ss Manager Annual " Oo- ' OG: ' iee-Presideni Xew " S " , rk riuh •().■) ' or.: Treasurer ■()4- ' 0. " ). 1(54 TERRA MARIAE 1906 (liLDER. .1. K., IX, ONE Newberry, S. C. " The world knows nothing of its greatest men. ' ' Editor ' 0o- ' 06. (iuEENE, E. S., £? ' " ( Louisburg, N. C. That man who has a tongue is no man, if with his tongue he cannot win a woman. Class Treasurer ' 03- ' 04. Hawes, I. L Rose Hill, N. C. Not all the pumice of the polished town Could smooth the roughness of the barnyard clown. HiNEY, G. H., IW0 Middletown, Conn. Who would rather be right than President, but sad to say was neither. Respect for age forbids us more — Vice-President ' 03- ' ()4: Historian ' 04- ' 05; Secre- tary N. E. Club ' 04- ' 05; Chairman Executive Committee ' 05- ' 06. HuTCHEN-s, E. B., EW0 Greeneville, Va. Profoundl} ' skilled in analytic And in logic, also a great critic. Editor ' 05- ' 06. 165 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Iknkixs. a. L Owings Mills. M 1. If thy hair and hrain should change jilaccs. haid iieatled thou wouldst be. KiiioK. F. P., =■ ' . ONE Savannah, Ga. " Eternal smiles liis eni])tiness lietray. As shallow streams run dimpling all the way. ' ' C ' las.s Treasurer ■U4- ' 05. KiM.. .1. .M Xorwich, Conn. " Uneasy lies the head that wears the crown " (made liy King). Class l ' ro])het ' Oo- ' OG. i.KM.ii;. C. S ]5uffal ' . X. V. Kven nature n:akes mistakes. I nv.;. W. A. MeChenny, Fia. " That fellow seems to posses.s hut one idea anil that 1 he wrong one. ' ' lOG TERRA MARIAE 1906 Meador, J. R Reidsville, N. C. Grand, gloomy and peculiar, wrapt in the solitude of his own originality. Mullen, T. F Gotham, N. H, " Mullen — A weed. ' ' See Webster ' s Dictionary. Myers, W. D., E¥0 Winchester, Va. Like all the rest of the asses he likes to stand among the King ' s horses. NECKERM.A.N, E. C, AX Pittsburg, Penna. How like the blue-tailed Hy (Ijlue hat-band) his presence doth annoy us. Class Historian ' 05-06. Parrott, D. W.. IT I Kinston, N. C. " 1 am fearfully and wonderfully made. " Executive Connnittee ' 05- ' 06. 167 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 I ' kndkxtkh. T. M.. HHII. 8NE Amesbury, Mass. It is liaril to satirize well men of sxidi distiiifruished vices. lIoTiiKNHKHc. L. H Brooklyn. N. V. TlioUfih fair manner and frentle in s])eech. Dental science is (luile heyond his reach. ice-l resident U.j ' 06. UdTHMW, Riiltiniore. Md. 1 am the critic, and one can " knock ' ' nie but Critic ' Oo- ' Oe. Ki Dill. ' . R King.ston. .Jamaica, li. ' . 1. A jjentle ass. whoso bray is often licard. Samiki.s. 1,. 1)., ' I J KinfTston, .bimaica. 1 ' .. W. 1. If ho had been forfrolten it has been as a gap in our ■ireat ])ast . 1(»S TERRA SMARIAE t90i Saunders, W. L., Chicken Point, Va. Terra Mariae Puzzle. SiGLER, L. R., E¥0., ONE Ridgely, Md. The most conceited ass we have so far struck. He looks like the funniest page in Puck. Skaggs, E. P Indian Mills, W. Va. " He aims at nothing and hits his mark. " Class Secret arj- ' 04- ' 0.5; Executive Committee ' U5- ' 06; Secretary W. Va. Club ' 04- ' 05. Strasser, H., WQ Baltimore, Md. He adds to his work an intelligent smile. And is satisfied all the while. Sergeant-at-Arnis ' 03- ' 04: Class Orator ' 05- ' 06. Van Meter, W. C, =■ ' ' Petersburg, W. Va. Monstrous indeed the mouth that gives entrance to his hands. Class Secretary ' 05- ' 06. 169 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 ii(,T. V. T Baltimore, Md. Charity covcroth a nmltitvuic )f i ins. Class President ' ():i- ' ()4. Wkkk.s, C. !•:.. I ' l Epworth, X. C. His was not the question why. His was hut to do or die. W iii;i;i-i;n. A. H How marriajie doth tame a man. " Executive Conunitte ' 05- ' 06. Baltimore, Md. B. NKs, R. 11.. ' . ' Madi.-ioii. Va. " Tlic ladies, as they ])ass him l y. All declare he hath an evil eye. ' ' HuGHKs, U. I, Baltimore. Md. He really acts at timo like a rational creature. 170 iirt iiiii iiliir " mmmmimm. " And other days come back to me with recollected music. " — Byron. Senior Class 111 attempting to record tlic iiianv iloings of the Class of liHii ' i. tlie Historian finds lii ' forc liim a stupendoxis task, wliicli in his mind is-ei|iial to that of writing the WorhTs History- On tlic first day of Octoher, I ' jo:!, this illnstrious Chiss fjegan its i-areer hv each niemher paying tfieir resjicetive fees to the Dean. Tlien came the custoiiiavv featnre of fiazing. wliicji is one nf t ' le rei|uisites of student life. 1 am not going to dwell on onr lieing hazed any more than to say. that we as a Class, aided materially in the construction of our new Dental Building. Each man was a.ssigne I to some task, as their ahility along that line indieati. ' d. some mixed mortar and carried the hod, while others mixed sand. After spending an hour at this " stunt " ' we were allowed to go our way. hut we are infornu d that tlie arrogant Juniors col- lected fifteen cents per hour for evei-y l ' n ' slimaii at W(irk. and then adjournnl to Welsh ' s. The first year was s|ient in making the i-ecpiiiTd specimen work, and gaining an idea of the more simple elements of Dental Science. It was then that evei- man in the Class came to the conclusion that he wa.s done, ' ork as we would it seemed as though fate was against us: many of us wondered at the terms used hy some of our esteemed professors, and woiidereii if tlu ' y really had anv signifi.cant meaning, while others would rack their fooli.sh brains in attempting to deci ' de what PitoFEssoii HaI!I!Is had so much to say about Coats. Women, and the Civil War, and why in any 171 TERRA MARIAE 1906 way these topics slumld ]]t ' itaiii lo mir ilmscn iirofcssidii. I ut it v:is not long be- fore we ;rn ' v t " liold PliOFicssoi; IIauh is in the hijilust estcc ' iii. Tlic tirst year in eolle e came to an uneventful end, and each one wandered to our respective homes, puffed up witii ennceit over the vast amount of knowledge we had ae([uir( ' d during one short year. The sumnier vacation over, and college ojjen again, found us hack at he University entering upon our Junior year ' s work. It was at tliis ])(iiiit ihiil we found out how little we knew in comparison to what we thought we knew. .Viul as the work advanced, this self-evident fact grew u])on us. Our Junior year was sjient in good hard work, always something " doing; " Lectures, Laboratories, Clinics, etc. Some of our more critical classmates saiil unkind things about llie professors, because they seemed to require so much work, which we at that time did not consider necessary. As the year advanced and the linal exams came on. I ivgrct to say, that more than one of us wished we had paid uiore attention to these same ])rofessors we had previously found fault with. Tlie year ' s work at an end, found us departing for cnir houies once more. This time we really did |inssess a fair smatterini;- of l)ental Science. If any one were to believe some of the stories told hy siu li men as I ' AiiUOTT. [vicus. and S. Ml " Ei,s about the money they made in netual |iriuiice during the summer vacation. I fear that every enthusiastic (iinig iiinu would lie teMi|ited lo stud ' denlisti ' v. This past fall, as we took up our Senior years work, rcuind all the boys back at college, with the exception of ou ' or two. who had ] a seil a State I ' oard during the summci ' . and immediately began to practice. It goes without saying that no college work could be done until we held the Senior Class election. At first there were several candidates in the field. After a good bit of electioneering one or two of the weaker ones were forceil to withdraw from the .strife, leaving I ' AituoTT and Frank as candidates for the much sought for office. From all evidence-; the whole campaign had been well planned, in fact the jwlitical workings on the whole woidd have done ereclit to Tanmianv llall. The result was that Frank was elected President by a very small majority ov ' r Parrott. With this all-imjiortant feature over, the work for the year Ijcgan in earnest. . s we are now closing our little c]ioeh in the history of the Class of liHx;, we eauTiot help look- ing back over the past three years we have spent in the old I ' niversitv without a great many fond ri ' collections of our college days. It was licre that we worked together, forming ties of friendship that woulil be hard to break. Manv a jovial time we ha e hail uben i;athereil together in the banipiel hall, and now as the session draws to a close wc go out into the world to gain our living, perhaps never to see each other again, and it is with a great deal of regret that we realize " our little story is told. " 172 Senior Class Prophecy It is natural for the human being, surrounded as he is by a mi glitv host of fellow- beings, active, ambitious, enthusiastic, plodding aloiig the well-trodden patlis of jjrofcssions and trades, to be deeply interested in the work time is to weave for him ; to endeavor to peer through the haze of the future, and discover, if possiljle, the outeoine of his well laid plans and cherislied Jiopes. In his attempt to satisfy this desire he delves in the sacred volumes of the past, to see if there he may find the key which will unlock for him the great " will be. " With an earnestness born of de- termination he studies its problems and observes their solution, lie notes carefully the relation of cause and effect, and applies these for his purpose; but to what effect? If the course of events and human actions were conditions by no other forces than those of cause and imnuMliate effect; if certain actions and relations were always followed by the same results, and were not influenced by the myriad unex- jiected forces, then he could foresee. But such is not the case, and though the past furnishes tlie best and only means of judging the future, still Iiow inadequate is our material when we attempt to build the superstructure of our lives, and consequently, that of nations. It was not so intended. Natui ' e has given to us the present and )iast as our Iieritage. and has reserved for herself the future. To be prophets would be to transform the man of to-day v ith his ainljitions, perseverance, hopes, and aims, into a inere machine with no aims, no hopes; a being simply living out an 173 TERRA MARIAE 1906 cxititcnce to whicli lie is (IooiirmI. Hut Xatiirc i " jooil, ami has liiililcn from u the good tliiiifTs of lifi ' . as well as the had : thus giving to life its uncertainty — the spice and charm which makes it worth the living. And now as projjlict of " iHi wc iln nut lu-rtcnd or |irofc.-s any superlnunan jiowcr. and conse |uently. our prophesy. If yon are seeking truth, don ' t look here. It isn ' t here. If tlierc are any fond Pa ' s or JIa ' s looking here for a glimp.se into their clear son ' s liiiurc career, and arc not satisfied, they can secure further information, hy applying in per.son. at ih ' " " ' i ' l ' inplc of the Gods, " " ir. ' X. Milkcyway. City of the Stars. CiltEKXK. — When we saw liiiii he had " cul out " dentistry and was estahli.she l upon a water-wagon iii ( liicago. He said dentistry was too dry. WiiEELEU, A. ! ' . — lie reports a swell practice in Baltimore, and plays basehall hetween ai)poiniiiients. " (iet married hoys. " is his advice to young students. ' " You arc not trouMeil itli youi- nHuiey then, and need nevi ' r go to the theatre alone. " II I m; . — Alter pi-aeticing dentistry seM ' ral years he dei-idcd that there was more in his voice than his mechanical skill, so when 1 saw him he was Chief Baritone with a grand troupe, and oecasionally visits the Mcmuinenlal at P allinioi-e. He is making a howling success. ' an JIeteh, . . C. — That hrave son of West irginia who had the courage to llourish a moustache in his Senior year, has since gotten married to a hlu.shing young damsel of his native State, and is now retired on his father-in-law ' s good fortune. ■■ Its a shaini ' to take the money. Van. " Ai.i.EX. H. li. — . fter graduation he reeeixcd an oll ' er as manager of Vermont ' s hi-st howling alleys, and acci ' ])tel. . fter serving in this ca])acity for a ntmdier o( years it occciirred tn tln ' Doctor Ih.it it was a wa te nf good material to allow his knowledge of dental science to remain dormant, so he ojicned in connection " The X ' ermont Dental Parlors. " .... lie is now serio isly contem|)lating the erection of a hospital. CoKK.M. x. C. S. — lie is still leailing a life id ' single hlcssedness among the hills of West ' irginia: lias joined the church: was elected deacon, and now collivts your fare. 1 an lake- up your colled ion. He collects remarkaldv well for a dentist. (lii.DKi!. .I. Mi:s. — When we visited South Carolina (iii.ni:i! was one of the first to greet us and show ii around. He look us lo his ollicc. which, liy the way. is Senaiow Bi; Tii.l.m.w ' .s. (iii.PEii is his Irfl n c man. He says he likes it much hetter than dentistry, hecause there is more e.vciteinent stirred up. He is getting along very well in law. and thinks he can put Bi:x " s other eye out hefore long. C( rEi.. xn. — ' l " he star of the P. cd ' M. has f(u-sak ' n his reckless wavs. and now appreciates his situation. Dii. H.viiKis was right when he said. " Still wali ' r runs d ' ep. " 174 TERRA MARIAE 1906 VoiGiiT. — He is no longer in West Virginia. They tell me lie is selling rags in Germany. His iinsteady haJiits are telling tlieir tale. While passing tlirongh Pennsylvania we stopped at Philadelphia, and strolling np one of the streets noticed a sign, " C ' olvix Burges.s. " On the window were painted tliree balls. Eecognizing the names as those of our old classraatx ' s we went in and were greeted in the same old college manner. Looking around we noticed a handsome diamond ( ?) ring, l)earing the name P. H. A. Flood. Also a gold-headed cane with the engraving W. D. M. Myers. L ' pon inquiry we learned tl at these two lads had met two pretty actresses, and " had tlirown u]) their Job. " . . . Poor boys. H is hell to be a dentist, but it takes dough to be a sport. GiFFOHD, C. B. — You will notice, he was once Business Manager of the Annual. Well, he never recovered, but like a man, died game, and is buried in a dental office in New York State, reaping the rewards of the faithful. BriiTOX, G. A. — At last ho has found his vocation, and is making a specialty of anatomy. At present he is making a tour of Europe, and practicing on the side. He says there is nothing like knowing what you are made of. 175 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Retaliation Allen — From the green hills of Vermont This giun-slioed youth did stray; And Uac-k to these sjinie hills he ' ll go In the merry mouth of May. Banks — Oh Banks, so silent and so still; Has thou a tongue to speak? Or art thou dunil . or dost feel ill. Or art thou but a freak. Burgess — Tliis chap is a sly little Fox . niidst a pack of hoiuids. He ' s never In-en nm to cover And ne ' er goes out of lx)unds. Burton — From the state which is famous for peaches We got this lovely " sample. " Just take a look at his i)ictun ' And those few words are ample. CoFF.M. N — So full of wisdom, and of lore He learned from l)(x)k.s. He lias a store Of knowledge, no one could despise. We surely ho|H ' he ' ll win a prize. Cdi.vin — See him strip his coat and vest And knock the len-pins down; And he ' s just as good at filling a toolh, ( )r putting on a crown. t ' ooMBS — Well named. Tliai downy upper lip Is comlx ' d and waxed full well; We hoix- it never will In- singed By the fiery fljuues of h — 1. 176 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Eleven hairs on either side His downy ujjper lip ; They are so short, his little comb Can scarcely find a grip. COPELAXD — A quiet man, who chews his q iid And takes things as they come; Let ' s hope that when it conies arovmd. He ' ll never take to rum. Dill — I am class poet — I want you to know it ; Although I am modest, ' tis meet, That you should give credit Whene ' er you have read it To one whose verse is so sweet . Douglas — He is stage struck and he dreams While his patients are in the chair; He should wear long hair and curls. For he ' s still his mamma ' s care. Freischl. g — Freischlag, Ach Himmel, vot a name! Who can tell us, whence it came? It makes us think of Limburger cheese. And when we pronoimce it, we always sneeze. Frank — Come take a trip in my auto. We ' ll go to the end of the world. For I am the swiftest chauffeur That ever an auto whirled. Flood — His father sent him here to town To learn to doctor teeth, But he ' s on the Ixmi, and we hardly think He ' ll wear a laurel wTeath. To see him with his little book You ' d think he loved his work. But there is nothing he will do If there ' s any way to shirk. When there are lectures to attend His name is surely " mud, ' ' But if there ' s any liquid rovmd. There ' s sure to be " Pete ' ' Flood. 177 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 (Iahnkai ' — He walked here from the old Hay State, Peddling thinps along the way; He ' s nothing but a cheap old skate, Hut his practical experience is great. At least that ' s what they say. (JIFKOHU — How ddl ' ii llie lilllc liusy l ee Deliglit 111 liiizz arinind, And how often wliile he ' s liuzzing, A nice soft snap is found. GUEENE — Oh, woman in our hours of eas. ' , Uncertain, coy and hard to please; When Greene is near, your fate is sealed, Vour wounded lu ' arts can ne ' er be healed. HlXEY t )ue tlark s nnnii r niirht, I was taking a stroll When the moon burst forth very liriirlit. And methoughl, Iheard .some sweet liirdsini; A song of joy and light ; But soon I found ' twas Hiney ' s head. Which .shone like the glorious moon. And ' twas his voice .so sweetly .sang Such a melodious tune. Hutch i.NS — very iiuict little cliap, C uite liashful midst the hidies; C think lie is so very good. He ' ll never gel to Hades. Kixr,- strange mysterious man is he. And still unknown to fame. From the far regions of theNorth, From the Nutmeg State he came. Kehoe- I met a little Georgian, .lust one of sevenli ' cn, he said. His hair was thick, but not a curl Clustered around his head. 178 TERRA MARIAE I90d Brothers and sisters have I galore, And my father has ' bxen and kine ; But when they come to he divided I wonder how many ' ll lie mine. Leslie — He came to us at Christmas tide Just Uke a gift from heaven, We know not wliy he came down here Unless by angels driven. Long — Long, long ago, it may have been That he was very witty, But nowadays, it seems to me, His jokes are rather gritty. Meyer.s — Say! What do you think of that, Meyers in a high silk hat ? And if he hadn ' t a dollar note, He surely would wear his swell frock coat. Neckerman — Who is this little upstart Who ' .s always Initting in? Why, of course, you know its Neckennan, Who always has such " chin. " Parrott — We hope he will never make a mistake And fill a tooth with ginn ; For if he should use The giuu he chews, His work would be very Innn. ROTHENBUHG — From the city of New York Came this man of quiet mien, Fixed of purpose, full of work. Always smiling and serene. ROTHMAN — Little Rothman dropped down from the " sky " With a smile such as cherubs wear; Whenever you hear someone making a noise — You are sure little Rothman is there. 17fi TERRA MARIAE 1906 Ryder — He is a stranger of another nation, He really doesn ' t know his destination. With aiiytliiii}; under twenty, he ' s always broke. If he don ' t get a move on soon, he is likely to croak. S. MUEI-S — By the flaring light Of a gas jet hright He studies till midnight dreary. That is, when he don ' t go o it On the playhouse route, And come home hungry and weary. S. XDEK.S — Such a quiet liltle ihap. Busy as a l)ee. Often moves hi.s boarding hou.se Like the fe.sti e flea. SiGLER — Young Sigler was a lanky youth Who never liked to tell the truth, And with the amiy thought to cast his lot. But very soon he changed his mind — Because you see, he canu to find. There was a chance for Sigler to lie shot. Young Sigler eanie of high estate (?) . n(l we of low degre( ; Must bow our heads U ' fore him, . nd lowly Ik ' IkI our knee. Stras-ser — With a head full of knowledge and learning, He feels (|uite imixirlanl of course; We hope that his head won ' t be turning, ProiH ' lled liy this terrible force. Skagg.s — Hufus Rnstus Johnson Skaggs, Why is it your pants knee bags? hen you go back to ludi.iu Mills I hope yo ril rcnieiiy tliosc ills. A ' anMktkh — Chew, chew gum It ' s the same old story each day, And with cigarettes to aid it He ' ll soon tie laid away. ISO TEli A SMARIAE VoiGT — Wine, woman and song, Would have ruined him ere long; But we are glad to say He has lately changed his way (?). Weeks — Such a pretty " Pussy ' ' With hair so black and nice, But don ' t you try to ruffle him Or he ' ll lick you in a trice. Wheeler — When very young he married a wife, And now he leads a Wissful life; His knowledge of married life is wide, And his wifealwayskeeps " aplateontheside. " Poet 181 u TERRA MARIAE 1906 Junior Class Officers H. L. Thomson, KI. BNE, EWd) Pres. A. P. Scarborough, ¥B ... .Treasurer W. M. Degnan, EW0 Historian W. H. PERRm, ¥Q, ONE. Vice- President L. J. Robertson. . H. A. Freeman, E¥(. 8. Teraki, ¥Q Secretary . .Serg.-at-arms Artist Class Roll R. O. Apple, ¥Q North Carolina E. T. A. Apple, ¥Q North CaroHna W. L. P. Baker, ¥3 North Carolina E. A. M. Berryhill, ¥Q .North CaroHna W. I. BucKMAN, M.D Maryland A. H. J. Burton Maryland L. F.D.Carlton, TO, A E ' . North Carolina S. A. Cramer Maryland J. W. D. Creet, E¥ New York S. M. M. Culliney, E¥0. . . .Connecticut A. W. M. Degnan, E¥(P Connecticut W. S. E. Douglas, ¥Q North Carolina W. H, A. Freeman, = " ' ( Maryland T. E. Garzouzi Syria R. W. S. Garland New Hampshire A. A. Georgian Turkey R. E. Greene, ¥Q North Carolina S. B. Gribeschock Russia H. .J. W. Harrower, ¥Q Virginia G. J. E. Heronemus, ¥(P ...Maryland E. H. H. Landes New York N. G. Lee, A:i ' ,r(P,(9iV£, North Carolina S. Lightner Pennsylvania L. May, 3¥ Virginia H. Perrin. ¥Q,eNE. South Carolina P. Reade, ¥Q, one .North Carolina J. Robertson Maryland Rosengardt Russia L. Sachs Maryland J. Salzman New York P. Scarborough, ffl.. Pennsylvania B. Skaggs West Virginia B. Smith Nova Scotia W. Smithson North Carolina T. SoMERs Virginia Shpritz Russia L. Speas, ¥Q North Carolina Teraki, ¥Q Japan L.Thomson, KI,¥(P.8NE,l ie v York E. Truitt Mexico Wagner Germany Yolker Maryland 183 z r Junior Class On the 2(1 of Octoljcr, 1904, we arrived at tlie University of Maryland, a Fresh- man Class of forty members, and all had that green look so characteristic of Freshmen. We were ])romptly taken in hand by the lordly Juniors, and they, with the intention of carrying out the customary duties of their Class, started hazing, which progressed licautifully, according to a Juniors idea, until the organization of our Class, which sl( mined the tide of imposition, at least to a bearable degree. But in Octoljcr. Iit05, things were different, history repeating itself we were the lordly Juniors and as usual the TTTiiversity of laryland had the usual throng of " Freshies. " We started tn bavr a little fun. and in a few minutes the Freshmen, with trousers rollcil up, coats inside out, numerous signs on their backs, and faces, arms, and legs painted, rivaled a paint bedecked Indian. After posing for all the camera fiends they began their journey around the city visiting all the other colleges, to the merriment " f the tliousands of noon-day shopper. The rest of the hazing con- sisted of s]ieeches. rolling beans up and down campus with matches, riding the table in .Vnatomical Hall, and remaining behind " tiie fourth row ' " the entire year. Having finished our Freshman year with satisfaction to the Faculty, all the mem- bers, with the exception of TI.WES, returned to college in the fall of 190. " ). After a spirited meeting of the Class the slate showed the following oificers for the year: President. II. L. Tihimson : Vice-Pre.sident. W. II. I ' iukin: Si ' cretary, L. J. TERRA SMARIAE 1906 iloBERTsoN ; Treasurer, A. P. Scarborough; Historian, W. M. Degnan, and; Ser- geant-at-Arms, H. A. Freeman. In athletics we were well represented, Thomson being Captain of ' Varsity basket- ball team, a track man, and Assistant Manager, and played at half-back on the ' Varsity football team. At the close of the season he was elected Captain of the football team for 1906, and was recently elected President of the Athletic Associa- tion. Perrin and K. 0. Apple were members of the football squad, and in base- ball we are well represented. A few amusing incidents of the year are: T. A. Apple ' s antidote for phosphorous poisoning. Dr. Cdlbreth — " Mr. Apple, in case of phosphorous poisoning, what would you give the patient? " " Mr. Apple — " Don ' t know. Doctor. " Dr. C. — " You may have had them for brealjfast. " Mr. Apple — " Oh ! fried eggs. " A. Slipritz in his endeavor to pads pliysiology wrote Dr. Hemmeter the following note : Dear Doctor. — I like physiology very much and attend all your lectures. It is now 3 A. M. and I am so tired I can ' t write any more on this exercitum. Good night. ' A. Slipritz. A. Cramer. Dr. Gorgas. — " What is rubber? " Cramer. — " A milk-like substance from the rubber tree. " Dr. Gorgas.— " How obtained ? " Cramer. — " By milking the tree. " Historian. 185 " •«« - ► — ■■- J3 »r ' • i • ' " i TERRA MARIAE 1906 Freshman Class Officers A. G. Phifer, ¥Q President Miss L. M. Bankard Secretary J. D. Allworth, WQ ■ ■ . .Vice-President L. J. Pegram, WQ . .Corres. . .Secretory W. F. Blakeslee, KI, WQ . .Treasurer D. J. McCanx Sergeant-at-Arms Class Roll Allworth, J. A., WQ Athison, H. W. Bankard, L. M. Belcher, I. T. Bereston, a. Blakeslee, W. F., KI, WQ Brennan, C. M. Bryner, L. M. Butler, G. N. Calloway, C. L., WQ Chamblin, J. A., WQ Foley, T. A., EW I Flynn, D. F. Funderburk, J. F. Garland, F. A. Goldberg, M. Haffenden, J. N. Harden, J. Hargrove, ] I Harty, E. a. HiNEs, W. E., WQ Hoffman, S. B. Howle, E. B.. WQ Jackman, R. J., £ ' ' Kenton, R. M. P., ZW(P Lasley, F. a. Lassalle, C. E. Lawrence, C. T., J ' V ) Lewison, H. Malone, W. T. McCann, D. J. Mogull, a. Moran, J. A. Neiman, R. S. Newberger, H. Noonan, H. J. Nordin, E. Pegram, L. J., WQ Phifer, A. G., WQ Phillips, G. Piper, J. " R. Pyles, R. G. QUITT, W. Reichenbach, W. C, 1 Robertson, H. C. Sagabien, a.. EWdf Sleichter, R. E. Southard, P. C, WQ Stein, S. Temple, F. S. Underwood, ,I. T. Watson, S. R. Weinberg, D. A. Wheatley, G. C. Williams, R. W., WQ Williams, S. C. Wolff, B. McC. Ygartua, J. 187 Freshman Class History I have tliu iiiisl ' ditum ' tlnu. t u])oii me of writiuj; a history of the Class of lliOS. So will hricfly jrive an acooiint of this ineniorable Class, which came to the University of Jfarvland in the fall of ]!Hi. " ), for the iim-pusi ' nl ' nuisterinfi the science of dentis- trv. a Class which is now looked upon with awe and admiration, not for its intellectual ability alone, but for its power of endurance which is of sterling quality, as it has been tested and Spartan-like, has borne the i ersecution and maltreatment of the duninrs diiriiii; ' their first month ' s sojourn at the Fniversitv with heroic forti- tude On (iiir (if those beautiful October days when tlit- two seasons of the year seem to mecl an l say farewell, and when all the wnrld sccincd to be at peace, we met our fj ' .te, and tluis it happeneil. (_)n n ' acliini;- v rullefje one morning, much tn nur son-ow. we found a band of Juniors " with blood in their eyes. " ' awaiting the Freshmen. Without any pre- liminaries or ceremony wdiatcver, each Freshman, was. in a very ilictatorial manner. inxitrd into the Senior laboratory iiy the .luiiidrs. TIkisc who showed any hesitancy or spirit of resistance were dragged in li no gentle manner. Having captured all the Freshmen with the e. ce|ition of a frw. who had lied terror-stricken from the scene, these persecutors began their work. Ila ing stripped us of our wearing ap- parel, except such as was a necessity, and fashioned ns in the most barbaric manner possible, our legs, arms, an l faces were then smeared with jiaint. in a vei-y unskillful niannei-. This work being coin|deled. we were liound with a rope, " side bv each, " and led out to bo jeered and yelled at by the crowd that was eagerly awaiting our coming. We were then marched ov ' r the rough cobble-stones of Baltimore, keeping time to the music (d ' a cow-bell, danuding from the neek of our leader, which beat itself in angry cries against the rough pavement, . fter about three hours of such treatment having visited all the selio(ds and places of ]iromini ' iu e in the city, being footsore and weary, we were, much to our hiunilation. led |o the News Office, where our |)hotograph was nuide. The .Juniors having by this time exhausted their catalogue of punishment, we wcri ' led liaek to the college. loosi ' Ued, and allowed oiue more our freedom. Afti ' r much vigorous scrubbing the paint was partially re- moveil from our faces, though some bore the marks on tlu ' ir bodies for a long time afterwards, ' { " his was the un])leasant | art of our college year, but we are all laborers, brothers and eo-workers together now. each striving toward a common end. The hands that once snieared us with jiaint are the hands that grasp ours now with a friendly clasp. The voices that once spoke roughly to us are the voices that ISS TERRA SMARIAE 1906 now encourage us. So let us forget the past ami put forever behind us the very thought of hazing. AVe are college men now and it behooves us to shake the shackles of such foolishness forever from our being. This is the device for boys, and not for college men. Let us raise our eyes, and what do we see at the close of this college year? A Class of sixty-two strong greets our view, with a look of triumph on their faces and determination in their every move. A Class which has gone through the labors of one yi ar victoriously, and is now awaiting with eagerness the advent of the ne.xt. Historian. 189 TERRA MARIAE i906 Senior Class Statistics Average age — 2 ' . . A er:if;e weight — 154. Averaf e height — 5 ft. 7 in. Average size hat — 7. Average size shoe — Ih. Average size glove — . Smoke— 80%. Chew— 10%. Drink Into.xicants— 40%. Use Profanity— 40%. Wear fllasses- 20%. Time of Retiring— 1 1.30 P. M, Favorite Study — Operative Dentistry. Most Boring Study — Histology. Favorite Professor — Harris, 60%; Ciorgas, 40%. Ugliest Man— Ryder. 90%; Kehoe, 10%. Handsomest Man— Colvin, 2%: Douglass, 1%. Wittiest Man— Strasser. 60 ' ;; ; Hiiicy. 40%. Neatest .Man— Stra.sser. 45%; Colvin. ' .W , : Cildcr, 25%. Biggest Sport— Gilder, 00 ' ' ; ; Flood. 10%. Biggest Loafer— Flood, 70 ' t ; Pendexter, 30%. Biggest Liar — Sigier 70%; Greene, 3() ' ' (. Greatest Bore— Xeckerman. 90% : Ryder, 10%. Biggest Fater— ' an Meter, 100 ' , ' . Greenest Man— Hawes, 60%. Jpid iiis. 40%. Most Boastful Mail— Siglor. SO ' " ;; Kyder. 20%. Higgest Wire Puller— Burgess, 60 ' ; : GifTord, 40%. Best Workman — Strasser, 60%; Samuel. 40%. Hardest Student — Coffman. 65 ' ' ;:; Xeckerman. 35 ' " ;. Best Football Plaver— (ianieau. 70 ' ; : ' an Meter. 30 ' , ' . ' .Ml SDicd 3lUff. 15, 1905 2Dicd Dec. 27. 1905. Whkhi: A ' , It lias seemed best to Aliiiii;lity ChkI in Ilis inscrutable wisiloin to remove from ovir midst our beloved professors. Cua hi. ks Schmidt and Jo H.N ' I ' . Pi Q I ' kit: therefore be it Resolved. That we. the Senior Class of Pharmacy. University of Maryland, deeply mourning our irreparable loss, extend our heart felt sympathies to the l)ereavcd families in their sorrow; and that the.-e resolutions be printed in the Universitj ' Annual. TutitA .Mahiae. 8. ]iHAl)l-nHI) DnWNKS, Fi{F.i)i;ni(K (!. Cakpkntkr, K. Ri;v.v()i,i)s Thome, March 25, 1906. Committee. Faculty of Pharmacy William Simon, Ph.D. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. Charles Caspar:, Jr., Ph.G. Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy, Dean of the Faculty. David M. R. Culbreth, A.M., Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica. Botany and Pharmacognosy Daniel Base, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable Histology. Henry P. HyNson, Ph.G. Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. H. A. B. Dunning, Ph.G. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Henry L. Troxel, Ph.(i. Demonstrator of Chemistry. Frantz Naylor, Ph.G. Demonstrator of Dispensing. E. F. Kelly, Phar.D. Demonstrator of Pharmacy. 193 Faculty of Pharmacy. Wi I.I.I M SiMox, Ph.D. " ' riioiigli (lid lie still retained. His niiinly sense and energy of mind. irtU()Us and wise he wa.s, but not .severe, He still rcinonilerod that he oTice was young. " ( ' h. hlks Casi ' ahi. .Ik., Ph. (I. " 1 1ki ( ' hilidrcd. .And with no little .study, that my teaching And the strong course of my authority .Might go one way. ' ' Dwii) M. H. CrLHHKTii. A.M.. I ' h.C. M.D. .Man. ])r()ud man Drest in a little liriof nutliority. Mdst itrniirant nf what he ' s most assured, Da.mki. H -i;. I ' h.l). " He was in logic a great critic. Profoundly skilled in analytic: He could distinguish and divide — . hair ' t wixt south and southwest side. " 11 i: itv P. Hynson. Ph.C. " The iiairs on his head are lunnhereil, very, very few; But — ' from a commercial standjjoint. ' His grand ideas ma y do. " ' 194 TERRA MARIAE 1 06 K. Y. Kelly, Phar.D. I shall grow wondrous melancholy If I stay here longer without company. Henry L. Troxel, Ph.G. " I have neither wit . nor wortls, nor worth. Action, nor utterance, nor the power of speech, — To stir men ' s blood : I only speak right on. ' ' H. A. B. Dunning, Ph.G. " He ' s as tedious as a tired horse, a railing wife — Worse than a smoky house — I had rather live with cheese and garlic in a windmill far, Than have him talk to me. ' ' 1 ' r. ntz N. ylor. Ph.Ci. " ' Tis the voice of the sluggard I hear him complain. You have waked we too soon, I must slumber again. ' ' 195 g ' Ye Cicj of J ; t . OFncEUjy Litamid 5. P nAiLj- Mnxd J V i]liCMi ,y Fi-ai K o o c OcrC ' .-CMU ' at- cyi ' niu ' i-t CMrii o .iv k b ' i " WillkMn (J irvrp 1 J ' iaixnt v f Viulu- m I. i r« ' o T«- 3». Executive Committee TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL OROUR : Liliaceae. I,, from I.ili-Nvliiti-, alluding to btaunt il uliiit (colorless) hair ul tins tribi-. (kr.ini: I. Rossbergium. II. Stichelum. CHARLKS ROSSUKkC, |k. Rcsshcrgium Clavatum i.ilganiation of Rag Chcwcrs. Hiihiiiit. Maryl.inJ, Baltimore. Synonym. " Ross " RossBERGiL ' M. Corruption from h. Roscius — a fair-haired Roman gcnlilr. Clavatim L. C(ji i u — club shaped, referring to club shaped, short, thick body of this individual. Dksckipi ION- 1.60 111. high, sp. g. 145. Short, thick, and coriaceous — scarcely more than a shrill-. Crown oval mouthed witli shoit, stiff, lily-«hite puhescencc. Pkoperties — Very tenacious; once undertaking a difficult task never shouts in its comple- tion. In this respect and in certain others shows remarkable resemblance to our beloved " Dean " — a scientist and assay expert, who is superfluously austere. " I am Sir Oracle, and when 1 ope my mouth let no dog hark. " NATURAL ORDER: Liliaceae. WILI.I M SI ICIIM, Stichtluiii I ruhriim I Habitat. Maryland, Baltimore. Synonym. Hzi z. ' ' STicHELiM. Corruption of 5 iVA rr — one who contends for trifles ' i.%., re. ' er- ring 10 quarrelsome tendency. RfBRfM. L. from rubrr-rfd-r tltly — i.e., color of cheekS: 1. high, sp. g. 1 0. Such lH:aitifiil uhiK hair! I all and .statih, of same diameter frcni head to foot, in close ri semblance to trunk of queicus alba (natural order, I ' agaceae). laie rtsimblis that of a new horn-babe in its innocence anti simplicity. What a patriotic courttiance, the red cheeks and the white hair (with nought but the blue lacking.) .Makes one almcst salute the beautiful io!or icmbiration as though it wire the .American lag. I ' ropfki IFS- - . lather turbulent individual who is beyond the pale of any soothing syrup or anodyne. DlSCRll ' IlON — I. ■) TERRA MARIAS 1906 NATURAL ORDER : Chenopodiaceae. L. trom ihenoftoJium — goose foot alluding to sliapc of feet and movements of same. MERKER M. BUPPERT Genus: I. Buppertis. Buppertis | dwarfus | Habitat. Maryland, Hebbville. Synonym. ' Shorty, " Society Elite Farmers. BtPPERT. Corruption , from pup+ pertain, i. e., that " which pertains to a pup — referring to size and stunted bulkiness, etc. DwARFL ' S. From (i ' rtu ' (corroborative). Description — 1.6 m. high, sp. g. 125. Short, sawed off and filled in, looks as though it was born at 10 and there remained. Lots of discussion as to what it is, an escaped Esquimo or a decorated walking stick. Properties — Another mild and meek chappie, rarely speaks and when it does goes off like a blank cartridge in a Eilbert rifle — all noise. Frequently loses itself in quizzes and when roll is called we have great trouble finding it. Suddenly its curly head bobs above the horizon like the rising of th- sjn at 5.30 a. m. Pretty decent brute even though it passeth all understanding. NATURAL ORDER: Ranunculaceae. L. from ranLi, a frog — i.e. .this species inhabit moist places in vicinity of that reptile. Cjenus : I. Bodifordis. WILLIAM T. BODIFORD Bodifordis ) Fhi Chi, — Floridensis ( President Class ' 05. Bodifordis. From hody4- afford, i.e., cannot afford large body — (abridgment in size). Floridensis. L. from Florida, Southern habitat limit. Description — 1.70 m. high, sp. g. 125. Features neat; crown; small, ovately ovate. Mouth; well developed Nasal appendage; refined, aristocratic. Auriculars; small, closely attached. felt; abbreviated, becoming. Properties — A reproduction of and sequel to Matthew Stanley Quay, a born leader and grafter, always president of something. Best dressed man in the class, so dippy, we all feel like heathens by his side. " Body has found a girl after his own heart and talks of monopolies, what a syndicate! Don ' t butt in! The orator of his class. " He loves to wind his mouth up and then to let It go! " 201 TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDKR : Teleosteae. L. from tilfosltiis (compliti- l iu) — i. c, tompKtcIv (generously) I ossiticil ski-liton. i Cenus: I. Pharrus. I ' harrus Morrlnia Sociitv Klite I ' arn;ers. AkR. Htihuiit. West Virj;inia, Gap Mills. Sn ' jtt »i. " Far. " Ph rri s. Corruption of pharos — a lighthouse, alluding to his towering stature. MoRRHi A. From Morim — a fish, referring to his numerous fish Yarns. Dksckii ' I ION — 1 .85 111. liigli, sp. g. I 5S. It lia.s been said tliat this is a sktlcton tliat has ristortd flrsh unro itstit, a sky-scraper in height and a cottage in knowledge. " 1 he light that iie er was on sea or land. I ' roi ' KKTIFS — What a cunning method I ' harr has for hegging cigarrettes and matches. W here there ' s a cigarette there ' s 1 harr. " Heggars mounted run their horse to death. " m NATURAL ORDER: Mimosaceae. I., troiii rmiinis- d mimic, to imitate (and trecpienth ' resemble) animals, cats, dogs, roosters and automobiles. (lenus: I. Branningus. fll AKI.I S M. HR WXINC Branning-us ) vesicatona | Htthitut. Baltimore. S iiori M, " Pat. " Branninccs. From bran or rha — light (headed), fluffy. Vksicatoria. From I ' esicatf — to irritate hy reason of his continually floating state, wornout, horing jokes that he emits. Dkscription — 1.6 m. high, sp. g. 140. Kace resembles that of a South .American inonkev, peanuts have actually been thrown his way. Upon the first glance the difficulty lies in discerning wlutlur he ' s a lithograph of Chauncey ( )lcott or .Andrew .Mack. I ' noiM K I II s All .ippeti .er and laugh promoter who has sailK mist.ikin his profession, tries hard to he a pharmaciiit and succeeds well at being a hrst-class t ool. W e laugh out of mere respect ! •J 1 12 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Rosaceae. L. from rosaceus — rose-like referring to agreeable characteristics of this bunch. Genera: I. Clancium. II. Lotzus. ANNA FRANCES CLANCY " Clancium ) Executive Committee ' 06, tritolium ( Sec ' v Penna. Club ' 05. Habitat. Pennsylvania, Genesee. S non m. " Clancv. ' ' Clanci-l ' m. From Clan — a society. Trifolium. L. from Tri— three+ folium leaf, i.e., member of The Society of the Three Leaf Clover (Shamrock). Description — 1.6 m. high, sp. g. 150. Level-headed, keen-sighted, peak-nosed, rosy- heeked, well-mouthed, double-chinned and substantially constructed. " Nature here was so lavish of her store, That she bestowed until she could give no more. " Properties — Mild, meek and truly unassuming, a mighty fine girl by disposition, a pharma- cist by miscalculation, an e.xcellent half-back, a far better goal! She and her pal Lot z arc exceedingly popular with our bachelor professor. (A case of sad neglect and indifference for us — poor brutes!) vS O L D NATURAL ORDER: Rosaceae. ELIZABETH .GRACE LOTZ Lotzus (Sponsor ' 06 •, J reasurer 05 drace-u.s ti 1 i ■ • - (,_ Honorahle mention 05 Habitat Baltimore. S non tn. " Lottie. " ' LoTzis. From Lot — a large quantity, referring to amount of nourishment con- sumed T.LD., Etc. Grace-is. Abbreviation of graceful ! ! ! Description — 1.7 m. high, sp. g. 125. Crown peculiarly oblong, covered with rumpled foliage. Nasal appendage firmly established twixt two eyelets and is foundation for skylights that supplement intelligent expression. Properties — " O Woman! Woman! Nature made thee To temper man; we had been brutes without you. " Delights in teasing a poor, helpless, unsophisticated professor and works overtime to accom- plish some — inside information — back lid of watch. An electrically instantaneous math- ematician and chemist and reviser of the U. S. P. with Basonian criticisms, logic and illustrations (see announcement elsewhere). A shadow of her chum Clancy. Where you see one you see the other. " A rose without thorns. " 203 TERRA MAR:AE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Anacardiaceae. L from ami — alike t cardiac — heart, i. e.. referring to peculiar shape of head, resemhling a heart. (lenera: I. Alexanderus. II. Pentzus. IHOMAS WILLIAM ALLXANDLR Alexanderus | Kappa I ' si; i heta Nu Kpsilon vulgaris i Chairman Kxecutive Committee ' 06 Habftat. GeorRi.!, Elhorton. Sn on m. ' illir, " " AlfX. " Alexandf-rus. N.ime an infringement on that of famous predecessor. VeLiiARis. Common, ordinary, i. c., no conneection with distinguished individual f,f liistorv. Df.sc iimion — 1.76 m. high, sp. g. 140. Crowii hi)llovv, covered with Haw pubescence Nasal appendage enormous, Auriculars large, resembling wings of an airship. I ' r )Im:ktii:s — Conmionlv known as " Willie, " nice and (|uiet hut slick ami trickv nevertheless. His greatest ambition is to sleep, sleep, sleep, just like a family cat rolls himself up anywhere! His thief attraction is his walk, a puzzler — going or coming? " Struts about with hair well greased A walking delegate at his ease! " NATURAL ORDER: Anacardiaceae. STANLLV A. I ' LM7. I ' tinzus 1,1 1 ij ,-1 ,- , ■ I , Amaloamated KauC hewers. Species uncktermiiHil ' ' ' Htihtial. Maryland. Balomorc. S noti ni. ' ' Pent . " Pentzcs. Corruption of pent, — conlind. rrfcrrin); to his temper, thai is readily aroused. DESC.tlPTION — I.S 111. Illf;h, sp. g- 150- Who is this squeaniish, dudish drone 1 li:it struts about with pompous air. ' I ' Koi ' i KIM s Aluiii! Dignity!! Dignity!!! I ' .schew! .Swears violently and in great variety! .Smokes cigarettes! Cribs! Fabricates! i ' lirts! I ' arts his hair in the middle in order to balance his giddy brain! .Am I a m.in or am I not a man r (!oJ help me if I am an ass! 204 TEPPA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Malvaceae. L. from tiuilvii, mild — soothing, referring to dispositiors. (jenera: I. Balmertis. II. Harperia III. Peelerus. IV. Parramorus. V. Carpenteria. FRANK C. BALMF.RT Balmertis ] Kappa Psi lahiatus ( Grand I ' nx ' 05, Historian ' o5. Hahhal. Ohio River Valley, Portsmouth. Sri on rn. Balmert. " Bai.mkrtis. Corruption of balm, to soothe, Laf.iati:5. From labia — lip, i. e., to soothe with the lips (silently). Description — 1.7 m. high, sp. g. 133. Chief distinguishing feature are hps, made in imitation of an inverted W, easily mistaken in the darkness for something handsomer — heware! Properties — Ran away with Grand Prix at 1905 Pharmaceutical Bab ' Show, for greatest display of cold storage information that develops only in the thaw accompanying these occasions. His favorite word in chemical nomenclature is " Ethyl, " it frequently bobs out unconsciously during quizzes — why . ' ' He is intensely human, likes girls, booze, cigars and such. NATURAL ORDER: Malvaceae. WILLIAM GEORGE HARPER Harperia t, " ' ' ' ' ° : ' t ■ ■ - Honorable Mention 05 aromatic ( p, ; hj, jheta Nu Epsilon Habitat. .South Carolina, Anderson. S ' i oti m. ' Billv. " Harperia. From harp, to refer to repeatedly, i. e.. ' Down home. " Aromatica. From delicate odors emanating therefrom due to the frequen application of a popular hair tonic. Description — 1.75 m. high, sp. g. 130. Lean, lanky, limber, bony, bumped and busted, one of the handsomest of our thirty constituents. Properties — Our man of art who has worked so hard on producing drawings for Terra Mariae that he simply didn ' t find time to produce anything and his discharge followed! P. S. The Editors beg to announce the re-engagement of Artist Harper and specimens of his work will be seen in this volume. 205 TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Malvaceae. JKSSE J. I ' KELHR IVeliTis I ,. , ■ M 1 u- I lidiration ot OKI W niiuii mopus ) Habiiai. Tennessee, Cenlreville. Synonym. ' Jimmy. " PtKLF.Ris. From perler , an aquatic animal. Moprs. From mope — spiritless, worried, characteristic of this spccimrn. Dkscxii ' Hon — 1.75 111. high, sji. g. 1 2. The Editors have been kindly reciuested t i with- liold remarks under this head, inasnuuh as tlu- photograpli conveys its own explanation. In this case we cheerfully comply. Propkktiks — Information reached the Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to .Animals through some miscreant that " Jimmy " was poorly fed and otiierwise neglected, and only by strenuous efforts did his classmates prevent his capture. Since then he has assumed a brighter mood and he has been allowed to venture out alone, but worry, worry, worry, about everything, poor child! Ceitainiy a pessimist! F. S. He has a feminine guardian now! I ' arrMiiorus sluniberus NATURAL ORDER : Malvaceae. Wll I.IAM I ' AKkAMORI. lloiiorahU- .Mention ' o+ Hahiiai. Georgia. L Snyonym. " Parry. " H PARKVMOR(r.)-es. Corruption of paramour, a lover, slumber-us — from slumber, sleep, i. e., a lover of sleep and rest. I)i .sCKii ' lloN — 1.8 m. high, sp. g. 160. Face resembles a will o ' wisp on Halloween night, a pumpkin (Cucurbita peppo, Fam. cucurbitaceae) with eyes, nose and mouth supplied. I ' ropkktiks — Our Chemical .Magician, wonderfully skilled at analysis. The following e(|uation expre.sses his ambition precisely: W. I ' . + chemistry = D. U. Horribly murders time by sleeping in his chair, much to the disgu.st of " Dr. " Heine. Due to his slumbering habits he awoke just too late to become a member of ' 05, consetjuently he ' s one year behind ' " We are such stuff " as dreams are made of " — sleep away! •_ ' (m; TERRA MARIAS 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Malvaceae. FRKDKRICK G. CARI ' ENTP:R Carpenteria f; ' " ' " ' ° " Kappa I SI procumbens -r i m r i 1 I 1 lu ' ta Nu Kpsilon HabittU. Suuth Carolina. Snyon m. " Carp, " " Jack. " Carpf-XTF RlA. From Carpenter — a builder, ont ' who builds Terpa Mariak. not by labor but by suggestions. Prociimbens. From procumbent — lyinj; loosely arountl, alluiling to positions he assumes naturally. Description and Properties — 1.65 m. high, sp. g. 125. Built on the Pocket Kodak plan, " He presses the button, we do the rest, " having particular reference, firstly to his size, sec- ondly to the suggestions he offers as to material for Terra MarIae, and the execution of same (after reconstruction) by his associates. Frederick G. Carpenter, Editor, now that he has reached this title he has also reached the top notch of his ambition and there stops, like a balky ass before a haystack, as it were. " Taste the jov that springs from labor. " NATURAL ORDER: Malvaceae. SAMUEL BRADFORD DOWNES Downesis ) Kappa Psi dome.sticus j Treasurer ' 06 Habitat. Maryland, Denton. Srt on tn. " Ups. " Downesis. From Dsuwv— soft, like (cider) down, comforting. DoMESTicLS. L. from dotrteitiea — meaning, home i. e., homelike, a satisfaction solicited by this specimen. Description — 1.75 m. high sp. g. — . " Instruct me now what love will do; Twill make a tongueless man to woo. Inform me next what love will do; ' Twill strangely make a one of two. " " Marriage is a matter of more worth Than to be dealt in by attorneyship. " Note — The Editors refrain from further grinding and tormenting this poor creature, soon to enter into another life! late of ho IS 207 TERRA MARIA E 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Umbellifera. L. from umbella — corruption of umbrt-!la, i. e., resemblance ot this species (in circumfirence) to an opened umbrella. Genus : Kennya. FRANK j. KKNN ' Ktnn -a ) I hi Chi II flata ) Sergeant-at-Arins ' 06 Htibildl. California, San Francisco, S n on ni. " Kfnnv. " ' Kf.nny-a, Corruption possibly from Ktn — dfscry, discover, i. c, an inclination of this specimen to discover, etc, I.NtLATA, L, infalui, infialeil—ffc below. Description — 1.8 m. high, sp. g. 210. A long-legged, raw-boned, skinny individual — wrong! A sturdy well-fed, tirmlv packed inflation, liable to ascend or explode momentarily. • I ' kopkrtifs — Our Kskav ' s Food bov, obtained his tuition, he says, bv furnishingtestinionials to popular infant foods, absolutely opposed to fasting and starvation. " Heavy and tat like an elephant, be too has a special care to keep well crammed with a thritt fare. " When he laughs we fellows vacate the neighborhood in anticipation of a calaniit from a gas bag explosion. NATURAL ORDER : Labiatiae. L. from lahiatus — lipped alluding to constant ami involuntary move- ment of same. (Jenus: I. Benferis. II, Stevanis, III. Thomea. m:N|AMi luvii) hknff:r I, ,- • 1 [ ' resident ' 06, Ihi C hi, I lit ta u Fpsilon Menteris 1 ... . , a- ■ ,■ Historian 05 oHicmalis ( Honorable Mention ' 05 Htihitiit. Pennsylvania. Carlisle. S non m. Ben. " Ben ' FF.ris. Possibly from Ilal. Btn-trovalo — well made in referring to his physique. Officinalis — L, from opus — Work -t-facere, to do, i, e., to do work, officially and otherwise. DtscKirilDN — l.S 111. high, sp. g. 16 . Ilandsoiiu- and well-tinislud above, bow-legged below; on the whole, well built, skilfully combined and artistically decorated. I ' kopkr ' III-s — Our Chief Magistrate this, nevertluliss meek and demure. Wouldn ' t think of grinding on .Sunday; no, never! A preacher ' s son a lamb amongst wolves. " (!ee (Josh " he will talk! " How far that little candle throws its beams .So shines a good deed in the naugbt world. " 2()S TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Itik NATURAL ORDER: Labiatiae. THOMAS FRANCIS ALOYSIUS STEVENS Stevenis ] Kappa Psi, Secretary ' 06 nobilis I Honorable Mention ' 05 Habitat. Maryland. Baltimore. S nrjii ni. " Turn. ' ' Stevenis. L. corruption from Ueeve — to project upward, i. e., alluding to his e .altness. Nobilis. L. fatuous — noble as a result of a remarkable discovery, see below. Description — 1.7 m. high, sp. g. 150. A curly-headed abridgment of man and a high- perched exaggeration of brightness. Ye gods, how he curls his hair! Properties — A mighty poor duplication of an Irishman, the tempter ' s there but wit is sadly lacking. Thomas Francis Aloysius Stevens, Chemist, Specialist on floating metals, a realization of his hopes, alas! what a dream! " I have no spur to prick the sides of my intent, but only vaulting ambition which overleaps itself and falls on the other. " NATURAL ORDER: Labiatiae. EDGAR REYNOLDS THOME I homea ) Kappa Fsi, Editor, Sec ' y Board of Editors ' 06 domestica ) Honorable Mention ' 05 Habitat. Pennsylvania, Middletown. uvotixitj. " Tom. " Thomea. Prehistorical conglomeration of inharmonius, insigniRcant syllables. Domestica. L. from domestic — home, a place to which frequent reference is made. Description — 1.75 m. higli, sp. g. 170. " Awkward, embarrassed, stiff, without the skill Of moving gracefully, or standing still, One leg, as it suspicious of his brother Desirous seems to run away from t ' other. " Properties — E. Reynolds Thome, a wonderfully important piece of iiumanity, a fearless editor who fancies a brilliant future for himself. Worked so hard on Terra Mariae that as a result some calumnious brute suggested Bay View. Poor child, he ' s overworked, give him rest and comfort! He is a man of quality, he neither swears nor flirts. " He was a man, take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again. " 209 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Rubiaceae. 1.. troin rubens — red, rtlcrrlng to color of hair. Ceiuis: I. Morrison. MAI I III W S. MORRISON Morrison I I hi Chi carolinensis | onh Carolina Clul) Htihiiiii. North Carolina. Concord. Sn on m. " Rf dif. " Morrison " . Derivation from morro-a; — ' ' The Jay after. " Caroi.inknsis. Referring to Carolina , original habitat. DiscKU ' rioN — 1.75 ni. high, sji. g. 130. Those sanguineus curls an- an attractive feature draped ahoiit his alahaster hrow like incandescent electric lights in a Lexington street shop window. " 1 he light that never fails. " Face rcsenihles that of a hloodhound when on a scent pointed, heware ot the projection! I ' Roi ' FKriF.s — Excepting his red hair he ' s a pretty white piece of humanity ' , kindly disposed toward evervhodv, with malice toward none. Reddie laughs from his stomach up and in such a tenor. " I,au ' hter holding hoth his sides. " NATURAL ORDER: Caprifoliaceae. L. from I iipcr — a goat, inferring to its hahits, " hutt in. " (Semis: I. Goldmanis. S. VMIKL .M. COI.DMAN ( idldmaiiis I I hi Clii arits Kditor ' 05 Hiibittii. B.iltiinure. Sn on ni. " Sam. " fJoLOMAMs. From tioM man. i. e.. a man with a drs-irc for gold. . RIl: . I-. a ram--i. e.. who m search for same " butts in " with the force of a ram. Descrmtion — 1.75 m. high, sp. g. 135. Rather handsome represent;itive of his race, sports a thermometer where ordiiiarv persons have a nose- " nut sed " I ' KdiM Kill s- " Sam " has the fellows all skiniud Im shrewdness. Like Bodiford, he, too, is amhitioiis toward the presidency of anv orgaiii aium mto which he falls, hut nay! get thee hence! Struts ahout like a Victor Talking Machine on toothpicks. Lord how he talks, must we tol- erate this? Permits himself to think that the Class of ' 0(1 can ' t exist without him and that Ti-RKA .Mariak will not he puhlished without his hilly goat suggestions and criticisms. When he awakes what a shock to his skvs.rapi r opinion of himself! ' h;it more does this world want ' . M. M. O. I). ■Jill TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Cucurbitaceae. L. from iiiciirhi ' tiis — crooked, referring to crookedness that bears watching to prevent disappearance of laboratory appurtenances. Genus: I. Williamsis. II. Goudelocka. ALFRED SMITH WILLIAMS. Williamsis | Prophet 06. Oraculis ) Treasurer 05. Habitat. Maryland, Ridgely. .Synonym. " Bill Bill. " Williamsis. Name applied by Eastern .Sho ' natives, supposedly derived frotn Will + li(e), i. e., will represent falsely. Oraculis. From oracle — a prophet. " He fain would be what he surely isn ' t. " Description — 1.75 m. high, sp. g. 150. " Words fail me! " Properties — Mischievous from head to foot and shoplifter in both hands and feet. For- merly " Bill " was a pretty decent chap, brief association now, however, would be sufficient to convince even his mother that he is the biggest crook and meanest biped in existence. His good looks are as deceptive as a bull-dog. Beware of his tricks and pranks; hold on to your purse! N. B. " Bill " has reformed! NATURAL ORDER: Cucurbitaceae. MALCOLM GOUDELOCK. Goudelock-a | Carolinensis | Habitat. South Carolina, GafTney. Synonym. " Battle-ax. " GoiiDELock " . An out of joint combination of letters devised before completion of English alphabet. Carolinensis. From Carolina its habitat. Description — 1.6 m. high, sp. g. no. This our freak has been offered an automobile by the Faculty of Physic for permission to add its bo:ly after death to the collection of anomalies in the Physiological Museum. Properties— " It niaketh its idle boast with a voice like a fog horn bellowing from a rocky coast. " TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDIiR : Pachydermata. L. from derma — skin, i.e., tluck skiiiiRii,ii jt lasiK pirurrated i) kiiowedge. j J (inuis: I. Devania. II. Shepherdis. III. Boenningus. IV. Fanousa. V. Petzus. VI. Patrickum. WILI.IA.M l)h AN. Drvunia I I rrcta j Habitat. Maryland, Baltimore. •Vvwowvw. Dcvan. " I Dk am, . From Fr. de vanite — the vain, i. r., alluding to the vanity of tlii specimen. Erecta. L. erect — i. e., referring to uprightness of statue of this vain individual. Description — 1.7 m. high, sp. g. 155. . description here seems superfluous since this specimen is a prototvpe of the man ' more familiar members of this natural order, and for that reason is withheld. — P.ditors. 1 ' roi ' KRTII s — A rather s )litar , unconcerned, go-as-you-please fellow, ulio.se chief ambition is to secure bis diploma with as little e. ertion as possible. " A creature not too bright or good For human nature ' s dailv food. ' ' NATURAL ORDER : Pachydermata. iiARin ' A. siii.riiiki). Sluplurdiini I . , I hi Chi .vnur canuni Habitat. North Carolina. .S ' vr onvw. ' .Shep. ' .Sur-PERDi M. From Shepherd — i. c., a misnomer, applied to americanum, his ance5tr.1l herders, subsequently reaching their posterity indigenous to .America. !)l scHll ' l ION K; m. high, sp. g. iSo. Note — We cannot sav here what should be said for if we would a libel suit might follow. - KDITOR.S. I ' ropi-r I iK.s — lit for the mountains and barb ' rous caves, where manners ne ' er were •_ ' l_ ' preached! TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Pachydermata. PHILIP BOENNING. Boenninga ) obovata Habitat. Maryand, Baltimore. Synon m. " Dutch. " Boenninga. See etymology in German history, too lengthy for reproduction here. — Editors. Obovata. Referring to obovateness of crown. Description — 1.7 m. high, sp. g. 140, bears the stamp " Made in German ' , " a fair rep- resentation of Germany ' s Sons of Lager Beer — he bathes in it, oh horrors! Propertiks — Holds record for knowing nothing and for conspicuousness by his absence. He ' s so reserved and quiet, but, " Oh, what man mav within him hide Though angel on the outward side. " %Xm NATURAL ORDER: Pachydermata. AMIN FANOUS. Fanousa | acuminata Habitat. Egypt, Fayrtum. .Syrtotiyni. " Duke. " Fanousa Translation, brilliance honesty, uprightness (. ' )• Acuminata. L. from acumlnatus — pointed, acute, referring to claw-like fingers. Description — 1.65m. high, sp. g. 140. Behold! What hath old Egypt sent forth. Properties — This importation is not a " .dago. " He came here to study pharmacy as it should be studied; a fine fellow; who seldom speaks but when he does he spits it out in chunks that need a centrifugal machine for separation of the mysterious utterances. Lo! what an entangle- ment of languages! " Rude am I in my speech. " 213 TERRA MARIAE 1906 NATURAL ORDER: Pachydermata. GKORGE P. HETZ. IKlZLlS I M. ' op;irius ) Hahitat, Marvlanti. Bahitnore. .Vv«o«vw. " Hctz. Hetzis. ScopARUs. L. from icopae — -twigs, shoots, resemblance in physical appearance Dkscrii ' TIOn — 1.7 in. high, sp. g. 12S. I ' oi tuiihtr InliiiiiKition rhi- rciidL-r is ri-tc-rri-il to Materia NUdica, p. 624, under Bos Tourus (Natural order, Ruminantia ), where a desi ' ription will he found that is peculiarK ' appropriate. 1 ' roI ' FKIII s — Hetz is a bluHer and hot-air generator ; holds record tor highest velocity and greatest quantity of hot-air generation over anv smidar apparatus on the market. South Bal- timore was its own superior when it produced this remarkable piece ot mechanism. Lo! the muchness of its capacity! " Here ' s a large mouth indeed that spits fonh death and moun- tains, rocks and seas; talks as familiarly of roaring lions as maids of thirteen do of puppy do2S. " NATURAL ORDER: Pachydermata. L. MEAL PATRICK. I ' atrickuni | iride ) Hiibittit. South Carolina. Yorkville. S non m. " Pat. " [ Patrkkvm. From two_ vorils Patriot anil Patrick, i. e. a lover of St. Patrick. ' |RMH;. L. from viridh — green, preiiominating color and appearance. l)i ' t Kll ' l II IN — l.cS m. high, sp. g. 1 55. " However it S(|uirmeth and twisteth, the irisli sticketh thrnuoh It. " I ' koi ' Kri IKS — .A waste product of the Class of ' 05, who has heen re-manipulated for this year ' s output. . rather nice child, whose only apparent sin is in existing. " Not even Hercules coulil ki ' .oek (Hit Ills hrair.s " -- (for lie li.is none). •_ 14 Senior Class Kind reader, in preparing this record for your [jerusaK 1 liave endeavored to give an authentic, complete, and at the same time condensed account of tlie historical events of a Class whose record deserves to have been treated by a Macauley. You will no doubt agree with nie that it would be much more interesting to write tlie history of each mendn ' r separately, but it would taki more than one volume of this size to contain that amount of work, c(msequently 1 am compelled to discourse on the Class as a whole and with few exceptions, personal history will be oniitted. This notable Class came into existence October 1st, 1904. To gain an idea of the events that took place during our Junior year. I refer the reader to tlie history as chronicled iu the annual of " 05. We made such good results in the first year tliat we secured the a])]ii-()bation of the Faculty to such an extent that we were awai ' ded the distinguislied linnor of becoming Seniors. After a deliglitful summer, sjient by some in having a good time, by others in " rolling dope, " the Class again assembled, including tlie smiling countenances of both ladies, who were with us in our Junior year, and resumed attendance on lectures October 3, 1905, with a pmgressive and enterprising spirit. Our members were diminished slightly for various reasons, it is true, but to com- pensate for these losises several valuable additions were received in the persons of 215 TERRA MARIA E ' C t. Fanois, of Egypt, iuiil AIkssks. I ' miamoim;. Shepiieiid. Patrick. Benninc. and IJossiiEmi. wlio (loomed tliomsolvos worthy to join our notiililo Claj! ;. and wlio were wolcoincd with open arms. One of the first proceedings was tho hazing of tlie Freshnun. On tho aftornoon of Wodncsday. October Ath. they wore taken from Phokessoi! Hynson hy surprise, and after being painted up. and decorated witli green cheese, tliey were paraded llirougli tho streets of the city, carrying a sign " Crecn i- ' resli I ' ills. " and made to sing " Hang all the Fi-eshnien on a Sour . i)ple Tree. " after wliich a ])liotograph was procureil, and tlie rest is left for you to surmise. It is impossible to express tho feeling and pride with which we entered upon our Senior year, and we earnestly sot to work with a deeper interest than we had done hitherto, and settled down to studying the changes in the new U. S. Pharma- copteia, (as our Class was unfortunate in having to study both the old and tlie new), and Volumetric Analysis until we all realized how " Unsophisticated Like " we were, as Puo fessok B.vse termed it. On Thursday morning, October IDlh. a Class meeting was called ami the olficers for tlie ensuing year were elected and after numerous speeches had been made, were sworn in. That afternoon, as a celebration, half a dozen stray Freshmen who had previously eluded the hazers, enjoyed a foot-wash and hurdle race, superintendcil by Seniors, after whitli they were cnrollo l as official Junior students. On the night of December 18th the Class, in a body, attended a play at Ford ' s Opera House. All enjoyed themselves immensely, especially WiLLIAM.S, who " Rah Rahed " until he was hoarse, rendering himself unable to attend lectures the next morning. As a Class of singers and whistlers we were unexcelled, much to the disgust of Dii. Caspaim. ■. i ' the hours of laboratory work were usually shortened by the hum of the " Trio, " which kept up the spirit of the Class. On the night of December ITith, an instructive, illustrated lecture was most ably delivered by Profe.ssoi! William Si.mon ou " A Week in Yellowstone Park. " It was most interesting and the audience present, consisting chiefly of students and their wives or sweethearts, enjoyed the gratuitous entertainment exceedingly. The Christmas holidays arrived and many of the boys returned to their respective homi ' s broke, but hajipy. When lectures were resumed, a few failed to show up. in- cluding UoDiioi!!). Some said that he was detained by his desire for more plum- pudding and egg-nog. others thought that he was ])utting iu tht time feeding liis ])et erocoilile. Btit when the examinations rolled around all of the boys were there to answer to their names and face the ordeal. Our holidays, I regret to say, were more than once the harbingers of sad tidings for us. I ' pnn our return from our summer vacation, we leaned that our esteemed Associate I ' rofes.sor of Pharmacy, Dii. Ciiaim.es Schmidt, had been removed from among us by the unrelenting Itand of death. Then again we returned in high •Jlfi TERRA MARIAE 1906 spirits after our Cliristnias liolidays only to Ije grieved by the death of Dii. J. P. PiQUETT, Associate Professor of Materia Medica. We were. truly pained to give up these noble lives, whose guiding hands we had learned to lean upon, and to consider necessary to our safe arrival at the threshold of onr future lives in the outer world. And an expression of these feelings may be found in the resolutions elsewhere pub- lished in this volume. However, their places have been most admirably filled by Dr. Charles C ' aspaei, Jr., the Dean and Professor of Pharmacy, and by our Pro- fessor of JIateria Medica and Pharmacognosy, Dr. David M. R. Culbreth. I Jiavc not yet spoken of our President Mr. Benjamin D. Benfer. It is well known how faithfully and well he performed his duties. He shouldered the re- sponsibilities of his office and has led us safely through many difficulties. Another member of the staff whom we shall never forget is Secretary F. F. A. Stevens. How eagerly we used to wait for him to call on us and collect the monthly dues. Tt is said that every time Stevens made his rounds he would find the young lady mcmlx ' rs hiding in Professor Caspari ' s " Sanctum Sanctorum. " In concluding this brief sketch of the history of the Class of ' OR, which will soon ■j:o forth with diplomas in hand, no doubt to startle the scientific world by their ad- vancement in pharmacy, and whose fame will be as far i-eaching as California and Eg ' pt, the historian wishes a successful career to all, and as we progress through this world may Iiappiness and prosperity be our lot, so that when the time comes for us to enter into that great unknown future, may our friends say of us, " He has died, not for the want of a pill, but by ' old age. ' " causing the disablement of the organs to absorb the jjiH- Historian. 217 Senior Class Prophecy ' I ' licrc Mi-c l)iit a few in tMiiir- in tlir world ' s liistoi ' v where iiiiTe man lias lieen alloued III trnllitiilly jireilicl tlie feTliines ef liis fellows, as well as liis own. And in lliese occasional instances it has necessarily heen the in arialile rule that they hail to receive an insjiiratinn from some siipernatnral snune. So it is. that when tl ' .e v riter hail the rollowini:- |ii ' ii|iheey revealecl to him it eame at an une i)ei-teil moment. He was seated in his " den " one evenin i. early in the sprinj; ol ' tiiis year, contentedly pullinor tlie hlue rinjjs of smoke of Mull Durham from his favorite cob. As lie watdiod tlio smoke di.sseminate ahove his hea l he forgot his eares. and laying down liis ])i|ie he lowered the hack of his IiKiNLKV chair, iireparatory to takinj; a nap. As lie was alwut to doze a wierd fe ' liiii; came over him. and in a moment a small hut clear voice from out the :. ' l(iom said. " ' Take up thy pc ii and write, for this iiii.dil thou hast heen ehoseii to ie the future of thy classmates and thy.self. " Far into Ihc moniini. ' he aunke to linil ln ' side him in his own liaiidw ritiiiir the following:: I pon vmir Lirailuation at the [ " niversity of Maryland you will take u| the practice of (iur profession in the iil - of Kaltimore. .-iiid after a few years of strict application to hiisiness. (iu will am.i a siilliririil amount of money to open a store of voiir own in vour home town. Iiidi. ' el . Md. When you ha e successfully conducted this luisiiiess for a niimln ' r id ' years, an old friend of your school days. Mm.cki.m (i(iM)i;i. )(K. will invite you to t n into partnership with liiin, wlii ' di vou will do. foriiiiiii; till ' Willi Ms. (loNoiaoi k Ciiimic i. Com i ' v. at (iatfney, S. ( ' ., 218 TERRA MARIAE 1906 in V,) ' ih. You will iiiiivr tlu ' ic ti) li( ' l|i I ' onihu ' t the business and finil your old friend as full of fun as ever, ami the pi-oud father of three boys. Upon opening;- yruir mail one morning you find a letter from your former classmate Stickel, who writes to inform you of the perfection of a flying apparatus invented by himself. The object of his letter will he to invite you to come to Baltimore to inspect it, prior to aiding him form a company for the purpose of manufacturing the machine, which is to revolutionise the airship business. It so happening that you were almiit to take a acatiou. you will accept his invita- tion and turning over the reins of the business to your partner you will ju ' oceed at once to Baltimore, where, upon ii:s|)ecting the device, you are immeilialely im- pressed with its great possibilities, but desiring to first give it a thorough test, ask Stickel to make you one so that you may make a trial trip. While the machine is being constructed you spend your time going around the old city, looking up former friends and classmates. First going to your dear Alma Mater you are not a little surprised to find a " Miss " before the name of tlic Dean of the old M. V. P., and upon going in, you are welcomed by that familiar, engaging smile of Miss Lotz. She will tell you tliat soon after graduation she became wedded to the art of pharmacy, and upon the retirement of Dit. Caspira, she was unanim- ously chosen to fill his place. She will call in one of her staflf, the lecturer on materia medica, and on his entering you rise only to meet that old hearty hand- sliake that S. Bradford Downes was ever wont to give you in the old days at college. Downes will proudly inform you that he was married the year after leaving college, and entered business with his brother, and that they now operate a chain of ten stores throughout the city. A few days later, while pa.ssing down Charles Street from the Belvedere, where you are stopping, you wdll meet a familiar face, which you at once recognize as that of Peutz. He will tell you that he never ' " ' went in " for the girls and is conse- (juently still a bachelor, running a store of his own in South Baltimore. After a couple of weeks the flying apparatus will be ready and you make your start from the yard of Stickel ' s workshop, amid the shouts of a crowd of newspaper men and otherwise curious people. You will flv northward and make your first stop at iliddletown. Pa., on a Sunday morning, your desire being to see vour friend Thorne. I ' pon inipiirv vou will be directed to a large cluircli. and to our surprise will find him in the pulpit bedecked in the robes of holy orders. After an interesting sermon on the theme of " The Prodigal Son. " you will make ymirself known, and he will take you in his old c(niiniiiniling way to the (larsonage for dinner, where you meet his hospitable wife. He will tell you how he started clerking in Balti- more after graduation, and boarding with a minister; how he became interested in the ministrv, ami the minister ' s daughter, and after some consideration decided to embrace both. You will next land in Philadelphia, and since you can ' t exactly exercise that feel- 219 TERRA MARIAE 1906 iiig of brotlicrly love n-liieli pervades evervtliiiiir. yoii w ill ilo the next l)est and luuit 11]) our colk ' fie .sister, Claxcy. . .Von will lind her a noted chemist, writing treatises on a new element she has discovered, palled Anaclaneium ; by the use of wliieli, it is pcssible to reduee all gases and li niiils lo nbsolute zero. She will tell you. modestly, as was ever eharaeteristic of her, iliat she has rejected a jroodly quota of worthy suitors for her hand, beeau.se her heart lie-; Imried " way ilown South. " Tearing yourself away from such pleasant eom])aiiy vcu jmiiiiey tlir following day to Xew York City. Tliere you will find Stkvexs managing a large drug store on Fifth Avenue. ini will notiee that he has two gold teeth instead of one, as formerly, and upiiii asking him. he will tell you his old temper that used to lead him to fight in the pharnnicv laboratory, got him into a (liHicnlty with a Jewish ])eddlcr, who knocked out the now substituted tooth. A few squares away you will find GoLDitAX conducting a thrifty business under the Lombards ' old sign, three gilt spheres. On sto])])ing in a large tonsorial em])i)rium, you will be ama .ed to see a sign over a screen reading. " Stuaut I. Mokiupox. Chiropidist. " Then out will walk your clasmate Moititisox in white duck sm ' t. and his hair none the less red for the twenty years that have jiassed over it. He will tell you that he was married down in Vir- ginia a couple of years after leaving college ami " went to " clerking in his home town, but after a while he had a better offer in IJichmond. Va., which he accepted. While there he became intensely interested in chiropody, and determined to take it up. so he went to Xew V ' ork to learn the business, and afterward secured a position in that city, lie will inform you tluit BicxFEU. after giaduating from the U. of I. Medical Schocil in llUl went to the Xorth Pole as a medical missionary with a fair, blushing bride riiiin Pennsylvania, ' cm will not attempt to visit Bemmck. though you regret not sccul ' him. From New York yon start westward and arrive in Portsmouth. Ohio, meeting BoL.MEX ' r going home from the ofllces of the large distilleries, where " Rolment ' s Best " is distilled iind liaudid mil as a boon to a thirsty humanity. TTo will greet you in his customary (juiet mamu ' r. and tell you how he tried the drug business long enough to know what kind of l)oozi ' tlic ])ublic liked best, then started to maini- facturc it. Flying along westward from Portsmouth your attention will be attracted to the clatter and noise in a little village in Iiuliana far beneath you. Your curiosity getting the best of you, you will desceml. and upon iu aring the grouml vou hear the.se words. " Oentlemen. this remedy is a God-. end lo Innuanity. " and you find two men in a fancy wagon, handing out a ])atent nu ' dicine. You at once recogni .e Biiowxixc ami liEiin. Thev will he charmed to .sec you again, and will tell you, tliat having each ' ' clerked ' " awhile after graduation, decided to go on the road. So they sccuhmI a [josition with a Xorth Greene Street concern to go out in the country iu a wajsron, give minstrel performances ami sell medicines simultaneously. •JL ' O TERRA MARIAE j906 I ' ontiiuiing westward C ' liicago is next readied, and upon registering;- at the Hotel Midland you will be not a little surprised to find SiiEPirEjSD proprietor, and to iind registered above you, Kexny, Chief of Police of lilwaukee. and Patrick as a delegate to the American Medical Association. Going out and boarding a State Street ear you bear a familiar voice sing out, " Leiu nie have your fares. " and ou pass up your nickel to Hetz, wbo will be overjoyed to see you. He will tell vou how he made a mistake, causing the death of a prominent Baltimorean. wbiili dis- gusted him with the drug busine.«s. Knowing that some former classmates live at Xew Orleans you next go there. On entering a prominent pharmacy on Canal Street, to consult a directory, you iind Alexander in charge of the store, which you will learn is owned by Carpenter. Alexander will entertain you with a tale of experiences, telling that he was married a couple of years after graduating, while a partner in a South Carolina drug firm. Shortly afterward Carpenter invited him to New Orleans to manage his store, as he was interested in the manufacture of cigars, wdiich occupied a large part of his time. At this point he will call your attention to Mayor Bodiford, who has entered. BODirORD will explain that the mayorality is a side line to his drug store, which is in another part of the city. He will also tell you that his right-hand man in politics, and his partner in business, is Fire Commissioner Parramore. You will then journey toward Baltimore, and while crossing South Carolina, at a little place near Greenville, called Anderson, you will notice a sign on top of a building reading Harper Co., Successors to Acme Drug Co., and upon aligiit- ing " Billy " is glad to see you. He will introduce you to the Secretary of his Com- pan} , " Jimmy " Peeler, and the latter will relate that as most of his time in the drug store was taken up with keeping the books of the branch post-office, that he be- came more fond of bookkeeping than of dr igs. On nearing Baltimore you will be attracted by a beautiful farm in Southern Maryland, and on stopping find Bcppert in a lovely cabbage patch. At Highlandtown you will find Eossbcrg conducting a store on truly scientific plans. Not having heard from Pharr, you are surprised, on yonr arrival in Baltimore, to hear the newsboys crying " Extras! " ' and reading-, you learn of a mine explosion in West Virginia, in which a drug store, owned by Piiarr at the camp, was blown up together with its owner. You then seek Sticiiel and give him the glad tidings that his machine is a suc- cess, and that you will help organize a company to manufacture it. He will hand you a letter from Fanocs, who is in Cairo, Egypt, and writes you that he married a sweet, blue-eyed little maiden shortly after graduating, and is now the proud father of six children. Having perused this interesting revelation, the writer retired, only to be late to " lab " the following day. A. S. Y. — Prophet. 22] u O Junior Class Officers Charles 0. Laney -President B. H. Browning ...... ... .Secretnrif Gkoroe Kenyon. Vice-President Russell B. Way ■ ■ ■ Treasurer J. R. Kelly- ■•■.......... Historian Bernard Behrmax Editor S. W. Ford Sergeant-cit-Arms Class Roll B. H. Browning. J. N. CODD. J. W. Jones. Russell B. Way. C. J. Carraballo. W. McCuTCHEN. R. I. Esslinger. Louis Kircheneh. S. W. Ford. C. H. Lapouraille, 223 TERRA MARIAE 1906 W . II. Kammku. C. B. SVLLIVAX. W. S. Harhison. J. F. FEHLicn. A. D. Walkkh. II. r. .1. MlNZKHT. .Ias. 11. .MOKA.V. F. ,1. Skidkl. J. R. Kf.lly. H. F. Hick. Edward Mtkllkr. N. Iv SllAKKSl ' KARK Wm. H. Tnf)RNT ) . ClIARLKS 0. LaNEY. Bayard Vaxsaxt. NAcnr Iuraiiam. B. Bkiikmw. C. E. Fehler. ( ' . RAI-.-iCHEXBACH, M. L. Stepaxski, H. X. Frontz, S. B. Okoniewski. W . 1 ' ,. BoHCllKHDIXG, F. B. .McC ' rackkx, J ' dward Strajshcrckr, Charle.s G. Naller, L. C. Cannatella. M. J. Freemax, George Kexyox, V. L. Blocker, C. J. McGarry, M. R. Garlaxd. Thoma.s Buodwater, C. B. Em. •1-1 1 Junior Class History On the afternoon of Tuesday, (_)ctol)er 3, 190. " ), quite a nnmln-r of the boys who were to compose the Class of ' 0? coulil have been seen tinii(ll - a]i|iroaelHn the Pharmaceutical Building of the University, wlieri ' tliey were warmly weleonnMl by Professors Caspari, Base, and Ci ' lbrktii. Professor Caspari inapped out our Held of work and gave us some fatherly advice and timely warning. In explaining our work he was very e.xplicit, so much so that we were discouraged, as we did not know what a hard line we had ' • tackled. " Professoj? Base, who always enjoys seeing new faces about him. was smiling broadly and gave " we Juniors " a hearty welcome, including many good wishes for a successful term. Professor Culbreth. thinking, as did Professor Caspari, tliat a little advice and warning would not Ijeout of place, selected for his " text " ' tlie word " GREAT " ' — G-irls, R-um. E-ase. A-thletics, and T-heatre. He treated each subject fully, espe- cially the first two, as lie knew that they were both very tempting to young men. Expecting to be murdered or bodily injured in some manner af ter leaving the lecture room, we went to the door and cautiously took a peep, Init as " the coast was clear, " we l)oldly left the Imilding. thinking that th? Seniors had lost ' " ' their nerve. " On Thursday afternoon we walked up with a bold front, as tl;erc was no foe in 225 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 i i lit. After IM;. il nxin tuld iis thai tic ivasoii sniiip l)ovs doc-ideil to stuily plianii- .tuv was bt ' caiisf llu ' v liail a lasciiiation I ' lir l)i)ttk ' s. he advised us to return to " the plow handles " if that was our reasdii. We were met by a delegation composed of all the boys in the Senior Class, who very politely offered to show us " the sjorhts of the city. " Several of (uir numb ' r declined tlu- invitation, as they thought they were to be " ■ trieked " in some way. Hut after eonsidering the matter all but one d ecided to go. The Seniors desiring that we should make a goo 1 a]i|iearanee on the street, had a ■■ special regalia " ]irovided lor tis. the color of which was green, as there were (piite a nninbi ' r of li ' ishineii in mn- ( ' la.-- The color was a])|)ro]iriate to some extent for all. " riiey also had ]ii ' ovided a rope, which, by grasping same would enable us to keep together lietter in crowded streets. We were then arraiige(l in a group ainl had oiir photograph taken, afte- which we starte I out on our " Hjiltimort ' Sight Sieing lv ]ieilition. " We Vicre show.i many jilaces of historical note ;ind as the afternoon was wearing away, we rcturtie;! to liic I ' llivcrsitv thidugli Miini ' of The .Most Inipoi ' tant Streets. . fter returning we forgot to thaid the Seniors for their courtesy, but li:i))c they pardon us for this error. Tliere is one branch d ' our study that every one is delightv ' .l witli verv much — Dli. 1Iyns()n " .s hookkee])ing ccnirse. Tlie Christmas holidays brmight a halt to oui- umk for a while, but as most d ' us went home they were cnjoyeil. Our hearts were saddened U]ion our ri ' turn fm n home by learning of the death id ' our much-beloveil (piiz-master in botany. Di:. I ' li i irri ' . We aie looking forward with dread to our linal exaiuiiialioes. but as we have been .suece.ssfid so far we feel conlident of having a " clear sheet " at the clo-e of the year. V. S. — Hefore closing allow me to present tlu following: FlIiST r.KfTllil. IN ClIKMICAl. 1,AH0I!AT0I!Y. Wiitleii by a .lunioi-. aftei- the leeture. thii expresssing his own iaijire.ssion of the same, it fell iiili) till ' haiiil- of the Historian ainl is given to you U v what it is worth : I supjiose y ui all with lb ■ intention of something to learn of eliemistry eoine have, ' riierefore since I do Ibis laborat iry on a strictly (bn ' man |)!an to run intend, I wdubl all with me in this res])ect not agreeing to my rules immediately drop out advise. . ny man who his hydrogen gencratoi ' up bbnvs. instantly out lirel be shall. . nd he who nuiterial tor the d ' le;-ture rooms M ' litilatiou purposes appiojiriate shall by the Chief Moguls properly dealt will lie shall, ' i ' lie metal that I first take up shall silver be is. so from each mie of you I. f:ir lab uaIory apparatus, piecipitate proeiH ' il will. If t!ie silver preci|iilation not |)romptly appear shall. I to hasten it more powerful agents ap|dy will. However since this also the lirst lecture is I you no longer ke ' p shall so you iiuiy straight mit get. IIlsTORi.W. •J2(i TERRA MARIAE 1906 Soon to Leave Us Soon to leave us, dear old Seniors, Soon to join the surging throng Who, in pressing on and striving Help to move the world along. You were up and we were down Fought we hard in days gone by; And in turning back and musing Memory will bring a sigh. Now those days are past; and knowing That youi ' paths henceforward lie Far from U. of M. diverging With hearty clasp we say — " Goodbye! ' 227 Mixtures ' I ' lii ' cililors art ' rspwiallv riMiiicslnl : Not to tfrind fiss LoTZ and n ciTiain mhri ' iiiili iilual jointlv. Xot to nicntioii tliat a member nl ' (uiv laiult iii(ikrs a mlj ] ' f. Not to rclVr to tlio i)wulinr itiiidilUiiis uiuUt whiL-h tlif j;i-a(l " iiirritorioiis " is bustowi ' il. Not to frfind llic janitor like " o. " i did. Not to mentidn the articles stnlen M Kssijs. Wii.i.ia.u.s. tiuNDKi.ueu. HoDirORD, and Benfki!. Not to state who stole tiic " Hides id ' the Chenneal Lahoratory. " Not to mention wliy editors do not win [irizes. Not to name the booze artists. Not to refer to the " kind feelings " iliss Ci.ancv lias for someone. Not to make aiiv allusion to the diseovery made by Mi;. Sti:vi:ns in the Chemieal Lalxiratory. SometliiTi ' mil ( K ) new. Devan : 1 diin ' t know that, iirnl ' essor. Wanted W.WTicn. — lirains to fill a vaeuiim. . |i|dy alter Ki a. ui. . i.i;xA. ui:it. Wantki). — I ' baniier waids ])osition — an milk, eiiop wood, ])iteh hay, drive mnlej and herd Imiis. Keferellee. A|i|ily. I ' ll AliK. 22JS TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Wanted. — A wile, with some knowledge of chemistrv ami pie-ljaking — need ni)t be good looking— and no objection to store-teeth. A])ply, Sci ' eiuxtexdent, Chem- ical Labor atory. Wanted. — Someone to love mo; ]ii-i:fer rosy-clu ' okeil. black-haired girl having tliese statistics: Age, 20; height. . " ) I ' t. 8 in.; weight, 150. Apply to E R. T., Editor ' s Office A Card. — The editors of ' OG Tehka JIariae liaving been asked 2.3G,484 times how Terra Mariae is coming on, herel)y notify the pnlilie tliat Terra Mariae is coming on 0. K. For Sale. — Having made a grade of 159 will sell the uppm- .-)9 cheap. Call during my waking period. Paruamore. Prof. Base. — j Ir. Ruownixg, what is a vacuum? B. — Why cr doctor. I ' ve got it in my licad-. but I just can ' t say it. Prof. Duxnixg (to class in chemistry). — What is the . tomic Tlicory? Class (all at once of coiirsc). — Never heard of it? Prof. Dunning. — I should think that you all learned from Dit. Base. Behrjian. — Professor, we only learned one tliiug apiece from Dii. Base and tlie man wlio learned the Atomic Theory is not here to-day. Dunning (with dignity). — JIis. B., I think you will find out l)y tlic end of this year that this is no place for joking. Prof. Base (in chemistry). — JIu. Alexander, explain. Alexander. — Can ' t, professor. Prof. Base. — Mr. Kexny. explain. Kenny. — Can ' t, professor. Prof. Base. — Miss Lotz, explain. Miss Lotz. — Can ' t, professor. Prof. Base.- — Can the class explain ? " Class (in unison). — No. Prof Base. — Then I will look it u]i and explain at (ho next hour. New Books " How to ]Make a Xoise, " by Pat Bkowxing. The very name of the author is a promise of success for this charming volume. " How to be Quiet, " by Frank Balmert. We can recommend this book as coming from one of the foremost Quakers of the age. " How to Cut Lectures, " by W. T. Bow ford, author of " To Sleep and Dream, " " Study vs. Ease. " A promising publication. " What I Don ' t Know About Chemistry, " by Wji. PAintAiiORE. a small pamphlet of 13 pages. 229 TERRA SHARIAE 1906 " An Unabridgeil riiarniacopoeia, " by E. Grace Lotz and associates. Completely revised and modernized — a great thought saver. .1 i ' . Lii ' I ' INcott Co. " . s won- derful as the author. " — Du B.vse. " How to be an Editor, " by E. Revxoi.hs Tiiomk. TIk ' result of a year ' s e.xper- ience. " The truth truthfully revealed. " — lialliiiiore Anicrkan. " From the Golden Gate to the Chesapeake, or the Wanderings of a Fakir, " by Frank Kenny. A novel of modern life. 230 J ■0 = » 3 I S ft TERRA SMARIAE. 19O6 General Athletic Association William L. Brent ' . President William F. Fulling.s . Vice-President Chester B. Gifford Secretary Oliver A. Howard Treasurer Executive Committee A. Clarke, Chairman. Hon. John P. Poe, Prof. J. Holmes Smith, Frederick D. Carlton, Clarence Stone, Wm. T. B(jdiford. Football K. Philip Hill. Jr., Manager Harri ' L. Thomson Assistant Manager Henry Blank ■■■■.. .Captain Baseball William F. Fullings Mana.jer Ernest L. Davis Assistant Manager Robert W. Crawford Captain Basketball Julian P. Harrell . Manager William F. Fullings . Ass ' t Manager Harry L. Thomson Captain Track Team Irving D. Chaney Manager T. Morris Chaney Captain Tennis K. Caldwell Hume Manager ' SI. R. Bowie Assistant Manager R. W. Crawford Captain 233 M « e o X a, " X c h u. o ■ O » e 3 ' Varsity Football Officers H. P. Hill, Jr... H. L. Thomson. Manager ■ Assistant Manager H. Bl. nk Captain J. Dkvlin Coach The Team FoWLEK I r t, 77 . „ 1 Left L nd Brest ) ' n, Left I ackle MORISON ) G. RNEAU Left Guard Ch. ney, I. D Center F. HEY Right Guard Havden Right Tackle Blaxk (Capt.) Right End ■Southard Quarterback Thom.son Left Half-back I ' ' ' ' n Ri kt Halfback Snyder ) ' ' Ha LA Full-bnck Substitutes — Casey, Sheridan, Stone- street, Harris. 235 ' 6 - ' ' K i o Officers Wm. F. I ' lLi.iNcs Manager ]■;. 1, l) ]s Assistant Manager K. V. Chawtohi) Captain The Team AIuDD Catcher Phillips Short Stop PvLKs First Base Howkll Left Field Thomson Second Base Ricil kds Center Field DrvcAX Third Base Bnuu-ss ... Right Field Pitchers— V li.wwnnu (Cain.), Smith, P. P.. W. LTi;iis. Suhstitutes—C. ST y.i.h. Stkklk. Pnwii:. IIimk. ' :m Captain Chaney Track Team Officers I. D. Chaney Manager T. M. Chaney Captain M. BowLUS Coach The Team Chaney, T. M. Norri.s, Fowler, Casey ' , Iatthew.s, Inslee, Maryland Records Howard, BiLLUPS, 100-yard clash 10 sec 220-yard dash 224 sec. 440-yard run 51 sec. 880-yard run 1 min. 59 sec. 1 mile run 4 min. 32 sec. 120 yard hurdle 31| sec. Pole ' vault 10 ft. 4 in. High jump 5 ft. 9 J in. Shot put 43 ft. 10 in. Hammer throw 145 ft 2} in. Discus throw 113 ft. One mile relay 3 min. 29i sec. Broad .jump 23 ft. 237 ca S h e CO PQ a. 03 a • y. B o j: H basketball Officers J. P. Harrell Manager Wm. F. Fullinus Assist. Manager H. L. Thomson Captain The Team Blank Right Fortcard MoRAN Lejt Forumrd Smith Center Thomson (Capt .) Right Guard Hala Lejt Guard Substitutes — Brent, Righton, Brooks. 239 8a TEMMBS Officers I ( ' VLDWl ' I L H r Ml ' " . . . Manager M. 1{. HowiK Assistant Manager H ( ' h VF( )IiI) Captain Members M. K. HnwiK H. C. HiMK ( ' . ( ' . lilCK .1. P. Hahhkll 1{. I., ( ' ahi.tox 11. V. lilCHTON l . . ( " HAWFOUI) K. L. Scott M. H. Danikls P. D. Smith J. A. Dkvlin H. H. Thomas 1{. Fkanklin II. L. TllO.M.SON Vm. v. Fulmn ' cs J. U. Thomas Vm. L. Haht B. B. B. Whi(;ht (Freshman) ,1. W. lIooCKli .1. A. WoODARO. 24U p. A. Garnp:au. Musical Association. Officers President M. il. Cullinev Secretary Wm. F. Fullixgs. . . . . Vice-President Wm. C( Members. 5LEMAN Treasur J. L. Anderson-. J. A. Devlin, H. S. Messmore, C. G. Altwater, T. P. Dryden, G. P. MORISON, B. B. Annan, H. K. Dulaney, C. J. McGarren, W. F. Blakeslee, C. D. Fowler, J. P. MORAN, M. R. Bowie, Wm. F. Fullings, H. J. NOONAN, C. C. Buck, P. A. Garneau, R. A. Neiman, H. Blank, F. A. Garland, W. H. Perrin, D.C. Phar., Wm. B. Borden, A. T. Gum, A. P. Read, Wm. L. Brent E. L. Green, R. C. Rose, C. 0. Burruss, C. B. GiFFORD, T. W. Smithson, N. E. Byrd, J. K. Gilder, L. R. SiGLER, Wm. D. Campbell, E. D. Han.s, P. C. Southard, R. L. Carlton, J. W. Hooper, C. R. Sheridan, Wm. B. Ca.sey. J. P. Harrell, E. M. Sullivan, T. M. Chaney, R. B. Hayes, H. H. Thomas, J. Caspara, J. H. Hope, B. 0. Thomas, W. Coalman, R. C. Hume, A. D. TUTTLE, J. A. Chamberlain, M. L. Hargrave, E. R. Thome, Wm. Creet, E. W. HOWEL, G. F. Whitaker, R. W. Crawford. E. G. Lee, J. W. Williams, E. L. Davis, H. H. Landes, 241 F. H. Virrup, OFFICERS Y. W[. C. A. K M C A, Officers 1. Peof. SajMDEL C. Chew, Honorary Presiik ' iit and Cliairnian of Board of Management. 2. C. Wesley Egberts. President Georgia 3. A. H. Wright, Vice-President New York 4. H. B. Bryer, Secretarv-Troasurer Phode Island 5. G. E. Truitt, Corresponding Secretary Maryland Committees 6. N. H. Hershxer, Chairman Bible Study Maryland 7. J. F. Hawkins, Chairman Religious Meetings Maryland 8. B. 0. Thomas, Chairman New Students Maryland 9. W. L. Hart, Chairman Membership Soutli Carolina 10. J. A. IvALMER. Chairman Missionary Maryland 11. A. D. TcTTLE, Chairman Literature Marvland 243 History Wlic ' tlior we arc to foci ilisnppDinti ' cl nt tlie result of the years work in the Christian Association, is a (|ncsti()ii which i( ' (|iiircs careful consideration. To the cursory observer it wmild a|ip(iii ' piThajis, in many ways, a failure. To those who liave hecn in the thick of the hatth ' . a grand suc-ccss. Wlien we remember that past history of collcfjc associations has shown a marked variation in the yearly advance of any particular line of work, we are led to look ujion the present session in our school as characteristic. We have fallen far short of realiy.in r our ideal, as is (juite common in the various industries of life. Results ha e not Inllowcd in every case, as we had hoped and planned, hut before pronouncinu the work a failure, as so many whose narrowed horizon has failed to impress upon them their share of the resjwnsibility of this phase of college life, are wont to do. let us make sure we are aware of the peculiar didiculties the association has hecn called upon to face. Looking from this view- j)oint we can unhesitatingly say that our ])resent session ' s work has been not only successful. l)ut encouraging in the extreme. Bible study and actual mendiershi]) has suffered, over last year, a decline. At the cxpen.se of the very important ile|iarlments. the social and ]iractical help olfercd bv Ihe association has enormously iniicasecl. It is ])erfcctly safe to say that the V. M. C. A. means more, generally, to the students of the University than in anv year previous. Its ] ractical sidi ' has been emphasized, and thus the a. .so- ciation has become tangilile. ' rhi uigh ihis axiMuie. an attempt was made to show that the College Y. M. C. .V. had a right to exist and was ba.sed upon a working and workable basis. Many manifestations have assured us that its intiuence has been felt. .Shall wc not then, pronounce it success? If the above truth could fasten itself firndy in the minds of our students, the Hible study, religious meetings and membership departnu-nls would follow as a natural sequence. Let us hope that the session of ' Ofi and " (iT will witness Ihis advance, as it were the backward swing of the ]pendulum. which this year has hung on the tangible side of association work. The association has olferi ' d this ihiinigh its well ripii])ped honu ' . The beginning of the session found its doors open. The large Sunilay Scluxil rooms of Calvary Clnirih (property of the University I were put in order by Ihe expenditure of hKirr than one hundred dollars. Heading tables supplied witli twelve or fifteen monthly and weekly journals, both literary and medical; game tables and games, writing tables with Y. M. C. .V. stationery ; i iano, etc., make up our equipment Xot bv any means to be overlooked is the " home-like welcome ' " which one always •_ ' 44 TERRA MARIA E 1906- liiuls in an association building. For tho first time in the histor}- oi! tlie assoeiatiou, we liave been able to work in a room in keeping witli the high standing of our school, and it must be true that everyone joins us in the pride that we feel over tliis important advance. We gladly offer here our tribute of thanks to the Medical Faculty, to whose gener- osity we are indebted for the maintenance of the rooms. Not a single time have they refused to aid, when the call was made for financial or other help. This ap- proval of the work, by the combined Faculties, has given a renewed stimulus to our efforts. Thus her doors have been open to every student in the University, and it is needless to mention here that a welcome awaited them. During the year various receptions and conferences have been participated in by delegates from the University of Maryland. The opening reception to new and old students was quite a success. Addresses were made by various Faculty men from several departments. The Kelly reception, and numerous intercollegiate con- ferences, have served to keep our association in touch with her sister associations in the other colleges of Baltimore. Officials of the International Committee have visited us, and set their approval on our work. Without ostentation the work has progressed, and may we not say, wielded an untold influence, which can only be made manifest in the lives of the dear fellows the association has sought to keep. Though nine years old the association of the University is in its infancy, and with a view of its | ossibilities may we not bespeak for it continued success, and increasing usefulness, as it grows into the dignity of the noon life. It is bound lo grow because it has a mission, a right to existence. 245 TERRA MARIAE ' 6 " Old Maryland " The lirijrlitciiiiij; In aiiis fniin Lianiing " .s torch Gltaiii o ' er the chissic iloinc aiitl porch, Whcr. rcaoluto youth on yearly press, To grasp the glittering prize " Success. ' ' That home where Knowledge doth reside, And .stirs the .sons of .Maryland ' s pride; Wlicrc Work and t ' liarity affiance Their ofT.s])ring to the C ' hilil of Science. There, eacli year eoines with song and jest, A band that .strives with larnest ze.st. And .soon to s;illy fortli again. To fight tlie ogres, Death and Pain. They hail the new-lioni ' s piping cry, . t death-lx ' d hear the gurgling sigh; A hen desperation Imaks repression. They hear the heart -wrung slianied confession; And with mercy lieyend tlie lualiiigart, Oft .sootlie and calm the tortured heart. ' ith spirits oft horn in these stately halls. .■ nil with strength that is like theirnuissive walls. And the skill transferred by the trained hand, Brings succor to thousands throughout the land; .Viid its fniitsof re liif did it iiftm yi.ld. On many a l loiHl-soak( ' d liattli field. Such stilling of pain and drying f tears. Has the old school wro ight in a lunidred years; .■still the songs ring through its halls as gay . n l blithe as upon its opening day. Though now it is her centennial year. She is far from the days of the " yellow and sere, ' With never a tl ought of a dosing hour, She st.-mds on thi ' llireshold of greater power. And her name ' s proclaimed from every moutli, " The College of the . ' sunny South. " . iid long as tirsi m;iy she still stand, •■Thetlrand Old . eliool of Marvland. " U. Y. 246 u ha o z TERRA MARIAE 1906 New York Club Officers A. H. Wright President C. B. GiFFORD Vice-President Wm. F. Blakeslee Secretary R. W. Jackman. J. A. Devlin. . . Treasurer ■ Sergeant-at-A rms Executive Committee H. Phil Hill, Jr., C. W. Lyon, Wm. F. Fullings, Chairman H. L. Thomson, W. F. Blakeslee. Members Wm. F. Blakeslee, E. G. Douglass, C. B. Gifford, Wm. F. Fullings, H. Philip Hill, Jr. C. L. HOSMER, J. A. Haley, J. W. Keeler, H. H. Landers, W. Le.witt, R. W. Jackman, C. W. Lyon, T. F. Mack,- A. D. Moore, C. L. Masanett, E. Natherson, J. Radda, S. J. Salzman, A. H. Wright, L. Y. Lake, H. L. Thomson, 249 TERRA MARIAE 1906 North Carolina Club. Prof. Randolph Wixslow Honorary President Honorary Members Prof. Randolph Wixslow, Dr. 8t. Clair Spriull. Officers J. W. WiLLL M.s President A. W. Berryhill Vice-President R. 0. Apple Secretary A. THUR.STON Treasurer R. A. Apple, R. 0. Apple, G. X. Bittler. A. W. I erryhill, T. M. BiZZELL, V. B. Borden, R. L. Carltox, S. P. Crowson, F. D. Carltox, T. J. Deex. R. O. Dees. R. E. Dee8, T. DuxcAX, Jr., J. E. Dowdy, S. R. Edwards, Edward CiReen, E. G. Green, 0. A. Gatlin, W. T. Gibson, T. A. Griffix, R. B. Hayes, H. B. Hi. TT, Jose H. Hudson, W. H. Hargrave, J. D. Kerr, 0. W. KixG, Members John Kxox, Jr., E. G. Lee, J. R. Header, J. E. Mauce, P. McLean, J. S. McKee, J. D. Moose, R. S. McEllee, W. W. Olive, A. L. Plummer, A. H. Perry, A. W. Parrott, F. J. Pate, F. W. Rawkins, A. P. Read, J. W. Smith, T. T. Smithson, B. T. Sheas, A. Thurston, C. Ci. Upchurch, J. D. Underwood, J. H. UZZELL, H. W. Vernon, J. W. Williams, T. Welsh, 251 _3 TERRA MARIAE 1906 West Virginia Club Officers Prof. Eugene F. Cordell Honoraru President 0. Paul Argabrite President C. Lacy Calloway. W. B. Skaggs V ice-President H. W. Hill . Secretary . Treasurer Members 0. Paul Argabrite, w. l. burruss, Earl H. Brannon, c. s. coffman, C. Lacy Calloway, W. B. Skagg.s, D. W. Snuffer, Kyle M. Jarrell, J. W. McLaughlin, W. C. VanMeter, Joseph McElhattan, E. P. Skagg. ' ?, R. L. Spease, S. W. Hill, Dabney C. Pharr, Claude A. Thomas, C. C. Peters. 2r)6 Cotillion Club Officers Wm. F. Fui.ungs President Wm. 1). Camphkll. Wm. B. Bouden- Vice-Premtent R. W. Crawford. . J. H. Hope Secrclan . Treasurer . . . Leader Members i;. 1 ' . I ' .vY, M. D., Wm. r. B LAKES LEE, Wm. S. Borden, M. R. Bowie, C. C. Buck, N. E. Byrd, Wm. 1). Campbell, A. H. Carroll, T. M. Ch.vney, 1{. W. Crawford, W. ]I. Daniels, K. 1,. Davis, TERRA SMARIAE 1906 H. K . DULAXEY, T. P. Drydex, C. D. Fowler, W M. F. FULLIXGS, c. B. GiFFORD, J. K. Gilder, E. D. Hans, J. P. Harrell, R. B. Hayes, H. P. Hill, J. H. Hope, J. W. Hooper, R. C. Hume, H. E. Jenkins, M.D, E. G. Lee, W . V . S. Levy, M.D, J. G. J L TTHEWS, M.D, R. L. illTCHELL, LD, G. P. Morisox, J. N. OSBURN,. H. , Y. RiGHTON, E. L. ScOTT, E. H. RowE, R. C. Rose, P. B. Smith, E. M. Sullivan, B. 0. Thomas, H. H. Thomas, A. M.Shipley, M.D. , H. L. Thomson, F. R. Winslow, E. H. White, J. A. WOODARD. 25 5 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Bowling Club Officers .1. 1 ' . H AiiRELL President H. O. Thomas Vice-President J. K. (lii.DKK Serretfin H. L. Thomson Treasurer R. P. Bay, M.D. w. b. bordkn, Wm. F. Hlakkslee, M. R. BowiK, Wm. L. Brent, N. E. Byri), C. O. Burruss, C. Bagley, Jr., M.D. U. [;. Carlton, 1. 1). Chaney, R. W. Crawford, W. H. Daniels, E. L. Davis, C. D. Fowler, Wm. F. Fullinos, J. S. Geatty, C. B. Gifford, ■I. K. (ill.DKU, .1. 1 ' . 1I 1{|{KI.L, H. 1 ' . Hill, Members .J. 11. liuI ' K, R. C. Hume, H. E. Jenkins, M.D. .1. Knox, Jr. ■ . W. S. Lkvy, J. G. Matthews. M.D R. L. Mitchell, M.D. R. C. Metzel, M.D. K. Pearlstine. .1. W. PlERSON, M.D. M. M. Rice, R. ( ' . Rose. . . M. Shii-lkv, M.D. .1, 11. . MITH. Ju., M.D ] ' . H. Smith. n. (). Thomas, H . 1,. Thomson, n 11. Thomas, .). . Williams, F. (i. WRUiiiT, M.D. 256 TERRA MARIAE 1906 The J 906 Theatre Club. On the evening of Feliruary eighth, at Ford ' s " Opera House Royal Box CHANPiY, T. M. ) Neiir the Fullings ' I Big Hume With eyes on the Carroll, A. H. J foot-hghts Crawford J chairs Borden J " peanut " Lower Boxes Rose 1 Jealous GiFFORD [ of those Hill, H. P. [ " in the Hope I Royal Box 1 Making Davis 1 Writing I eyes Gilder I notes at Harrell I to the Lee Thomson Thomas, H. H. , Thomas, B. 0. J Marie Kehoe J chorus girls Dr. Shipley Dr. Matthews Dr. Jenkins Dr. Mitchell 1 Trying (to act dignified Dr. Hala Dr. Irvin Dr. Lynch RlGHTON (With a note book) Morison (Pockets full of free lunch) SiGLER Upper Boxes Dr. Levy 1 Looking Dr. Scott Dr. Overman [ for Dr. White [ a F. Widner, Jr. J drink Behind th e scenes with Marie Chief Skidoo Free Lunch Hill " Peanut " FRONT ROW Buck Byrd (On a borrowed (In Buck ' s lap; on quarter) the same quarter) SECOND ROW Scott McElwee (With a lemon and (With a mask on) a stick of candy) TICKET GRAFTERS Combs Clarke Don ' t need any more drinks Fowler (Discussing the " lizzies " ) Carpenter (Asleep) Carlton (Sour belly) (Not allowed downstairs) (Scheming) (Chained to a pretzel) WAITING OUTSIDE FOR A PASS Garneau Pendexter Perrin Franklin (With a plugged (With a " bun " (With a black eye (Shooting craps) nickel) on) and a bent nose) 257 TERRA MARIAE 1906 The Grand Order of High Hip Hoo-Rays Kranime Chapter Ykll; ! ? — ! ! ! ! .....••■ Ill — ! — ! — ! — ! — Pretzkls. Colors: Green and YcUoir. Worthy Grand H iyli Hip II o-R(u ,)()IIV KliAMMK. (Wand Hi :li Hip Sheridan (irand Little Hip Brooks Grand Low Hip Casey (irand Tiny Hip Blank Grand High Hoo-Ray Hill Grand Little Hoo-Ray Clarke Grand Low Hoo-Ray Crawford Grand Tiny Hoo-Ray Olive Grand High Hi]) Hoo-Ray . .Fullings Grand Little Hip Hoo-Ray .. Btrruss Grand Low Hi]) Iloo-Ray ...Brext Grand Tiny Hi]) Hoo-Ray. .Pearlstine Voters, tellers, stuffed l)allot boxes, waiters, etc., etc., etc. 258 259 Delta. AMi.s K. (!n,i)i:i{, .Iamks II. Ilnl ' i;. U. ( ' i.i) I.I.I. IIiMi:. I ' ll) WIN I-. ScdTT. 1 li i 1.1.1, II . ' Pill iNr A.s Wll.l.IVM H. IJoKDKN. T. MllUHls Chaney. R. W. Ckawi-()rd, William F. Fi ' i.livi s. ChKSTKK li. (Ill-FDKI), 260 (E sm) Officers Clarence Milton Lf.ith,. .. .President Austin Jenkins Lilly, Secretary RicHAKD CoNTEE Rose,. .Ficc-Presi ' do? Charles Lemuel Prince, Jr. .Treasurer Members George Louis Eppler. Thomas Price Dryden. Emmet Wallace White. John Joseph Haydon. Harry Ellsworth Newman. Charles McKendree Cordray. Clarence Iilton Leith. Richard Contee Rose. Austin Jenkins Lilly. Charles Lemuel Princio, Jr. 261 _3 u • r TERRA MARIAE 1906 Craftsman ' s Club Officers G. G. Moose President Wi i. Coleman Vice-President A. E. Landers . . . Sect ' y. and Treas. Members E. L. BowLu.s, E. H. Brannon, W. D. Campbell, A. B. Clarke, Wm. Coleman, M. C. Freilinger, G. H. Hiney, J. C. Hill, Jas. 8. Hope, K. M. Jarrell, J. M. Keeler, A. E. Landers, T. E. Latimer, F. F. Lareibee, S. McElroy, G. G. Moose, W. B. Skaggs, p. W. Snuffer, H. B. TiTLOW. Honorary Members Prof. T. A. Ashby, Dr. Chas. Bagley " , Dr. Howard Kahn, Prof. F. J. S. Gorgas, Dr. R. L. Mitchell, Dr. T. Harris Cannon, Dr. E. Kahn. 263 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Fraternities K M ' i ' v SiliM Alpha-Alphti ( ' ha))ter Tin K rp SniM. Mpha-Zeta Chajiter ] ' hi SicMA Kai ' I ' a Eta t ' hapt(M- Nr Si ;m N ' r . .Beta Chapter K vri ' A I ' si Delta Chapter I ' si Omkca Phi Chapter Xi I ' si I ' m Eta Chapter I ' m Cm Iota Chapter Alpha Omkca Dki.ta I p.silon Chapter Cm Zkta Cm.. 1,. .McLane Tiffany Cluijiter TiiiiiA Xu !•; I ' SI Ldx. ... Sigma Tau Cliapter 26(i Kappa Sigma a. a. Drt it. rJiH-a TERRA SVIARIAE 1906 Kappa Sigma Alpha-Alpha Chapter Established in 1874 Chapter House, 1312 Linden Avenue William F. Blakeslee, Morris R. Bowie, Courtney C. Buck, NoRVAL E. Byrd, Spencer M. Clark, Albert H. Carroll, Ernest L. Davis, B. M. Allen, J. L. Allison, W. R. Armstrong, J. K. BosEE, Jr., C. E. Bosley, J. R. Brewer. D. Cassard, G. Y. Clark, C. A. Clunet, R. S. Coupland, W. H. Crane, J. B. Deming, G. W. Denmead, G. F. Donnelly, J. E. DOWNIN, P. W. Eichelberger, E. J. Ellixger, T. H. Embert, J. B. Emory, V. L. Foxwell, T. K. Galloway, C. E. Gisriel, M. G. Green, W. A. Hammond, Fratres in Universitate C. A. DiFFENDERFFER, Thomas P. Dryden, Carson D. Fowler, William F. Fullings, Evans D. Hans, Joseph W. Hooper, Earl G. Lee, Fratres in Urbe C. A. Hook, Jr., R. C. M. Hook, J. A. Hundley, J. C. Judge, J. M. Keeler, Jr., C. R. Kelly, L. M. Kines, L. M. Lewis, W. W . Lingenfelder, F. F. Luthardt, W, G. McCORMICK, Wm. M. Maloy, C. F. McPhail, R. T. Mar YE. C. H. Medders, C. W. Miller, R. B. Morse, J. E. Muhlfield, J. L. V. Murphy, E. W. Murray, H. W. Neepier, F. W. New, H. W Nice, 269 Garnett p. Morison, Richard C. Rose, Howell H. Thomas, James B. Thomas, Harry L. Thomson, Joseph W. I ' zzell, F. C. NiCODEMUS, W. G. Olmstead, T. S. Rice, H. W. Rickey, W. L. Robinson, E. H. Sappington, C. L .Seldon, J. A. Sellman, J. E. Semmes, J. F. Shafer, C. N. Steigelman, E. R. Stringer, J. F. Supplee, Jr., A. H. Thomas, G. L. Thomas, T. P. Thomas, A. C. Tyson, W. W. Walker, W. E. Watkins, F. M. Widner, Jr., V. Wilson, C. E. W INGO, J. R. C. Whexshall. TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Kappa Sigma I ' nundcd ; t tlic I ' liivcrsity it " MoUifina. ll;;l.v, 1400. lOstiihlishcd :;t the I ' liiversity (if X ' irfciiiia. ISliT. li.dWKK: Liltj aj the Valley. Coi.oks: Scarlet. White and Emerald Green. l rni,i(Aii(). : The Caduceus jind Star (iihI Crescent (Secret) Chapter Roll Psi — riiivcrsity of Maine. A I. I ' ll -UiK I- 1 1 1 wi loin College. Hi;ta-Kai ' 1 ' a — New H:imp. liire Cdllefif (; MMA-I ' ]i ' sii,()N — Dart nioii til Culicirc . m ' ii -L Miii) A — rniversity of ' cr- iiKint. f lAMMA-i )i;lta — .Massafhii.«ett.s State College. flA. iMA-KTA — Harvard University. Hkta-Ai,i ' IIa — Brown University. . i.i ' iia-Kai ' I ' a — ( " oriipll Uni ersit ' . (I.vmma-Zkta — New York University. Pi — Swartliniore C ' oile re . i.i ' ii -Delta — I ' ctnisylvania StatcCol- l ' ,i;c. Ai.riiA-l ' J ' si i.iiN — University of Penn- sylvania. Ai,i iiA-Pin — Buckncll University. HirrA-IoTA — Leliifrli University. Hkta-I ' i — Dickinson College. Ali ' Ha-Alimia — University of Maryland . i.i ' 1Ia-Kta — (leorge Washington Uni- versity. Zkta — University of Virginia. IvrA — -Randolph-Macon College. Ml- — Washington and Lee University. Xu — William and .Mary College. Ui sii,o — IIani]ii!cn-. ' i(lney College. Pi;i ' -Hkta — Riciiinoiid College. Di;i rA — Davidson College. IvrA- I ' m MK — Trinity College. . i,i ' ii -Mi! — University of North Caro- lina. Hi.r -r) ' iLii — North Carolina A. and .M. College. . i.i ' iiA-Nr — Wofford College. . i,i ' h. -Hkta — Mercer University. . i.i ' ii -TAr — (ieorgia , ' chool of Tech- nology. Hkta-Lamhda — University of Georgia. Bkta — I ' niversity of Alabama. ] i:ta-Kta — Alaha.nia Polytechnic Insti- tute. TiiKiA — Cunilicrh ' iid Uni ersity. Kai ' I ' a — ' anderl)ilt University. Lamuda — University of Tenne-ssee. I ' m Sciitliwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity. U.Mi ' .dA- University of tiic South. Ali ' h v-Tiii.TA — Southwestern Baptist Cniversity. . i.riiA-Sii;MA — Ohio Stale University. Bi;t. -Piii — Case School of Applied Science. Bi;ta-1)ki,ta — Wasliington and .leffer- son College. Bi;TA-Nt " — Kentucky State College. Ali ' ha-Zkta — University of .Michigan. Chi — Purdue University. -Alpha -Pi — Wabash College. Bi;ta-Thkt — Unixersity of liuliana. Alimi -( I wiM rniversity of Illinois. .Ai,1 ' 1ia-Cmi- Lake Forest Univei-sity. ( 1am. ia-Bi;ta — Univei-sity of Chicago. Bkta-Epsilox — University of Wiscon- sin. 70 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Bi:ta-Mu — Univer.sity of Minnesota. Bkta-Rho — University of Iowa. Alpha-Psi — University of Nebraska. Alpha-O.mega — William Jewell College. Bkta-Gamma — lissouri State Univer- sity. BicTA-SuiMA — Washington University. Beta-Chi — Missouri iSchool of Mines. Beta-Ta li — Baker University. Xi — University of Arkansas. Alpha-Upsilon — Milsaps College. CIamma — Louisiana State University Sigma — Tulane University. Iota — Southwestern University. Tau — University of Texsa. BETA-O.MicRON -University of Denver. Beta-O.mega — Colorado College. Gamma-Gamm. — Colorado School of Mines. Bkta-Zeta — Leland Stanford Jr. Uni- versity. Beta-Xi — University of California. Beta-Psi — University of AVashington. Gamma-Alpha — University of Oregon. Gamma-Theta — University of Idaho. Alumni Chapters New York, Boston, Buffalo, Ithaca, Philadelphia, Danville, Lynchburg, Norfolk, Richmond, Washington, Concord, Durham, Kinston, Atlanta, Mobile, Covington, Tenn,, Memphis, Nashville, Louisville, Pittsburg, Chicago Indianapolis, Fort Smith, Kansas City, Little Rock, Pine Bluff, St. Louis, Jack- son, Miss., New Orleans, Ruston, La., A ' icksburg, Waco, Yazoo City, Miss., Denver, Salt Lake City, Portland, Los Angeles, San Francisco. 271 Phi Kappa Sigma a. a. TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha-Zeta Chapter Kstablished in l.S!) ). Chapter House. 1408 :McCuUoh Street Fratres in Universitate Lennox B. Clemens, Harry W. Henrix, William H. Hamilton, John J. Hayden, H. Courtney Jenifer, Charles H. Johnston, Clarence M. Leith, Austin J. Lilly. Fratres William F. Appi,egarth, Jr., William B. Athey, John P. Baer, Robert N. Baer, George P. Bagby.. Geohge a. Bayles, ¥. G. BoYCE, Jr.. Henry P. Bridges, a. Hunter Boyd, Jr.. Augustus F. Browx. Jr.. Louis F. Burger, L. B. K. Cleggett, Barry J. Colding, J. Francis Dammann. Jr., Clarence J. Eaton. Joshua G. Harvey. Jr.. William P. Harvey. William T. Haydex, Thomas A. Hayes. Jr.. T. HUGHLETT HexRY. Charles W. Fisxer. Jr.. J. Preston W. McNeal. Harry E. Newman, Summerfield F. Norwood, David S. Ridgely, Hubbard P. Ringgold, A. Taylor Smith, Charles R. Wilson, Charles M. Young. in Urbe JjAWRexce K. Jones, James L. D. Kearney, RoDGERs 0. Knight. J. Collins Lee, James E. McEvoy, J. C. .McLanahan, Roland R. Marchant. Charles H. Mullikin, Addison E. Mullikin, Nathias F. Reese, John Ridgely ' , Jr., George N. Schaefer, Alexander L. Seth. Frederick J. Sixgley F. Howard Smith, Levin Stonebraker. Philip L. Small, James F. Thrift, John H. Waite, John B. A. Wheltle, Louis S. Zimmer.man. 275 TERRA MARIA E 1906 Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the rnivcrsitv of I ' ennsvlvaiiia. is.jlj. Chapter Roll Alpha — University of Pennsylvania. Dklta — Washington and JefTcrson College. Epsilon — Dickinson College. Zeta — Franklin and larshall College. Eta — University of ' irginia. Iota — Columbia University. JIu — Tulane University. Rho — University of Illinois. Tau — Randolph-Mat ' on College. Upsilon — Northwestern University. Phi — Richmond College. Psi — Pennsylvania State College. Ai.i ' ii -Alpha — Washington and Lee University. .• LPHA-fiAMMA — University of West Mrginia. Alpha-Delta — Universitv of Maine. . li ' H v-l-j ' siLoN — Armour Institute of Technology. . lph a-Zi;ta — University of Maryland. . lpil -Eta — College of Charleston. Alpha-Thkta — I ' niversity of Wisconsin Alpha- loT. — ' andcrbilt University. Alpha-Kappa — University of Alabama. Alpha-La.mbda — University of Cali- fornia. Alpha-Mu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha-Nu — Cieorgia Sciiool of Tech- nology. . lpha-Xi — Purdue Univei-sity. .Alpha-Omickox — Univci-sity of Michi- gan. . lpha-Pi — University of Chicago. l ' hiladeli)hia. Pa. Richmond, ' a. Alumni Chapters New York. X. V. Chicago. 111. Haltiniore, Md. Pittsburg. Pa. S PS J ' i . Phi Sigma Kappa TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Phi Sigma Kappa Eta Chapter Establi hed in 1S97. Chapter House, llO-t .Madison Avenue. Fratres in Urbe J. S. MURR.W, N. TH. N ' WiNSLOAV, I.D., E. J. Griffin, Guy Smith, A. L. M. LONE, S. L. B. RE, M.D., J. H. Smith, Jr., M.D., J. J. MoRiTZ, M.D., F. O. Miller, M.D., G. H. H. Emory, H. W. Bre.n t, M.D., W. W. G. lbre. th, H. E. Jenkins, M.D., S. S. Bond, M.D.. J. W. Holland, M.I)., A. M. Shipley, M.D., J. H. Q. Smith, W. D. Scott, M.D., J. G. M. tthews, M.D., E. B. Powell. Fratres in Universitate 1906 R. C. Hume, J. Marsh Matthews, J. H. Bates, W. C. Lyon, R. C. Franklin, ' ViLLL M Dew, E. A. Garey, J. L. Blecker, Sigma. James Clark, Sigma. 1907 I ' ritz R. Wixslow, Edg. J{ Allen Vey. G. J. Morgan. - F. S. Lynn, H. Y. RiGHTON. 1908 1909 J. D. WoODARD, Affiliates J. P. Inslee, E. B. Wright, G. E. RiGGix, Sigma. T. W. Hall, Sigma. 279 TERRA SMARIAE i906 Phi Sigma Kappa l " ()Uii(lf(l ;:t the .M.,ss ■.cliusctls Agricultuml Cdllpfic ls7;{. Chapter Roll Ai.i ' iiA Massachusetts Afiricuh iiial College Biota I ' nioii I ' liiversity fiAMMA Cornell rniversity l)i:i TA West irtriiiia rniversity Epsilon Vale I ' niversity Zkta C ' ollefie of City of e v York Kta rniversity of .Maryland Lamkha ( Jeorge ashington University If)TA Stevens I ' niversity of Technology Ka 1 ' 1 ' a Pennsylvania State College Thkta Cohiniliia I ' liiversity Ml ' University of Ucnnsylvania Nr Lehigh University Xi ..St. Lawrence University OMiciio.v Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pi Franklin an.l Marshall College Kno (Queens University Sigma St. .lohn ' s College Tau UarluKiulh College Phi Swart Imiore College Roll of Clubs Mliany ChiK Boston Club l ' hilailcl| liia Ciul) Xew ' ork Clui Southern Ciuli 280 Nu Sigma Nu • 1 ■E JJUJUJ " 1 •ilff5 _- - - ■- i 1 " vlJK ' ||«S i . k t Alft " .2: » 1 f ' V i V i ' 1 i " - --H 3 z E u PES 1 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Nu Sigma Nu Beta-Alpha Chapter Established in 1904 Fratres in Facuhate Prof. Samuel C. Chew, Prcf. John C. Hemmeter, Prof. D. M. K. Cl ' LBRETH, Prof. J. Mason Hundley, Prof. HiKAM WooD.s, Prof. St. Clair Spruill, Prnf. Jos. L. HiRsH, Pr. ' f. R. Tunstall Taylor, A.ssociate Prof. L. II. Allen, As.sociate Prof. Harry Adler, Associate Prof. A. D. Atkinson, Dr. T. H. Cannon, Prof. John S. Fultont. Fratres in Universitate 1906 W. V,. Borden, North Carolina. R. L. Carlton, Ncrth Carolina. T. M. Chaney, Maryland. W. L. Hart, South Carolina. C. L. Jennings, South Carolinr. M. J. Brown, Maryland. J. W. Bird, Maryland. J. S. Fox, South Carolina. W. C. Davis. Virginia. W. M. Hollvday, Maryland. W. T. Gibson, South Carolina. W. J. Rickets, Pennsylvania. " . W. Oli e, North Carolina. ( . W. Roberts, Georgia. A. I). Tuttle, South Dakota. E. W. White, Maryland. 1907 J. B. Piggott, Virginia. E. II Smith, Jr., ilaryland. R. O. McCutchin, South Dakota. 1908 L. A. Riser, South Carolina. 1909 J. B. Paramare, Florida. Alumni Members Dr. R. L. ; IlTfHELL. Dr. W. J. RiDDicK, Dr. W. B. Warthen. Dr. V. W. Brabham. 283 TERRA SMARIAE l 06 Nu Sigma Nu Kouiuled at the riiivcisii y " I ' Michigan, 1SS ' _ . Prof. Chahlks Whkatun (Hon. Presidenl) -Miniieaijolis Prof. F. G. X(i v (President) Ann Arbor Pkok. Hahhv L. Elsmcr (Hon. Vice-President) Syranise Dk. Will Waltkr (Secretart and Treasurer) Chicago I ' mir. !•;. ( " . UiDLKY (Hon. Treasurer) Chicago PnoK. HiNTKK Ha nil (Hon. Historian) Cleveland 1 ' hoi- ' . X. TiHoLsKi (Hon. Custodian) St.Lfiuis Executive Council Phdi ' . 1 ' . (i. Xi V. ex officio. Cliainnon Ann Arbor Dk. I ' ,. K. I ' lUiiAM. Vice-Chairman Xew York Dh. a. T. Kkkk. Councilor Cincinnati Dr. Thaddkus Walker. Custodian Ithaca Dk. Wu.i. W vltkk. c.r-officio. Secrcturi and Trcosurcr Chicago Roll of Chapters Alpha — I ' niver. ity of Michigan. liiOTA — Detn it College ;f Medicine. Delta — Western I ' niversity of Penn- sylvania. Ei ' siLo.x — Univei-sity of Minnesota. ZiOTA — Xorthwestern Cnivcrsity. Eta — University of Illinois. Theta — I ' nivei-sity of Cincinnati. Iota — Cohinibia University. Kappa — Rush (aililiated with Chicago Univei " sity). J..A. iiii)A — University of Pennsylvania. Mu — Univei-sity of Syracu.se. Nu — University of Southern California. Xi — University of Xew ' ' ork and Bolle- vue. Omickox — Union University. . i,pii. -Kappa Pill (I ' l) — Washington University. Rut) — .lefferson Medical College. Skima — Western Reserve University. T.vu — Cornell University. Upsilox — Cooper .Medical College. Piii — University of California. Chi — University of Toronto. Pi Mf (Psi) — University of irginia. Beta-. lpiia — University of Marylaml. Bi:ta-Hi;ta- .Johns Hopkins University. I. ( ' . I. -(Hi.TA (Iam.ma) — Univei " sity of HiilTaln. The Rerlin Club Roll of Clubs lierlin. (Icniiany. The .New York Cliil The ienna Club, " ienna. .Austria. 284 Xe ork Cit V. Kappa Psi TERRA SMARIAE. 1906 J. Leland Axdkkson, Thos. W. Alexander, James S. Beatty, Edward L. Bowlus, Clarence I. Benson, T. M. BiZZELL, F. A. Balmert, Wm. D. Campbell, Irving D. Chaney, Arthur C. Cannon, William Coleman, Clarence B. Collins, F. G. Carpenter, Samuel B. Downes, CiuY P. Asper, A. L. Barrow, M. B. Bell, W. C. Bennett, P. L. Bayer, J. S. Bowen, W. A. Carrington, J. E. Cathell, Maclare Cawood, J. H. Cahoon, Wm. F. Clarke, O. D. Gruver, G. W. Hemmeter, N. M. Heggie, W. R. HUMPHERY, A. R. Hunter, Rallin Jefferson, Jr. P. S. Landsdale, F. a. Lawton, A. B. Lennan, C. W. Love, J. A. Nice, Kappa Psi Delta Chapter Established in 1897. Active Members H. Kkxxedy Dulaxey, Jattheav C. Freilinger, Erne.st L. Griffith, Julian P. Harrell, John F. Hawkins, Rokixette B. Hayes, H. Philip Hill, Jr., Newton W. Hershner, James H. Hope, A. E. Landers, L. H. LiMAURO, J. E. Mann, R. S. McElwee, Passive Members M. Samuels W. W. Sawyer, A. P. Smith, C. G. Todd, D. A. Watkixs, F. W. Weed, C. A. Willis, R. E. WlNDLBV, A. H. White, R. H. Walfe, C. T. Young, D. D. Caffey, L. D. Collier, Jr., T. E. Darley, B. H. Darsey, Wm. Emrich, , L. Effiird, L. A. Fleetwood, B. S. French, E. J. Frosher, T. J. Gilbert, 287 Granville H. Richards, Ernest H. Rowe, J. W. Robertson, T. W. Scannell, N. E. Shakespeare, T. F. A. Stevens, Harry Stoner, H. B. TiTLOw, Bernard 0. Thomas, E. R. Thome, C. C. Peters, R. C. Patter, K. L Jarrell. O. S. Gribble. T. J. O ' DONXELL, C. A. Overman, -N. M. Owexsby, M. L. Price, S. PuLESTON, H. PURDAM, J. E. Rawlings, J. D. Reeder, B. Rilley, B. E. Love, W. W. RiHA, C. A. OX ' ERMAN, E. B. Lefever, S. C. Hess. W. W. Hala. C. C. Chidester, J. A. Black, R. C. Carnal, G. C. Lockard, J. J. Carroll, J. A. Stoxe. TERRA MARIAE ' " Ob Kappa Psi Chapter Roll Alpha Marshalton. Del. Hkta I ' niversit y College of Medicine. Uiclimond. Va. (I AMMA Columbia University. New York Cit. ' DiCLTA Univer-sity of laryland. Baltimore. Mil. Epsilon Maryland Medical College. Baltimore. Md. Zeta (ieorgetown I ' niversity, Washington. D.C. Eta Philadelphia .College of Pharmacy. Philadelphia. Pa. Thkta Medical College of ' irginia. Hichniond. ' a. Iota Inivcrsity of .Maliaina. Mniiili ' . Ala. 288 Psi Omega B O TERRA SMARIAE i906 Psi Omega Phi Chapter Established in 1900. Officers C. B. GiFFORD Grand Master K. L. Spf.ase Junior Master B. C. Burgess Secretary F. I). Carlton Ass ' t Secretary R. O. Apple Treasurer H. Strasser Chapter Editor Members Allworth, J. D. . . .Gloversville, N. Y. Harrower, J. W Walkerton, Va. Apple, R. Madison, N. C. Hines, E. i Warsaw, N. C. Apple, T. A Madison, N. C. Howle, E. B Raleigh, N. C. Banks, R. H Madison, Ya. Pecjram, L. J Raleigh, N. C. Baker, L. P Kings Mt., N. C. Perrin, W. H Union, S. C. Berryhill, a. M Charlotte, N. C. Phifer, A. C Statesville, N. C. Burgess, B. C Norwich, Conn. Reade. A. P Mt. Tizrah, N. C. Callaway, C. L Mars hes, W. Ya. Samuels, L.D.,Kingston,Jamaica, B.W.I. CoLviN, D. C Schellburg, Pa. .Scarborough, A. P Delta, Pa. Combs, W. S. P.... Wilmington, Del. Southard, P. C . .. Wilmington, Del. Chamblin, J. C Archer, Fla. Spease, R. L . Himtsville, N. C. Douglass, S. S Raleigh, N. C. Strasser, H Baltimore, Md. Early, J. B Hoods, Ya. Teraki, S Tokio, .Japan. GiFFORD, C. B Valley Falls, N. Y. Willlams, R. W Poolesville, Md. Greene, E . . Greeneville, N. C. 291 TERRA MARIA E I " 06 Psi Omega l- ' iiiiii(lc(l :;t till ' 15;Jtiin(irL ' ( ' i)lk ' ;ie of I)( ' iii;tl Surircrv. 1.S92. Chapter Roll Ai.riiv lialtiniiirc ( ' (illojic of Dental liiici - lliici Cullcfic of Dental Surirerv. Siirtierv. S|(;ma — .Medi (■()-( ' liinii ' ical Collcfje. Hkta — New York College of Dental Tat — Atlanta Dental College. Sui-gerv. ri ' sii oN — rnivei-sity of Southern Cali- (!a.m.ma- Pennsylvania College of Den- i ' onii; " .. tal Sufgery. I ' m — University of .Maryhintl. Dki.ta— Tufts Dental College. Chi— North Pacific Dental College. Ki ' siLoN " — Western Reserve I ' niversity. Psi — College of Deiiistrv. O.M.I " . Zet. — University of Pennsylvania. Omkua — Indiana Dental College. Et. — Philadelphia Dental College. Bkta-. i.i ha — University of Illinois. Theta — University of Buffalo. Bi:ta-(!a.m.ma — fJeorge Washington Iota — Northwestern University. University. Ku ' i ' — Chicago College of Dental Hktx-Dklta — University of California. Surgery. Hi;ia-1 ' ]i sil()N — New Orleans College La.muda — University of Minnesota. of Dentistry. Mu — University of D( nver. Hkta-Zkta — Marion-Sims Dental C " l- Xr Pittsburg Dental College. lege. . i Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College. Hicta-Kta — Keokuk Dental College. .Mf Dklta — Harvard University. Hicta-Thi;ta — Southern Dental College () ii(H()N — Louisville College of Den- (Iamm Iota — (ieorgetown University. tal Surgery. (Ia.m.ma- Kaim ' a — University of Michi- Pi — Baltimore Medical College. gan. Bkta-Sic.ma — College of Physicians and S irge(Uis, San Francisco. Alumni Chapters .New ' ork. Chicago, Ni w Orleans. .Seattle, Pittsburg. Boston. I, OS . ngeles. Portsmouth. .Minnea|jolis, I ' hihulelphia, Cleveland, •2 ' .Y2 Xi Psi Phi Ou M Ou TERRA MARIAE I90t Xi Psi Phi Eta Chapter Established in 1893. Officers H. K. Allkx, North Hero, Vt. . President E. S. Greene Vice-President E. G. Lee Treasurer Louisburg, N. C. CUnton, N. C. C. B. HuTCHENS Secretary C. S. Coffman Censor Greenville, a. Richlands, W. Va. Members H. R. Allen North Hero, t. C. S. Coffman Richlaiids, W.Va. M. M. CuLLiNEY. . . .Southington, Conn. W. D. Creet Yonkers, N. Y. E. G. Douglas Chateaugay, N.Y. W. M. Degnan. . . . Southington, Conn. P. H. A. Flood Nashau, N. H. H. A. Freeman Baltimore, Md. E. S. Greene, Jr Louisburg, N.C. P. A. Garneau Springfield, Mass. G. H. HiNEY Middletown, Conn. .J. E. Heronemus, . • • Baltimore, Md. E. B. Hutchens Greenville, Va. R. W. Jackman Lockport, N.Y. P. M. P. Kenton. . . Centerville, Md. F. P. Kehoe Savannah, Ga. E. G. Lee Clinton, N. C. C. T. Larence Manchester, N. H. W. D. Myer8 Winchester, A ' a. E. L. May Staunton, Va. D. W. Parrott Kinston. N. C. W. C. REicHENBACH,Thomaston, Conn. L. R. Sigler Ridgely, Md. AuGUSTiN Sagebein. . . .Stg ' de, Cuba. H. L. Thompson Utica, N. Y. W. C. VanMeter . . Petersburg, W. ' a. (!. E. Weeks, Epworth, N. C. . . 295 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Xi Psi Phi Founded at tlic I ' lnvcrsity (f Michigan. 1SS! . CoLuus: Lavender and White CHAPTER HOI.L. Alpha University of Michifran Hkta New Ycrk ( " oileftc Dental Surgery CiAMMA . Philadeijiiiiii Dental College DicLTA B.iltininre College of Dental Surgery Ki ' siLo.N I ' liiversity of Iowa Zkta I ' ennsyivania College of Dental Surgery Eta University of Maryland Iota University of California Theta Indiana Dental College K I ' l ' A Ohio Medical Univei-sity Lamuda Chicago College Dental Surgery Mr Uni vei-sity of Huffalo Ni- Harvard Dental College ( )mi(I!() Royal College Dental Surgery ] ' i University of Pennsylvania UiKi .... Northwestern University Skjma University of Illinois Tau Washington University Xi University College of Medicine Ui ' sii.oN Ohio Colleu:e of Dental Surgerv J! It) Phi Chi JUBti -- TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Phi Chi Iota Chapter Established in 1905. Fratres in Facuhate Chas. Caspari, Jr., Ph.(;., Pli: r.I) H. A. B. Dinning, Ph.(i. D. M. R. CuLBRETH, A.M., M.l)., I ' h.c;. E. F. Kki.lv, Phar.D. Daniel Ba.se, Ph.D. Frantz Naylor, Ph.O. Henry Hynson, Ph.G. Henry L. Troxell, Ph.Ci. Cha.s. Schmidt, Ph.G. Fratres in Universitate Wm. T. Bodiford, ,I. R. Kelly, Benj. D. Benfer, F. .J. Kenny, J. CoDD, C. Kenyon, L. M. Elphenstone, F. W. McCrackex, S. W. Goldman, W.,H. McLane, Wm. G. Harper, M. S. JMorrisdx, W. H. Horn, H. A. Sheppard, W. S, Harrison, C. B. Sullivan. J. Jones, Fratres in Urbe Wm. H. Clarke. C. Edwin iMiLLEX. E. P. FiREY. J. R. Powers. C. M. HoRNBRooK. R. C. Todd. Alfred E. Kemp. J. C. Wolfe. 299 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Phi Chi I ' ouiuk ' d :tt tlio L ' niversitN ' " f Michigan, 1883. Chapter Roll Ai.rii A University (if Michigan Bkta Northwestern I ' niversity (lAMMA New York College of Pharmacy Dklta rniversil y of Vis -c.nsin ICpsilon Philadelphia ( ' clicge of Piiarniacy Zkta California College of Pharniacy Kta M; ssachiisetts College of Pharmacy Thkta University of .Minnesota Iota University of Marylanil K i ' i- University of Texas 1. MHi)A Universit V f Wi ' .shington ■M) Alpha Omega Delta u o TERRA MARIAE 1906 Alpha Omega Delta. Epsilon Chapter Khti.bli hed in liH)4. Officers (). P. Ar(;abrite President H. B. Bryer... H. J. BosTETTKR Vice-President J. L. Messmore. H. B. Messmore Secretary Nate Burwell. F ' . H. C. Heisk Correx. Secretary Members O. P. Arcabrite, Marylar.d F. H. C. Hei.se, H. B. Bryer, ...... Rhode Islraid J. H. Hodges, . . H. J. Bostetter, . Maryland J. Hammiltox, . . N. J. Blake, West Virgii i . S. X. Hill Wm. R. Bender Maryland F. E. .Ia.mison, . N. I. Broadwater .Maryland ,1. L. Messmore, N. BuRWELL, West Virgiria H. B. Iessmore, Wm, L. Burns Maryland F. C. Warring, . ,1. H. Burke .Maryland E. H. Willakd, K. .]. Fahey. ......... .West Virginia Treasurer . Librariiin . Marshall Marylaiul . West Virginia .Rhode Island .West Virginia . . . , Maryland . Pennsylvania . Pennsylvania . . . . New York . . . . Maryland Graduate Members W. C. CHOWXIX.i W. F. Currax, E. B. Davis, D. De axey, J. R. DoWNES, H. L. ExviN, W. A. Ford, R. N. CiARXETT, C. T. Harris, C. C. Hill, S. W. HammonD) B. R. .Tamisox, V. C. Mack, ,1. R. Iartin, C " . C. Mack, .1. R. Iartix, E. B. QuiLLEN, H. .1. Robinson, F. .1. Naas, .J. R. McGuiRE, 303 TERRA MARIAS 1906 Alpha Omega Delta iMiuiidcd ; .t the riiiversity cf Bul ' tV.l-), 1S71I. Chapter Roll Ai.i ' ii A I ' nivcrsity if Buffalo 14i " ! .A iiiKU ' c Medical College (lAMMA Syracuse I ' niversity Dklta I ' liiver.sity of Michigan Epsilon Iniversity cf Maryland Zkta (Jeorgetowu I ' liiversit) ' ;5()4 I Chi Zeta Chi u N U TERRA MARIAE 1906 Chi Zeta Chi (Medier.l) Louis McLane Tiffany Chapter Established in 1904. Fratres in Facultate Prof. (En:eritus) Loi ' is McL, ne Tiffany, M.D. Prof. I ' raxk Martin. M.D. Fratres in Universitate Allen H. Wright, Waltf.r Y. Sowers, Earle H. Branxon, Basc ' Omb L. Chipley, 1906 LaFayette Lake, .John W. Keeler, .Jr. Thomah B. Johnson. CUTHBERT L. HnsMER, John A. Hayley, Eugene Elgin. 1907 William E. S(H vartz, AR(io H. Perry. James T. Taylor, Louis C. LaBarre, Frank G. Co vhkrd, lOOS John E. B. Ziegler, Homer U. Todd. Arthur L. Fehsenfeld. Morris B. Green, W. Marshall Priest, 1909 Albert G. Webster, Rogers B. Annan, Edward G. ALTVArEn. 307 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Chi Zeta Chi I ' liundcd ::t llic riiiversit v ( f (loorsia. 1!)02. Chapter Roll MlLTDX A.NTD.W. FRA. I-i Dl ' .I.AFIKI.U. J. .Marion Sims. .1. A. I)ii)iii;i,i,, .1. W. Wkstmohklam). Sh. Loi ' is McLaxk Tikkwy. .1. S. )]: SArssriii:. M ' li.i.ivM ()sij;ii, IClJMl M) HlIKTT WaLKKH. (iKORCK ' . Ln (;. UiiiiAi{i l)()r(;i,Ass, University (if Georgia. Columbia University. e v York Polyclinic MediciU School. University of Arkt:nsas. Atlanta (Ga.) College of Physicians and Surgeons. University of .MaryLuul. South Carolina Medical College. .Johns Hopkins University H.iltinu)re .Medical College. . tlr,nta School of Medicine. Vandorliill Universitv. Br ) )kiyn, Alumni Chapters Atlanta, Augusta. 30S Theta Nu Epsilon TERRA MARIAE 1906 Theta Nu Epsilon Sigma-Tau Chapter l ' :stal)Iif he(l in 1904. 4% I - 1 S - . ! . X ' ah - Hd - 2 + . K ] s D : : 7 g p - . R n ij " - L -r e. (■ - ' (s) ! _ J. 7 t- H- - 5 ;. 9- ! = {) ' ! . E • • = E — qh ' ± h ( ) - - - J. s. AXDKKSON, ( ' . H. (llKI-DKI), H. L. MlT HKLL. .M.I) T. w . Alkxandkr, K. W . ( ' KAWFOIiD. I,. H. l.IMVfRO. C. ( ' . lir.K. .1. K. (ll I.l)KH. ,ll{.. R. .1. .M(Kl vi:k, . Iv BVKI). 1 " . . . (lAHXKAr, A. 1 ' . Kkadk. W M. B. HdiiDKx, J. II. HolM-., H. ' . HlllIITilX, i:. 1). Hkm r.a, ,1. I ' . Hakrkli.. T. M. I ' KXDF.XTKH, A. li. Clakkk, H. ! ' . Hill, .Ih., .1. 1). Ki;iiR, w . s. Combs, W . C . Hahi ' kh, J. H. Richards, 1 ' . I), C KLT(). , W. ( ' . Hume, A. M. Shii ' lkv, M.I). A. H. C ' ahroll, .1. 1 " . Insi.ee, ,1. W. Scaxxkll, !■ ' . (1. Carpenter, 11. v.. .ll.NKIXS, M. !)., H. ( ' . Rose. T. M. Chanky, F. V. Kehoe, L. i{. SuiLER, !•:. I,. Davis. Iv fi. Lke. H. L. Th(imson, W " M. 1 ' . Ft I.I.INdS, w. - . S. Lkvv, M.I)., n. II. Thomas, u. Ki U WKI.IV. ( ;. 1 " . MoKlsox. u. (). ' riioM.vs, ( ' . 1). I ' liw i.i;u. .1. c. M TTii i: vs, M .1).. !•:. 1.. SCDTT. w . 11 . l ' i;i(Hi , ( " , T. Bknsox, T. IV ' i: tlakk. 310 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Theta Nu Epsilon Founded at Wesleyr n University, 1870. Chapter Roll Alpha — Wesleyan University. Bet. — Syracuse University. G. MM. — Union College. Delta — Cornell University. Epsilon — University of Rochester. Zeta — University of California. Eta — Colgate University. Theta — Kenyon College. Iota — Adellwrt College. Kappa — Hamilton College. Lambda — Renssalaer Polytechnic Insti- tute. .Mu — Stevens Institute. Nu — Lafayette College. Zi — Amherst College. Omicrox — Allegheny College. Pi — Pennsylvania State College. Pi-Pi — nickinson College. Rho — University of Pennsylvania. Sigma — New York University. Tau — Wooster College. Zeta- Phi — Boston University. Upsilon — Universitv of Michigan. Phi — Rutgers College. Chi — Dartmouth College. P.si — L niversity of Ohio. Omega — Swarthmroe College. Delta-Kapp. — Bowdoin College. Delta-Sigma — University of Kansas. Pi-Phi — University of Virginia. Lambda-Lambda — University of Ne- braska. Beta-Beta — Wesleyan Un i versi ty, Ohio. Delta-Delta — University of Maine. Epsilon-Epsilon — Case School of Ap- plied Science. Kappa-Gam.ma — College of City of New York. Kappa-Tau — University of Vermont. Alpha-Iota — Harvard University. Beta-Gamma — Brown L ' ni versify. Alpha-Omega — Columbia University. Lambda-Sigma — Yale University. Beta-Upsilon— Colby University. Sigma -Tau — LTniversity of Maryland. 311 Members of Fraternities not having Chapters at Maryland .1. 1 ' .. liALDWlN. (I ' l ' J. I ' 1) ( " akpknti.h, AKK. w . !■ . ( ' n.NSI ' AllLi;. (PKd ' . ( ' . H. Collins, IIKJ. u .1. . Crawfohi), IX. I;. (;lani). i rj. A .1. ( !. (Iahicl. AKK. F. A. CvKcis. lAE. J. K. ( lii.iii;i(. .V. !•: W ( :i,ii)i)i; . . K K. H H i TT. UK A. .1. 1). Kkkh, .In.. il . . T. H J.kik;, .1 7 . J. N. OSIUH.N. I ' AK. T. M. I ' endkxtkh. Mil. I " . ' Rankin, IMII. .1. i:. W SCANNKLL, liHII. Scott. lAK. p. H. Smith. (I ' .X. F. SWDKH. J) ' . I " . ( ' . V nin i,, ' ' J. i:. IV (iiKioi.i:. l. . A. Yi :ahlv, AJiI ' . w ( ' . ScllMLISKH, 0 ' J. w Snowdkn. AJtfi. w s. Svmin(;ton, J0 I,. M. n. AJ I . ■M2 TERRA MARIAE 1906 To Alma Mater (An Old Graduate ' s Toast.) O Alma Mater, name we loved When life was young and free, And l)UO) ' ant nope not yet had pro -cd Time ' s untried mystery. Still in our hearts thine image lies, Nor dim thy memory, Though youth v past, While, life shall last We still shall honor thee ! For what of inward strength and joy Life ' s guerdon holds today — The soul ' s tnie gold without alloy — The praise is thine ahvay; And whether Vi ' ealth her l ounty shower. Or Fame her wreath deny, With laurels twined, In hearts enshrined. Thy love shall never die! ' hat though from elassic halls we stray And miss thine influence pure. The riches thou didst once convey Forever shall endure. For, trugst wealth is youthful heart Though hair is tinged with gray, And age crowds fast With frosty blast Our steps along life ' s way. Dear Alma Mater, name we love With untouched constancy. May all thy sons full grateful prove, Nor ceased their cro «iing be! Ne ' er, ne ' er shall we forget thy fame Whatever lot we see. Till manhood ' s passed. While life shall last, We still shall honor thee ! A.S.J. 313 I TERRA MARIAE J906 The Student ' s Dream He muses, he dreams, his fancies roam, Down a redU,2;ht pathway, far from the dome Of that institution of learning there With its dignified columns of stately air. Now he flits in an avitomoliile And is liorne somewhere liy its whirring wheel. While a laughing bohemian ballet queen Occupies also the devil machine. Little cares he, for dollars will roll, Some day he is sure, a ceas?lcss toll From the pul)lic to him for just a grain Of all that learning within his lirain. And so fond visions from wreaths of smoke Quite obliterate the fact that he ' s broke, St ill, anon, his thoughts take a casual turn Away from methods his money to burn. An unknown goddess divinely fair. Amid the smoke clouds, is mirrored there, And he dreams of her in his ojiera liox. If her pa only happens to have " the rocks. ' ' Full many a fantasy casts across That smoky veil all its golden gloss. Then his landlady knocks and romance goes, She ' s come to ask for the money he owes. Down IN 315 To the Nurses Here ' s to tlifise f;u;ir(li!in angels most tender, Who sinootli tile earcs of illiu ss away, And whom we ' ll ne ' er !« ' aUle to render (iiatitnde eno ij;h try how we may; Sweetly nis(Hisli, liravinjt all tlanger. Winning our hearts, which they oft retain, With all their kindness for friend or stranger, Thro ' the moments of sickness and pain; Sweet is their smile that quickly disperses All of those el ) iils a sick room will hrew, So here ' s to each and all of our XuTses, The finest women we ever knew. Dow MX. 316 TERRA MARIAE 1906 An Adier-ized Laboratory List to the tale of a laljoratory; None can compare in respect to its glory. Conducted on principles sanitary, Its name for yeare known as " Adier-ary. ' ' ' hy tlms ' tis known, and has such renown? Hark! it ' s a secret — Seniors are put down As mere children by rules hard to bear; To break them a flunk one ' d ha ye to dare! Don ' t enter the room and shuffle your feet — A reprimand you are sure to meet. Don ' t wliistle aloud, the noise will distract; Your instructor ' s attention you will attract — Go to your seat, don ' t open your face. Else you will flunk; stick right to your place; Mind your own business; don ' t answer at all To anyone ' s query, else from grace you will fall. Don ' t spit in the slop jars, they must be clean, To hold waste matter no one has seen. Don ' t walk about with a confident air. It makes no difference if yoiu ' work ' s lieen fair; Don ' t come in late, even tho ' it ' s a minute, Time is money, and a minute ' s infinit(e). If you must chew don ' t moye the front of your jaw Else wrath will descend, and you ' ll be shown the " doah. " Bide your time in patience till the hour is up Or you ' ll svu ' e stmiilile down and your marks take a drop. Wait until the seconel roll-call is o ' er Else the " Big Stick ' ' over you will soar. A rule, howev er, j-ou must not forget — Write it down — it ' s one you have never met. Don ' t smoke! don ' t smoke! for it ' s a sin To spoil the air that you move in ; Throw your cigarette away, or get out — Don ' t smoke, or you ' ll flunk without a doubt. 317 To Anna A ' l, Anna d.ar, i mkI you Just some inontlis ago, Nor will I e ' er forget yon, In blushes all aglow; Sine- voureyi ' S so softly pi Mclinv; Wit ' a stol n li ' iht of stai-s 1 )r u f on all unlicodina;, Aril my li -.ivt still liMirs the scars. Ofttinu s liaimlin ; my slumhor, Drifling tliro ' my dreams, You have given me a luimhcr Of l)ri, ' f visits it seems. Hut I am lonijing for the golden Moments of days gone l y. For I r. eall that olden Honianca with a si ;h. ( )idy eonie hack, dear . im;i, l ' " ora 111 tic while, Then, lichind my sweet Havana, Will shine a sweeter smile. For an intuition lingers. That your preseiuv ' ll bring Those cool caressing liiigi r ; . iid my long lest diamond ring. ;jis hdWMN TERRA SMARIAE 1906 The ' ' Jose-Coccus ' ' Found — and Lost Oner TijKiii an (. ' veiling dreary. As I jjonilered, weak and wearv. O ' er the flunks that might Ije in store — And was sore; Siiddenly there eanie a clanging, banging, Of tlie bell abiive my door — Jangling in a hiilei)us I ' nar. " What fell is this? " " 1 wondered, AVlien npoii mine ears was thundered : ' ■ 1 am IT ! " and nothing more. IT was standing in tlie doorway of my room. IT was a wilil picture of delirious enthusiasm. IT ' S arms were flying about like flails, and IT ' S eyes were rolling and glaring in frenzied manner that seemed to promise a sudden e.xit from tlioir sockets. IT was Processor L. H. Jose (alias " Megacephalous " Jose). IT is a nuich great man (so he thinks). IT is a professor of pathology (so he thinks). IT is a jumper at conclusions (we all know), early and often, with kangaroo-lil e juin])tivity. What can be the matter with IT? This was the query that flashed through my mind. As if in answer, the distoi ' ted and writhing lips formed these words (uttered with a bi-ssing sound of escaping steam) : " Eureka! Eureka! I have diseoverel it! I have discovered it ! " " I ' ll my mute appeal th.ere was told this story of great discovery. " the great horn spoon of the I ' rophet Jeiiosapitat : ne er in all my glorious career did I di ' eaiu that tln ' name of Jose would ring down the l:all of time into the tem])le of fame associated with one of the most marvelous ha])pen- ings of this great age of miraculous wonders ! Great will be the name of Jose ! " But, like all great men. I will lie nidilest. A little of the credit of this woudei ' fiil event is due to my two assistant.- — Dr. E. Z. M.-vrque and Dr. Hri ' - E. N " uei Yet, to be absolutely truthful, there is no doubt that my capable training has done much to develop the skill which subsequently helped me emblazon my name on the scroll (d fame. As I sav, to be absolutelv ti ' itbful, it was the thorough training giv( n ; 19 TERRA MARIAE !W6 In tlii ' iii Ijv me tlial was i, ' ri ' :Uly rrs]iiiiisililc fur tln ' ii- lirini; ' . in tlio small way, coii- iit ' cte.l with this amazinji ' iicu wdiiilcr. ' " As an pxamplc of my skill in traiiiiiifi:. there is none to deny the remarkable techni(|iu ' in major surirery that has hut recently developeil in my assistant. Dr. E. Z. AIahqii:. Anil in iiirther testimony of the completeness of my method, it is only necessary to walcii the case with which Ilii. Tlrr R. N ' riT im]iarts knowledge in the iahoratory and the wizard-like deftness with which he controls the business of the dispensary. Seateil at his desk in this deparlnnMit, l)i:. lirF E. MfFF merely lets his eagle glance rest upon tlu ' nnrDiniuM paiiiiit ci ' e, with the deductive skill of Siiiciti.ncK llor.MKS. lie has dingiidscil the ciise. Out of sheer modesty, though, lie waits till the sick one has made his plea, luit lianlly has the last word b- en uttered than the ailing person is sent upon the i-oiul to treatment and cure; As evidence o ' i the thoroughness of my teaching of III i ' K. Svvv I will cite a few iiTsttnces of his .l ise-like ability : ■■ Patient — " Doctor, I have an ingrn iin; ' toe nail. " ' • Doctor — ' Go to the third door on the left side and present this card. ' ' ■ If the ])atient has sonu ' nasal trouble, like a tlash he is sent to the nose and throat box: if it lie a spliiilei- in his tluiuib. without any fuss or feathers he is ordered to the surgical bo. . eti-. ' es, it is womlerfnl; at least, it is till you know that he is a jnipil of mine — then ynu realize it as being most natural. ' ■ I ' lut yiiu are im doubt wcmdering where the wnnderful discovery comes in? ' p|l. one day as l i;. 11 1 !■ K. Xi i-i ' was at his accustomed ]iost of ilnty. with never a thought that ri-uni siuii a trilling incident, seemingly, there would be evolved the eleventh wiuider of all ages, anil thus it happ-neil: " . bright day it was, to me and to tlu ' whole world, when a negro " lady " (I say lady, she being the instrument of such universal benefit and joy) appeared before Hi ' FFY. She was eiulnweil with adipoise tissue till she seemed a rolling ball of (lark-hneil fleshiness. With her was a child — at least, she said it was a child — four- teen years of age. It was a child only in years, as you will realize when I tell you this ' child " was fully seven feet nine inches tall ami weii;lieil abmit 179 pnimls. Xot- witlistanding his great skill at diangosis. llfFFY explained to me that for once he was at loss to deduce the trouble, lint the black mountain of fat enlightened him in the following words: " ' Ah do declare, doctor, dis bar chile done hab de jim-jams drefful bad; won ' t sleep a " tall. and wommits sum|iin amazin ' . " She was given a red card and sent to the miscellaneous box. and Iv . M m;i,ii i:. where she was told an immediate o])cration was imperatixe. as the rhilil wa- iill ' ei-iiig from c arcinoma of the cere- brum. " Before Mil august gathering of physicians |)i;. K. 7.. M Mii.nt: gave ])roof of his surgical teelmiipie. l- ' irst be i-emo eil the appeiiilix. " l ' " or. ' as he said, ' . n ap|icn- TERRA SWARIAE 1906 ilix is no goo.l to anylioily. and wliili. ' we liavc the patient wo might as well do all we can in the way o[ prnpliylaxis. " Then he trephined the skull and made a retriilar little window and beckoning to those gathered ai ' onnd showed them the cancerous growth. There it was, bright red and Ijleeding. Some expressed the opinion that it was a meningeal hemorrhage due to the violence of the drilling of the skull, but that was probably due to jealousy of E. Z. JIarque ' s skill. " Unfortunately the subject died on the table because Dr. Matt IIuc.iis knew not how to give ether save by tlie Iayo metliod, while he was compelled in this case to administer it a la Uvv E. Hi ' ff, and evid ' ntly was not familiar with the newer style. " ' I had long been wondering, my boy. ' said ' Megacephalous " Jose, his face now lighting up with enthusiasm, ' why some persons are tall and others are short, and came to the conclusion that excessive growth was due to a microbe. Here was a good opportunity to test my conclusion, and I jumped at it. Here was a fresli brain from an extremely overgrown child. The brain being the origin of trophic metabolism, then surely this brain must contain many microbes of ' giantitis. ' I made a culture from the surface of the brain and upon examination there came to me the exalted joy of knowing that fame was beckoning onward. " ' Well it is for me and for future generations that my reason is so firmly glued upon her throne, else the shock of this astounding knowledge might have sent sanity reeling and the great secret and my gigantic intellect would have ceased to liless the world. Sclah ! Selah ! T liad disrovercil the " Josecoccus, ' the name T gave to the new microbe. " ' With my usual modesty (wliich is the usual excuse for uncei ' tainty) , I sent some specimens to Pkofessok KrowEissEii, at Berlil:ionn,,for his observation and opinion, and am awaiting his congratulations with impatient joy. " " This was the last I saw or heard of Jose for several weeks. One evening as I strolled into Biddy ' s for a liquid meal I noticed a dejected figure at a table. Such was the utter despair expressed in the attitiule that I looked more closely and beheld the careworn features of the great discoverer. Dii. L. H. Jose, and bis eyes were staring at an open letter. (Joing over I touchd him on the shoulder. I ooking up at me I saw keenest agony written on that sad face. He handed me the letter, and read : Berlikoxx T ' niveusitat. Experimental Laboratory, Berlibonx, May 2, 190G. L. H. Jose. M. D., Baltimore, M 1., V. S. A. Ml Dear Profrs ' or: ' I ' he s])ecinu ' ns labelled " Josecoccus, " wdiich you so kindly asked me to give mv opinion concerning, ari-ived safely. You said they were unusual germs and were cause of abnormal growth in the human race. I examined them exhaustivelv and with great interest, tliinking " abnormal growth " had reference 32 1 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 to a .-u|ii ' rili ' voli)|)iiiciit 1)1 ' the liuinaii Ixuly. I sec I mistook your int-aning entirely. I was somewhat puz .lcil nt (irsi l»y their unusual color, but soon found them to l:e the microhe ereatinjj an iilotie eonilition. or aixiormal developtnent (rather lac-k of c ' eveiopnient ). in the iiuman mind. 1 have no idea why you named them " Jose- cocci, " unless that he the . meriean term, hut yim may have inadvertently used the slanjr term which students are ])rone to ;ive sueh things. For instance, here the students. I am told, facetiously designate tiie germs you .sent me with the title " bugitis, " meaning lack of brains; or, in your country, " bughouse, " which is said to convey the impression that one so affected is not gifted with common sense. . s I stated above, I was at first puzzled. . t our laboratory we never stain bacteria wbili ' they are in ibc culture tui)e. hut allow them tn (icvclop on the media, and then make smears and stain them. This, experience lias tauglit me, is tlie safest a ' i(f best method to prevent awkward mistakes. Tliauking you kindly for your courtesy, be- lieve me. 1 am respectfully yours, Fi;n ' zi ' i;i;Tzi:i. Konni.iiii, Fniveisitat Herlibonn. 1 bad unconsciously read the epistle a! lui ' l. and as I utteic I tbi ' last word jio ' ir ■■ .Megace])lialous " JosK gave vent to a smotbered groan of grief and buried his face in bis bands. The sight of such keen anguish was too much to witness, and I stole silently away pondering that the road to fame was an ' kjiiiis faliius. Poor .Tosk. " Si - itiir (I)! iislrii. " :{•_ ' •_ ' TERRA MARIAE 1906 Only a Chorus Girl Only a clionis girl, you say, And wonder why I lost my heart? When there were so many, why did I chose, For my little flower— this dainty Rose Who plays Init a minor part? Only a chonis jjirl, you say? ' hy ) ' es, so she is. a{ ' s the odds? Few of us ever get what we deserve; And some conunand while others serve, And verily break the clods. Only a chorus girl, you say? But, no! Not only, my friend; For she is a ([Ueen, and my heart I ' ve laid, Down at the feet of this dainty maid — ' Tis hers to tlie bitter end. Only a chorus girl, you say? Only a queen, say I. As sparkling and fresh as th - ii:orning dew ; The sweettst Rose that ever grew — My Queen until I die. Then here ' s to this chorus girl of mine, Come drink her liealth in the ruddy wine May her heart be light and her cares be few Yes, Rose, I ' m drinking, my dear to you. W. R. A 323 TERRA MARIAE J906 An Adventure A liy (li 1 hiivp this f lower Here in my l)iittoii-liole? Well, K " ' «l " 1(1 pill, ii " liour Since tluTe wasn ' t a soul Could liuy that romance from me For a thousand dollar bill, Hut now the price Ha.s suffered a slice ( If niy especial thrill. Today a riny Icttir, Scented with soft perfume, Turned itself to a fetter That drew me to my doom; Not so exactly tragic As you may happen to think, Yet still a thing ( )f suflicient sting To ilri c a man to drink. This note .so sweetly written Said, " Now, my .Fackie dear. Excuse a little kitten Who ' d like to know you near; At such and such a corner Come at just precisely three, .• nd we;ir a rcse That tlan;ingly glows To meet. Yours fondly. Me. " I wen! to meet tl ' fairy Of my charming l)illet-doux, Wond ' ring how silv ' ry merry Her laugh would warm me thro ' ; . nd there an hundred fellows Heil with rosis tilled the scene While working away Was, sad to .sjiy. . moving picture machine. Dow .SIX ■.i-2 P ' axxy Fa ITU it I, FiiEDEiiicK Fickle In (lie C ' ircnit Cnuvl of ( ' (ii ' iu-oli Cminiy. Fanny Faitbfnl by Ijearncil l.awA ' ri ' . Iicr atlm-ncy. sues F " ' rcilfiic-k I ' irklo : For thai till ' plaintiir ami di ' Tcmlant. on the IIinI day n ' January, ninetem hiniilrcil and si. , inntuall - a,uiiM l to marry cacli other, and tlic |)lai7itift ' lias always Ix ' rn ready and ■ ■illi.ii; ' to marry the didVndant. ami altlmiiuii tlir time iianicd for the said iiiarria,i;e lias |)ass( ' d, the defciulant failed to niai ' i ' the ]ilaintiil: ' according to his said promise, and lias in faei niarrie I Willie Winhiin. And the idaintiff claims ten thousand dollars. Frederick Fickle, defendant, by Shnniaii Shyster, his attorney, for jilea says, that he never jironiised as alleo-ed. WinkleiiKUi Wounded is ealled as witness for the |ilaintitf. Attorney for plaintilf — Your name, I lielie -e, is ' illklemall Vi;unded? Winklenian ' Wounded — Yes. sir. Attorney for ]ilaintiff — Do you know aiiythiiiii ' ahout this ease? Winkelman Wounded — I heard tf.e did ' e.idaiil propose to the plaintiff. 325 TERRA SMARIAE 1 90b Altiinwy r ir plaiiililV — ll i v is it tliiit vmi lia])]K ' iU ' l In lirar llic [iroposal? inkli ' iiian iMiiidi ' d — I was in tlie room at the tiiiic. Attorney for I ' laiiitill ' — Will yoii tell the jury Imw it caiiic that ymi ucrr in the room, and what you heard the defendant say! ' Winkelmau Wounded — Fred Fickle. Joe Jilted, and mysrll adiiiiicd Miss Faith- ful, and ])aid her i-onsiderahle attention: we were rivals. Her father did not like Jilted or myself, but was inclined to favor Fickle. In fad. he lia l tohl us to cease our visits to the house. Learninjj thai tlie old iirnllcinan unuld mil lie at home on Monday eveniii ' T. Jaiinary first. I called at the linusr aliout scvm n ' cldck. intend- ing ' to spend the evcniiiL; ' . I had it in mind Id |hi|i the (|iii.--i ion that ni dit. and le irn my fate. 1 had imi ln ' cn llicri ' hmt a half hour when « ■ heard footste])s on the front porch. " ■ ( uick Winkelnian. ' " said Fanny, " I think it " s father: j;et hack of that hookcase. " In a few seconds 1 had moved the hookca.se. and secreti ' d mvself hehind it. Instead ol tl Id f;cntleinan. it was Jose])h .lilteil, who had also come to spend the e enin r. Not wanting;- In appeal- I ' idic uliius. I kept niy place hack of the hiiok case. Jilted had lieeii lliere nlmut a half Inuir whi ' U 1 heard him sav, ' ■ Fanny. I. er-( r must tell you ei ' — " .lust then there uas ihe sound of footsteps on the porch. " " (,)uiel . .Inc. 1 think it ' s father, " said Fanny. " (iet under the .sofa. " Instead of father it was Fred Fickle, who was now on deck, with doc .liltcil under the sot ' a, and myself hack ipf the hookiase. In my unconifortahle ])osition I thoujiht the e eiiinjj: wiiidd never pass. The clnek had just struek ten. when footsteps were heard on the |)(»rcli. This time it was the old num sure eiioujih. He eaine in tlie jiarlor. spoke to Fickle, and then went u|) to lied. Tt must ha e heen ahout half-past ten when I chanced n peep around the ecu ' nei ' id ' the liiinkease: I saw Fickle -nddenlv drop on his knees, alter havinir carefully arraiifri ' d the Icf s of his trousers. " Fanny. " lie saiil, " Fanny, er — cr I — er — love you. " I groaned. Thev were sittin r on the sofa, heneath whieh. lay niv unfortunate rival. " Fannv. " he continued, " Fannv, will you — er — er he my, my dear little — er wife? " Tlu ' re was silence I ' m- a moment, lireathless. T waiteil for her reply. " Y-e-s. Fred. " she said demurely. 1 irroaneil, iind I heard a ; riian eonie li ' nni under the snl ' a. Thev were olilivious to i ir irroans, for he had taken hi ' r in his arms and kisst ' il her a rain aiul a ain. They put out till ' lijfht soon afterwards, aiul I heard her jro to the door with him. In her liap- piiu ' ss she must have forfjotten | i- .lilted and myself, for she did not come hack in the parlor, hut went upstairs. I decided that it was hii,di time for nu ' to make my e. it, so irro])inj; mv way thiduijh the dark, reached the door and quietly let my.«elf out. 1 had just reached the e;ite when I lieard a lerrihle coinmnl ion in the lirection of the house. .V form lore past me. I ' uniiiui;- fur dear lil ' e. and was lost in the darkness. 1 reeiij,fni .ed it as .Ine .lilted. 1 heard an upstairs window iolrntly thrown up — hang! hanj, ' ! from two harrels of a shot jiuii. followed hy the sIkuUs of old man Faithful, who yelled, " Munlcrl rohhers I helpl " I took to a run and was .«oon home. This, " . ' cntlenu ' ii of the jury, is what I know of the case. 326 TERRA SMARIAE 1906 Jlrs. Frederick Fickle is called as witness for the defendant. Attorney for the defendant — You are the wife of the defendant in this case, are you not? Sirs. Fickle — Yes, sir. . ttorney for defendant — Docs he treat you well? Mrs. Fickle — Xo, sir; he does not. Attorney for defendant — Is he a good husband? Mrs. Fickle — Xo, he is not. I regret that I ever nurrrieil him. Attorney for defendant — Please tell the jury, Sirs. Fickle, in what res|)ect your husband, the defendant, is not a model husband. Mrs. Fickle — He gets drunk, won ' t work, lives on my property, which I un- fortunately made over to him, and is wasting everything I have. He is cruel to me, and treats me shamefully. Attorney for defendant — Would you consider you had sulfcred any damage if he had jilted, instead of marrying you? Mrs. Fickle — I would have been fortunate indeed if he had jilted me. Attorney for defendant — Do you consider the plaintiff in this case fortunate? Sirs. Fickle — I do indeed. I would rather be in her place than in mine. The evidence being closed, and Learned Lawyer for the plaintiff having Knished his argument to the jury, Schuman Shyster, for the defendant, then arises, to close the case with his argument. He seemed to be nervous. After making several pantomimic gestures with his arms and began : " Gentlemen " (long pause) : " gentlemen — er — " (another long pau- e). An audible snicker was heard in the court-room. " Gentlemen — er — er — " He was getting there, for after each pause he added an " ' er. " Then Ih ' s carefully prepared speech came to him, and he l)egan in earnest. " Gentlemen of the jury, we will make no extensive or cojnous remarks on the alleged proposal of the defendant to the plaintitf lest we permit ourselves ' to lieeome intoxicated with the exuberance of our own erl osity, " Init will confine our rt ' uiarks entirely to a brief, concise and succinct argument, tending to show that while the fair plaintiff lias a right of action, she has in point of fact suffered no damage as a result of the Ijreach of contract. And this imint it seems is clear without any circundocution of language on our part. The wife of the defendant has herself testified that lie makes a jioor husband, that he drinks and won ' t work. What woman has suffered any damage who has escajK ' d such a man? He is an awful felliiw, gentlemen of the jury: I advise you all never to have anything to do with liiin. His poor wife comes into court to give you the testimony of her sad experience witli him. Look at her; how sad and sorrowful she looks. Then look at the plaintiff, and see the glow of health and of happiness on her cheek. Damages, gentlemen? Instead of damages she should be willing to pay the defendant for his breach of ]iromise. and for liaving so fortunately been rid of him. If the 327 TETiVA 31 AW A E 1 106 ilclViiiliinl hiid iiiarriril {hv |il;iiiit ill ' , lie would now liii c lier iiro|icrty ;uiil would 1)1 ' wastiujr it M.« lie is llmi ol ' his wife. Ajrain 1 ask you, ■icntliiiicii of ilu- jury, siionld till ' iilaintitV recover (ianui;i( ' s lor luiviii " ; so fortunately eseaped sueli a erue! man. sueli a lu ' arlless liusliaiid. Surelv, no body of reasonable nu ' n. such as you are ifcntleiuen. would so ci-i- in jud;;ineut a lo allow any subslaiilial daniajres to tlie plaintilV. Aeeonlinirly. :entleuien. we lest our case in your haa ls with these few- words, which we deem to be all that are necessary in su]i|)ort of our contention. " ' The jurv, after liciiifr out a few minutes oidy. hrinjr in a verdict for the plaintitT for one ceiit damaj es. .Tudfrment for one cent and costs is enteicil u]) for the plaintilf. Exeunt Fanny Faithful. . mos Admirer, Slunnan Shyster, Winkelman V(uiuded, Joseph Jilted. Frederick I- " ickle. and .Mi-s. Willie W ' inliini Fii ' kle. E.rcunl oihucs. 32S TERRA MARIAE 1906 Ain ' t it the Truth ? It is pleasant of an evening , When a jolly crowd you meet, To sit around a table While they Treat, Treat, Treat. Fill each glass when it gets empty And you do not have to think For the talk grows liglit and airv While you drink, drink, drink. Toil and worry seem far distant And your sorrows slip away s the minutes grows to hours But you stay, stay, stay. Anxious fathers, wives or mothers May be waiting for you then. But you hate to leave the jolly crowd t)f men, men, men. Till at last there comes a time When e ' en the l)est of friends must part And for home, with step unsteady, Then you start, start, start. And you find some difficulty On the narrow path to keep For the street you once thought level Is so steep, steep, steep. When you ' re quizzed in clas.s next morning You ' ve forgotten ever ' rule And you sort o ' realize That you ' re a fool, fool, fool. W. R. A. When it ' s too Late When earth ' s last stiff is dissected and the tables are washed and dried; When life ' s work is all behind us and we ' ve done our damndest and died; We won ' t rest; oh no, — we won ' t need it — when we think how we ' ve loafed on this sphere; For while others were " l)oning " pathology, we were sucking up whiskey and beer. The angels won ' t please us as dancers, we ' ll renieml er the chorus girls ' skirts; The clouds won ' t s. cm pleasant to liv; on, we won ' t care for the angel who flirts; We ' ll miss the .saloon and Rathskeller, we ' ll sigh for the dingy stage-door. And the sins that we sinned will seem pleasant as we dream of the days that are o ' er. The comets we ride may lie faster. l)ut we ' ll long for tlie old trolley car. From the Milky ' ay we ' ll have to drink, then, but we ' ll wish for Tom M ' elsh ' s bar. We will growl and cuss and grumble and wish we had never been born. But we ' ll just have to go on wishing till Gabriel blows his old horn. W. R. A 329 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Cupid VS. Themis Whin ijiiih anil ( ixlilcssrs miirl jiijhl. The Xalionx to the stirrim] xu ht, Thier whole attention yield; That ' s niee for them, but i ou ' tl ntiree It isn ' I ivrji niee or me, — When I ' m the lintlU field . Tlic .IiiMc Iv ;in ' in:iti in.s come Ami I lic ' iii :itr:uii lo pay Tlic poiialty for U iiip; dumb, — As candor bids me s;iy, — Uy getting out my little broks, And sitting down to cram and cram; When something seems to come — Gadznoks Hil vc( II MIC and tlic June F.xani. I take (jIiI John ' P ' s Kvi l( nee. — ' A thousand pages, black and white, — Rut what I sec- niak( s nouglit of sense In my distracted sight. A vision blurs each single page And lends unto the printed line .A meaning that caimot as.suage Mv thirst to learn the Law ' s disign. I see a maiden, golden-haind, With nil)y lips, and blue. Iilueeves; — ell. — Kvidence was not pn pared To teach of Paraiiise; And so I lose all Legal thought, . nd think of Love, not Law. the while My heart ' s ambition tremblis, caught Within the ne.shes of her smiles. Can Corporation Law succeed In swinging me to .Iik ' ' s accord, When ev( ry huid word I read Spells IliUii, unilerscored ; ( Ir Hills and Notes pretend to do The work tliat Little Poe had planned When Notes mean simply Hillet-Doui, . s peniK (1 by lb Icn ' s lovi ly hand. The June Kxan.inalious come. With train of woeful circumstance, (As penalty for Ik ing dumb), And I fare forth to chance The pitfalls f Law, pn pared With eiuming. for the Fatal Day, When, lo! a Maiden, golden-hitired. Steals all my thoughts of Law awav! A. .1. L 3:?n The music played, and played, and played, and Siias staid, and staid, and staid. A Transplanted Rustic iSilas Deen of t ' arcline To study law made up his mind; So from the fit Ids of Tuckahoe . Came straight by l)oat to Baltimo ' . At U. of M. he started in To study law and work begin. Blackstone, Harlan, Brantly, Poe, He studied till he could no mo ' . One night he thought he needed rest, So diked hinist If up in his best, And to the Maryland bent his way To hear tlie song and see the play. He bought his ticket, looked around, And saw a door whence came the sound Of music sweet and vcices loud, And thence he followed in the crowd. 3:u TERRA MARIAE 1906 Now, iicviT liaviiij; Uin Ufow Ho didn ' t know just where to go, So down the steps into tlie cellar He came at length in der Kathskt Her. He took his seat t i see the play. Anil fixed himself as though to stay. A (icniian waiter came a-nmning Hoping a lip to liim was coming. Wie gehts! Was willen Zie hal en, mein Herr? Willen Zie hal en eiii gla.ss of lx er? Silas knew not what he s;iid Hut looked at liiin and .seratelud his head. An idea at last came in his nind, And he f( It in his pocket his tick( t to hnd; He gave the ticket to the waiter with a grin. For lie thought the play was about to l)egin. The music played, and played, and played, . nd Silas .staid, and staid, and staid ; . 11 he saw was mirth and cheer, Holtli s of wine and gla.s.ses of l)eer. At la.st he thouglit perhajjs he ' d go, He ' d .seen enough of all that show; " If this is what they call the play, It ' s cheai er for me at home to stay. " Ne t morning found him liaekat wiirk lie.solving never more to shirk His l)ooks of law for play so .sh)W, Never, never, nevenuo ' . P. S. If you liiiy your ticket for the show, Vou must alw.ays know just where to go; Doiit take the steps into the cellar, , iid s|)end the evening in der Uath.skeller. ■.v.vi In the Moot Court If it pleases your honor the subject at hand Concerns the question of title to land. Defendant claims title by adverse possession, And will prove his right teyond all question. The farm now known as " Possum Hollow ' ' Was formerly the home of one Peter Swallow. He married a wife who went to reside, And o ' er the estate of her lord to preside. Peter lived on in marital liliss Saluting his wife each morn with a kiss. This love in a cottage and work on the farm Made marriage to Peter a perpetual charm. Time wore on and the chann wore off. And the wife drove Peter to sleep in the loft ; She assaulted and beat him and made him quite sore Till at last he decided he could stand it no more. iSo early one morn he left his home. And wandered away to parts unknown; Leaving his wife to repent at leisure, And his crops and farm to adverse seizure. 333 TERRA SMARIAE ' ' 06 Tlic wile :it li iis;lli li( ' ;;:ili t(i I ' l piiil. And :ifti r In r s|i(i ' sc she soridwfiilly went ; r ir viars slic travi li 1 tliidiifrli slatf after state. Hut always arrivxl a little li; late. The (arm at luiine was Kit to its fate, Ami retrained some tiii e in an idle state; S. ' eilig it deserted and the fields unsown, A stranger di eided to make it his home. IVter and wifo wero reuiiilrd al last, . n.l liaek tath ' ir hou e they travdid fast; They were m( t at the door by the adverse tenant, Willi a|i|irai-s and cniili sts this s nt as defendant. We are fullv |ir par.il In uphold his titl?, h ' or l)y .statuti- in Maryland he is thus entitled; His poss?.ssion has l ; ' en ixitnrioush known. Villi I ' lir liriiih i riirx t ' ne fi. Ids he has sown. Kvery aer. ' of laiiil he has ncliinlhi possessed, Diilinrt and cxrlusiir and tilL ' d like the rest ; UtixtUf and adrerse his possession has heen, I ' lt ' lir rUiim of ri ' ihl as l): loniin ' j to him. We ask your honor to decide in our favor. To award to our elii-nt tlie result of his labor; To di.siniss this suit in ej. ' etment brought, I ' ' or the plaintilY ' s ri ' jlit in the land is nouglit. This elos; ' S th, tab ' of " I ' ossuni Hollow " Whieh once was the home of Pet?r Swallow. The story is sad but th,- moral is plain, Of Peter ' s cxistenc his wit.; was the bans. If Iriiuble to vou should eiuiie in this life In the sha|)e f bad treatnii nt and blows from a wife, .Send her away but don ' t go yours; If; It ' s best for vour hmiie, your happiiuss and liiallh. ■.VM TERRA MARIAS 1906 The Dentist ' s Dream I ast evtning I was talking With a dentist, aged and gray, AVlin told me of a dream he had, I think ' twas New Year ' s Day. " night here ' s a place to show yon; It ' s the hottest place in htU, M ' litre the cms who never paid you In tcrmtnt always dwell. " While snoozing in his office. The vision came in view; He there beheld an angel, Dresssd in gannents w ' hite and new. Said the angel: " I ' m from heaven. The Lord just sent me down, To bring yovi up to glory And put on y our golden cvfjwn. " You ' ve Ijeen a friend to every one, And worked hard day by day. You have labored for many thousands. And from few recei ' ed your pay. " So, we want you up in glory. For you have worked so very hard And the good Lord is now preparing Your eternal, just reward. Then the angel and the doctor Started up toward glory ' s gate. But when passing clcse to hades. The angel mumiured, " Wait. " And, beheld, the dcctcr.saw there, His eld patients by the score. And grabliing up a c ' nair and fan. He wanted nothing more. Hut was lioinid to sit and watch them As they ' d scramble, singe and Inirn, And his tvis would rest on delators Whichever way they ' el turn. Said the angtl: " Come, on, doctor. There ' s the pearly gates I see; ' ' But the doctor only muttered, " This is heaven e nough for me. ' ' He refn.sed to go on further, But preferred to sit and gaze, At that crowd of rank eld dead-heads, As they squaljljled in the Maze. Just then the doctor ' s office clock, Tolled out the hour of seven, And he awoke to find himself In neither hell ncr lieaven. COLVIN. 335 TERRA MARIAE 1906 Poe-etic Friends Ptrha is 1 (111 wimder whence Ihri xprumj These namex alliter-a-tiie , Or if they are a foreign tongue Or whether they are native I ' ll tell you, — if you wont to know Just axk our Mr. Por. We looked into his eyes, which arc The wiiuiows of the Soul, And there we saw a motley gang A-taking of a stroll. And some were yoiuij; and some were old And some were liarc of poll! And there was Peter I ' laiiitifT And Daniel Defen-dent, A trj ' in ' of that issue In which their lives are spent. (But poor old Learned Lawyer He never gets a cent.) . nd some were Ion;; and some were short, . nd some were in In ' twcen; . nd some were rather niiddlin ' fat . nd .some were middlin ' lean. . nd all agreed as how it was . mo.st imprrssive scene. And there was ( )li er ( )wner . nd David I)is.scisor, Ejecting of each other From (Iherry Grove once more. (Just like they used to do it Heforc the Trojan War.) . nd there was Sam Seducer, . sporty looking lad. Who swore tliat Darlinir Daughter Was the only girl he had. (We fear the consequences Are likelv to Iw siid.l And there was (ioorgic (hiardian, m sweet Winona Ward. A sueing of old Ciiorgic For that he didn ' t guard. (And countless others watchin ' Who took it verv hard.) . nd there was Henry Husband And Willuhr.ina Wife, Who couliln ' t keep from scrapping To save eaeli otlier ' s life. (Wherefore was l.carneil Lawyer . -piloting the strife.) And every single soul we .saw, .■Vnd that was i|uite a few. Were workin ' of each other, . nd always two by two, (Except old Learned Lawyer, Who worked the whole hhune Crew). A. J. L. ;j;5G OLD SQUARELAND n .. I Un ' ivkrsity of Maryland, May 20, ]9()6 No. 1 SOME REFLECTIONS ON THE CENTENNIAL OF 1907. BY la ' GKNl-: F. (.-DKD!-:!.!.. M. I). Professor of History of Medicine mid Lihrar,a i. The year 1007 will « itne s an episode in Hie history of thi?f venerable insTitvi- tion, which has not hatl it- equal in im- portance since the first humble founda- tions of the l " niversity were laid as the " College of Metlicine of .Maryland " in December, 1807. America is compara- tively a new country and few of its educa- tional institutions can boast rme hundred years of continuous ami acti e life. Still fewer can show for the same length of time a university organization. We ha e every reason, therefore, to look for- ward to this great event in the history of our Alma Mater with pritle and enthusi- asm, and especially to feel gratification in the fact that we are privileged to be participators in it. It must fill each one of us with the deepest pleasure and satisfaction to re- flect that we are University men and en- titled to all the honors and privileges which belong to such a title. And our satisfaction will, I am sure, be enhanced many fold by the thought that our Uni- versity has had an honorable career and that it bears the honorable name of one of the original and hi.- torical thirteen states. Maryland bore no insignificant i.)art in (he war fnr indei endence. Her .s(»ldiers achieved distinction for courage and dash upon many a hard-fought field, bothnoi ' th and south. And when not sf) many years after that obstinate and glorious struggle which our forefathers made against British ojipression under the immortal Washington, the foundations of the I ' ni- versity were laid in this fair Southern City, we ventured to assume her . acred name. Great was the responsibility of that act, but well ha e we guarded the trust and after a hundreci years we can fee! that she has received only honor and credit by our connection in designation with her. The occasion of our Centennial is one which suggests a flood of reflections. We are apt to be bewildered by the multitude of thovights and fancies that it calls up. In this variety and exubeiance it is all important that we should seek to direct our minds into practical channels. Jet us not linger too much ii er the past — pleasant as the retrosjiect may be. The great future is looming up before us with its storms and trials and resp msibUties, and we must nerve oursehes and prepare ourselves f(jr these. The occasion is as well the beginning of a new as the ending of an old century. How shall we deal with the gieat future? How shall we im- pro ' e upon the past? Ihere is one practical fact that we nui -t ever bear in mind in these anticipations, it is the jxiwer we i)C)ssess t i control in a measui ' e the future by ticlitiy in the present. lodaj ' only is ours to inipi ' " ' e and to en- joj ' . Let us adopt the motto of Horace: ' Cnrpe dimi! " in its best sense ami seek to utdize the great occasion before us, whose echoes are already commencing to reverberate through the land, for the promotion of the best and most perma- nent interests of our beloveil Alma Mater. We want not only a celebration that will reflect honor upon this I ' niversity— this State — ourselves a celebration that will bring together a gathei ' ing of most di.s- tinguished citizens from all parts of the country and a great concouise of people, but one that will strengthen the financial foundations and support cjf the institution deeply and jiermanentlj ' . If there ever was or is to be an occasion in our history when men ' s hearts could be expected to be approachable and men ' s iiurse strings loose, that occasicm surely is tha eve of such a celebration. It is a sacred duty which we owe to our I ' niversity and to ourselves that we make the fullest use of the opportunities before us. Whatever we donuwto build up the Kntlowment Fund of the University will without the least doubt be the source of the keenest pleasure an l gratification to us as long as we live, and a benefaction made person- ally, ir secured from others for this Fund will remain a green sjiot in the memory forever! MEDICAL SENIOR WHOOPS A PROF. (:;kkat i:xcitemi:nt in clinical laboratghv. Gasoline Tank Exploded— Three Rules and a Cover- Slip Broken. Wild and whirling words yesterday passed between a Met lical Senior and one of the professors, and the end is imt yet. The Senior was writing in the black- boanl wlien t he Pr )fpssi ir hapj lened t o stroll in. " See here, that blackboard wasn ' t put theie for studentsto write on! " shouted t he Pr( )f essi ir, " Say, " said the Senior, " what do you think you ' re running here, a kindei ' garlen? I ' ll have you to understand that I ' m no kid, and if you shout at me like that again I ' ll smear you one. " " I can not brook such manner of sijeak- ing! " thundered the Professor. " I don ' t care a rap, " retorterl Senior. The Pr if. leaped towarrl him, Senior ran aroun l end and tackled his opponent, and in a mad. writhing mass they went to the floor, butter side down. In a moment a fierce stream of students poiu ' ed in, and the Professor tried to take his departure, but was unable to do so. Senior punted out five yards. 1 he Professor sjirang to his feet and tried to n ake the door. He gained one yard but was penalized by Hfjward. who dragged him back. Then P ' of. Coale bursts into the fray. " I can take care of you a whole lot! " he roared. His eyes flashed fire. A tank of gasoline near by caught a spark and exploiied. In a moment there was no trace of the imruly students except the dust and cinders lingering in tlie air. The Terra Afarine reiiorter disengaged him.sell from the ceiling and tried to in- terview Prof, Coale. who remarked. " I won ' t say a d — thing; you can ' t eat your cake and have it, too. " The reporter then started out to inter- view other memliers of the Faculty. A iioliceman tried to interview Prof. Adler but tlie Professor was too t) -ercome by the odor of tobacco. There is rpiite a little feeling over the matter, as many of the students cannot be located or ac- counted for. ■■ Sherlock " Johnson has the telescope trained over the Students Building, and declares that Howard and Snuffer are now revolving around Venus. It is generally thought that they will descend as sorin as life is extiru-t. THE SKIDOOS CELEBRATE. Greai ExcitemrnI (it Theatres Chorus Girls Leave During Perfurnmnce. Great excitement was eau Jerl at all the theatres last evening ahotit ten o ' clock by the disappearance of the show girls. The managers hatl recei ' e I no notice tif their intentions to leave, and consequent- I ly were left in a most embarrassing pnsi- ' tion. I uch an occurrence has never be- 1 fore happened in theatrical circles. Il It rumoroil (hat ()ic .Ski lu i!t wpre iut in fitrce. am) if -iirh is thf ra e ihc niaiiaKerH need I ' mk no further fur the rauM " (tf the tnnihle. It wart saitl ihi- tnorniiiK hy rehahlf parties (hat the ' ' hief Skiildo was s -en in ronvcrHation wiili ilie | re i- ilent i»f the Pennsylvania Itailriiati alnnit fix fi ' rlrM ' k last eveniiiK. ami ahniit nii l- nieht a sjiefiul train lefi InitiM Station fur the West. The oRirials t.f the Htnui tlechneil to answer any questions reKuril- iiiK the train, other than that it contained a nuniher of prominent eliih men. an l was stacked with evcrythinR for a erand party. The maiiasers of the theatres heM a rrieetiiiK. and conniiuiii rated with Mr. Shi|)ley. of the riiiversiry Ho-pital. fr m whom ii WU-. h arned that not a " House " man liad rei.orted for duly lhis iiKirmiiK. I ' pon further invest ' Kali ' in the " House " was fr und to he a conipleie wre -k. and the yard covered witli champiiKiie hollies. A few minutes after tlu discovery " Sher- lock " Johnson reported the lindinK ' f Kosminsky. Howard ami Uajdiel hound. KaKKeil and naileii to a trie on the Tni- versity campus. Fnnii i hem it was learned that the Skidoos had had t he Krande-I celehration last night that hj;s ever been run nff in this part «»f the country and after paekinx their mone in dres .suit case.shatl l een driven u[» Lomliard St. in cahsat a hvely clip. ' Ihc three gentlemen inentiniied rlirj ncd state why they had l een nailed to the tree. n irdid theyseern to care to give much of an accoiuit nf the celebration. The managers wish to notify the [luMic that all theatres will be closed this even- ing, and until further notice It is hoped that the Skiiloos will be heard from before morning, though it is iloubiful, a.s they have a great renutation fur sticking for the " big show. ANNOUNCEMENT OF NEW BOOKS. " Frost in the Breast tif a Hird: iir. Pneumonia in its early stages. " Hv W W. Ohve. " The Man with the Maiden lieartl; or. . " ..fKXl ear- Without a Shave. " Hy Dr. W. H. Warihen. " The Madness of Blank; or. Why W e IVuln ' t Beat il »pkins. " By )lenry Blank. Illustrated by Joe Devlin. . ' The Tale of the Tags I Wear. " Hv Wm. J " . Kullings. " The Light that Kaileihor, Munked by Kate. " By Skinny Horrouglis. " What I Did For the Senior Cass; or Politics in Hell. " V. { ' . Carn.ll. " Twenty Seven Ways of Flunking .luni- or»; or, How I Almost Became Known at the U. of M. " By J. L. Hirsh. " The l.o e AfTairs of a ' House ' Stti- flent. " By Newton Hershner. A thrilling lale of ft student ' m life at the I ' nlversity Hospital. " Hatidolph Winslow ' s Monologues. Iteci- tai ions iind Jcike Book. " No Senior Student should v without it. Send 10c. in trading stamps. OLD SQUARELAND PERSONALS. DeaTfnt Gmcr Meet ine at I ' . ' o. Skelly ' s this evening and I will return the pocket book that I forgot to gi e you .Saturday night, when I took you home from the " Hackdrivers ' Inion Nr». 446 dance. " Courtney Buck. Will voung la l ' . wearing long gray coal and brown fur. s i(netimes blue suit and white fur. passing I alnier House about !M. ' exerv morning, send her name and aildress to W. W. ( )|ive. Dean " s office. W. NTKi» The ac |uaintunceship of a young lady, who enjo -s amusements and one who would always be pleasant ami tiever turn me down. Adclress H. h, Carlton. Will young lady passing Tom WeNh ' s about s. ' M} Inst evening, and who was followed for se en s |uares bv voung man wearing black suit and slush hat. kindly pass the !tme place at the same time thi evening, ' ' ou will know me by the devilish twinkle in my eye. Lovingly. M. M. Hire. Woulrl like to meet tlie ilonor of my valentine. Semi proofs in first letter. I., (i. D., Box 2 ' A. I ' niversity Hospital. Will the riark-e.ved girl on the Grace College basketball team please senil her new address to W. M. Borden. I ' niversity Hospital. . m . oung. hand-oine, brave and grand, with b right fitiunv Wouhl like to meet |r» able riung I;id - who could learn to care for me. Will exchange photographs. Object matrimony. Addre-s W. D. Camt»be|I. Cniversity Hospital. LOST AND FOUND, Forxn— A tdendid place to eat. ( uick ser ice quiet, tine dishes, niilkless water eleati napkins once a week, andnotfurto walk, . ddress. ' W. W. Olive. FofND — -At nurses ' reception, piece of girl ' s front tooth. .Address. 1{. W. Crawfonl. IxwT — Some bowlegged short feeted nonsen?»e ver.se. Ueturn to Filitor Terra Marine I.OST — A few notes in waltz time. He- turn to C. O. Burruss. Lost The Junior Class Spirit. Don ' t j turn. I.osT-One year, Iteturn to H. D. Hut- i leclge. I I-(i.sT— Class Prophet. Lit}eral reward if reluiTied to ' ()( . I.OHT A pansy rolnred neck tie. aUo pink lare handkerchief. Finder j please return tr» K. I., Buwius. | IxMT — Sen ior Clai 8 Presiden i . B et urn to Dean ' s office about June fourth. Lost— A waich. Will Mildred kindly return to K. Pearl.stine. Lost — Kdi;ors of Annual Addres. Hoorn No. 5. Students Building, Ix)8T— Professor of PathoIog ' , Keturn to Junior Class. Lost- A hand satchel, containing, about nine cents in loose change, five .Merr -gf -roun l tickets, a pin- wheel, a button hook, box of tal- cum powder, two yards of hair ribbon, spool of cotton, .seven animal crackers, a currie comb ami a ticket to the Zo i. Keturn to E. L. Bowlus Found — A young lady ' j hand satchel containing arious trinkets f»f no ' alue, among which are a worn-out pair of pink garters with rusty buckles, they might pass for wrist protectors ' also nine cents in change, a ghive buttoner and other trinkets tof numerous to mention. and very proI»abIy collected by a child while al play. Owner or parent may I recei e same by railing at office of Kdit()r. Lo.sT— Saturday about 10.30 P. M.. in the vicinity of Fayette and Pine Sis.. $1.20. a diamond (?) ring, three FlorfMlora cigar bands and a postal card. .Address Wm L. Brent. G. I ' . B. FotNi - About midnight Friday the " Pathojogiral Twins " wandering along the Pinilico road in a detnent ed c »mijtion, and carrying fish nets and bug powder, probablv looking for worms. Address. f)e Vasy Mark and Huffy Nuff. Lo«T — Clinical I.ab. rule No. 4fi. Will the thief kindly return to Dr. Ad- ler as s,„,n as possible and have his mark raised, FouxD— Xntes on Histiiry of Medicine in rag-time; music by Sheridan. Same will be returned to Mr Casey on receipt o( a gmid wt»nl from. iVvlin and 12. i cigarette coupon)) Address Librarian. W xTFD — Four men to assist on opera- tion : will be gentle and kind; I ' nion hour; ' . Addre u;, Dr. Pen- ning. HE DIDN ' T HURRY. 1 hioked into her e es so blue. 1 lovetl her well and that she knew. I tied her shoe a No, 2 I didn ' t hurry much, would you? WHO KNOWS? There was ftnce a professor called Jo! e, Who hail a big lump on his no e. Did he flunk many Juniors? Who knows? Who ktiows? OLD SQUARELAND. MY LAST CIGAR. My physician visite l me today, And what do you think he had to say? The tiling he took i ains to sternlj ' impart. Was that I have a tobacco heart. And I must not smoke another wh iff Of old Walt Raleigh ' s comfort weed. Or else it will lay me out so stiff That I ' ll seem to have gone to seed. So ' ti s many an empty hour, alas, That hereafter will all slowly pass. And many a vision that otherwise. There in the mist of my musing eyes. Would linger to chase n y tmubles away, {. ntl to soothe beside the frequent sting Of ladies jilting me day by day.) Nevermore will my fancy bring. Yes. this surely must be my last cigar. How delicately white the ashes are. Ashes that most truly symbolize. The mourning that in my heart -depths lies. You can calculate with effort small. Just what my f u t ure chances a re . No riches in smoke, when I ' m satlly broke For this must be my last cigar. DOWNIN. " She ' s the lady of the chorus, dancing lightly to and fro. ,».. And a free and easy maiilen who may like the wine ti) flf»w. While she ha sweethearts so many sh " e ' scarce can tell them apart. Still she is just the party to smooth the wrinkles from your heart. " Dow XIX. THE CHORUS LADY. You have met the chorus lady, show girl or broiler size. And I guess the damsel jollied you along. But my darling chappie, no doubt as I surmise Yf u also sung to her quite a similar song: And now don ' t you oft remember those violet eyes or brown Or that clever girlie whom you met one night. When some wa TV ' ard bar of music to your heart drifts down. And don ' t you long again for that same delight? You remember the carriage that trundled you about. And how you had to cut expenses for awhile. But wasn ' t it all right tho ' your watch went up the spout, W ' hile your I ' ncle Benny was keeping it on file? In some far distant city one of these days you will be, And find one of those girls playing in the town. Then when you send your car l maybe it will hai pen that she W ' on ' t know the diff ' twixt you and Farmer Brown. But what rloes it matter, you can dream of the other days. When ' twas you that tickled that dim- ple in her chin. Ant 1 brag t hat you are o er with t he chorus lady craze. Tlio ' your heart may be a humming there within: — CONTORTIONIST Attic, Dental Building. U. of M. LEARN HOW TO W ' RITE LO " K NOTES. I- ' .asy Method. W. B, BOKDEN THE ASHBY MENAGERIE PROCESSION Starts at Dinner Hour JOSE L. is a " Billy " Goat in the well- known gggreaation THE FACULTY CIRCUS The dealest Graft iiii Eartli " It pays to ji)in theKaiiK ' ' COLONICI. COAI.E )TRY DR. HAVES ' HAIR RESTORER N(.)Ni-; bi:tti;1! One Copy R. Vin lnw ' s .I ike Book given away with ever. ' bottle SEND AT ONCE " SHERLOCK " JOHNSON DETECTIVE AGENCY STAFF DETECTIVE OF FACLLTY All Society Scandals. Typhoiil Germs, t c. looked into Best of Work Guaranteed DR. GULBRETH ' S COURSE " Wine, Woman and Song " Begins October 1, 190G, and continues eight months DRINK CHARLIE MITCHELLS FAMOUS GOLDEN GRAIN BEERS Prof. Kranime an l other members of the Faculty recommend it JOHN C. HEMMETER KING PIANIST MUSIC LESSONS GIVEN BY .MAIL Latest, Newest. Brightest Songs, including " The Blow That Killed Father, " " Don ' t Forget to Sign the Pledge, " " The Holy City. " IT ' S AT THE RNISH DON ' T M(SS IT THE FACULTY BEAUTY SHOW P4S The Faculty Beauty Show First Prize: Ilir-li, (ui M ;sci!l;.r Development and Xo.se. Second Trize: Milclicll. mi (ioiieni! Symmetry of Fifiure and Kai-s. Third Prize: Ilcinnicicr. cm . irs. Kniirth Prize: Coaie. on ? ' rincc Guesses. lloiiorahle mention : Smith. M:;rtin. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. ONK word n) ' )re. Ihe Board of Editors wish to acknowledge and call the attention of the " Student Body " to the tirins that ha e placed advertisements ill our hook. B doiiiii so they made our hook possible, and we trust that ou m turn will show just appreciation by patronizing them in return. C. B. GIFFORD, lousiness Manaser. The harvard CO. (The Largest Exclusive Manufacturers of Dental Furniture in the World) WILL SELL YOU A COMPLETE DENTAL OUTFIT CONSISTING OF A HARVARD DENTAL CHAIR, CABINET (many Styles), TABLE, BRACKET, ENGINE, FOUNTAIN SPITTOON. LABORATORY BENCH, LATHE HEAD, WHEEL, Etc. On Easy SMonthly Payments or Liberal Cash Discounts NO INTEREST NO NOTES We are not in the trust. We deal direct from factory to purchaser. We give the longest and strongest guaran- tee given on any dental furniture. Wrtie for Catalog and ' Prices. THE HARVARD CO. DR. W. STUART CARNES General o4gent No. 1214 W. 10th Street, CANTON, OHIO THEO. WARNER JAMES R. PAINE WARNER CO. HATTERS . 324 WEST BALTIMORE STREET - J - Umbrellas, Canes, Bags and Suit Cases Agents for Henry Heath Co. j and Walter Barnards j je £ Our Shirts Are All Rig ht By repeating this statement we hope to get you to believe it and become our customers John W McPherson Sons Men s Fine Furnishings U EAST BALTIMORE STREET B LO M E ' S A. H. PETTING Manufacturer of CHOCOLATES Greek Letter Fraternity Made by The George Blome Son Co. Jetoelrp BALTIMORE, Md. Temporary Location 213 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md. Manufacturers of " Gilt Edge " Confectionery Memorandum package sent to any Fra- ternity member through the Secretary of the Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. Establisticd IK59 SQUIBB ' S label on the shelves of the Prescription Department means superior ser- vice every time. It proclaims that the proprietor dispenses the best chemical or drug he can buy. And the more Squibb labels are thus displayed, the more confidence physicians will have in the whole store. Nothing else that a pharmacist can do so plainly exhibits his thorough trustworthi- ness as does the conscientious buying of his prescription stock. Physi- cians and patients alike are in the hands of the druggist, and in no way can he better prove his appreciation of the great responsibility resting upon him than in the selection of the prescription materials. Please remember — our label stands for Purity, Efficiency and Uniformity, word. RELIABILITY E. R. SQUIBB SONS Manufacturing Chemists to the Medical Profession since 185S OFFICES AND STOCKROOMS 78 SO Beekman Street New York LABORATORIES AND WORKS 24 to 42 Doughty Street Brooklyn IN HOT WEATHER Sick Babies are Saved an( Well Babies kept Well on , ESKAY ' S HAROLD AUSTIN MtARD AT SIX No. 1. Cow ' s milk as it is toagulatcd in the human stom- ach under ordinary tiriuinstances a n il showing tough, leath- ery i.onditi ' n of the curds which are in lar e masses. " If milk modified with Eskay ' sFood produces results as shown in this picture n one case, it is fair to assume it will do o in others. We have hundreds of clin- ical reports sliotting similar results. " W ' e t LTOTf ' ; FRHMTIIK MoiHl-:it ' s LeTTER " I enclose you two pictures of our little boy. At the age of three months he wasjtaken with inanition. Sev- eral kinds of of foods were prescribed and used, but he grew worse right along until his death was expected daily. J Eskay ' s Food was suggested.: We tried it and the second picture shows twith what results One picture shows him at six months of age; the other at i8 months, after he had been on Eskay ' s Food a year. ' MRS. CHARLES R HEARD, 1130 S. Reisner Streef. Indianapolis. Ini THE CHARLES WILLMS SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 300 N. Howard Street PHYSICIANS, SURGEONS, HOSPITAL AND INVALIDS SUPPLIES POCKET CASES BUGGY CASES OBSTETRICAL BAGS NEALE ' S OBSTETRICAL FORCEPS Tooth Forceps, Trusses, Abdominal Supporters MUTH BROTHERS CO. Importers of DRUGS, CHEMICALS, DRUGGISTS ' SUNDRIES, MEDICAL ROOTS, HERBS, BARKS, ETC. 23 2S S. Charles Street, - - Baltimore R. Q. Taylor Co. HATTERS Hats, Umbrellas, Canes, Hand Bags, Dress Suit Cases, Leather Hat Boxes and Lap Covers AGENTS FOR DUNLAP CO., NEW YORK CHRISTY CO., LONDON 11 NORTH CHARLES STREET It Would Seem That The Pharmacopoeia (Eighth revision n3w in force) Offers preparations enough Why Not Adhere to These ? We have them all — old and new — carefully and scienti- fically prepared. HYNSON, WESTCOTT CO. Pharmacists to Physicians Charles and Franklin Streets Baltimore, Md. Trunks $2 to 50.00 Suit Cases .... $1 to 100.00 Bags $1 to 100.00 Leather Novelties . . 25c to 50.00 2iC Lexington and Eutaw Streets WHY ARE.... ' WHITE ROLLS ' ' CIGARETTES THE BEST ? TD ' C ' A T TC ' C ' they are made from the choicest selec- DdV -rVlJOELi jQ„g Qf tj g choicest tobacco, skill- fully blended by skillful experts. The formula by which they are made is the result of years of experiment, and entirely eliminates that ' ' biting " and " gagging " in the throat, which is one of the objectionable features of smoking. FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. 10 FOR 5 CENTS. u A HIGH STANDARD Nothing short of the best is our standard. Nothing less should be yours. The best Barley Malt; Best Hops; Best Methods in aging and handing are combined in the brewing of F AMOUS G-R-S BEER It has no superior in Quality and Flavor. BRANDS: George Bauernschtnidt Bay View Darley Park " KXTRA HALE " " BON-TON " " IDEAL " Eigenbrot Globe National " AUONIS " " OOLD-BRAII " " BOHEMIAN- CASE, 24 PINTS, $1.00. ' •wSrp°E 5oo THE G-B-S BREWING COMPANY mo phon. WINDSOR 269. (ieneral Offices and Buttling Department: S. W. Cor. Central Avenue and Fawn Sreett. F Arnold Sons Manufacturers and Impoiters of Surgical and Orthopedic Instruments, Trusses, Etc. ' S ' 5 " 5 " 5 " 5 ' ' 5 " S 5 " J " ' 3 " 5 ' 5 ' ' 5 " 5 " 5 " y ' « ' 5 " 5 ' S " S " y ' 5 ' 310 North Eataw Street jt .jt BALTIMORE, MD. R U OF M. College Photography I make a Specialty A TIP See Me First First-Class Goods Modern Prices J J.£. CORNER TimM LEXItiETON STS. BALTO,MD. See My Work in this Book It Will Stand Any Test Wherever language is written the Uuderwood Typewriter becomes as necessary to modern basi- 1 ness as the mail service, telegraph, or telephone. Visible writing, perlect con- struction, easy operation, and great speed, produce IVIOMEY RESULTS, by saving 25 per cent, ol your operator ' s time wi!h better and neater work. flNTERNATIONAL |g,I ICTIONARY, UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO., 241 Broadway, New York. Adapted lor use ' ' wi.h the " Until Book-keeping Syslcm. " NEEDE.D in every HOME,, S-i- SCHOOL and OFFICE. Reliable, Useful, Attractive, Lasting, Up to Date and Authoritative. 2380 Pages, 5000 Ii:ustratious. Recently added 25,000 New Words. New Gazetteer and New Biographical Dictionary. Edi-or W. T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United states Com. of Ed ' n. Highest Awards at St. Louis and at Portland. WEBSTER ' S tULLEGIATE DICTIONARY L.ir|?est of our al)ridgnients. Ke ' ula and Thin Faper t-dltionB. inCpai- ' .-s and llflD I ' lust rations Write for " The Story of a Book " Free. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. DON ' T FOOL YOURSELF, v» - » Fnini a very effect he, coiiiiiion-spiisc ' ail vert isement recently ]iul)lislK ' (l i)y a niamit ' acturcr in aiintlicr line nf business, we quote the following;: " Xo, sir, when yuu niusl cut quality in order to cut the cost, why, I say. don ' t fool yourself. Stay awaj- from such supplies. They don ' t ] ay in the long run. " There is no class of workers on the face of the earth to whoni this advice is of more importance than the members of the tlental j)rofession. For them — Profes.sional men — to seek for cheapness regardless of qualitj ' , is suicidal. Instruments to be used in operations on the hunian l)0(ly, and appliances to be worn in the human mouth, car.- 111 it be too good. The difference in price now-a-days, between the highest quality, most reliable dental instruments, absolutely safe appliances, and those whicli are cheap, unreliable, oftentimes dangerous, is very trifling. The niall difference in first cost is absolutely no c(ini]:ensati )n for rc iills whirl] arc aiiiinsl sure to follow. The TRADE- VStW -MARK. is a guaranty of the best (luality dental goods that are made in the world. Instruments and appliances which bear it are reliable, teeth and other goods that are used within the mouth are safe. The difference in prices between these and the lowest grade of . " uch goods is really very small. liii: s. s. whill; di;n ' ial mfcj. co. PHILADKLPHIA, NtW YORK, BOSTON, CHICAGO, BROOKLYN, A TLAN TA, ROCHKSTER, NKW ORLHANS, BERLIN. Bl tNOS AIRKS. ST. PETKR. BCRCL TORONTO. BALTIMORE ' S BEST STORE HOWARD AND LEXINGTON Young Men and Old Men who care to be sure thai their Furnishings — Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Neckwear, Gloves, and so on, are in perfect good taste, will get them here. Charles Abbey Sons, FINE GOLD FOILS ji SOFT (OR NON-COHESIVE) AND COHESIVE No. 230 CHANCELLOR STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. CHARLES R. DEELEY DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPPLIES 111 N. LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. THE INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUME COTRELL LEONARD = =M ALBANY, N. Y. Makers oi Ji CAPS AND GOWNS to the University of Maryland, Johns Hopkins, Woman ' s Col- lege of Baltimore, University of Virginia, Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, Minnesota and all the others. Class Contracts a Specialty Correct Hoods for Degrees Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench " B. WEYFCyRIH SONS Popular-Price Tailors - 2t7-219 cHorlh Paca Street Full and Complete Line of Goods noiv in Stock Embracing all the SKo ' velties of the Season. Fancy Vestings, Trouserings, O ' vercoat- ings. SUITS TO ORT)E ' R FTiOSM $13 VP •PcANTS TO OHDE ' R J ROSM $5 UP ' =Both Phones Open Until 8 P. M. FOR HIRE Theatrical Costumes Full Dress Suits and Tuxedo. Caps and Gowns » RAB ' S. 821 MADISON AVENUE Near Biddlc Street An exclusive (ii.si)lay of .Meirs FurnisLiii !;.s. most reason- ably priced Mill ' s Shirts Made To Order ' ■ MKN ' S STORE " •_M(1-- ' 1S X. Hi.ward Stict-I FUCHSHOHLE f, fuchs, prop. RESTAURANT STUDENTS ' HOME 40. West Lexington Street Capital $600,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits - - 270,000 cMedical and Students ' Supplies Jor Sale by iKUNN COMPANY Booksellers and Stationers 227 SKorth Hoivard Street Beliveen Lexington and Saratoga Streets BALTIMO ' RE Drovers and Mechanics National Bank OF BALTIMORE Jas. Clark. President Padl a. .Skki;kr. Vicc-Hre-iilent CHAf . S. Mli.i.KR. Casliier Kdwin p. Haydkx, At .- ! Cashier A General Banking Business Transacted Siifr Mepu it Kmxo - fur Kent, from Sli.OO |»eryear anil iipwuril ACCOINTS S(M.ICITKI) OUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " MERCHANTS AND MINERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY STEAMSHIP LINES c S - ' BETWEEN Baltimore, Boston, Providence, Savannah Philadelphia, Norfolk, Newport News Best Way to Reach All Points North, South or West Passenger Accommodations Unsurpassed Cuisine the Best Tickets on Sale and Baggage Checlced Through to All Points Ticket Office, S. E. Cor. Light and German Sts. W. P. TURNER, Gen. Pass. Agent A. D. STEBBINS, General Manager J. C. WHITNEY, 2nd Vice-President and Traffic Manager General Offices, Baltimore, Md. For general or pulmonary Cough, especially if due to La Grippe or Phthisis, and for acute or chronic Bronchitis. A reliable bronchial sedati ' ve. CODEINE LOZENGES, 140 Gr. HANCOCK) Codeine l-IO gr. | , in each lozenge Campho-Menthol t-20 gr. I Dose One lozenge to be dissolved slotvly on the tongue e ' very one or t wo hours PREPARED BY JOHN F. HANCOCK SON MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS BALTIMORE, MD. Formulary of dedicated Throat Lozenges Sent on Request A New Wrinkle : ' " " " y " " 7 " ' ' " ' ; dress. Uarments made by us will absolutely retain their Correct Shape. AMBROSE PERRY = TAILORS == — 224 West Fayette Street, near Howard SPECIAL TO THE STUDENTS Those desiring Graduating or any other Garment, Fine Quality, Make and Fit, at prices in the reach of any one j ' u SUIT OR TOP COAT MADE TO ORDER $12 $15 $18 $20 %25 Over 500 styles to select from. We lisve the largest establishment of tlie kind in llie city. Our GENTS ' FURNISHING DEPARTMENT Will interest you. Special Fine Dress Shirts. $1.00. Regular 50c. Tier, 25c. S. GOLDHEIM SONS 513, 515, 517, 519 East Baltimore Street, Cor. Frederick St. ESTABLISHED 1875 Brancties, 103-405 Seventh St. N. W. and 1221 Penna. Ave. N. W., Washington. D. C. COLUMBIA CHAIRS C. p. PHONE, MT. VERNON, 2438 WRIGHT=THOMPSON DENTAL SUPPLY CO. 235 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md. DENTAL INSTRUMENTS ARTIFICIAL TEETH AND SUPPLIES et DENTAL ENGINES VULCANIZERS GOLD and ALLOY BURS RECUT. GENERAL REPAIRING DENTAL ELECTRICAL SPECIALTIES AND OFFICE FURNITURE University of Maryland Dental Department BEHNAUI) CAUTKU. ESQ., Trovrst. J. HOLMKS SMirii. Ml).. Professor of Anat oiiiv. FACULTY FKHDINAM) J. S. (JoKCAS. M.D.. D.D.S., DAMI) M. li. fl ' IJU; KTH . M.D.. i li.(;., Prftfrssor (»f I ' riiuiiilrs of Denial Science ami Pmftssor of Materia Medici. Ddital Surtr ' rv and Michanisni. J(»HN ( ' . THLKU, M.D.. D.D.S., Associate JAMKS U. HAIiKlS. M.D.. D.D.S.. Professor Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. cf Operative and Clinical Deutistrv. ISAAC H. DA IS, M.D., D.D.S., Associate JOHN C. HKMMKTKU, M.D. , Ph.D., Professor Professor of Prosthetic Dentistrv. of Piiysiolojry. CLAHKNCK J. GUIKVKS, D.D.S., Associate HAXDOIJMI " wiNSI.nW, M.D., Clinical Pro- Professor of Crown and I ridge Work. fcssor of )ral Siuijerv. - ■ flOM-AXD, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. JOHN S. ' GELSEU, D.D.S., D, monstrator of )pt rative Technics. H. D()KSh COAIJO, i»h.D.. Profe.- sor of HoWAUD EASTMAN. DA). ., Demonstrator Chemistry and M( talhirfry. ,,|- Prostlutic Technics. CHAKLES V. MITCIIIOLL. M.D., Professor H. D. KITZHCCH. M.D., Assistant Denion- of Therapeutics. strator of Anatomy. The Principal [)en)r)i)stratr)rs are assisted hy sixteen Assistant Demonstrators. Special instruetions in Continuous Gum. Hridse and ( ' rown Work. Kach year since its orKimization has a lde l to the reputation and prosperity (»f this Dental School, until now its gra luates in ahnost e ery part of the world are meelinj; with the success that ability will ever eomniand. The past session was the nuist successful one ever held, and visiting dentists from all parts »(f the country have expressed them- -selves as beins astonished and K atified at the ability shown by the students when operating upon patients in the Infirmary. KorniiiiK one of the departments of one of the (jldest Cniversities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. The instructions in both operating ami mechanical lentistry is as thorough as it is p4»ssible to make it. and em- braces everything pertaining t«i dental art. Tlie advantages which the general and oral surgical clinics, to which the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all tlie lectures the I ' niversity affonls. cannot be overestimated. The many thousands of patient- annually treated in the Cniversity Hospital, and other sources, affonl an abundance of material fur the Dental Infirmary and Laboratory jiractice. an l the oral surgery clinics. The Dental Inhrniary and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of the kind in the world. The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished with the latest improved operating chai rs. The Dental Infirmary ami Laboratory are open daily (except Suiulays) lUiring the entire year f«»r the reception of patients, and the practice for dental ■ lu lents has increased to such an extent that all the students during the iwst sessifins have had an abuTidance of pr;ictical work it) Itoth operative and prostheti ' dentistry. The-e means for prac- tical in:-tniclion ha e alreinly a- ume i sucli large proportions that the suppjy has been beyond the neeils of the large classes in attendance during tlie past sessions. The exceedingly larg)- number f)f patients for the extraction of teeth afTor ls ample facilities for practical experi- ence to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge the dental building, making the Infirmary nearly one hundred feet in length and a Laboratory eighty feet long by forty-three wi(le. The fjualificaiirdis for ailinission and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties and Stale Hoards of Dental K.xamincrs. Qe Ai.iFicATKivM FOH IiUDi ' ATio.N. -The caiulidate must have attended three full courses f»f lectures c(f seven months each, in ilififercnt years, at the KK ;ri,Ait r.r Winter sessions in this institution. . s eipiivalent to (me if these, one course in any reputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Junior Class. The matriculant must have a very g(M d ICnglish education: a diploma from a reputable literary institution, or other evi- ilence of literary fpialiticat ions will be receiveil insteatl of a preliminarv examination. . ll students have great advantages in tiperative and mechanical dentistry in this institution throughout every se.ssion. Thk UKr.ri.AH ( i{ WiNTKit Skshkin will begin on the first day of October of each year, ami will terminate May 8. I hi: Scmmkr Sksmiov fi.r pr:i -iical instruction will commence in .April, anil continue until the regular sessii n begins, Stuilents in altemlance on the Summer Session will have the advantage of all the daily Surgical and Medical Clinics of the I ' niversity. The fees for the Regular Session are SIOO. Demonstrators ' fees included: Matriculation fee. $ ; Diploma fee. for rantlidates for graduation. $. ' J0: Dissecting ticket, $10. Kor Summer Session n«i charge lf lh» se who attend the following Winter Session. , Hoard can be obtained ut from $3.i 0 to S. ' j.Ofl per week, acconltng to quality. The Cniversity prize and a number of other i)rizes will be specifietl in the annual catalogue. ' Student desiritig information and the annual catalogue will be careful to give full address, and direct ilien lener . to F. J. S. GORGAS, M.D.. D.D.S. S43 .N. Uulaw S;re?t. Hiillimnre. .Mil. Ucaii nf tlie Oen ' al Dcimrlinenl nf Ihe liiiverMty nf .Maryland. CASH DENTAL SUPPLY STORE JAMES HART, Sr., MANAGER DENTAL SUPPLIES OF ALLKINDS HARVARD CHAIRS AND OFFICE FURNITURE 419 N. HOWARD ST SECONDFLOOR BALTIMORE, MD. South 1370 Courlland 2683 Orenda Coal Company S. E. Cor. Baltimore and Light Streets Wholesale and Retail Dealers in ORENDA COAL ANTHRACITE BITUMINOUS Have you lri?d Orenda Anthracite? If not, it will pay you. Full weight. Clean Coa ' . SPECIAL PRICES FOR CASH « S.SALABES CO PAWNBROKERS 675 West Baltimore Street C. P. Phone Private Office « ALL KINDS OF •.? J? J? -. TREES, SHRUBS, VINES, EVER- GREENS, ETC. Grown and For Sale by FRANKLIN DAVIS NURSERY COMPANY Special attention to .... LANDSCAPE WORK Send for Catalogue Spring Season— MARCH, APRIL, MAY. Fall Season— OCTOBER. NOVEMBER, DECEMBER. Agents Wanted Write for Terms OFFICES BALTIMORE and PACA STREETS BALTIMORE, MD. Western National Bank OF BALTIMORE CAPITAL - - - - - -$500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS -$475,000 J. G. HARVEY WM. MARRIOTT J. L, SWOPE President Cashier Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS: JOSHUA G. HARVEY, W. BURNS TRUNDLE, FRANCIS BURNS, W. B. BROOKS, JR., JOHN BLACK, E. AUSTIN JENKINS. GUSTAV GIESKE THOMAS TODD, I. J. HAYWARD, H. B. GILPIN, JAMES PRESTON, CHAS. E. RIEMAN. THIS BANK WILL BE PLEASED TO RECEIVE ACCOUNTS YOU KNOW IT: BROMO SELTZER DOCTORS Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. Old on , ..ndorse it as an efficient harmless remedy, DENTISTS recommend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and the severe strain of the dental chair. LAWYERS take It after a hard fought legal battle in the courts. It quiets the nerves and soothes the brain. And others take BROM() SELTZER because they know be ond the shadow of a doubt that it cures Headaches, Hrain-fag and " the Blues. " ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTE 10 CENTS EVERYWHERE s Oj The Store of Quality, Saving ' Ho ARD-L£ iNCTONs„. and Satisfactioii - -m - TEWARTft Correct Clothes and Smart Furnishings For Particular Men J- (( THE BEST " ATHLETIC GOODS KERR, ROLPH CO. 113 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Palace Bowling Alleys FINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS j. j 529 West Baltimore Street FREE POOL Baltimore, Md. LUTHER B. BENTON DENTAL DEPOT 302 West Saratoga Street Second Floor Special Attention given to Students selecting their Outfits. S. S. White goods. Columbia Chairs. Jenkin ' s Porcelain Furnaces. Photographic Studio 214 North Charles Street Photographs in Platinum, Carbon, Sepia c RTISTS ' PROOFS, c. Special Rates to Students " Both Phones J. SETH HOPKINS=MANSFIELD CO. 4, 6 and 8 W. Fayette St. IMPORTERS Fine CHina RicH Cut Glass BRASS ( „ , .t " ' ' ' ' ' ;- " , .u •. fBRIC-A-BRAC GOODS) Housefurnishings, Kitchen Utensils jcuTLERY MARYLAND PHONE. 6331-W. FORMERLY WITH ASHMAN M ♦ S HUNT 1906 SPRING STYLES We have the leading fabrics in the city at popular prices .... 643 w. iJAryriMOKi-: stkkkt HALTIMORK. MI). SUITS $1. (1(1 toS-10 00 TROUSKRS 4 00 to 10 00 OV ERCO.ATS 13 00 to 50 00 TUXEDO SUITS 15 00 to 40 00 22 W.LEXINGTON STREET FULLDREss ' " ' : " ' ' ! ' ' : " ' . ' ' . ' . ' 3onn,o r.ooo [Silk (ir Satin LininR.] ELLERBROCK Baltimore ' s Group fjotograpf)er Baltimore, Md. Thanking you for past favors I will be pleased to see vou at 64? W. Baltimore Street. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL SOUTHWEST COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STREETS BALTIMORE, MD. THIS Institution, most pleasantly located, the comforts and capacity of which have undergone great development to meet the increasing demands of patients, is fitted with all modern conveniences for the successful treatment of Meilictne and Surgical Diseases. A pleasant feature of the new University Hospitai, is its " Sun Parlor. " Its Medical Staff comprises the Faculty of the University, and the entire management of the Institution being under the direct supervision of that body, the sick may rely upon enjoying the benefits of a hospital as well as the comforts and privacy of a home while seeking treatment for medical diseases and undergoing surgical operations. Especial attention is called to the Lying-in Department of the Hospital, and the thorough privacy given during confinements. When persons are compelled to leave their country residences to seek professional assistance jin Bal- timore, no Institution offers greater facilities than the Univkr-sity Hospitai , which presents among other advant.-iges that of having Fourteen Resident Physicians, appointed by the Medical Faculty, all of whom ' are usually — half are always — in tlie building to carry out the instructions of the Professors. Board in wards. S7.00 per week; board in private rooms, S14.00 to $28.00 per week. MEDICAL STAFF OF THE HOSPITAL SURGEONS PROF. R. WINSLOW, M.D. PROF. FRANK MARTIN, M.D. PROF. T. A. ASH BY, M.D. PROF. St. CLAIR SPRUILL, M.D. PROF. HIRAM WOODS, M.D. PROF. J. M. HUNDLEY, M.D. PHYSICIANS PROF. S. C. CHEW, M.D. PROF. J. C. HEMMETER, M.D. PROF. C. W. MITCHELL, M.D PROF. J. E. GICHNER, M.D. PROF. J. S. FULTON, M.D. PROF. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M.D. PROF. A. D. ATKINSON. M.D. PROF. CHAS. G. McELFRESH, M.D. For further particulars apply to ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D., Superintendent. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES L ' nder the guidance of the Superintendent, the pupils of this school are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are deliveretl to them by the Faculty of Physic. For circulars and information about the Training School, address MISS NELLIE FLANAGAN, Superin- tendent of Nurses, Maryland University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, M.D. Superin tend en t Suits $13 up 7rousers $5 up REITZE DIEHL IMPORTERS- cA9iD TcAILORS SMakers of Men ' s Garments that Satisfy 629 West ' Baltimore Street ' Baltimore, SMd. CITHER TELEPHONE Maryland, eai-w GEORGE B. BOUTELLE DENTAL SUPPLIES Depot, 324 N. EUTAW ST., BALTIMORE, MD. Dental and Medical Students are invited to call at my store (32 4 N. Eutaw St.) for Chairs and Inslrumentr. I will give you the most lor your money that it is possible to iurnish. Everything guaranteed to te as represented. Bring me your handpieces, cables or engineheads for repairj, or will allow you the best prices to exchange for new. Remember the place, GEORGE B. BOUTELLE 324 N. Eutaw St., near Mulberry, 2d floor. Ferrell-Kellam Drug Co. Wholesale Druggists 128 HANOVER STREET Baltimore, Md. IMPERIAL COLUMBIA DENTAL CHAIRS are the finest dciitiil cliairs ever proilrceil. The lifting MK ' C-hanisin is similar to that used on Favorite Colunibia Cliairs, which is admittedly the fin st lifting nieehaiiisni for dental chairs ever devised. When the back and headre.st have been adjusted for a patient, they retain tlieir proper relations to that patient however the chair back may Ix- raised or lowered. This is a new feature of gnat value and con- venience and permits easy and simple n anip- ulation of the chair in ca.se of need. The iipholsteretl back is in two parts and forms, wlieii (([K ' ned, a handsome and convenient child ' s ciiair. For beauty of design, excelli-nce of constniction and smoothness of action, this chair is une(|ualeil. Catalogue. The many excellencies of these engines and chairs are fully describe ! in a lieautifully illustrated catalogue, which will Ik- furnished, free, on application to your dealer, or 111 us. Columliia Kfiuipment can be bought nil easy terms of all dealers. The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. ROCHESTER, N. T. First-Class Shaving and Hair Dressing Saloon GEORGE WEYFORTH PROPRIETOR 531 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE. MD. Popular Brands of Cigars RESERVED BY A FRIEND Wm. J. Lucke. Auk, H. Marhenke LUCKE MARHENKE ...Tailors... SUITS TO ORDER FROM $15.00 UP PANTS " " 5 00 UP 612 W. BALTIMORE STREET Between Greene and Pearl BALTIMORE, MD. Both Phones. SPECIAL TO STUDENTS Those desiring anything in our line, call on . . Max Weinberg Co. Manufacturer? of FINE CLOTH ING Wholesale Retail 205 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. Second Dour from Liberty KSTABI.ISHED 1881 SONNENBURG ' S PHARMACY Established 1842. N. W. COR BALTIMORE AND:G«EESE STS. Baltimore, Md. Students of University of Maryland and Med- ical Profession in Keneral are iii itpii tip u.- e theaccnm- mo iatif ns we have at hand at all tinle and as freely as their demamls require. Our facilities for furnishing the necessaries required in the Practice of Medicine and Dentistry is the best and largest in the city. We alsit carry a large assortment of Souvenirs and Postals of University of Maryland aad other view.s of Baltimore City. C. P. PHONE, MT. VERNON 3364-W. A. KNIERIM .Mailov.. POPULAR PRICES 12 North Eutaw St., Baltimore, Md. - ' l.ioining lO ' Jtaw House. Visit.... " THe Cascade, ' ' 5 and 7 S. Euta-Mr St., BUDD BASS, Proprietor. Mrs. CHARLES HELD ...jfloti t.. No. 32 S. Eutaw Street, B. ' LTlMORE. University of Maryland. Department of Pharmacy. (Maryland Collejce of Pharmacy.) 1841 = 1904. Faculty of Pharmacy. W ll.l.IAM SI. I(» , I ' ii.D., EiiKiitus I ' rofessor of Chemistry. t ' HAKLKSCASPAUT, Jr., Ph.G., Professor of Tlifon ' tical ami Applied Piiannacy. 1)A II) M. I!. (TI.HIiKTH. A.M., Ph.c;., .Ml).. Professor of Materia .Mediea, Botany ami Pliannacogiiosv. I). . li:i. BASK, Ph. I),, Professor of Chemi.stry ami ' e};etal)le Hislolo ;y. Hr:N!iY p. HV. 8t) , Ph.Ci., Professor of Dispensing and Coininercial Piiarmacv. A djunct Faculty. II. . . H. Dl NXINC. Ph.G., Associate Professor of C ' lumistry. llli.NK ' I.. ■|i;( i i:i.. I ' h.C, Demonstrator of Chenii.slry. FHAXTZ .N.WI.Ol;, Ph.G., Demonstrator of Dispensing. K. !• ' . KI I.I, ■, l ' ii K.|)., Demorislnitor of Phannacv. The Si.xty-third .Vnnual Session will licgin Scplenilier 21, I ' .IOti. For Catalogue eontaining full information, address CHARLES CASPAR!, JR., Dean. Bmhiem Copip iQtired 1 tmi. V u A ' 1 ,-J OTfSANGOS ids Digest! orj T ESIDESmakint;the best cocktail atid furnish- I ' y ins u delightful :iroiiia ' ic lor all wine, spirit and soda beverages, a tableNpnoiifnl oftlie Abbott h AriiiOHiura in an ounce of sherry or sweetened water a tfr mefils aflords relief and aids digestion. C. W. ABBOTT CO.. Baltimore. Md.. U. S. A. ESTABLISHED 1877. J. J. LANDRAGAN STUDENTS ' J- J- J- J- NOTE BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS AM) A FULL LINE OF STATIONERY 426 W. BALTIMORE STREET, Corner Paca St. BALTIMORE, MD. SISCO BROS. la.gs, ' banners, badges. College Pennants, Class Pennants and fraternity Pennants, 13 W. LEXINGTON ST. WM. J. MILLER = JEWELER 28 E. Bc4LTimORE STREET Headquarters for All College Goods In Gold and Silver. We manufacture the U. of M. Seal in Buttons, Pins, Hat Pins, Brooches and Watch Fobs. T ' RICES: $1.00 to $10.00. Sold only by WM. J. MILLER, 28 E. B-ALT MORE STREET. WELSHES HOTEL RESTAURANT AND DINING ROOM STEAMED OYSTETiS A SPECIcALTY N. E. Corner ' Baltimore and Greene Sis. ' Baltimore, Md. SMEALS c lT c lLL HOVRS Standard Preparations That Keep the Skin Right THE MOST EXTENSIVELY PRESCRIBED MEDICATIONS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD FOR ALL SKIN DLSEASES ECZEMA, HERPES, ERYTHEMA, SEBORRHOEA, BURNS, PSORIASIS, DERMATITIS, MINOR WOUNDS, SORES, ETC. AND OTHKR CASES WHERE AN ANTISEPTIC AND NON-IRRITATING SOAP AND OINTMENT ARE INDICATED A Specific for Pruritus Ani, I telling Piles, Pruritus Vulvae and All Affections of the Muco-Cutaneous Junctures Accompanied hy Itching and Irritations RESINOL CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD. GREAT BRITAIN BRANCH V7 New Oxford Street, London, W. C. CHARLES MARKELL CO. Agents for Australasia, Svdnev, N. S. W. Open Ail Night WILLIAMSON WATTS PHARMACIES Drugs, Fancy Goods, Perfumery and Cigars BALTIMORE and EUTAW STREETS HOWARD and FRANKLIN STREETS Artistic Photographs SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS ILGENFRIIZ SI UDIO Successor to Cunimiii(;s HORLICK ' S MALTED MILK Is a delicious preparation of pure, rich milk with the extract of choice malted grains. ery nutritious and digestible, and hence promptly invigorates the debilitated and run- down, and recuperates the invalid and conva- lescent. A delightful beverage, free from the difficulties attending the use of tea, cof- fee and cocoa; is made in a moment by simply stirring the powder in water, hot or cold. Those troubled ivith Insomnia obtain restful sleep by taking a glassful, hot, before retiring. Tile Lunch Tablets, with chocolate, are highly nutritious and digestible, and very con- venient. A quick lunch may be had by dissolv- ing a few Tablets in the mouth as need requires. Largely used by busy professional people, trav- elers, sportsmen, etc. At all druggists. Samples free upon applica- tion to HORLK.K S MALTKD .MILK COMPANY 20 W. Lexington Street Kacine, Wis., U. S. A. New York Loan Office JACOB LEVI 668 West Baltimore Street BALTIMORE, MD. LOANS To any amount on Watches. Diamonds, Jewelry and Merchandise of All Kinds. The same Bought and Sold A. JACOBS Merchant Tailor Richmond Street and Park Ave. Excellent Suits $12.00 Upward Trousers $4.00 Upward SPECIALTY: UNIFORMS AND LIVERY SUITS T- I . ( Md. — Courtland 1;11 1 elephones : „ , „ „., ,.„ ' I L. r.— Gilmor 102 JOS. B. COOK Funeral Parlors: 1003 West Baltimore Street Coach Stables: 10-12-18 South Schroeder Street 1008-1010 Hollins Street FINE COACHES FOR SHOPPING, PARTIES, WEDDINGS, THEATRES, PARK DRIVE, kc. PRIVATE AMBULANCE at Moderate Rate M. CURLANDER LAW BOOKSELLER, PUBLISHER AND IMPORTER 225 N, Calvert Street, Baltimore, Md, PUBLISHER OF The Annbta.ted cM ryla.nd Reports. ' Srantly ' s cM ryland Digest. SMiller ' s Ma.ryla.nd Equity " Procedure. Carey ' s Forms and Precedents. France on Corporations. Phelps ' Juridical Equity. Binsivanger ' s Married Women in Maryland. SMalone ' s Criminal Briefs. Bailey ' s Conflict of Judicial Decisions. IN PRESS: Testamentary Laiu of Maryland, By EDGAR H. CANS, of the Baltimore Bar. A large assortment of all Legal Publications, as well as all the Text-Books used at the University of Maryland School of Law, constantly on hand. THE ONE HUNDREDTH ANNUAL SESSION DF THE- School of Medicine of the University of Maryland VWILL BEGIN ON MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1906 AND TERMINATE ON JUNE 1, 1907 Kiinnv the sos-iiiri IliiTc i a vanatiml fnim Dccoinlier ■_ ' 2, l!);lli, l i .(aiiuary ■i, 1!)U7, aiul lliere are nullectures on TliuiiksKiviiiK Day ami Var ' lnnKl " ti ' s Hirlluiay. Clinical Lectures, intrcliicccrv i.. i h. ' n ' lruiar PN-i.iii. an- i-ivcii ilailv ihicMiirlumt Seritember. FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS ' GRADED COURSE MiitriculMlinii (p;ii(l cacli year) So 00 I ' nictical Anatomy (paid two years). ... 10 00 Full Course of Lectures (I ' irst year). . . . 12 " ) 00 Full Course of Ijectures (second year) . . 125 00 FullCdurs-.if LoeliHV.s (tliinl yrar) , . 12. " ) 110 l ' ' ull CdUi-sr of Lectures (fourlli year). . . 12.5 00 (HMilu.itioTi Vff 30 00 If Ditwections are taken in the .Junior or Senior year a fee of $10 i.« required. Tuition fees are lue anil payable (lurine October, anil if the entire amount is paiil at the Dean ' s office before November 1 the tuition fee for that year will be $120. Tickets for any of the Departments may be taken out separately. The fee for these branches is $2,5.00 each. The Ijiboralory courses may be taken by matriculates not followiiiK the regular courses. The fee for the-«ejis $20.00 each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS The personal expenses of the stuilonts are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large city in the rnileil States. boar l being obtainable at from $3.00 to SOOO per week, inclusive of fuel and light. Students will save time and exocnse upon their arrival in the city by going direct to the School of Medicine, on the University grounds, northeast corner Lombard ami Greene streets, where the Superintendent of Uuildings, who may be found at his oHice on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable anil convenient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. P requent recitations are held throughout the .sessions, and final examinations at the enrl of each year. I ' .xcellent laboratory ci|ui| ment. Clinical a Ivanlages unsurpassed. For catalogues and other information, addre.ss R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., Dean UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL.D., Provost FACULTY OF PHYSIC SAMUEL C. CHEW. M.D-. Professor of Principles and P actice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. WILLIAM T. HOWARD. M.n. Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON. JI.D.. Emeritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEY COAI.E. Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M.D., Professor of Surgery. L. E. NEALE. M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. Therapeutics and Clin- ical Medicine. THOS. A. ASHBY. M.D.. Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOLMES SMITH, M.D , Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery, D, M, R. CULBRETH. M.D„ Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. JOHN C.HEMMETER.M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Physiology. JOS. L. HIRSH, M.D.. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology anti Visiting Pathologist to the University Hospital HIRAM WOODS. M.D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. J. MASON HUNDLEY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Disea.ses of Women. THOMAS C. GILCHRIST. M.R., C.S., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. ' JOHN S. FULTON, M.D., Professor of State Medicine. JOSEPH T. SMITH. M.D.. Associate Professor of Metlical Jurisijrudence and Hygiene and Clinical .Medicine FRANK MARTIN. M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. JOHN R. WINSLOW. M.D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. EUGENE F, CORDELL, M, D , Honorary Professor of the History of Medicine and Librarian. ARTHUR AI. SHIPLEY. Associate Professor of Principles of Surgery. L. M. ALLEN, M.D.. A.ssoeiate Professor of Obstetrics MORRIS C. ROBINS, M D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. JOS. E. GICHNER. M.D.. -Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M.D., A.s.sociate Professor of Clinical Medicine. A. D. ATKINSON. M.D., Associate Profe.ssor of Clinical Medicine. R. TITN.STALL TAYLOR. M.D., C ' inical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery JOHN G. JAY. M.D.. Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. H. H. ARTHUR. M.D., .Associate Professor of Diseases of Women. S. B. BOND, M.D., Associate Profes.sor of Genito-L ' rinary Diseases. HARRY ADLER, M.D.. As.sociate Professor of Diseases of the .Stomach. MILTON R. ' WALTER M.D.. A.ssociate Professor of Histology and Embryology. CHARLES W. McELFRESH, M.D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. DANIEL BASE. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. J. W. HOLLAND, M.D.. Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical .Surgery. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF LAW BERNARD CARTER. ESQ- Provost. THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOHN PKENTISS PO P:, ESQ.. Pleading, Practice, Evidence, Daniagcs and the Law of Torts. JUDGE THOMAS S. HAEH, Tile Law of Koal and Leasehold Estates, Trade Mark.s and ( ' ()i)ynVlil. . JUDGE HE.NHV SToCKHlUIKiE, International Law, Conflic-t of Law.s, .Vdniiniliy Executors and . dniini.stra ' ors. JUDGE HE.NHY D. IIAHLAN, Constitutional Law .-ind Domestic Relations. WILLL M T. HHANTLY, ESQ., Personal Property and Haihnents an l Law of Contracts. UICHARD M. VE.NAHLE, ESQ.. General Jwri.spnidcnce. Commercial Law and .Shipping. JOSEPH C. FRANCE, ESQ., Corporations and Elementary Common Law. JUDGE CHARLES E. PHELPS. Juridical Equity and Legal Ethics. EDGAR A. POE, ESQ., Hill.s and Notes, .Sales, Suretyship and Quasi- Contracts. V. CALVIN CHESNUT, ESQ., Criminal Law and Insurance. JAMES V. GORTER, ESQ.. Commercial Law and Sliippiiis. THE THIRTY-SEVENTH ANNUALSESSION WILL BEGIN OCTOBER 2. 1906 For Catalogues containing full information, address HENRV D. HARLAN, Secretary, 10G3 Calvert Building, BALTIMORE, MI . Horn CIRC. oute


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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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